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TJHE OM & MMa^SL Pilo»»' B U -R* A Ml « 1 KOT IE IL» Chiefs Call Off Meeting Scheduled to Be Held In Anaconda. iiitiit. Mny 24.-~It wnn definitely t hls morning to call off the H,,,, . f the Pacific Coast Fire *ht« h woe to be held In Ana* t h.> first week of August thin Tin* .,u«Htlon of doing bo ham i.iiiilderutlon for several arul the executive board of the tj on ha« done much In consul ta c i.spondenc© in regard to •liability of the move. , ar y Kringhur«t of Seattle wan favor t first of cancelling the ll 0n :.d called tor the opinion of Anaconda, who told at Anaconda was preparing to oib the good times n-.I I hern at San Diego last fall, citizens would yield to f the association and give • same welcome in 1918 arranged for them thla und« the of Vi L ,nt W « -onsensus of opinion, , the letters of Fire Chief t- ita. Chief Ely of Los f Haley of Fresno and Pace of Modesto that is advisable for tho stated by Chief Davis of .-ruber of the executive letter to Chief Collins which follows: Canadians Oppose. rif-Mv- to the 1917 ronven ,i member of the executive . wing to the very unsettled V' h exist on account of I him personally In favor of ff the 1917 gatherings. From l i t received the south will i «•[ resented and 1 have only ' one who has signified his - to attend. Bo far as w*e are f] un this side of the line I m '"il that only this week I Liking to Chiefs Carlisle of W.itson of Westminster I.« r of Point Grey and not he three intend leaving their year to attend the conven ed a good deal like them had u lot of our men enlist iiiifortui-ite part of it is that t majority of these men are experienced firemen, so you r po iltioa» cans continuous drilling » keep the efficiency of eat up to what it should be ith your country in this ter t th'-re is no doubt that many < >u* fs will experience just ia ( HM i- •• < r\ thing Into eonsider t it WOllM to call this 1917 con ■ ff until 1918." . . option of the Mon was set for the same hold in Anaconda. 1 lima for that gather i.'l I and the state officers - f the change of pro k*d to announce their ter It is thought very wish to postpone the also for another year GES MADE IN THE REGISTRATIONS 'lav '24. Sheriff Hartsell <i Recorder Christiensen •nges in the appointment registrars for the con- trition on June 5. The the changes: The regis- -• Blue Eyed Nellie dis- I He field at the hoard'll# house ii - Gulch instead of at the '• and for the Georgetown t the reading room at the 1 ' mine instead of at the It is expected that 1,500 *'l! register. , IN WINDOW: IS RECEIVED WITH SHOT n!i. May 24—Dan Meehan v Mi. hacl Arendt. u - I ■ cping through Arendt' 1 the lutter discharged a f ' l Him. Meehan will recover. 1 * "* « t 9ÛQ East Sixth street. "' ° n 18 Riven for Meehan's Mt the Arends home. 'OSE BRINGS SUIT. May 24.— J. B. Gnose t day in the district court ' Burdick, claiming f3,000 normes, wagons and ore-haul- ' ''t d damages to the amount " retention. RIBE for THE _BUTTE DAILY POST P- MAHONEY NERAL director Main Street, Anacond*. CE NEVER CLOSED Bell Phone 39 • & P. RY. ime Table "T *- * i » *»* r on<U .Jtl UM Mk T'«» ....(:« U:J* CM 1« "3^** » • i. t n '«'* •:«• IM *4* ll:M ''"■1» I* IS : M t 0» *»:»» RED CROSS iXOWt^SHES. Ajiacondii, May 2 (.--.Anaconda chap, ter of the American H«rl Cruan ae cured the followlnn additthnal mem ber» yesterday, a» well ha a donation of »20: Annual member*- -13. L. Sarnent, Melbourne Beckwith, Herman A. 1T1. rich, Anna M. Vanlako, w. T. Hoffg, Mr*. W T. Morr, Harry Wallace, A. N, Storm, y. W White, W H. French, Mra. W M. Hayes, Albert Klein, Mr» Kmella Klein, C. W. Bohr and Misa Helen Hayes. Subscribing members—Miss B. Sky hawk, A. Heaudette, F. N. Bingham, Charles R. Hehlappi and C. A. Tuttle. Contributing member Mrs. Neil C. MacKenzIe. BRUNELL FUNERAL. Anaconda, May C4. l u neral scrv Icea were held yeaterday afternoon for the late Gustaf Brunei!, the corteae pro •dlnic from the family home at 812 Birch street to the Methodist church, here Rev. J. A. Meeke officiated Special numbers were given durinR the irvlees. The pallbearers were: Hugh McMillan, H, Steffan, John Gilmore, John Rosenleaf, 1, N. Baton and F. T. Wolfe, the last three representlnR the KnlRhts and Indies of Security. BASEBALL SATURDAY. Anaconda, May 24.—The Black Rocks of Butte will play a game with the Anodes of tills city on the city common Saturday afternoon at 5 o'clock and another game on Sunday. In case of Inclement weather Satur day the game will he played Sunday ANACONDA BRIEFS. Louis "1 rank" Kay, a resident of Anaconda for the past 20 years, has gone to Idaho, where he will make hin future home with relatives. Band dance, Washoe park, Thurs day.—Adv. Tom Parker has gone to Baltimore to visit his brother, Ted Parker, who ia seriously ill in a hospital at that city. News has been received by friends of the birth of a non to MiT and Mrs. E. V. Greybeal at Great Fails. Mrs. E. P. Mathewson is at present visiting her daughter, Mrs. Greybeal. known to ail Anaconda folks an formerly Miss Alice Mathewson. Dr. Craftt. osteopath. I hone «29 hik W. H. Speer of Knoxville. Tenn., has written Sheriff Hartsell asking the county official to assist him in locat ing his son Gail, who was last heard of as working In the smelters. Peter J. Htanduhar, son of peter Standahar of 519 East Park avenue, died today. The little boy was eight months old. There are two little daughters in the family. Verberckmoes, optometrist.—Adv. NOTICE. Mill and Smeltermen. the election of judges and clerks will take place at the regular meeting Friday night. May 25, for the referendum election of of ficers to he held irf June. Members bring your cards. H. J. MITCHELL. Secy.—Adv. BASEBALL »[SUITS NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Brooklyn— R. II. E. Pittsburg ................... 0 5 1 Brooklyn ............. . . 6 10 0 Batteries Grimes, Ma maux and Fischer; Pfeffer and Miller. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Cleveland- R. H. E. New York ..................0 ♦ 3 Cleveland ................. 2 7 1 Batteries — Caldwell and Walters; Coveleskie and O'Neill. , At Detroit - R. H. E. Philadelphia .............. 3 7 1 Detroit .................. 2 T l Batteries Noyes and Schaug; and Cunningham and ^Spencer. GIANTS LIKE GIPE. Vancouver, B. C- May 24 The Seai thc Giants took kindly to the offerings of AI Gipe in this morning's game at Athletic park and won easily, 9 to 3. Starting in the second inning, the visi tors touched Gipe up freely. Although hard hit. Paul Strand was a puzzle in the pinches. Clink relieved Gipe in the eighth inning. Score— R. H. E. Vancouver .................. 3 9 3 Seattle .................... 9 10 3 Batteries—Gipe. Clink and Patter son; Strand and T. Cunningham. OR STABLE D'HOTE. The One—1 was In Paris the other day, my boy; they give you mostly horseflesh in the restaurants now. The Other—Really? A la carte, I suppose. STUFFüfLOSE .SLEEP OVER' a ia. out mer* ^ you woV t HAve to cot back N-MOLL % e hb THe OBNTI WAS m Y TU L ' n . - i Minister of Foreign Affairs Outlines the Policies To ward Germany. l.iatjon, May 9. (Correspondence of Ihc associated press.)—Ilia Excellency, Ills minister of foreign affairs of F'or tutîal, Honor Bon Apgiisto Bulk Virer» Woares, received a representative of the associated press at the foreian of fice, n.rw ideated In the'famous Neees sld.ides palace where Kina MamiefWnd the royal family lived until the hnhi bardment of the revolutionary army and fleet drove them Into exile und made Portugal a republic. 1 he private oflice of the minister is In one of the elaborate suites of apart, merits formerly occupied by the 'arlos, dowager «jueen , mother of former Manuel, and wldo w- of King C who was shot v her the revolutior broke out. I» WAS here that the ikter received the rorreapondent for half part Him i tu hour talked or Portugal's the European war. Kenor a distinguished lawyer of Portugal, and this 1s the fourth time he has occupied the post of minister of foreign affairs under the republic. When the minister was asked as to the general policy of Portugal toward the war, he said: "It should be borne In mlrid that It Is not Portugal which has declared war on Germany nr.d Its allies, hut Ger many which huH declared uur on Por tugal. basing this action on the <|ucs tlon of German ships held In Portu guese ports. But hack of this direct issue which brought on a stale of war there were strong tendencies In Por tugal toward supporting the cause of the entente allies. First there was the traditional alliance Portugal has long had with England, dating for centuries, and always bringing ubout mutual action list ween the countries on all the more vital iiuestions of In ternatlo nal relat Ions. Then there was also the natlona sentiment of Portugal as a I.a tin country to < :n<t Us lot «UI» I-ra nee and the other I>atln countries threatened by Germany. And with these tv vo mein currents of sentiment there w as the feeling that th** «anse of the entente allies repre »ented Die cause o ■ Juntb-e and humanity, the sac red ness of treaties and the pro tection of great -»nd small State» alike, ns against •• Teutonic policy of aggres slon. conques» and genera', disregard of the restraints of treaties and of In ternational law. Differ Over Policy. "Some of our people. ' the minister went on, "felt that Portugal should adopt a policy similar to Spain. «»? strl« t neutrality. Others urged that our policy should be like that of Japan, not participating in the war in Europe, but giving >ur chief attention to our olony fn Houth Africa, as Japan Is giving her chief attention to her in terests In Asia Then there was the monarchist element still existing in Portugal, which favored Joining the entente allies, but opposed everything the republican government desired t«> do. Rut tliesp were largely individual shades of opinion. In the press and among the public In the ond. It was not the policy of Spain, or Japan, or any other country which pretailed, but' the policy of Portugal herself, repub-! Bean Portugal, designed to preserve our Interests and protect our territory, particularly our colonial possesslonr and at the same time preserve our tra ditional and racial relations with the countries favoring the entente al liance " "Did Germany commit the first act of war"' the minister was asked* "Yes," he r plied, "even before th® declaration of war and our formal recognition of a state of war, German" was menacing us and committing war like acts against the frontiers of our colony In Africa, where Gorman East Afri< a Is wedged In between our col onies and those of England and Bel gium Hemmed In ns she was, Ger man-. made ~onptant inroads on our territory, although we were at that time out of the war Our protests to Berlin brought the reply that no Information could be obtained from the German authorities in Africa. It was nr in h the same as the fruitless efforts to secure information on the sinking of «hips by German subma rines. And so our representatives re eived litt 1 » r.r no satisfactory re si onse. and th's In the end contributed] to our feeling that a state of war va préférai le to gn<-h intolerable condl tions. ' j ; A Serious Affair. ''G'ting to war was a serious affair for Portugal." added the minister, "for it is only s'.x years sinf'e the mon archy was replaced by a republic. The fearful wastefulness of the old mon archlal regime had left us a hea*. v linancial indebtedness compared withM the resources of the countr* Morc-* over, Portugal had r.«»t L»een at war fori a hundred years, and it had got outj of the way of supporting a large and effective armv* and navy. But with these drawbacks, the war was under taken vigorously when once forced uron us A large and well-dls- tpllned army was organized and s«-me 50,000 men have been sent to the front, a considérai*]* part of them to the west ern front in Europe, and a large force to our colony In Africa.'' When the minister was asked as to the military situation in Portugese. Africa, he said: "We^have pushed forward into Ger mtn East Africa until our troops now hold a considerable portion of the German colony The English and Bel gian f«jrces had already advanced from the north and west, taking larg«* sections ©£ country, so that With these losses of territory to t n> oo* and to our allies. German* * rofmty' of Rost F« pnctdwy at ,.n *ii|. Ts still r*sl*VM«V*®~ tl>» west, but In the mala <Wrm«n Bast Africa ha* passed Into the possession of English troops"— —. -j- _ "Then Portugal will have conquered Belgian and Portugese* . * ,, à 0 ■M Y' The compelling factor in the success of m> Dental practice is the positive as surance that your Dental work will have QUALITY and not cost too much. If you wish to know the real facts about your teeth you must consult a SPK CIALIST on TOOTH DR CAY, a man who can tell you all about your tooth troubles from A to 7 . and place your mouth in a con dition so you can FAT and SMILE. Examination Free. Dr. Francis Atwell Pyorrhea, Crown and Bridge Specialist. .">08 Daly Bank Bldg. Phone 2197. t I this i»n«4ue I "but men it was for the other i Acting th» m a¥ ,,n many's m nrfare rill Ik il has than to not possessions us the result « was suggested. "Portugal actually occuj dltional territory," repli« inter. "But Portugal h into the war in any spirit and does not seek to ei. Ionia! possessions she had set. Tho one paramoun the country is to pres«u had, at home and in the « whatever the incidents may bring us in conquer« our chief preoccupation preserve and guard what I had in the present r extensions of terril in the war for conque«^ but in de fense of our possesHn ns and of the rights of ourselves and our ailles ' "What dpi Portugal think of Ger many's peace proposition.'" the min ister was asked a Sincere Move. net l«>ok Upon It as a sin t*»wurd peace." he replie«!, a ruse de guerre, and this return we Joined with itente allies in formally rc proposition. All the Infor hing w« Indicates that Her d econornl*' force' ig drained to the uMHin, and it was thi u i h ed to the proposal - i means of gaining pi « t • nsion of w hat w is w -en realized in the German army along the f- r the advices of our Not ? did r's military gradually b no doubt, w of peace larg time. Their a coming has . retreat of tl.« western fron military ad its being a ovei whelinii tente force* tirement as pear. Our ! * *** era leave no doubt as t »reed retreat before the superiority of the en and not a strategic re hey seek to make it ap d vices show, too, that their food condition ia desperate, and one of the neutral ministem, who has recently spent i month in Berlin, told me the situation was exceedingly grave, parti- ularly among the poorer j classes, who «•< clamoring for the necessaries of life and against the . government. S that we feel with our alites that a slow wearing out of the; German «-ampa;^ »s not far off. and ■that victory is assured to the entente ' nations." j When the in ; Pres ident Wil ing leag I-ter w-as asked as to - proposal of a last tusure International iere< * to l ^ r a ° President proposal was re ceived with the most sympathetic ap proval in Portugal, and the dts*.us»ion it aroused fch .» «i how popular feeding was stirred by th«* noble sentiments it expres-ed for the Inviolability of treaties, the .-afeguarding of small state- and i..- «isAliiies, and the prin ciples which Portugal, as a republi . feels for the /ignis of the people As one of the entente allies. Portugal ad ..hLh.lhfi I* 16 ' c - * umde known, and fittin £ ret- ^n:'. n -yeis riven to the high purroVs of the president, ft is to be 1 ;eJ t': iLthV t f nie will t «.me latcf on »he the ^noposa) f-w per manent world pv.:e can he more fully « onsidered ant. «*rned i»*to execution. for it is .at a ?1rv* great world up heavals like the present tha| n«?s and great idea:«- spring nto lefog and have an opportut ity t « be realized ** "Has Portocal ary special interest jfi nople. Algae#-Lorraine Poland. Ferbta. etc. T* J r I "Only In a gc*n«fc*#C way. f.>r these 1 quest io foreign sre rather re 'ropi the ! policy wbUh i* of direct and _ reply and the to sssm r* representing m e aim » and a a miration* f vartofm ftn the allianre. on hieb the allies as a whole presented! pra-tin-wl ''©nee n\ \o Fnrv.igal. Portugal adhered to. tlic entire reply] made b\ the entént^ a l Me#» including, the *p«*-Hit- tfjma rejatmg :«». the L»ar j daneltess AHpi't'V'rmflg P« 'end. Sipr-j hia. ote.. m*tnt|. td express the solidarity «dsrin^j^tween recognlxea 5f Gains Three Points on Day's Selling at 131—Previous ; High Was 129^. ?nltr-fl Ptat nr SteeFroarhc-il orcl hh;lLprice nn tli** stock rnarkot today v. hah "it ftokT for 131. The previous hlgli huh reach'd last. Govern I ht. when bit eel sold lor 129A4-- Hteel crossed 130 early In' today's trading after opcniriK at 12H, a quarter above yesterday's close It was by lone odds the market, lender, gaining 3 points on tin day, although Junior steel Issues parti« 1 rated In lihernl price gains- <'uppers, while active, bud no part in the price gains. Brokers point them out as ;i. buy for a qulzk turn Total sales to day passed the million mark. Anuconda opened at 83. was low at *2%. high at 83*4 and closed at 83%. Butte A' Superior was quoted at from 45*4 to 46; North Butte at 22 1 Butte at 13; Davis-Dnlv at fi to 6 7 * and Tuolumne at 1%. The Hutton stoek letter re« e day over the wires of the ll« il company sa vs: "After the m Steel struck 1 j 9X 4 . it became ably thin on 'he wa. down, corne tax bill has i asned th and the 5 per cent placed upt mobile sales accounts for the weakness In hut group. Th ment Superior A Bom Superior Copper Fojth Like . « pon*l Quin« Khan a Ksnta * f ' j Tamarack Tuolumne . Trinity *1* r j* h ' woiverin« I nil 1 , 200 , 000 sh period duiln -opt imist hik »'■1> t-ring Pinion r th Libert « 'handle Renakorf Lyon—"F al position has !•*-# Foster "U»ok to e.t in steel and th real I-,ll rm Bang 12% > flow Michigan | j j j on the curb follow Bid. Asked Dingham . in* ik^ti.n Ely t~j Butte A I a?", ion 23 24 Butte-New York 1 \ Barnes-K rg 1 *» 2 Butte Copper Zinc ... 1 «) 12 Boston & Montana ..... . tj 67 Cana«ia » 'opper . 2 Calumet & Corbin • i'-i Con Arizona ...... j l % * Copper mice*..... 5N r *. First National :h Fr.rtuna .......... . 10 11 Grid Con . 45 50 Merger . 9 1 ! Jwoa- Verde • IN l\ Baltu 1 l\ < *hio Copper ......... ■ 1 ", 14 St rwsr* ?" Success . 40 T«jmjpah Belmont .. 4 flu F.i tension 2 -"-4 do M«n:ng .. — . < f'nited \*erde Extension r: » _ . • « 2*4 : a »o ld front It :s this solidarity of policy and j jrpe ts essential, in the internat or al well j* - th« this ins*«-ad of any dlre«'t interest P«-r fea«^e. for nothing I «an eee she« any prospect of c«.qH.derln^ the subject in ; the near future It i* a long way off. ! I fear.' | Dut'tuga! had In «ott» pf the terms tLat « au#f-«i our psreot to be «'ordiaRy given to tbe entire doc um* nt and ail the terms '' rja thfre ary prospect of the fnlnjatei 1 a*?£sked. He shEok his head and .-.»id d»i' ou« to apeak of HEILBROXNFR CO. UHOKMtS, RÜTTE. MOST. Direct Privptf Wirw—-Colton, Stocks anÜ Crains [ ( OKKKSPON])KNT»-i.K. fc. IfUT/ON & to, NKW YORK SypNC & CO... NKW YOfth AM) BOSTON MAIN OFFICE—Nor I heant Corner Main and Oranite Streets. Telephones 412-413. BRANCH OFFICE—(FORMERLY PAINE, WKHBKIt & ( 0.1—47 FAST IIHOAIl WAY. J. GEORGE DOLAN, MANAGER. TELEPHONES 157 AND 138. 41 *4 North Mam. Phone 1271 RuUe Public STOCK EXCHANGE Order* Executed to Boy or Bell on All Exchanges. Stork* Bought and Hold on Commissi ED. C. 8ACH8. Manager. Stocks and Insurance W. K. McNULTY CO. 124 W. Granite St. Phona 134« STOCKS Fdalio-Montana Inv. Co LENIENT WITH OFFENDERS Drunkenness and Fear Cause of the Infractions of Regulations. l«'f«nr of Hpi im.tgl negative n early always, even in « a sea of second ofTenses ^'1 e only • U ties immec Lately applie are th* • death and punishment that In •olves military «J • gradation. :ven In these « a*e» tbe condemned man u »«ally begs to be sent ba*-k to the batt e line and his request Is ometime corded aft er h « . rtain lapse of . Sentence a to prison a nd hard iaboi are few. Jr is consfde red at/*ur«J to lodge in p ison rugged oidiers. whose misdeeds would thus h ave the effect of relie vin g them from fighting. while well-helms e*l soldiers a e risking their lives. That is why military jurlxdlc lion it the front t as bee om ■ . Gaily a Jurisdiction of honor. The thanKi-'l con ittion» or warfare • ■ • developed sit ua Dons t which old r martial laws re not a laptat-le A mu*'h-disputed point is: When h.t« an infraction of discipline or a crime leen committed "in the presence of the enemy." an aggravating circura Mtan< e under military jurisprudence. In trench warfare the old definitions *-my' itude given f'-r Ifnler. It 1 h exercised flagrant c-tes. I'nder the old the enerai c -mmandu.g. A passed by parliament of the present war mel ons of sentence r.hligaîr the moat fre«^ is punished imprisonmei A Good Defense. A frequent an«l defense invoked h rffectjve me:-M of counsel for ao th« at lot the bat >t gal id It that a e-4 diKipiine •mar f ....... often l appen« tor- to army • •4aIs. arcumulaf.« hocord and d*. rations that it is dPRIrult to ign«#re •>no of th«» moat obaiinate drinkers and moat Insolent a>4n of hi* regi ment wtvn under the influen liquor, went back to th** front t.> favor of g - uepe.uded »»enter.ee and! won the stenai honor of an indivi i al! citation in an rng»|MD#u in »hi h; hi* regiment waê ç/-lleetively cited, He appeared before the court - martial with a new bsr on his war cross rib bon an ! hia Judges couldn't r*fus«* his re*, .»*st for "another chance at the < aaea of deacftloiv with downr.ght fear'aa the «'« ï*e. nf* n«A un nirru » and Houaie ur ôt PUnhpl conclude* that very tew arddien« are totally ex empt from fear* M«tfv who ha'e taufbt bravely la rvuraeroua actions, ha aa>®. Anally^ ay o what he caTT* ff tTr, moral cour* i\i> «uffl« lènt to over r( . me physical fear aqd they run away from damcer. Tbeir numtrer. though, i* smali m < «tnpariaon with those who forget their duty in the A A 1 ' ' | L. . j Some Fortunes Over $50,000 Were rapidly acquired with hundred-dollar hills. Vastly more with nick. Is, dimes and dollars, conserved through the promptings of human as pirations and the exercise of foresight and self-restraint. No one would dare hazard the opinion that it isn't in YOU to acquire a fortune of fifty thousand or more Many less favorably situated have done it. Many fortunes des tined to be so large are now in the making 4 Per Cent on Time Deposits YEGEN BROS. BANKERS BUTTE, MONT. Capital $100,000.00 CLARK J ROSS CLARK W.A.CLARK&BRO. Bankers Fttshll.hsA 1877 Al.rrx J JOHNSTON........Oxhlsr «. K. IIKSI.LT.... Assistant Csxhlsr Trarixact» a Orn.ral Danklnf bu»lneAS Account» of Rank«, Corporation« and Firm« WIU Receive Rr«t Trrm» Comistent with Good Ranking Method«. Interest Paid on Time Deposit» 'Vives In Safety Deposit Vault Daly Hank and Trust Company —OP BI TTE— <Established IMlj CAPITAL AND SURPLUS... 1400,000 DIRE rrORSt Chnrie» J Kelly, John D R>«n. Marru« Daly, G. C. Swinborno, It. A Kunkel. OFFICERS. r MARIES J. KF.U.Y......President JOHN D RYAN .....Vice President C C SWINBORNE..........Cashier R. A KUNKEL. ... Assistant Cashier R. W PLACE.....Assistant Cashier 'ntrre^t Paid on Time Deposits Silver Bow National Bank ESTABLISHED 1 Maaiber *f F*4»r»l Ibwnt B«nk Pavings Department Under U. S. Govemni4:nt Supervision Fm/ Per Ce«t Pal# an M«ia«a u# Tiaa« SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOB RENT 'Jpr* Sa tarda* E'nhp fr+m 7 ta S.J« DIRECTORS Jo** MarisinalM A. J. tkaaflt A. 8. rv.iaSt# A J Wilr©*k D J r»t«,.ra.i H V. PkMttl Dphia Job ESTABLISHED 1877. First National Bank of Butte Capital and Surplus KM.Mt UNITED STATES DEPOSITORT. Member of Federal Reserve Bank ANDREW J DAVIS.......President J - S DUTTON .............. Cashiar J E. STEPHENSON... Aast. CasW CEO. 1. HILL.........A'»L Caahiar Travefers' Checks and Foreign Exchange Issued tet'ipefaction of excessive dn-.sJag. E-.«-n these, considartspg the m..fions of men mobilized ^re •», small a pit ce ag» as to - c^stit M te no r?f!ecuoa on the army as p w bole. , Any on« U •**. wpikelc io a »:wknael rr.rt ft • a# a «Jefer.der f th-r (oM* rr ari :<*.*• d solAiec. also are ai *ed TO represent therrt and some eminent mfi'di tasrf era. such UMÿ-f pemsLiX£ü\ wjK »jo iho c^ief coua—4 f .r ,i tu I JMfcafua, >fp 4 p-e Michel Pelletier and Maître limai Gerand, bava aoUsi as eouneel for the defense of a* '.«Hefe the front. CQR M5OT. itk s*Ayiqg J zn^be.'ôold. Ami Fvwt jk nice; , , But iota of fedows hav e'teen Who didn t get their price.