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TIIK BARUE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1914.
NORTHFIELD George Frederick Ockford, Aged 29, Died Saturday Morning. George Frederick Ockford, son of Rev, and Mrs. T. S. Ockford, died at the home of his parents on" Central street early Saturday morning, aged 2!) years. He has been in failing health for several . years but was not confined to his bed until about two weeks ago. lie leaven, besides his parents, two sisters, Alice and Way, and one brother, Jiev. 1. H. M. Ockford of Trappe, Sid. Funeral was held at the Episcopal church at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The funeral of Mrs. Eugene B. Van Orman was held Saturday afternoon at 2:30 from her late rooms in the Mayo block. Rev. Clinton Scott officiated. The bearers were J. M. Bullock, James 1 A. McMann, Alexander Kddie, Cliarles M. . Goodrich, .1. W. (ietty and W. H. Douglass. Burial was in Klmwood ceme tery. Bishop Coadjutor V. A. Week of Bur lington was 'in town yesterday and preached at both morning and evening services at ft. Mary's church. He was also the celebrant at the 8 o'clock morn ing service. While in town Bishop Weeks was entertained by Mrs. Sara T. thishnian at her home on Central street. T)r. and Mrs. O. X. Welch were in Montpelier Thursday, President Charles If. Spooner, H. C. Cady, Prof, and Mrs. K. R. H. Flint and E. A. Plastridge were among those who were in Montpelier Friday at the hear ing before the educational commission. To-morrow evening the Pearl theatre will move to the armory, where Manager 3f. M. Johnson will present "Quo Vadis," an eight-reel picture consisting of three acts with eight scenes. The admission will be 2.5 cents. Mrs. Josephine Looinia returned Satur day from Montpelier, where she has been Tisiting friends for several weeks. Mrs. Elma Sawyer went to Burling ton Saturday with her (laughter, Mar jorie, who was to enter the Fanny Allen hospital for an operation for appendi citis. Robert and Gladys Mayo and Clifford Joslyn of Lyndon are at the home of their parents here for the spring vaca tion. Leon C. Smith returned Thursday from a business trip to Boston and New York. Charles A. Plumley, commissioner of taxes, left yesterday noon for Newport, where be will begin his second week of meetings for the instruction of listers. He was- accompanied by Frank W. Dor ey, also by Amos J. Katon of South Royalton. ,. (t. Irving Priest of Lynn, ' Mass., Is working for William O. Robinson in his barber shop. K. A. Davis of Bethel was a business visitor in town Saturday. Miss Emily Bond spent Sunday at her homo in Roxbury. There, will be a meeting of the Cath olic Order of Foresters at their rooms Friday evening. It is important that every member attend. Herman Cross, son of Sir. and Mrs. John Cross, was taken Saturday to the Mary Fletcher hospital, Burlington, where be was operated on for apjiendi citis. ' The funeral of Mrs. Harriett C. White was held Saturday afternoon at 1:30 from the home of her son, W. C. White, on Vine. street. To Mothers: You should give your children Father John's Medicine when they have a cough" or are run down, because it is a pure and wholesome food medicine which .will give them new strength to fight off the disease, father John's Medicine is a safe medi cine for children because it con tains no alcohol nor dangerous drugs. WAITSFIELD Walter E. Jones left Friday morning for Boston. Harry Belden went Thursday to Bur lington and Cloverdalc on business. Sirs. James A. Niell is confined to her bed by illness. Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Xewcomb returned Thursday from their wedding trip. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Douglass went Saturday to Hyde Park for several weeks' stay. The postoflice is closed daily from 11 to 11:30 a. in. and from five to 5:30 p. m. Bert L. Cnwphedl of Waterbury was in town Thursday and Friday. Norton House is moving into the Peter LaBclle house. Mr. and Mrs. John Graves wish to express their sincere thanks to all friends and neighbors who helped in anyway to celebrate their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. Perry .Toslin celebrated his twenty fourth birthday on Thursday. The guests of the occasion Is'ing his brother, S. P. Joslin, Sirs. .Toslin and children, his aunt, Miss Sophia Joslin. vnd, his father and mother, ' Mr. and Mrs. Orainel S Joslin. His little daughter, Rebecca, helped celebrate by wearing short clothes for the first time. , Alton E. Fair was in Waterbury Fri dav. EAST CABOT WILLIAMSTOWN. A special communication of Summit lodge. No. 104, F. and A. M., will be held Wednesday evening at 7:30; work, M. 5L, degree. After the work there will I) a banquet at the hotel. Tick ets, 50 cents. All master Slasons in good standing are cordially invited. EAST BARRE. Keep Tuesday evening, Sfareh 31, open and come to the concert in Sides' hall, Graniteville, and enjoy yourself. Some of Barre's best talent "will be there. Watch for program in Saturday's Times. Sirs. Georgp Drew is' in Barre for a time with her daughter, Sirs. George Durette. Fred Hill recently visited his brother, llenry, in Hardwick. Sirs. Jennie Walch of Danville is car ing for Sirs. Kate Paige, who femains about the same, Miss Inez Abbott is home for the Faster vacation from her school work at Hardwick. R. S. Barr and Charles Austin have each Iwnight a set of Fairbanks scales for their barns. WEBSTERVILLE. Sugar social in the vestry of St. John the Baptist Episcopal church, Wednes day night at 7:30. Menu: New sugar, doughnuts, pickles and coffee. Keep Tuesday evening: Slarch 31, open and come to the concert in Sides' hall, Graniteville, and enjoy yourself. Some of Barre's best talent will be there. Watch for program in Saturday's Times. RANDOLPH Funerals of Mrs. Mary Montgomery, Ira Rice and Mrs. Slack. The funeral of the. late Mrs. Mary Slontgomery was held from the house on Weston i street on Saturday alter noon, Rev.'Fraser Sletzger officiating and interment was in Southview ceme terv beside her husband, who died scv eral years ago. The bearers were Lucius Webb of Last Granville. Tl codoreKen dall of Roxbury, F. A. Phillips and liar ris Bass of this village. Among those here from out of town wero ilrs. Fannie Vinton of East Granville, Sirs. Soule and Sirs. Blanchard of Roxbury, Sliss Minnie Jones of ISetliel, Miss Mary Butterneio Of Roxburv, and many others. The at tendance was hirge, and the floral gifts were elaborate and beautiful. One of the sons, Charles Montgomery, who came from Boston for the tumoral was obliged to return to his work on Sunday- but the other son will remain to dispose ot the liousehold furniture and his sis ter, Sliss' Lura Montgomery, will soon follow, to remain with her .brothers in Boston. The funeral "of the late Ira Rice was held from bis home on the Highlands on Sunday afternoon. Rev. Homer White officiating, and Slonduy the remains were taken to Simsbury, Conn., for burial. Sir. Rice-luw reached the age of 80 years last August and for months had been in failing health, which result ed in an' attack of pneumonia, from which it was impossible for him to rally. ror more than twenty-five years Sir, I. ice had lived in town, in the nlace which he -occupied at the time of his death, anil during this time had fol lowed piano tuning as a business. Shiny homes will miss his coming, for Sir. Rice wan always conscientious in his work and a genial man also, with whom it was a pleasure to doy business. Before coming to this town, he had traveled from town to town, engaging in the work of his profession. Sirs. Rice ac companied the remains to Connecticut. He is survived by one brother, and his wife to vhom he was married before coming to this town. The funeml of the late Sirs. Slack, the mother of W. C. Slack, was held from her home on the farm on w hich she had lived for several years on Saturday, and interment was made in the family lot. Sirs. Slack was HO years f age and up to within a few weeks had lieen very well for one of her years, but hardening of the arteries caused her much miner ing and she had not much strength to battle against the disease. She is sur vived by a son, W. C. Slack, w ith whom she lived, and other sons living out of the state. Lois, tlte only ' daughter of Dr. H. H. Hayward, is quite ill with an attack of pneumonia, anil her grandmother, Sirs. Imogeiie Goodale of South Royalton, is here to assist in her care. . ... The high and graded school will close this week for thp annual Easter vaca tion of two . weeks, and most of the senior class will join the Washington party during that time. MONTPELIER Mrs. Marinda Dodge 95 Years Old Satur ' day, Celebrated at Son's Home. Mrs. Slarimla Relecea Dodge observed the !.r)th anniversary of her birtli Sat urday at the home of her son, Don H. Dodge, of this city, where she resides. Mr. Dodge died 23 years ago. Mrs. Dodge has two sons and two daughters, Don Dodge of this city and Dr, J. S. Dodge, formerly of Warren, but ' now of Cuba, and two daughters. Sirs. H. H. Templetoti of North Montpelier and Mrs. Alexander Dingwall of Fast Montpelier. She has Mi grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. GRANITEVILLE. Keep Tuesday evening, Slarch 31, open and come to the concert in Sides' hall, Graniteville, ami enjoy yourself. Some of Barre's best talent will be there. Watch for program in Saturday's Times. Take Time by the Forelock Get your spring decorating clone before the ruSh. I have a large stock of New Spring Wall Papers i from which to make selection, and first-class workmen to hang them. All orders given prompt attention., A.V.Beckley ' Tel. 31-11 ' Over Drown's Drug Store, 46 Main St. Big Ladies' Shirt Waist Sale One Week Only, Beginning March 23 A new line of Spring and Summer Shirt .Waists, to be sold at a good bargain: $1.50 Fancy Voile Waists to be sold for $1.19 $1.25 Fancy Voile Waists to be sold for .S5 50c Assorted Waists to be sold for .39 mmznm,- -at the- tmrnm New York Bargain Store ., t 100 No. Main St., Barre, Vt. EE PERRY & NOONAN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings Li I' HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders for Furniture tN'DERTAKERS AND LICENSED EMBALMERS KE3I E2 6tor, 42S-1 Telephone Cennectlona I Mr. Perrj. 42-l DEPOT SQ, BARRI Mr. Noor.en, 425-J Tlie funeral of Mrs. Joseph I). Clogs ton was held from her late home Satur day, ltev. A. H. Spenee. jr.,voflieiatiiijj. The liearers were H. W. Clogston of Bradford, K. J. C'lopston of Williams town, Koliert I'logstoh of Bradford and Jean of Willianistown. The two former were sons of the deceased. The body was placed in the tomb at Green Mount cemetery. The funeral of Michael M. Corry of Middlesex was held from St. .Augustine's church yesterday afternoon and that edi fice was filled with friends and relatives of the deceased, and the procession which wended its way to the cemetery after the servh'p was one of the. largest ever seen in this city. Bev. W. T. O'Snllivau's words were vt ry fitting and William Carey sang "Nearer, My God to Thee." A delegation of (i. A. R. men attended in a body and the bearers were Patrick, Charles and Martin Corry, sons" of the deceased, and Joseph Coates, a son-in-law. Requiem high mass for the repose of the dead was celebrated at the church this morning. BAD TOOTH KILLS HER. Infection Follows Nerve to Brain, Caus ing Abscess and Insanity. South Xorwalk. Conn., March 23. Mrs. William If. Palmer, a well known social worker, died here Saturday as the result of a decayed tooth Infection in the tooth followed the nerve to the brain, causing insanity, which was a day later followed by meningitis and an abscess of the brain that caused death. HOSPITAL SUBSCRIPTIONS (Continued from first page.) ccived after "the formal closing of the campaign, the list including somp . addi tional names and some who had already subscribed: " ' BARRE CITY Mrs. N. D, Phelps Tammany Richard Venner , Helen Aiken J. Edward Murphy G. L. Linekin John Appell, Hyde Park, Maaa. ... B. W. Hooker John A. Robertson M. B. Clark, Essex Junction J. W. Barnett A. M. Holt, Plainfield .............. A. S. Martin J. F. Sadlier C. A. Heath Norman French, Montpalier C. H. Howland, Cabot O. J. Howe Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Mathieson .... M. C. Levin Hidder Hafoeeb Arthur lPuire Lewis provoncher ' E. A. Wood D, H. Cutler . Alex. Corey Mr. and Mrs. Geonre T. Colby, Wil- 1 aims town Perry Automobile Co. H. O. Ward. Moretown Douglas Newcpmb Charlie Riddle Louis EnRelhart ... Don Becinl, Williamstown ........ Lewis Dalltr Fred J. Ledair -. Mrs. Hutth Ciillesoie Jtssie Nichols . . Mr. and Mia. Georfte Leith ..... Mrs. S. h. Lavioletie Cecil- Dowers t Cut h C. M. Perry ,. Dean K. Adams Ralph D. Adams Mr. and Mra. F. H. Adams Karl E. Keith, Montpelier D. D. Royce Harold Nute '. Dr. O. O. Stickney W. J. tiilrertson William Ritchie if.. N. D. Phelps Anfrtlo Scampini J. Ward Carver Cajh Lcroy W. Carroll Joe Hoyt and family Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Barnes Max Hpldcn Albert Lamr. Cincinnati, Ohio ; . . Mrs. Emma A. Nichols, Auburn. Me. J. K. Pirie Katie Louise Carswell ,. Clcora Reynolds William D. Murray, jr. Wilfred Lovie Marguerite MacLeay Leone Reynolds -. Kattherine McLeay Ethel MttcKarland - Mrs. C. Lovie Mrs. J. W. Jackson II. G. Woodruff ; Mrs. A. E. Campbell Mrs. G. E. Bond Master Francis Lt-ith Mrs. John H. Jane Mrs. John Appeli. Hyde Park, Mass. J. E. Ward Mrs. N. J. Morrison Mrs. A. C. Tilden Penelope Gall E. Averill Mrs. Edith Richardson Mrs. Maud Paine .. Miss Caroline Swift Mrs. O. G. Stic'tney Carrie Burke Gnnyo Mrs. F. D. Lsxld ......... Mrs. George N. Tilden George E. Bond Mrs. J. E. Ward Mrs. Willis Abbott, Auburn, Me... P. Corskie Albert Larsen Barre Board of Trade Central Labor Union Miscellaneous and anonymous .... ORANGE Archie and Frank MoCormacli William G. Koeers Adrian H. Blak G. W. Simpson C. M. Colby George W. Davis B. Sanborn Mary J. Fiah Mrs. C. O. Peake Dean E. Peake . Archie Flanders : W. O. Tucker : W. T. Tucker Edwin G. Wood T. A. Flanders James W. Lord Raymond P. Lord J. L. Lord Luther P. Lord Charles Beaulieu W. H. H. Dunham Earl Emerson William Swift - T. Cutler L. Richardson Edgar H. Curtis Merton M. Curtis , . . ., W. J. Bisson P. Noves Ellen M. Bagley Theron A. Lord Arthur Ainrley John . Wabon , ., Mrs. A. Corn Philibert Foumir ........... Charles W. Emerson Flora A. Peake Flora C. Beard Edna K Beard Harlie Whitcomb'.. Arthur Prescott Frank Haynea Bernard Simpson S. Chamberlain ft Son . . . . : W. J. Morehouse ...s.... N. M. McDonald K. L. Sanborn Warren Curtis Miscellaneous Pitcher TonrSeaton, the former Philly pitcher, will be a permanent fixture with the Chicago Federals. HOW YOU MAY THROW AWAY YOUR GLASSES 'JMrl The statement is made that thousands wear eyeglasses who do not really need them. If you are ore of these unfortunates, then these glasses may be- ruining your eyes Instead of helping them. Thousands who wear "win. dows" may prove for themselves that they can dispense with glasses if they will get the following prescription filled at once: Go to any active drug store and get bottle of Optona; fill a two-ounce bottle with water and drop in one Optona tablet. With this harmless liquid solution bathe ths eyes two to four times daily, and you are likely to be astonished at the results right from the start. Many who have been told that they have astig matism, eyestrain, cataract, sore eyelids, weak eyes, conjunctivitis, and other eye disorders, report wonderful benefits from the use of this free prescription. Get this prescription filled and use i; you may so strengthen your eyes that glasses will not be necessary. Thousands who are blind, or nearly so, or who wear glasses, would never have required them if they had cared for their eyes in time. Save your eyes before it is too late 1 Do not be come one of these victims of neglect. Eye glasses are only like crutches, and every few yearn they must be changed to fit the ever increasing weakened condition, so better see it you can, like many others, get clear, healthy, strong, magnetic eyea through the prescription here given. WILLIAMSTOWN Dr. and Mm. E. B. Watson H. P. Duffany Belle H. Covell Don Bemis . Mrs. D. J. Carlin Ed. S. Ssvine Frank Jeffords Henry Poole . i John Dow F. D. Godfrey , Mrs. Evelyn Howell Ptter Passera Frank Passera , Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Dutton .. W. G. Ditty E. P. Rowell H. S. Piatt W. H. Hurley George Souni Catherine Carlin John Osenda Felice Baratell O. Molinari EmiHo Gomez J. Ruscani John M. Stone BARRE TOWN Graniteville Henry Coughlin M. J. Coughlin T. R. Brew Dan Murray John Morse George F. Blaisdell Frank Brew Henry Patnode , . Mrs. M. J. McLeod Mr. and Mrs. W G. Knight Murdo D. Murray Donald H. Mclver A. R. Bower-mart , W. Roswell Miles H. Clark Fred W. Hanon , Miscellaneous PLAINFIELD Frank S. Ladd Htnman Bros, .. C. A. Gray BY MAIL Reed Hopkins, Cabot 26.00 43. oa 1.00 1.50 2.00 6.00 . 5.00 6.00 10.00 6.00 6.00 3.00 8.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 5.00 5.00 6.00 5.00 6.00 6.00 1.0(1 i i.oo 10.00 10.00 , 10.00 25.00 1.00 LOO- LOO 2.00 1.0(1 i.oo 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.75 5.00 1.00 ' ' 2.0U 2.00 4.00 10.00 2.00 10.00 5.00 2.00 5.00 25.00 10.00 10.00 1.00 10.0(1 6.00 i.oo 5.0' 5.00 10. 00 .50 1.011 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 .60 l.no 2.60 10.00 2.00 6.00 7.00 1.00 6.00 6.00 10.00 6.00 6.00 5.00 5.00 5.0(1 6.0W 6.00 6.00 6.00 6.00 5. 'Hi 6.00 6.00 6.00 10.00 1(H) 100.00 25.00 658.62 15.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 6.00 5.00 6.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.0(1 1.0(1 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.01) . 1.00 1.00 l.on 1 0(1 1.00 1.00 4.00 5.00 3.00 2.00 "2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 10. 00 10.00 2.00 125.00 1.00 .60 1.00 1.00 l.Ofl 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 t.oo . 1.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 6.00 .50 .so .25 .25 .50 .50 .50 6.00 $1.00 1.00 1.00 . .60 .50 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 6.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 6.00 .50 6.00 His Grandmother s Ring v By SARAH BAXTER Jim Atwater was one ot those, lov able men who allow their hearts to run away with their heads. He in herited a fortune', but bo many of his frieuds needed it that by the time they got through borrowing there was nothing left for Jim. However, bis credit was good, which enabled him to continue to dress well and be able to send flowers to bis' sweethearts. But after his bills had run a long while without being paid no more credit was given him. Then there was a gradual dropping off of friends, both men and women, till Jim found him self out in the cold. Among the girls who had received many attentions involving the expendi ture of money was Lucy. Edmonds, a young lady of independent means. She was practical in all rewpects except in loving Jim. Jim's assets were reduced to a dia mond ring that had been handed down to him from bis crtindmother. He bad shown It to Lucy, who admired it greatly and would have offered to buy it, but she knew that If she did Jim would give it to her. so she said noth ing about it except that she could not respect him if ho parted with it. Burton & Co., tailors, to whom Jim owed money for clothes, put the ac count in the hands of Miss Stevens, a woman collector, who. being some what acquainted with members of the upper ten thousand, showed great in genuity in collecting bad debts. Among other things that the collector knew was that Jim was attentive to Lucy Kdmonds. What does the woman do hut call upon him, saying that Miss Kdmonds had sent her as one of a number who would make up a sum for charity. Miss Stevens told a piti ful story of a widow with a dozen children who needed help and said that Miss Edmonds had assured her that he would give her a nice sum for the purpose. This was putting a screw on Jim's heart and another screw on his desire to obey a request from the girl he wanted. Not hnviug a cent to give, he took his grandmother's ring nround the corner to a pawnshop, borrowed $50 on it and gave it to Miss Stevens. The amount realized by this device was about half of what Jim owed his tailors. Miss Stevens was so proud of ber In genious method of collecting a debt that she boasted of it to an intimate friend, who revealed It to several per sons, and it reached the ears of Miss Edmonds. She immediately made the round of the pawnshops till she found Jim's ring, redeemed it and, having it in ber possession, sent for Jim. "Jim," she said, "I have decided that I can't be happy without you. so will marry you since you seem to want me." . v Jim folded her in his arms. "There is one thing, however," Lucy continued after her lover's transports were somewhat exhausted. , "There must be no extravagance on your part 5.00 connected with our engagement" i.oo i T, - ... . .... . , , Jirn ueciureu linn ue saa reioriueii already. "In the matter of the engagement ring, I desire that you give me the heir loom that has been handed down to you from your grandmof ber." Jim was paralyzed. "I would much prefer it," Lucy went on, "to a modern one purchased espe cially, and by lislng it you will avoid any expense." ' "But, my dear lovp, what will people say at my not giving you a new ring? They will consider me stingy." "It doesn't matter what they say so long as I am satisfied." "Very well, sweetheart; be it as you say." "Bring it to me this evening." "This eveningr "Yes; I am dying to possess It" "Wouldn't tomorrow do?" "No. Why do yrV hesitate? Have you parted with it?" Tarted with it! Pid you not tell nie that you would cease to respect me if I did that?" ."Jim. go at once and bring me the ring." "Impossible. I keep it in a safety deposit vault and can't get It after 3 p. m." He said this so earnestly, with so honest a countenance, that Lucy burst out laughing. "You don't trust me." moaned Jim. "Trust you! Of course I don't. Yon haven't the ring. Yon were fooled by a woman who said I had sent ber to you for charity. Yon-had no money to rive her, so you went out and pawned the ring. And yet you say yon have reformed." "I hare from the moment you told me that yon would be mine." "Jim, I am making a fool of myself In not sendlns you about your business. but I can't help it. Here is the ring. I have redeemed it" Going to a drawer In an escritoire, she drew forth the heirloom. Jim stood abashed for a moment, then said: "Lucy, you are rlsrht I am not worthy of so lovely a girl. I accept your consent to marry roe only on pro bation. If within three months I am not reformed turn me down." Jim went to work and In work found nomething to help him to resist temp tation. He won his girl and made a very good husband. But it took time for her to bring him to a proper reali sation of the value of money. A Salesman mailed an important order to his house. The letter was delayed. The goods arrived 48 hours too late. A Western Union Day or Night Letter would have saved this sales man a customer. The cost would have been trifling. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. Tulephon or call at any office for ratet it' j - I r We Still Have Special Offerings in Suits, Raincoats, Shirts and Shoes of broken sizes and odd lots which we shall close at cost to make room for the new Spring stock. . Call in and examine them. Barre Clothing Co. Isaac S Yett, Prop. 171 North Main Street Barre, Vermont. !Hep vLi'dderslj Spring house-cleaning is at hand. You will surely need a Step Ladder, if you do not already have one ri Come in and see our Harvard line. Always safe and. eliable. Sizes from three to eight feet. Prices right. I The N.D.PheIps Company $5.00 6.00 1.00 tl.00 Corrections. The sum of $197.75 .was' reported by Mrs. X. A. McDonald's team on Friday night, instead of $H5.75 s given in Saturday's paper. TAKES PROUTY'S PLACE. H. C. Hall Sworn in as Interstate Com merce Commissioner. YHliiiirton. D. (.'., Mnrcli 23. H. C. Hall of Colorado took the oath of office Saturday as a memlx-r of the interstate commerce commission and entered upon his duties. Mr. Hall was named to till the unexpired term of .liule Chnrli-s A. I'routy of Vermont, vliiih would have expired IVoemher 31. next, and who was appointed director of the work on phy sical valuation of railroad. PIP 8 I E Shoes Queen Quality footwear displays the ideal com-, bination of distinctiveness and durability supple ness and style good material and good work manship. The Queen Quality trademark stands for all that is best in shoe mak ing. Our present assort ment includes everything new and novel as well as the staple and standard. i, I ir A ''''' ' m i 1 1 ! I I Sole Agency , People's Shoe Store jJJJJJ JJiJSS55i' HELLO! ' If That Old Roof Leaks, Call 235-M If You Are Wanting a New One, Call 233-M We make a specialty of repairing old and putting on new jj rnnfa Hive U3 & chance to talk it over with you. Our time is It :l yours for the asking. H E. M. WUUUWUKin, rcoorer y ti Tekphan tti-H . jj 5i !?. imtn ttt-Uiii mists t .4' t