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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT, MONDAY, JANUAHV 26, 1920.
? Any Room ? in your home for Wall Paper? Wall Paper in our store for ! Any Room ! We are now showing all the latest effects in Wall Papers. It may seem early to have your rooms redecorated, but paperhangers are not as rushed as they will be when spring conies. Avoid the long delays and have the worst part of the spring house-cleaning over. Plain and Printed Oat-meals. Japanese Grass Cloths. y Blends. Floral, Fruit and Tapestry Designs. Jaspes and Stripes. Cut-out Borders. Independent Ceilings, etc. Strictly new goods, prices from 10c up. See the display of Wall Papers in our windows this week. B.W.Hooker&Co. UNDEBTAKER3 BEST OP-TO-DATE MOTOR AMBULANCE SERVICE Cltjr rates m horM-driva ambulance! distance ealls at reasons! terra. Wash Out Your MOUTH When you first get up in the morning, your tongue is slimy and coated and your mouth has a bad taste. Rinse it 'out with A. D. S. ANTISEPTIC SO LUTION. Dilute with water and clear out your nostrils away back into your troat. Rinse the mouth out after smok ing to make it again sweet and clean and free from the taint of tobacco. Use ' this solution as a gargle for sore throat. Swallow a little if you wish, and it will help your digestion; and don't forget its value diluted as a wash for sores, cuts, bruises and burns. Price, 25c and 50c Drowns Drug Store 48 North Main Street Beats TSieni A Knocks the Knock and Stops the Cough in 1 Your Engine Never-Knock Carbon Remover should be in the kit of every gasoline engine operator. It savea power, saves gasoline, besides clearing the engine entirely of all carbon. Every can guaranteed. Try some Radiator NEVERLEAK. Special prices. The N. D. Phelps Co., Inc. Hardware, Quarry and Mill Supplies TALK OF THE TOWN in price on outing flannel New Dry Goods Store, Reduction night robes. Pearl street Clarence Burke of the University of Vermont pawned the week end at hi home on Maple avenue. Charles C. Kenyon of Burlington was a week-end visitor at the V. M. Kenyon home on franklin street, returning this morning to Burlington. Karl Maxlmm, cow tenter for the Washington Coutnv Cow Testing: asso ciation, has finished his duties m this locality and has resumed similar duties in Flainnelu. II. P. Hinman, the recent purchaser of the E. A. augbee & (Jo. granite man ufacturini' plant, left Saturday " three weeks' trip through the West on business interests. ' John Molla, a freshman of Dart mouth, who came home to attend the wedding of his brother Katuvdsy, re turned to the college with Wendell Drown, a classmate, who passed the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.A. Drown. Staff Captain William Sowers of the salvation Army, ana located at Hart ford, Conn., who conducted a special meeting and services at the local Salva tion Army hall Friday night, dedicating at the same time two children into the organization, continued his state tour Saturday by going to Montpelier to conduct similar services. This is the first of the 1020 quarterly meetings carried out by staff officers. Last evening at the home of Mrs. John Robins on Pearl street a party of about 15 friends of Mrs. Kiln 8ay yer, cook at the M. & fi. restaurant, gathered to celebrate the lattcr's birth day anniversary. Music by young la dies of the party was enjoyed" and sev eral other numbers made up an even ing's enjoyment. During the evening Mrs. Sawyer was presented several tok ens. A dainty lunch was served. The stoneshed on West Second street formerly owned by the Louis DcBlois estate, has been transferred to the Barre Memorial Works through the ad ministratrix of the estate, Mrs. (Jeorg iana DcBlois. The shed has geen run ning for the past year under a lease by the Barre Memorial Works. The pa pers binding the trade were made out during last week, the transaction be ing made through the ollice of Attorney A. A. Sargent. I Frank Miano, well known to all the patronB of Miers downtown barber shop, having worked there prior to hi entrance in the army and for the past six months, completed duties there Sat urday in order to start this niorning for Akron, O. At Akron he will join his brother. His acquaintances of the Italian Pleasure club, 35 of whom as sembled at the club rooms last evening for a social gathering and smoker in behalf of Mr. Miano, took the oppor tunity to present him a gold-trimmed fountain pen as a token of remembrance. TALK OF THE TOWN North Barre was in Burlington to- Louis Romeri of among the visitors day. ; Herbert Wilson left this morning for Montreal, where he will spend several days. Miss Helen O'Keefe has returned to Waterbury after spending several days in Barre. ; Miss Geneva Keilly of Forsythe place" oegan work this morning as clerk in the Woolworth store. Income tax returns for individuals and corporation's can now be secured at the Peoples National Bank. Mrs. E. Potts of Ithaca, N. Y., is making an indefinite visit with Mrs. Alex Cordiner of Hillside avenue. Whist and "500" party in Knights of Pythias hall Wednesday, Jan. 28, under the auspices of the O. JS. adv. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Beattie of Northfield were Sunday guests at the .John liray home on J'leasant street. Irving Hates of Kast Barre, who has been confined to the house since No vember; has been worse the past week and is connned to the bed. W. 1). Smith of Summer street went to Chelsea to-day to attend the funeral of Horace Walker. With him went William Walker of Pearl street. Vincent Catto of the Catto Brothers lirm of Berlin street left last night on a vacation trip to Providence, R. I., which may extend over a week or more. Miss Ella Williams, who has been visiting friends and relatives in Barre for the past few weeks, has returned to Montreal, where she bus employ ment. Miss J, P. Nourse of the Adams com pany lett this morning tor lion ton, where she will make a 10 davs' stay in the interests of the Adams company store. Miss Florence Canton, a 23 student of U. V. M. at' Burlington, visited her mother, Mrs. Catherine Canton of 25 Maple avenue, during the week-end holiday. Mrs. Catherine Brown and son, Ed- wurd, of Maple avenue, together with Mrs. James Fitzgerald and daughter, Mildred of 100 Summer street, attended to-day the Kingston funeral in North- Held. "FLU" EVERY 33 WEEKS. There Are Some Conditions to Indicate It Runs in Cycle. Several storekeeper and public build ing janitors in the immediate vicinity of the Wells A Richardson packing house on Pearl street are quietly com plaining of the tracks left by the dye workers. After leaving the shop there a little aye on tne Douoms oi the shoes or rubbers so that as soon as they steo into a warm room the tracks of the dye worker are plainly printed on the floor. As soon as water is applied to the floor the dye quickly spreads and makes, usually, a bad-looking Hour. It would b gratifying to the koepere of stores, hotel and other public rooms to have some system adopted that would tend to relieve the janitors and keepers of such buildings of much ex traordinary cleaning. It seems quite probable thai the God dard gymnasium will have a nig draw ing card during this week, when the first basketball team of the school and the faculty of the school will clash for two ZU-minute periods in a banket ball game. Two men from the seminary squad will play for the faculty. Coach Leahey will play center for the fac ulty, a bad man for the first team to handle. Prof. Hall will also play for the "has been" and Prof. Barker, who has not forgotten the game, will defend the faculty. Sullivan and "Steve" Slayton will also play for the faculty. The professors have been taking a little of their time in the afternoons to get in trim for the gsme. which will prob ably be staged on Tuesday night. Miss Kathleen IeBsron. who may be heard in How land hall Tuesday evening at H o'clock, gives an entertainment consisting of five costume changes, evening dress, costume of 76 and 'til, with appropriate music and readings. child impersonations in costume and the last irroup in snort costume, and she plays and sings with an Hawaiian ukelele, closing with a group of French and American national anthems. Her program is quite varied, with both French and English songs of a concert nature, character sotign. nautical read ings and a generous smattering of hu mor. She will be accompanied hy Mrs. liarnaby Leach of Montpelier. "She i gave one ot me nnest entertainments in song ana rental mat nas ever oeen given in this town," is the report com ing from a recent evening given in Brandon. Admission, 25c. adv. Come to Us for Cotter We have some fine tubs of first quality June But ter, cut, per lb., 65c. Special price on full tub. Washington Creamery Butter, per It) 69c Dairy Butter in 1-Ib. prints at , 69c Swift's Oleomargarine, per lb 43c Wilscn's Certified Oleomargarine, per lb 43c Wilsons Nut Oleomargarine, per tb. 35c N-.t Grove Oleomargarine, per lb 35c EGGS Fresh Eggs, per dozen S5c Fresh Western Eggs, per dozen 75c Cold Storage Escrs, per dozen 65c Grape Fruit 2, 3 and 4 for 25c Oranges, per dozen 25c, 40c, 50c, 60c, 70c Lettuce, Spinach and Celery. Mrs. A. L. Anthony of Montpelier has been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Carey on Mount street. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony left to-day for Burlington, where Mr. Anthony will have charge of the Woolworth store. Miss Marion Carroll, an assistant in the Whitney art shop on North Main street, is attending the winter carnival and sports at Newport, N. H., while the guest of her friend. Miss Irene Grady, formerly of the Homer Fitts store. At the Cniversalist church on Thurs day evening of this Week at 7:30 o'clock, a reception will lie tendered t the new pastor and his wife. Rev. and Mrs. F. O. Hokerk. The public, a well as those who attend the church, is cor dially invited to be present. We're out again. The Italian Gaiety club wishes to announce to its members that the club is to hold its annual mas querade ball in the Clan Gordon hall on the Uth of February. A good time is assured. Let's go. It also wishes to state that if the attendance in the fu ture cannot be better than the past we will have to ; nuf sed. Per president, secretary, present committee ' Thus far in January there have been 14 "lielow rero days, averaging ir tie low zero. On the other 12 "days of the month the mercury has not gone very far astray from its anchorage about the zero mark, so the mean tempera ture of the month is likely to be fa below normal. During the correspond ing 26 duys in January, 11)18, there were nine "below zero" davs with an average of 15 below. Thermometer reports were as vague as army and navy stories to-day, hard ly two people bearing the same report on the weather. Perhaps this was due to the varied hours at which they arose to peer at the mercury. Some report that the mercury dropped as low as 4 below zero, attaining this mark in the quiet hours of 4 and 5 o'clock. This, apparently, existed for a short time only and with the waking hours of 6 nd 7 o'clock the thermometers were registering a little runner weather. At $ o'clock they hud risen to -0 below Some of the stout-sheds started work Painter who completed some few weeks ago the work of painting the lower interior of the city building are now engaged in putting tlienpera house in conformity with the rest of the building. Already the walls of the large main entrance have been repaint ed with neat and attractive colorings which now prevail on the walls of the theatre as well as in the balcony, stage and dressing rooms. Ceilings, too, are being repainted with appropriate col or, tar this work in the theatre long and substantial stagings had to he con- atrn4rf to enahle t hp nsinters to tter- form the work. Two braces extending across the house and resting on the balcony rails are the chief staging sup ports. These ere constructed at the lower part of the house and placed In position by means of a rope and pulley attached to the theatre ceiling. PROGRAM FOR THE Grand Burns Concert Under the Auspices of the Hen's Club, at the First Presbyterian Church Tuesday Evening, Jan. 27 at 7:45 o'clock The Smith & Comings Co., inc. Double Quartet-"There Was a l-ad" .1 It- T tl ii &onjf fierirg . . . . ir. rauira iwnnru 1 Song "Mr Heart Is Sair for Some body" Mrs. Penny Song-"Ye Bank and Braes." Mr. Alex. MtKenzie .Switch Recitation Mr. Win. Black Sung "The Honnia La of Ralloch- myle" Mr. Harry Clark Piano Select inn. .Mr. .lame McDonald J Song Selected Mi Leona Lamb : Song Selected Mr. Dmiplas Inglis . Song--"Mary Morrison". Miss Mrllsrdy i Mandolin Select ions. Mr. F.obt. Mori iron j Double V"rt't "Tom in" Thro" the I K.vc j"AuM Lang Syne" AdmUsioa: Adults, jc; Otfdren, ioc Biggest Coast Light at Nivesink, N.J. The highest beacon light maintained by our government for warning navi iretor is at Cape Mendocino. Cal., 422 feet above sea level. It has range of 28 mile. The brightest light and one of the most brilliant in the world is at Nave sink, N. J-, on the highland at the en trance of New York bay. It is 23.000, 1X10 candlcpower, and it glare has been seen from 70 miles out in the oeeao. The largest lighthouse "lens" is at Makapuu point, on the island of Oahu (Haaaiian group), and it beam at night bring first news to voyagers from the United States that they are ncaring the mid-Pacific archipelago. It ia called a "hypprradient," the im-ide diameter of the lena being nearly nine feet, and that of the glass lantern in clooing it IS feet. The lens of the aveink lifilit en closes a powerful electric arc. Fut. gen erally speaking, keiwcne is the pre ferred illuminant for our lighthouse. It ia burned in so-called 'oil-vapor lamps, hib are really wonderful con trivance, with iwneral concentric wicks, the aporired kerosene bring supplied to incandescent mantles. A lens of the kind here referred to i built tip of plaw prisms arranged in panel, th obpvt in view being to con centrate the lij:ht into a beam of maxi mum brilliancy and rsnre. Some buht hone lene are o rr n-d as to re flve, a contrivance of the sort, weigh ing perhap fl.OOO pound, beirg filiated upon mercury asj thereby turned eo eai!y that a small bit of clockwork arttuted ty a liKVpound weight will operate it. Philadelphia Public Ledi-f. Some support is triven by the recur rence of iiilliiciiza to the theory worked out last year by two British scientists that it tends to recur in cycles of 33 weeks. This theory or law "was appar ently based on' statistical data, and no satisfactory explanation of it has been offered, but if it stands further tests it should be of value in making arrange ments to combnt the disease. I'or reasons as obscure as the law it self, but possibly connected with weath er conditions, or the season of the year, a recurrent wave may be lacking or may be so weak as to be hardly per ceptible. In this case the danger smns to be over for 33 weeks more, though considerable more proof will be needed before such immunity can safely be counted upon. A preeiaa measurement of the inter-. val may not In all cases be easy to make, because when the 'disease ap pears for the first time its beginning is likely to be more clearly marked than upon its return, when it may be masked for a time by a lagre number of spo radic cases. In New York the epidemic of 1918 made its first appearance about Sept. 18, when there were 30 cases and no deaths. An interval of 33 weeks would bring us to May 7. lil, when more or less inlliicnzit in a mild form was reported, but no true, epidemic oc curred. A second interval of 33 weeks would give Dec. 24, 1919, as the prboabla date of the next outbreak, and this is prob ably nut very far out of the way, though because of the close and not fully understood relation between influ enza and pneumonia the exact date is difficult to fix. Reports on influenza did not begin to appear till a fortnight later, or Jan. 7, but by that time deaths and pneumonia cases were about as nu merous as on the 12th day of the 1918 epidemic; it is possible, therefore, that the law of a 33-week cycle way fit with an error of but 48 hours. Dr. CopelHnd, head of the New York board of health, still denies that there is an epidemic, but he doe not deny that one is beginning, and how big it must be before epidemic is the term for it is not very important. From an ex- amnation of the figures of 1918 in vari ous cities, it may be stated a a rough rule that if for several days the pneu monia cases or the deaths from pneu monia, or the combined deaths from pneumonia and influenza, tend tti in crease at a daily rate of about 13 pt cent, an epidemic is beginning. The reports of new cases of influenza are much lens trustworthy, partly be cause the disease frequently appears in so mild a form that it Is not reported, partly because overworked doctors are otten unable to keep up with their pa per nork, and may hold back cases for severa May, making the course of the epidemic appear more irregular than it really is. I otlns latter cawe, in part may be due the sensfltioiial increase yesterday in New Yorksince Sunday the daily figures have been 110. 140, 4frZ. G17, I.33-J. The figures indicate, how ever, that return are bemij more promptly made than in 1918, and that thTe is nowhere the slightest disposi tion to hide the facts. The figures also bear out Dr, Cope land's contention that both influena and pneumonia are milder than in 1918. Somewhat misleading, however, is his comparison of .0 deaths from influenza and pneumonia on Jan. with 71 on the same day of llHi, a normal year; its fallacy is illustrated in the increase yesterday from .0 to 10:2 deaths what matters in the early atages is not the total but th steady cumulative in crease, closely remcmuling that of in terest compounded daily. Yet the ratio of deaths to capes is small compared with 191 H, and the epidemic is likely to run its course with a relatively low mortality. In 1918 half the ease of pneumonia were fatal, this year less than a third of them, while'but 2.08 per cent of the case of inllueiiM cause death, as against ,1.2. per cent in 1918. On the other hand, the proportion of pneumonia cases has thus far been larg er but the milder disease is increasing the more rapidly. Springfield Republican. Rockland Reading Framingham . Leominetci- Hyde Pari, Wakefield Good Goods Adams Company Good Servict Successors to A. P. Abbott Co. LADIES' HEAVY COATS 15 (only) to close $25.00 Tubercular Milk Kills. The dated State department of ag- rii'Mlture in a public otatement says thst according to the best authorities tuberculosis of bovine origin represents about 2T per cent of all the cae of tuberculosis in children under five years of aae. In certain tvre of the uis eae it is very much more, but taking one cae in four of every child under five acquires tubercuhwis from cattle. It is estlmateit that in ew lone Be tween 6 and 10 per cent of the children that die in mwpital yearly of tuber eulosis die of bovine tuberculosis. Medi cal authorities point out that the coun try lias been very slow t appreciate he grcatnes of the menace of bovine ubereulof i in children. This need for greater protection of human Dcings, particularly chihlren from the dangers of bovine tuberculosis is one of the things strongly emphsfized in the cam paign aain?t eli-rased rattle. Vet I'.arre is the only place in Ver mont thai! has bad the herd ot cows upplving milk for it resident toted and cleared from tuberculosis. The reat msioritv of the parents of Ver mont children' d:i not know whether or not thev are feeding their children dis eased milk. There i a ermont law' requiring theh-nlth officers to take sam ples of all milk offered for sale and send it to the tste laboratory ftr ana lysis, but it is feared the law is ob served more in the breach than any other way. Certainly there are no pub ic announcement that such tets have been made or of the results of such e-t. There seem in he great indifference on the part of the public regarding the n'k t ! eoniminir. it can nave us milk analved without expense but J not init upon it. It is crminal i eelit'ersce to allow the saie of m:!k I that i not m-pectcd and certified tree from di-eac br tie jmnnc neaitn au thorities. Brattleboro Reformer. Prices were $29.50 to $49.00 CRIB BLANKETS Full size, to close $1.19 Regular price, $1.65 - REMNANT SALE STILL CONTINUES NEW SPRING PERCALES Just received. Very attractive patterns. See window 188 N. Mai t The Daylight Store Barre, Vwmont Gardner Clinton Woburn Plymouth Keenc, N. H. Barre, Vt. A Great War Song. In awarding the Legion of Honor to Lucien Boyer, author of the stirring French war song, "Madelon," the French government has shown how keenly It has appreciated the morale of the army during the darkest days of the war. "Madelon" will rank with the most famous of the songs that have been sung by the troops of any army as they marched to battle and faced the threat of dealh. French generals have repeatedly mentioned in their offi cial report the lightning-like effect of the words and music of "Madelon" in restoring the morale and the spirits of the French poilu at the time that the attack of the enemy was the mostj violent. In the barracks, on the muddy. and shell-torn roads leading to the front, in the tide of the battle that ebbed and flowed for months at a time around Verdun and a thousand other points, the refraiu of '"Madelon" was sung and whistled by millions of French soldiers, bringing to them new courage and new strength at a time when heir endurance and spirits were most sore ly tried. When the American arrived in France to take up their share in the de fense of civilization the air of '"Made Ion" was speedily adopted by the Amer ican doughboy, who gave to it a promi ment place iu his repertoire of -songs. Few member, indeed, of the A. K. F. ever sang iiadelon in rrencii, ex- .cpt when they were emboUlened to at tempt it in the presence of their French ouiradcs. But the tune was theirs, even thouifh the words proved too much or the rrench vocabulary of the av erage American soldier. And now that lie war is over and the A. L. r. has returned to thp I'nited States, "Mitde- im" will ifo down in hictorv at a cher ished poieMon of the Ameriran army, as popular with our troop as it ha long since proved to 1m- with the sol dier of France. Bowton Transcript. The Gold Mystery Made Clear. . With the gold guarantee of our cur rency, with gold, therefore, the liquid measure of our volume of business, with billions of dollars of business, re quiring more quart measures, " so to speak, to measure it than mere mil lion require, this country and all countries are confronted with a fall ing production of gold a disappearing supply of the quart measures. In the t'nited States gold produc tion recently has been pretty nearly cut in half, falling from $101,000,000 in 11115 to Sfl.1,000,00 in Hllfi, to 84,000, 000 in 1017, to $110,000,000 in 101S and to S.r8.000,000 in 1010. In the Trans vaal, the great gold supply of Kngland, the production has fallen from 000.000 in 1017 to $170,000,000 in 1018, and again, in Ifllf), to 8163,000,000. Not because the gold is .not in the ground to be taken out: not because the world does not need it; not be cauKe the hand of man has lost its cunning in the mining of this precious metal, which is the money standard of worth expressed, say, in more white paper. It is worth only one-third of what it once was worth expressed in wheat. It is worth only one-fourth of what it once was worth expressed in cotton. It Is worth only one-fifth of what it once was worth expressed in white potatoes. A while ago an ounce of, gold would exchange into a pretty fair' suit of clothes, a good looking hat and a stout pair of shoes. Now it will exchange into a reasonably good pair of shoes. A while ago an ounce of gold would ex change into two barrels of sugar. The other day it would exchange Into 100 pound of sugar. A while ago an ounVe of gold would exchange into two tons of coal. Now it will exchange into three-quarters of a ton. A while ago a pennyweight of gold would exchange into 10 pecks of potatoes. Now it will exchange into 10 quarts. A while ago a pennyweight of gold would exchange into 20 quart of milk. Now it will ex change into eight pints. A while ago a pennyweight of gold would exchange civilization, but because under the nat- "to a day s supply of food for the av. lira! laws much of the gold that miners erage family. Now it will exchange once sought eagerly to produce' is not m,o n,t!f dizen pork chops now worth mining. Gold, since all other commodities have been risinc. costs more to nro- duce. It cost more in wage. It costs; j"- "bout more in power, jc cost njore in sup-; plies. It costs more in transportation J A while ago, indeed, an ounce of gold would exchange into about four pounds of silver; now it will exchange into a pound and a quarter of silver. So if a miner producing gold cannot bills. It cets more in every item of, when he nets it out of the ground, ex expense that goes into the d'gging, the . change it into enough Weak and po rcfiniug and the distribution of gold, j tatoes to satisfy his appetite, into But when the gold is out of the ground I enough clothes to keep himself warm, now it in't worth what it was wjrth'into enough rent to shelter him, he before, because its selling price is fixed ; I quits mining the relatively worthless because, under such circumstances, it 'gold and goes to raising cotton, corn, power of exchange oozes away. It is i potatoes or something out of which he worth only half of what it once was j can earn a living. New York Sun. Why Omit Jonah? I'ach of the following-named gentle men, being off on a time with the boys, concocted a famous excuse ana got away with it Ulysses, Kip Van Win kle and Kobinson Crusoe. Boston Transcript. Prevent the "Flu" ' with RusselPs Anti-Grippe Atomizer filled with KLENZO ANTISEPTIC SOLUTION . K. MACRAE No. to Miles Bldg, 'Phone 524-m where ev;ry purchase means a saving THIS WEEK A PRE INVENTORY CLEAN-UP SALE OF ALL WINTER WEARABLES COATS, DRESSES, UNDERWEAR, etc., at the most radical reduc tions, so as to have a thorough clearance before Feb. 1. Coats, just a few left, but the styles are the best; all new; to be closed out at cost. Extraordinary Waist Values during this sale Voile Waists at I1.39, 1 1.69, $1.49. Georgette and Crepe de Chenc Waists, all at big reductions. See the special lot at $4.93. Ladies' Fleeced Union Suits, 40, 42, 44. ti-25 value Now ti-48 each JUST UP ONE FLIGHT The small expenses mean a bit saving t you Beware bootW liquor, warn the nited Stales public health servic-e, for muh of it contains wood alcohol and ether pnisrms. An ordinary swallow of wood alcohol may produce death or blindness. Don't risk it. Rats cost every person in the l"niu-d Stales TM-hs!f of one cent a cay, sy the l'nit-d States public health crvi-e. Write to the surgenn general. F.ujst: liiue, Washington. I). C, f r an instruc tive bullet. n 00 how to get rid of tbem. Bare the much adcrtied "sure rure" for disease, warns 1 S I "nit-d Slate public health rv ir. While ex periment ing, the disease c-fteii gets he vuud t'e p-iirt whrrc it ran be cured tr a competent iihvs'w ian. Atomizer, $15 KIcnzo Solution 23 and 50 cents DON'T DELAY Russell's Monday S pecia 2 cans of Green Mountain Cranberry String Beans or Cranberry Shell Beans to-day for 25c Good Values A good Broom is the best investment. We have some extra good values in our window at 1.00 and $1.10 each. Syrup and Molasses Pure Cane Syrup, cheaper than sugar, per qt.. . 50c Strained Honey, Is pints 40c; pts., 60c; qts.. .$1.10 New Orleans Cooking Molasses, qt, 20c; gaL. . 80c Fancy New Orleans Molasses, qt., 25c; gaL. .$1.00 Extra light sugar Molasses, qt., 30c; gal $1.20 The F. D. Ladd Company