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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1921.
'PALPABLY MISLEADING STATEMENTS' APPEAR IN ATTACK ON CLEMENT WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THAT? OFFICAL TANGLE ON REPARATIONS State Department Officials in Doubt as to What to Do r 1 I "- jSELn fell A Walter S. Fenton Takes Is sue with Assertions of Olin Merrill BALANCE NOT CALLED SURPLUS "Much Oross Information About Mat ters of Public Record." Says Former (Jovernor's Executive Clerk Animus of Writer Clearly Revealed. "Walter t. Fenton of Rutland lias written the following letter to the Bur lington Free Press, replying to the Mer rill article, which The Reformer printed last week Saturday : To the Editor of the Burlington Free Press : I have read with considerable interest the article appearing in the issue of your paper under date of Jan. 27, bearing the heading "Comprehensive and Striking Survey of Vermon't Finances," purport ing to have been written by one Olin Merrill, also your editorial in the same issue commenting on the Merrill letter. "Were it not for the fact that it un dertakes, through the columns of a pub lic journal, to utter so many palpably misleading statements and so much gross misinformation about matters of public record, it should not be dignified by a se rious reply and certainly not by me. "Rut When your newspaper under takes to stand sponsor for such an arti cle, it suggests the fact that not only has Mr. Merrill never forgiven Pereival AV. Clement for being elected governor of Vermont, but that the Free Press has never forgiven him for that act nor has it forgotten its .experience with the board of control, with respect to its state print ing contracts. Scents Merrill Animus. "Had you or Mr. Merrill undertaken to make a fair and accurate statement of the actual conditions of state finances for the benefit of your readers, it could have been done in much less space and might not only have passed unchallenged but would have been highly commended. The animus of the Merrill article and your comment thereon is, however, only too apparent. "In the first place there is not a per son in Vermont, who has read Governor fli-meiit's retiring message, who does not knnv that with the state tax a bond is ; lie r provide the military bonus was i:na-'c -s;tiy. ami who docs not know mat wit a th bond issue, a state tax was i:n::Tosary. "After Governor Clement's analysis of the proposition in his message, the rea son stands out in bold relief, that the appropriations made for running the state government were not wholly ex pended during the biennial period and it was found that revenue was provided for in excess of what was necessary to meet actual maturing obligations, and I would respectfully call the attention of yourself and Mr. Merrill to the state ment appearing in the governor's retir ing message on page "0: So that with out this state tax there would have been at all times during the biennial period a working balance cash oh hand of more than $r00,(HMV Gratuitous Insult. If you would take the trouble to ex amine the report of the budget commit tee submitted to the legislature of HUM. you would find it there stated that with the estimated revenues, a state, tax of IV) cents and the military bond issue of there would still exist a de-tit-it of $h7.0.i! .,"(, including the spe cial appropriations of .SlT!'.t.:J."il.44, then pending before the legislature. Mr. Merrill lightly brushes this little detail aside with the suggestion that 'it is a matter of common knowledge that the governor has it in his power to dic tate the sum total of the appropriations and the tax required to meet them dur ing the biennial period of this incum bency in office.' "I notice that among the names signed to that report and recommendation are those of Walter F. Scott, Benjamin Gates. John E. Weeks. Will T. Iavis, rharlos L. Stuart. Charles E. SchofF. Marshall II. Alexander and George E. Dunham, and, having some acquaint ance with those gentlemen. I am wonder ing which ones Mr. Merrill had in mind as having meekly bowed to the dictation of Governor Clement, or any other man in Vermont. I am rather inclined to be lieve that none of them will relish Mr. Merrill's gratuitous insult. Clement Asked Thirty Cents. "As a matter of fact. Governor ('leni ent in the message referred to told the legislature that while the committee felt that a 40-cent tax was necessary, he personally thought that oO cents would be more than sufficient. As it turned out the deficit existed only on paper, and with the bond issue, the state tax was unnecessary. "Mr. Merrill speaks of the method in New York which permits the veto of separate ' items of the appropriation bill but says that the influence of a governor in Vermont is potential enough so that a veto of an appropriation bill reported by the ways and means committee is un known. "In the first place neither the appro priation bills nor the budget bill are re jtorted bv the ways and means commit tee. Amendment Now Proposed. 'In the next place the budget bill is almost always the last piece of legisla tion enacted and no portion of it can be vetoed without carrying with it the whole bill. Does not Mr. Merrill know that there is now pending a proposed constitutional amendment to permit the veto of separate items and thereby rem edy this very difficulty. "We come now to the second proposi tion advanced by Mr. Merrill with regard to that part of Governor Clement's mes sage relating to finances, and here we rind that Mr. Merrill is possessed of sin gular ability to shift his position. "Starting with a false premise as to what Governor Clement said in his re tiring message (the falsity of which I .shall ioint out a little later) Mr. Mer rill faces squarely about from the posi tion he took to support his answer to the first question. He now says in ef fect that because of the unexpended bal ances of appropriations which will ex ist, at the end of the fiscal year, the ac tual cash then on hand must be retained to take care of these unexpended appro priations. For the purpose of argument let this bo conceded, and then perhaps Mr. Merrill will tell us how he would have paid the soldiers' bonus without the bond issue. Premise Is False One. "That the premise upon which Mr. Merrill begins his argument is a false one. is plainly apparent to any unpreju diced person who has read Governor Clement's retiring message, and it re quires considerable credulity to believe that a man of Mr. Merrill's unquestion able ability, could have so utterly mis understood it. "It will be at once found upon refer ence to the message, page 10, that it is now the plan of financing, previously followed by the state, which is primarily discussed. That is, the jiolicy of provid ing revenue in advance for the cxjiendi turc of money which experience has taught is never expended within the pe riod, thus requiring the people to turn over to the state .money, for which the state has no present need. It results in the taxpayer becoming deprived of the use of his' money while the state car ries an abnormally large cash balance, drawing a very small rate of interest. Cash Ralance Kxisf s. "The suggestion is rfhat the treasurer be given authority . to "borrow, if neces sary, in the same ma nor as any other business corporation. If at any time it is found tlmt the revenues coming in are insufficient to pay the current expendi tures and retire these temporary loans, it is time enough to go to the people with a tax. and ask them to pay the de ficit. In the meantime, they will enjoy the use of their money. "It will also be found on the same page of the message from figures pre pared by the auditor, whom we must as sume knows the facts, that from July 1. l'.CO. to Dec. 1. l!r'0, the state took in $:'.."!.HM more than it spent, which with the cash balance (presumably by reason of unexpended appropriation balances from the preceding year) resulted in t lu st ate having cash in its treasury of over $l!,:iO0,(ltO on Dec. 1. 1 J '. "The auditor further estimated (and it must be conceded that there could be no one better fitted by experience to make such estimate) that between Dec. 1. P.I'JO. and July 1. V.V1. the state would receive S2(H.(H0 more than what would be necessary to meet expense, thus increasing the cash balance to over $L."iO ),(()(). Never Called Surplus. "It Avas plainly stated by Governor Clement in his message that this was a balance of cash on hand, and that the reason why such a balance existed was because the appropriations were imA wholly expended. Mr. Merrill would have your readers believe that Governor Clement treated this item of cash balance as a surplus, all of which Governor Clement recommended should be present ly expended. "The fact disclosed by the record, however, shows that there never was the remotest suggestion by Governor Clement that this entire balance was a surplus, and his suggestions regarding expenditures are limited to the sum of 1 .U.( U KM), which everyone, including Mr. Merrill, concedes is approximately what the actual surplus amounts to. and which should be invested in permanent ami necessary construction, and the cre ation of an insurance sinking fund. "It must be self-evident if the cash balance increased so remarkably during the biennial period, with unexpended ap propriations balances tarried over from the preceding biennium. that the state need not worry over the unexpended ap propriations referred to by Mr. Merrill and that investment of the present sur plus of cash in permanent and necessary construction where the state will have something to show for its money is not altogether unwise. Merrill Not Familiar. 'I am constrained to believe that Mr. Merrill is not familiar with the manner in which the budget is prepared, other wise he would not have spent so much space and effort in endeavoring to show why the incoming governor should be chairman of the budget committee which prepares the budget to submit to the i legislature. Reference to chapter .'VI of the general laws will inform Mr. Merrill that the retiring budget committee, after receiving the applications from all the departments, and ascertaining the esti mated revenues and expenditures for the next biennial period, makes up a state ment showing same in detail, and that upon the convening of the general as sembly, the new budget committee, of which the incoming governor is cairman. takes up the state nient. and with full authority to make any revision therein which they deem advisable, prepares a consolidated statement for submission to the legislature. In fact the main argu ment advanced by Mr. Merrill in sup port of the first proposition in his arti cle is based on the contention that Gov ernor Clement was personally responsi ble for the budget submitted to the leg islature of HUM. This would seem to clear up any misunderstanding about the composition of the budget committee. "As for the remainder of Mr. Mer rill's article, it is mostly a statement of his personal opinion of Governor Clem ent, regarding which neither the people of Vermont, nor Governor Clement in all probability, are in any wnv interested. "WALTER S. FENTON. "Rutland. VU Jan. 2S. 11)21." Whaddyermean Politician? ( Londonderry Sifter.) Gov. Ilartness's failure to reappoint Hon. Addison E. Cud worth as Judge of the P.rattleboro municipal court meets with regret all over the county. Judge Cudworth has served with ability and to the entire satisfaction of litigants. He has served the state well and in accord ance with the dictates of his conscience. He gave the court a certain dignity and inspired confidence in justice. He proved able, honest, impartial and an excellent judge of the law. No single good reason could be advanced by any one against his reappointment. The real reason for the appointment of Judge Stowe lies in the fact that he was backed by a certain politician who has assumed to be running the state admin istration so far as this county is con cerned, and he seems to be making good his boast. The great trouble with our municipal courts is that there is too much politics mixed with them. The appointment of judges becomes the football of politics. Justice and ioIities are natural strangers. They should not be allowed to mix. It was hoped that; Gov. Hartness would rise to the situation and make the appointment. His failure to do so ver ifies the predictions of those who opposed him and is a shock to his friends. On the whole Judge Cudworth is to be congratulated. He has served as long as any man as judge of that court. Ser vice as judge meant a sacrifice financially and otherwise. He can now return, to the practice of law and not be at all times subject to call for official duties. Not Afraid of this Darkness. "You've been a real good boy today, Artie," remarked his aunt, as she pre pared the child for bed. "and Til tell mamma that yon deserve the present she promised yon.' "Well, spoke up Artie,' as I'se been sncn a good boy there won't be any need to bother say In' my prayers tonight, will there. Aunt Emma?" RHODES SCHOLARS FROM U. S. SHINE Take .More Firsts and Seconds in Honor fMhootti Than English Scholars Do. CONCORD, N. II., Feb. 5. A compar ison of records which shows that American Rhodes scholars take more firsts and sec onds in the honor schools of Oxford uni versity than the English honors men is contained in a statistical study of the uoil; of the American scholars published in the January number of the American Oxonii'.n. issued today. This magazine is edited by Professor Frank Aydelotte,! American secretary of the Rhodes who-! lai-ships. The study of the Rhodes Scholars' rec ords.wiH prepared by lVofessor R. ". IJuigrss of Ih'own university. In it are col lected for the first time racts concerning these men, their preparation in the Tinted Stales, their records at Oxford and their careers since their return. About tour-filths of the men take the Oxford 15. A. degree in one of the Final Honor schools and one fifth take research degrees. Although the Americans lead the Englirii honors men in Firsts and Sec onds, their .standing is not so high as that of the English scholaiship men who are trained from their public school das in the type of woik l epi esented by Oxford examinations. Five hundred odd Ilhodes scholars have 6ecn appointed liom the I'nited States, representing 172 American colleges and universities. At Oxford one-half of them studied law, onesixth modern history or economics, one-sixth humanities including classics and English literature, and the remainder studied a wide lange of pro-: lessional ami cultural subjects. j Of those who had a year or more at Ox ford before the war, seventy per cent rep-: resented their colleges on one of the var--ions athletic teams. Fourteen per cent reni esented Oxford against Cambridge in. athletics. More than one-third of the scholars on' their return to this country have gone in-j to university or college, teaching, about! one-fourth are practicing law, more' thaii' ten per cent are in business and the ptln-rs have engaged in government serviec. iJhcial and religious work, medicine, scieittitie, , literal y and editorial occupations. ' I l'rofesor Rurgess joints out that the' expectat ion of Cecil Kliodes, founder of the scholarships, "or at least oi some of the early writers on the subject,"" was that the IMioiles scholars would enter politics "in the English sense" or yo into the dip- , lomatie seiviee. j "Ihit neither of these lines," says Pro-' fc.sf.or lhugess. "affords a career in the I'nited States for a man with his own wax to make: the organization of the diplo matic service rather than the scholars or the scholarship plan is to blame for this imperfect fulfillment ot early expect ations." Spreading Out. (Rutland Herald.) Judging by the attitude of the legisla ture, some of the departments in the old library annex will discover ere long that the whole is greater than its pait, that the creator-is greater than the creature, that even Dr. De Fossett, chief objector to the moveout dictum, will cither move or be moved. All this is very interesting to thoso who remember the considerable sensation that followed the erection of the new li brary, court and office building, called in differently the supieme court liiiildina, the temple of justice, the new library building, etc., which was to relieve at once the congestion in the state-house and pro vide committee-rooms for the legislature. Well, the state library was moved out. the supreme couit was moved out. several important departments were established in the new building and for about one ses sion committees of the legislature were not compelled to meet in coat-rooms, lob bies, in their own chambers or in various out-of the way places. Then other departments just comfort ably spread out between sessions and absorbed practically all the new space, en croaching, too, on the old. so that when the legislative committees began meeting last week they found half a dozen com mittee rooms for the disposal of ")S com mittees and the departments coolly ques tioning any one's right to ask them to move out! As an example of official impudence, nothing quite so striking has developed for some time, expressed, as The Herald un derstands it, chiefly by a federal officer in the department of agriculture, who seems to think that because he is sent to Montpelicr by the imperial Wilson gov ernment he is bigger than the state of Vermont! Rut these are mere details, and it is only fair to note that some of the state house congestion is due to the gradual and proper concentration of all the state departments in Montpelicr. The time has passed when an officer of the state of Ver mont can carry his office "under bis hat" or in bis travelling bag. He must have at least desk-room in the state-house ami he is entitled to necessary files for his records, but that is not all. There has been a tendency in all state activities to "spread out." More scope, more jxwer, more money, more help and more floor-space there has hardly been a department that has not come into conflict with the board of control or the legislature on some one or all of these scores, and the murmur against board control arise mostly from those whoso "corners have been cut." Also, the present legislature is likely to lie besieged for special legislation for this or that, the purpose being to put some ac tivity or some appropriation or some ex tension lieyond the power of the board , to regulate. Nor is this indicative of any especially uniieaunlul condition. A state officer or head of a department who does not think bis is the beet, most important and most efficiently organized and directed of any in the state-house and who does not shape his activities toward that end would riot be much good, prob ably, but his opinion as to the relative importance of the same in the whole scheme of the , state government could hardly he unprejudiced. It takes some one, some body, some tribunal with power to pass on activities and expenditures as a whole, rather than the interested .offi cial, to preserve a balance, and this mat ter of committee-rooms is a mere detail of the whole problem. The time is comi ;g when the people of Vermont must restrict public activities or provide more buildings, more money and more jobs at steadily increasing costs. It is a situation that confronts the legis lators of the state henceforward. More Trucks and Tractors. (Burlington Free Press.) Governor Hartness in his campaign of education emphasized the need of im proved cross roads as well as trunk line in order to bring the farmer nearer to market and to bring far.n products to the doors of consumers in cities and villages. This subject has not begun to receive the attention which it deserves at the hands of our legislators, but we confidently expect the session will not end without pro vision for better roads in all these di rections. The interests of both producers nnd consumers will be promoted by this broad road plan. The present season has been unusual in the absence of deep snow, but it has served to emphasize the advantages ot" be ing able to drive an auto truck from lleii nington to P.ni'iineton. or from Rurlington to .Morrisville or Montpelicr. We recently showed how the people of Northern New York are planning to use tractors to help keep the roads open in winter so that au tomobiles can be used on the inral roads throughput the year. This will not be so much of a revolution in rural road maintenance as has been the running of automobiles in cities throughout the winter. A few years owners of motor vehicles in Ihirliimtop dil not dream of running their machines during the winter. In the past two year-', however, numerous automobiles and motor trucks have been kept running the entire winter. The discovery has been made that the autv IVh's Do keer tht' sut pickd down. or. in cither words, to-.. make its own path. With the tractor and snow roller com bined it' wi'l be entirely possible to keep the roads in Vermont oteii the ear round legardWs o the depth of nw. No lcs than einhty per cent of the men icportuig to the United States government say their trucks saved hired help, the average saving amounting to a year, a c""l st, ut toward a truck's purchase price. This, will work to the advantage f the farmer as well as of consumers of farm products in the larger centers of imputa tion. H will be able to utilize his auto truck for long distance hauling, and be come independent of lailroad transporta tion to a maiked decree. More and more he will combine trucking and pleasme-rid-ing in a liiht machine adapted to both kinds of service and vive the price and iip-kocp of two separate and costly ma chines. The difference can lw applied to the purchase of a tractor, which, especially op the larger farms, is coming to be an economic necessity owing to cost of feed ami labor and big results accomplished in a short time. The factor of time-saving is a highly im portant consideration in netting in crop-, ami hauling harvests while the weather is favorable. All in all we expect to see tractors and combination pleasure autos and light trucks rapidly increase on Ver mont farms, ami we shall need to have our roads constructed and maintained accord ingly. The New Vermont must come first on our Vermont farms and in our rural schools -and on our rural roads. Money Value of Home-Making. Swedish women have evidently suc ceeded In giving housework and taking care of the babies a financial vain and standing before the law of the land. Says the law: "If the wife gives all her work to the home she Is considered by the law as bavins con tributed In the same degree as her husband, who procures the funds." New Use for Wood Pulp Waste. Dy carrying a step further the proc ess of recovering sulphite spirit from the waste of wood pulp factories, by evaporation. It has' been discovered that a new and valuable fuel may be produced, says Popular Mechanics Magazine. The process precipitates the organic contents of the lye in the form of nowdered coal. Ancient Signs Asked Votes. The use of chalked Instead of print ed notices for advertisement and po litical propaganda 1ms ancient prece dent, as the "graffiti" of Pompeii at test. There we find In red letters painted on the, walls that "the bar bers wish to have Trebius as nedlle' or that "the fruit sellers wish one conius Priscus for the duumvirate. Shock Frequently Does Good. Keep fear O ut O'f jpi:r' system, but don't be troubled nt a little fright Anything In the ndliire of a shock oi a jolt Is helprul If U doesn't come too late. It Is the only way that three quarters of the inhabitants of this earth can ever be made to realize- the necessity of 'doing what Is In them to do. John Clake in Chicago Dally News. FEAR EFFECTS OF t EXPORTS TAX PLAN Hesitation About Filing Protest Due to Uncertainty as to Attitude of Hard . ing Administration American Sup- 1 port 'Relieved Vital. IAV.II) LAWRENCE. (Special Despatch to The Reformer.) Copyright V.KLi. WASHINGTON. Kcb. o. The United States government is considering wheth er or not it shall file a legal protest against the reparation settlement pro posed by the allies to Germany. Iehind the indecision of the state department in the matter for it is a fact that offi cials are in a quandary as to what should be done is the best illustration that has yet come to the surface of the em barrassments that accrue from a change of administration in the United States without some measure of co-operation even unofficial Ix'twcen the incoming and outgoing administrations. The customary way to protect and safeguard American right: "in any trans action in which a government may be unprepared to argue a ease is to file a "caveat" of legal .warning which is in the nature of a notice to all concerned that exception is taken to the negotia tion and that views on the question will be filed separately and at a later date. '1 he trouble about filing such a "caveat."' however, in the present case is that American officials fear that Europe will promptly ask for America's position on reparation, and stat. department otli liaU here are unwilling to say anything that might be a handicap to President Harding after .March 1. "It may be that President Harding will approve the reparation sett lenient."' said one official. "We don't know anything about the views of the next administration or its desires." On the other hand, the Wilson admin istration has made clear its position again and again in memoranda filed with the allied wcrs and there is no doubt now in the minds of the European states men that the present administration con siders the proposals just made to the allies as "preposterous" and "impossible ot tultiHment. Another interesting an gle to the question is the fact that Eu ropean governments asked the United States to send an ambassador to attend unofficially the council at Paris, at which the reparation settlement was agreed upon. President Vilson declined to per mit an American representative to sit in the council bee -a use America had not ratified the very treaty under which it was proposed to collect reparation. "We can't cat our cake and have it. too." continued a high official of the de partment toda. "We cannot ask for rights mnler a treaty which we have not even ratified." One fortunate thing in the situation is the prospect thar Germany wiFT "de cline to accept the settlement and that the whole matter may be under discus sion when the new administration c-omes into power. The speech in the French parliament of Andre Tardieu. formerly French high commissioner to the United States, in v lib h he took the P.riand min istry to task for hastening a settlement before President Harding could take the oath of office- in Washington, is looked uin here as the beginning of a better understanding by Europe that without American co-operation, the entire repar ation settlement may fall to the ground. For unless the moral supiort of the United States government is hack of the settlement, our officials believe it will be impossible for the allies to nse repara tion bonds in their financial transactions with the United States, either as a basis of credit in foreign tradv. or as collat eral in the suppirt of foreign loans past or future. The more the terms of the reparation proposals are studied the more officials here are beginning to ft id that the en tire proposal will collapse unless radi cally modified. In the meantime, how ever, opinion is divided as to whether the United States ought to liie a legal exception to the allied projMisals' so as to form the basis for an effective protest later on in the event that the 1- per cent exiort tax shall operate to the disad vantage of American trade and industry. Chinese Medical Practices. In T'.m; the Chinese began to vacci nate. There were three, vaccination stations In which the concoction was poured into the mouth. Stone needles were used to puncture swellings and the idea was not Introduced Into Eu rope until centuries later. Cauteri zation was practiced by burning the rolled leaves of a small plant. It was held to be good for rheumatism and nosebleed. Anesthetic effects were produced by certain mushrooms nnd the root of aconite. Cases of skia grafting are early recorded. Seventeen. Pound Trout? Trout vary greatly within the species, according to the nature of the waters they inhabit, the variations being manifested In their color, size, form and fin development, says the American Forestry Magazine. As to their weight, Mr. Hallock, a famous American fisherman, claims to have known of one that weighed seventeen pounds, while as a rule they do -run over three or four pounds. Need Rest Period. Every schedule - for a permanent worker should have some kind of rest period In the afternoon when she shall be free to go to her room, to dress or to go out If she wants to without ques tion. If such a definite period Is as signed to' her she will be more likely to get her work done i time. Large Diamond From Virginia. Manchester, Va.. claims to hold the record in the Cnited States for pro ducing the largest diamond Of the limited Dumber found in various parts of the country the Virginia stone wns much the largest and most val uable. Sf.My CORSEIJS are designed to give smart ness and unusual durability. They give buoyant uplifting support and. mould the figure .into stylish symmetry. STYLE 3730 is for the full figure, but is not a coarse heavy abdominal model. Adds exceeding grace a.id Iitheness. So comfortable it ' makes the wearer unconscious of her corset. Prices On LaGrecquc Are Reduced !? LA GRECQUE SPECIAL Six discontinued $4.50-$6.5$ models. Have been our best sellers. . Special Price $2.9cC HUNTRESS-ADAMS CO. BIG CUT Pipe and Tobacco Combination 1 Sorello Pipe 1 Tin Tob acco 2 Pkgs. of Pipe Cleaners Total Value All for You Save 27c ' UNITED CIGAR STORES CO. Brattleboro Drug Co. Sales Agent 104 Main Street Phone 560 m 53 t&Mi mmmi The Rutcnbcr The Star Range Dish Washer These six electrical appliances will work for you for six dollars or less, a month. IIORTON D. WALKER jc2 The Torrington Simplex The A. B. C Sweeper Ironing Machine Washer ; ON GUARD i This agency stands on guard over the insurance interests of its customers. There is something more to insurance than mere writing of a policy and the taking of your monej and paying losses as they occur. fc The business man, with diversified interests who does noj fully insure, like the ostrich that hides its head, rests in false security. - $ II. E. Taylor & Son Insurance Ageiicy I 114 Main Street Brattleboro Vt. 'raiiwitii. bttf.nan; tat nhnSnS C. Uroaar. AN! DniUos t. offfax vC4 dmao ft twHm )luun Tft Burnt t. Sooifc bi mm. , m 4 UH Lad Tmu Apia., 3tatri. ca. btWl ft RlL tir!: Loo: rnartfiOM' mm Vi U? Ml -k udfnuivb imam. tii r.HiiiUliikl iJUli fc'lts-17 Kit, 4 mm. . r VP;; k urn - szm. . r r k- It ji '- f IN t - 75c 16c 5c 96c The Domancb Iron iiwnK. mmm haat mat aui fiOOSfORY00 Oar Class jYe d t 1 69e - - 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 r - - m. Dam. DT Ut m S vSolumnsl willLdo it v.. i