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BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT, FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 1G, 1920. TWO CENTS VOL. 8. NO. 117. GERMAN DELEGATES HARDING'S SPEECH TO AT WOULD ESTABLISH REPRESENTATIVE FRESH AIR KIDDIES TO BE SENT HERE OVER 3.000 VISIT TOUCH ALL ISSUES HOSPITALITY HOUSE OW DRUNK AGREE IN PRNCPLE Will Ask Certain Explanation Articles ' In of Allied .Note LATE IN REPLYING , TO DEMANDS ON COAL Dislike to Pledge Delivery of 6,000,000 Tons of Coal by Oct. 15 Allies Threaten to Occupy More of Ruhr Valley If They Fail. SrA, Belgium, July 16 (Associated press). The German delegates at the conference here have agreed in prin ciple with the terms submitted to them by the allies as to German deliveries of coal but will ask for the explana tion of certain articles in the allied note. They made this announcment just before entering into conference wih the allied ministers this after noon. SPA. Belgium, July 16. (Associated Presn.1 The German delegation at the conference here sent word to the supreme council this morning that the German re ply to the allied ultimatum on coal de liveries would not be ready before 4 o'clock this afternoon. The Germans arc ex pected to ask modification of the terms. The reply was due at 11 o'clock this morn ing. From what could be learned during the morning the thing that is standing in the wav of acceptance by the Germans of the allied terms was the clause providing. for occupation of the ltuhr valley unless the coal delivrrics reached a total of fi. WO.OOO tons by Oct. 13. Dr. Walter Si mons, the German foreign minister, told his colleagues when they met to confer over the allied conditions, that this sub ject had not been mentioned during his conversation with Premiers Lloyd George and Jlillerand yesterday, when a verbal agreement was virtually reached. .. The Germans, it appears, were greatly annoyed to rind it in the text of Oe terms handed them last, night. IIARDINO SAYS NO. Will Not Interfere with Governor IIol comb on Euffffrage. Hartford. Conn., July 1G. Senator Harding, Republican candidate for Presi dent, does not intend to ask or advise Governor Ilolcomb to crll a special ses sion of the Connecticut legislature to rat ify the federal suffrage amendment. A this noint ent o Mr. Ilolcomb by the Hartford Times brought the lowing reply "I answer, Xo." fol- Universalist Church Rev. D. E. Trout, pastor. Fnnday, July 18. 10.30 a. m. Divine worship with ser mon by the pastor. Holy Com munion will be observed. 1 1 .45 a. m. Sunday school session. 3 p. m. At Vernon, a service ot wor ship with sermon. First Baptist Church Friday at 7.30 Regular church prayer meeting. Red Men s Hall Friday, July 1R. 8 P- ni. Special meeting of (Juonekticut tribe, No. 2, Imp'd O. R. M. Dance Saturday night. , , Odd Fellows Temple The past noble grands will hold their picnic July. .31. . Details will be announced later. I iii iii iiiiufj jiimi: luii: iiihim uhliiiioii; nu.ji n itiiniM'iifirtniii i ii iiri- MimiiiK1!! anrr rj fag Great Fire, Smoke and Water Sale Will continue till the entire stock that was damaged by fire, smoke and water is disposed of. Going to sell it all out and put in entire new stocks. The E. J. Fenton Store BRATTLEBORO Will Make It Real Keynote of Republi can Campaign Dees Not Fear Farmer-Labor Party. MARION. O., July ' 16. Senator Harding kept haTd at work today on his speech "accepting the Republican nomination for President. Although the address is not to be delivered until next Thursday at the formal notifica tion eeremonies here he received few callers and devoted virtually all of his time to the manuscript in the hope of completing it by tomorrow night. As an interpretation of the Chicago platform the acceptance speech is ex pected to be the real keynote of the Re publican campaign. The candidate, therefore, is taking great care to make certain that it touches comprehensively on all the important issues and lays a broad basis for the party's light for popular support. In his declaration yesterday regard ing the new Fatmer-Labor party some of the senator's friends saw an indica tion that the Republican attitude to ward the farmer and laborer might come in for particular attention in the notification day speech. The candidate himself has revealed none of his inten tions regarding the speech but he ex pressed confidence yesterday that the Republican platform would be found progressive enough to command the support of both the farming and labor ing classes. lie expressed perfect confidence that the third party movement will make no serious inroads on Republican strength and indicated the outcome would in no way affect his campaign plans. - - - - RESOLUTE WILL BE READY TOMORROW Good Progress on Repairs to Cup De fender Irish Hope Next Race Will Be Theirs. SANDY HOOK, X. J., July 10. Re pairs on the Resolute, whose throat hal yards parted in yesterday's race when the victory over the Shamrock IV seemed well in hand, proceeded rapidly today and there was every prospect tharthe defen der would be ready for another race in the America's cup match off Sandy Hook tomorrow. Much Joy In Ireland. BELFAST, Ireland, News that the Shamrock IV had won the first race against the Resolute in the scries for the America's cup was received with joy at Bangor Down last night, because in the event of the ultimate victory of Sir Thomas Upton's yacht future races will occur there. GOVERNOR COX MEETS SUFFRAGISTS . . D,i;etinbvas discovered last night, but he re- Women Urge Him to Secure Ratification!. arrpgt clamiing thope who sought by Tennessee To Entertain Na tional Committee. COLUMBUS, July 1G. Governor Cox, the Democratic presidential nominee, to- duv met a delegation from the national woman's party which urged upon him the desirability ot having linn use tus mini ence to have the state of Tennessee ratify the federal suffrage amendment in time to permit women to vote at the rsovem ber election. The Democratic nominee will not arrive in Washington for his Sunday conference with President Wilson until Saturday at ternoon. 1'lans were tieing ueveiopea iouay uy . , t 1 1. - .1 1 4 1. Columbus Chamber ot Commerce to en tertain members of the Democratic na tional committee who will meet here next Tnesdav. Mrs. Cox, wife of the presi rlontinl nominee, expects to entertain the committeemen and tlieir families at the nnvaniir'ii mansion either Monday or I T V . . . u Tuesday evening. - THE WEATHER. Fair Tnnicrht ' and Saturday Continued Cool with Northwest Winds WASHINGTON. July 16. The weather forecast: Fair tonight and Saturday. Cooler tonight on western Maine coast. Eight to moderate winu&, mostly northwest. LICIT STILL Found In North Carolina Pasture Lying In Sense less Sleep VETERINARIAN FINDS THEM INTOXICATED Big Moonshine Still Discovered In Cor ner of Pasture Cows Had Eaten Quantity of Mush Used by Whiskey Makers. DURHAM, X. C, July 16. John King, a farmer living near this city, last night found two of his cows lying on the ground of their pasture in a stupor, apparently suffering from some strange disease. A veterinarian was called and after lengthy examination found both animals to be drunk. A search for the cause led to the discovery of a big moonshine still in a se eluded corner of the pasture. The cows had eaten a quantity of the mash used by the illicit whiskey -makers. , TALKING OF FORMING ANOTHER PARTY Bolters of the Bolting Committee of 48 Want an Independent National ' Ticket. CHICAGO, July 10. Formation of an other new party was considered here this morning by members of the Committee of IS, who dissented from the decision ot their convention which adjourned las. night without naming a 'national ticket. One of the points of disagreement lietwcen the croup meeting this morning and the line of action adopted by the convention yesterday was the refusal of the conven tion to endorse or condemn the new Farmer-Labor party. TO TRY GONZALES AT ONCE. Former Mexican Candidate for Presi dent Is Captured. MEXICO CITY', July 1G-General Pablo Gonzales, former candidtte for the presidency and alleged lender of the revolution in the state ot ISucvo Leon, whose cauture was reported to day, will be placed on trial immedi- ltely, according to official announce ment. General Gonzales's whereabouts in onnreTinTifl Viim ri not pnrTV War- rants for their action, but he later was taken into custody. EMPRESS BURNED ALIVE. Russian Empress and Children Met Terrible Death. PAULS, July If.. The Kussian em- I'll 1 1 press and ner cniiuren were ourncu alive after the execution" of Emperor Nicholas at Ekaterinburg, it is alleged in statements attributed to Alexis Dol rovitz, formerly courier to the empress, published here today. He said he made v-'iin ottnmnta in mvp i he pmnrpw mid 1 ..v ., ...r 1 v children. POLICE PATROL AMBUSHED. One Officer Instantly Killed and An other Wounded. DUBLIN, July 16. A police patrol was ambushed near Lanesborough last night, one officer being killed instantly by the first volley. His companion who was wounded, returned the fire until his am munition was exhausted. SAXTONS RIVER. Mrs. Constance Hanley is visiting in Walpole, N. II. iay Qn busine9S Mrs. E. P. Taft spent a few days in Keene last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Piddock were in Rutland last week. Miss Helen Hartlev is spending the 'week at the Hartley farm. Miss Bessie Thompson visited in Fitchburg. Mass., last week. Miss Dorothv Marsh of Walpole is visiting at G. P. Btickney's. Clarance G off of Portsmouth, N. II., is visiting at C. N. Parker's. Harvey llemenway. returned Satur day from a visit in Johnson. Mrs. F. E. Beales went to Rutland Thursday t6 stay a few days. Swan - Russell Hats WORN BY WELLDRESSED MEN TURNBULL'S Harlequin Brick Ice Cream Pints and Quarts Try It. It's Eight. The Paik Drug Store 18 Main Street 'Phone 210 Miss Gary Interests Brattleboro People and Committee Is Appointed to Consider the Project. A synopsis of the" work of the blue tri angle hospitality house in Burlington was given by Jliss JIarion Gary of Rutland, lield secretary of the Vermont council, Y. W. C. A., in the Chamber of Commerce rooms yesterday afternoon before business and professional men and women with a wiew to interesting Brattleboro citizens in the establishment of a similar house here, and a committee was appointed to inves tigate the proposition. Miss Gary gave a history of the Burling- ton house, which was the outgrowth f Hie x roieciive vxiiio ujsut. xue uoe of a house, which had been given free of rental to the Y. M. C. A., was turned over to theY.W. C. A. It consisted of a large and a small parlor and other rooms' on the main floor, including a cafeteria, and sleeping accommodations upstairs for la, business girls. The management wa3 placed in the hands of a group of nine directors, each of whom ws the chairman of a committee, the committees consisting of cafeteria, rooms, room registration, re creation, social activities, e?e. While the rooms and parlors are de voted exclusively to the use of business girls, the cafeteria is open to all and more than 200 persons are accommodated daily, 125 or more dinners and 75 or more suppers being served. When the house was opened plans were laid for feeding 100 persons daily and at the present time the question of enlarging the facilities i3 under consideration. Meals are famished at a reasonable sum and many of the townspeople take advantage of jthe cafe teria. ' . . The project was started by raising ?4, 500 of which $1,500 was wanted for a sink ing fund and the balance to be used in securing furnishings and themoney was raised through a system 01 active, aso ciate and honorary memberships. 1 he defendant. monthly budget is about 2,2W andonej Mr. Gallery states that on July 5, 117, month the expenses were about $200 less ne WRS ernniove(1 as a 'laborer on the than the receipts. It has been entirely highway known as llenisen street in supporting since it started December 1, p,rookIyn and that his work required him last. . to be close Co the curb. 'He states that The staff consists of seven or cightUir. Johnson was driving an automobile persons, including janitor, director, as- Qn giroct jn a negligent and careless sistant director, cook, asistant cook nimanner an(i that as -he drove near the three other workers in tnc Kitcnen ana "pajnti(r he suddenly swerved the anto- U the expectation that a recreation sec-. rotary or director will be taken on next year. Following the talk and general dis cussion the committee was appointed and consisted of r.. U. I rane. . v . . i - ri 1 IT - 1 " Mrs. C. C. Fitts. Mrs.W. B. fcm.th ana Mi?. J. C. DeWitt. This committee was instructed to confer with the re.-t room management to. see whether they wouki be wiping to merge their work with the larger -project and then investigate the pos sibility o putting the proposition across ns to exjMiscs and finally to report to a meet ine to be called later. It may le found lest to work out plans' for this project in connection wkh the proposed community memorial build ing. ' SENSATIONAL BREAK IN WHEAT PRICES ; December Orders Drop 10y3 Cents Bushel Very Little Demand In Chicago. CHICAGO, July 16 Wheat underwent, a sensawonai rneaK ... tnaik -t oivened al the wav fiimi unchanged I" . VA , , ngures 10 .ov. ..u 10 1-2 a bushel in some cases for Decern- . " . . ' ! ,i i :.... Ti. - , . , . 1 , 4 -v. ,,,' nig inmoie in vanws wan oiuhiui mun the lack of buying orders than to any great pressure to sell. COLLISION SHOWS WHISKEY. Automobile Truck Hit Large Touring Car Loaded tfr ith Liquor. SPRINGFIELD, Mass.. July 16. A collision between an automobile truck and a large touring car at the Con necticut state line between RuflieM. Conn., and Agawam which damaged both machines, brought to light that the touring car, said to belong in Xew Haven, Conn., and bound toward this city, contained several cases of whis key. Before the Suflield authorities could act a truck appeared, apparently by ap pointment, and took the whiskey aboard and drove away toward this city. .- VERNON. Children in the family of Mr. and Mrs. William Bayette are ill with measles. "Vernon free library will be open for the exchange of books Saturday, July 17. Mrs. M. I. Keed was called to Brat , . , , ., c i 1 vears empioyea in me oince oi me i-.srey SM 'iAlS AlLe berjbrgan Co1, finished work for the company sister, JHiss Allie JUorse. Jast . h(. -n or(lpr to devote h;9 time to Mr. and Mrs. 'Henry Harrington of Brattleboro were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Phetteplace Sunday. I Mrs. E. C. Tenny spent several days last week with her daughter, Mrs. Harry Burrington, in Brattleboro. Clarence Cole of Springfield was a re cent week-end visitor at the home of his sister, Mrs. E. E. Stockwell. Miss Lucie Hale came Friday from Northampton to attend the strawberry supper and dance, returning Sunday. Guests at Roliert Clark's the past week were Mrs. Evans, George Shatttick and Mrs. Herbert Bolton of Winchester, N. H. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sawyer,. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Sawyer and C. A. Harmon have returned from Buxton, Me., wlere they spent several days. Mrs. George Butterfield of Gnilford was brought from the Memorial hospital Sim day, where she has been some time for treatment, to the home of her son, M. G. Butterfield IS Somerset Resident Defend ant in Action to Re cover $5,000 BROOKLYN LABORER PLAINTIFF IN CASE Says Mr, Johnson Drove Ilis Auto mobile Negligently and Ran De fendant Down on Remsen Street, Brooklyn Liability Denied. Representative Fred V. Johnson of Somerset, one of ' the few residents in that town and one of Ihe well-known residents of the county, is the defendant in a suit for damages of $.",000 brought by Owen Gallery, a laborer in Brooklyn. Mr. Johnson 's property in Somerset has been attached by Sheriff Frank L, Well man on a writ issued from the law office of Holden & Healy of Bennington, and the papers have just been filed in the office of County Clerk William R. Daley, returnable at the September term of the Windham county court. Attorneys Bar ber, Barber & Miller are counsel for the ..,,! o, ,.ri. rU Mr. Gallery's feet and dragged him on the ground. The plaintiff alleges that he was cut and injured, that he was unable to work, ws forpi to lose wasres and was nut to exrense. I Counsel for the defendant deny all lia bility oh the part of their client. EXAMINATIONS OF COMPANY I MEN Nineteen Pass Last Evening List of Others Who Are Asked to Report to Medical Examiner. The first medical examination of Com- inanv I, ermont national uuara, was held last evening, when the following men were examined and passed Clifton W. Adams. Mark L. At wood, a Earle A. Barnard. John II. Carpenter. William H. Cudworth, William E. Dolan, Clyde W. Falbv, Earle E. Falbv, Charles C. Gay, Webster II. Gay, George E. Has kell, George II. Lane, .Edward r. Lmd Clarcnce Q. Rillfret, Frederick W. Ry ., ' , j Thomas I. lier, Clarence P. Goodwin ran, xhe following men are ordered to re- ft , . 'port to Dr. Thomas R. Rice at his ofliee for medical examination baturdav eve ning at 7 o'clock: This is positively the last notice to be given these men and if for any reason they cannot report they should notifv the officers of the com pany or Dr. Rice before G o'clock Satur day evenjng: John G. Atkinson, Scott L. Barber, Wil Ham A. Bovce, Harold C. Boyd, Clifton E Carey, Davis F. Carey, jr., Pearl T Clapp, Daniel F. Curtain, Alexander J Exner, Austin George, Forrest J. Jack son, Albert A . Johnson. Ernest T. John son, John J. Kilderry, Thomas M. Man ning, Angelo Morano, Edgar R. Moreton Edward M. O'Conner, Harry B. Smitl Sanford S. Smith, John L. Sparks, Tail 11. Miles, uraydon Wells, Floyd E. Whit ney. Per order. Capt. II. B. Miner. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL W. II. Simonds went yesterday to Bos ton, where he will be u month doing ac counting work. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Howard will go tomorrow bv automobile to H llliams burg, Mass., for a vacation of a few days. ' Howard S. Wellman, for the past 18 years employed in the office of the Estey the clothing business of the H. P. Well man Co., of which he and his brother, George A. Wellman, are the proprietors. GRAFTON. Frost and daughters Mrs are at Derby Line this week Mrs. Perry and son, Kingsley, are spending the summer in town. "Miss Helen Svedeman of Boston is a guest of Miss Roma Barlow. Mrs. Helen Stowell of Walpole calted on her brother, G. W. Adams, Saturday. Mrs. Blake of Greenfield has been visiting at A. II. Holden 's the past week. 'Miss Heloise Brainard of Washington is a guest of her aunt, Mrs. Charles Bar rett. The topic of the sermon at church next Sunday will be, The Ministry of Suffer ing. . - - Rev. G. E.' Congdon otended the Bap tist State convention at Newport last JOHNSON SUED I week. Persona Willing to Care for One or More Asked to Notify Mrs. II. A. Wood, oy Telephone at Once. Although no local committee has been secured to have charge of arrangements for caring for fresli air children from New -York for two weeks early in Au gust, plans have progressed sufficiently so that those who are willing to care for one or more of the children should notify Mrs. II. A. Wood by 'telephone, stating how many children can be accommodated. The children, all of whom are from the tenement districts in Xew York and Brooklyn, range in age from , 5 to 12 years. Thorough medical examinations are given each child the day before leav ing for the country, and one of the re quirements is that the tenement house where the child lives had been free from communicable disease for two weeks pre ceding. Miss Lena Hamilton, who is making her headquarters in Brattleboro while organizing the work here and in sur rounding towns for the Tribune Fresli Air Fund, states that it is the aim of the fund to care for 13,000 children dur ing the season. Of this number about 6,000 can be cared for in the fund's 11 camps and farms in Xew York, Xew Jer sey, Connecticut and Massachusetts, and homes in the country must lie opened to 7,000 more if the goal is reached. - Several years ago many Brattleboro homes were opened to care for children from the cities, but this has not been done for 12 or 15 years. The appeal has returned and those willing to take chil dren are urged to telephone to Mrs. Wood at once in order that arrangements can be completed as rapidly as possible for the contingent which will be sent into this section early in August. MUST CONTINUE TO PAY $7.50 WEEKLY Commissioner of Industries Decides in Favor of George Lackey, Burned in Bradley Corporation Fire. A decision by John S. Buttles of Bran don, state commissioner of industries, is that the liability insurance company in which the C. E. Bradley corporation was insured at the time of its fire in Putney, before moving to Brattleboro, must con tinue to pay to George Lackey of Jamaica $70 a week . for the maximum time under its policy. This is for 260 weeks or five years from the time of the fire. which was "LJiCMyilWJUjaiS,- TlecentTythe company bought to reduce the payments and a hearing was held in Bratt leboro, Attorneys H. K. hitnev and R. L. Fitts appearing for the com pany and Attorney O. B. Hughes for Mr. Lackey. At the time of the fire Mr. Lackey was burned seriously, part of his ears being burned on, also his hair, and Ins hands and arms and other parts of his body being burned. He was caught in- such a way that his only way of escape was to crawl through the fiameB. He was in a critical condition in the Brattleboro Memorial hospital for a time HONORS EVEN IN WRESTLING BOUT Shimkus and ' Bailey Each Get Fall Bailey Challenges Shimkus to Box ing Bout, Set for Tonight. Honors were about even in the wrest ling match between Joe Shimkus of the carnival company and George Bailey at Island park last evening. After going 1 minutes in the first bout Shimkus threw Baliey over hit shoulder, the latter's head striking a tent pole which rendered him groggy for a brief time. After some dis cussion the wrestlers agreed to a second round in which Bailey was the victor. Then George, his ire apparently aroused, challenged the carnival wrestler to a box ing match, which is scheduled to take place this evening. ' WILMINGTON. Mrs M. F. BaTber and two children returned home last week after a visit in Calais. . The phoenix Roofing company has had a gang of men working in town this week. Mrs. W. D. Hubbard andT children re turned home Thursday from a visit in Fall River. Mr. Mann, who has been visiting his son, H. E. Mann, returned to Brattle boro Saturday. M. Guilford of North Adams is in town engaged in his annual task of tuning pianos. Miss Eva Rice and Miss Alice Brown have pone to their former home in Men dota, 111., to visit. The Shimlintzky Brothers have moved into F. G. Smith's house on West Main street. ' The executive committee of the Old Home Week association met at Beaver Brook farm Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. James Hanchett of Springfield, Mass., are visiting their daughter, Mrs. V. L. Adams. Rev. W. F. Sturtevant, who preached in the Baptist church SuYiday, is hold ing meetings through the week. Mrs. Raymond Signor of Pittsfield. Mass., arrived in town Sunday with four children to visit her father, J. A. News has been received of the death bv accident of Lieut. Elmer Degon, vvho formerly was employed here in the railroad office. . Frank Farrington, who walks with crutches, fell down stairs and broke one wrist a few days ago. He was taken to the hospital at Brattleboro for examination and treatment, but has re turned home and is doing well.. Distinguished Verntonter Pleased With Honor Shown Him GREAT DAY FOR v . PLYMOUTH TOWN Nomineee for Vice President Makes Short Address and lie Wd ; His Charming Wife Grasp Each Visitor by Hand Movie Men Present. ' Perhaps the biggest day in the his tory f the town of Plymouth, the birthplace of Gov. Calvin Cool id ge of Massachusetts, was , yesterday, when about 3,000 persons, including the gov- ernor, lieutenant governor and many state officials, gathered to pay tribute to Vermont's distinguished son who has been nominated by the Republicans for vice president of the United .States. Motor cars, carriages and " Shanks n mare" brought the townsmen and etato admirers of Governor Coolidge in hun dreds, the road, the yard before the Coolidge homestead and every available spot being blocked with vehicles, fully 400 motor cars passing-over the moun tain roads to do honor Jo Vermont ' favorite son. , Reporters, photographers, motion picture men and special representative of big city newsnaners and nresn agencies were present and after Gov ernor Coolidge 's brief remarks the peo ple lingered for almost an hour, greet ing their old townsman and distin guished citizens. The band played, th' picture machines ground out their grist of movie material, "'Old Glory" waved on the town house and a sun of true midsummer splendor added the final touch to the big event. It was something of a political gath ering. Congressman Porter li, Dale and ' Ernest W. Gibson following each oth er's moves thoughtfully, while ' thoughtful picture man grouped Candi-dates-for-Governor Emery, Hartness, Agan and Babbitt together and secured a characteristic picture amid storms of chaff and many fairly well-worn po litical jests. Among the "stunts" of he- picture men was the posing of Daniel McCuift, a four-foot -high dwarf, 48 years old and farmhand in Plymouth, alongside the imposing feet and inches of Gov ernor Coolidge. The little fellow and ' the big fellow entered into the spirit of the occasion with considerable laughter and applause 1 from the spec tators. ' John C. Coolidge, father of Governor Coolidge, was the host of the occasion, looking hale and hearty, despite his years. Harding O. Coolidge " of Rut land, formerly of Brattleboro, a rela tive of the candidate, who combine two great names in his own, fell in with the Coolidge clan in the parade, which was a feature of the preliminary jollification. The serving of lemonade was directed and supervised by the head of the house, one of the features thereof be- (Continued on Page 4.) ASKING FOR TROUBLE AND hunting" for. Bargains arf ONE AND THE SAME THIN Cr.' Don't search for clothing bargains.: ... The usual clothing bar gain shrieks aloud and tells the passerby hat it is and where it came from. : Come to the shop that lias respect for your appear ance. fS a a Mill -uf We will sell you 'a suit of clothes " that parallels the most expert tailoring ''the world has ever seen at a price that will make you feel friendly toward us.. Suits $25, $30, $35,. $40. LWAYS RELIABLE 9 f i ! ft- n I! I 1 t ! K I r