Newspaper Page Text
THE 11AKKE UAILV TIMES, BAKRE. VT., TUESDAY", ' MAY 2,5, 1920.
The It Homer Fitts Co. . Incorporated The Store Where Quality Counts" 1 Distinctive Tub Frocks for- Summer Every Woman Will Want to Choose from Thetee Modish, New Styles Here Are Voiles and Organdies Priced from $6.50 to $17.50 In assembling these interesting groups of moderately priced Wash Frocks, we have been most careful to offer for selection only those styles which are as sured of an all-Summer vogue. You can wear, them at any hour of the day and feel appropriately dressed. There are Floral Patterns, Polka Dots, Cross Bars and Stripes, and when there is such a diversity in styles as characterizes this display, choosing becomes indeed a pleasure. A Bit of Embroidery Gies Individuality to the Smock And provides that touch of hand work so dear to every woman's heart. These Smocks are distinctively fash j ioned of fine quality Voile and corne in the follownig Summer colorings: LIGHT BLUE COPENHAGEN BLUE NILE GREEN GOLD FLESH AND WHITE Most of them have pockets and all ' have their loose, flaring lines re strained by clever sashes or trim lit tle belts. " I $4.50 to $6.50 WEBSTERVILLE Your dollars will do double duly t Lamorry expansion sale, Barre. adv. Special meeting of local 42;l, engi neer's union, will be held at Gilbert ball, Tipper Oraniteville, Tuesday eve ning, May 25, at 7 o'rlook. Business, to Iiear report of conference committee. All members requested to attend and brinp due cards. Allan McPherson, president. . The Baptist Women's Missionary cir cle will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Mrs. Walter Oake. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS TALK OF THE TOWN Miss Blanche McNally of Xorthfield visited friends in Barre yesterday. PLAINFIELD The county convention of the W. C. T. U. will be held in the Methodist church Thursday afternoon and eve ning and Fridav forenoon of this week. Mrs. Slociim of Boston, a national lec turer, will deliver th address Thurs day evening. Everybody cordially in vited to all of these meetings.. - Agreeably to the provisions of sec tion seven hundred eighty-four (7841 of the general laws, notice is hereby given that the undersigned assessors within and for the city of Barre have this Hay completed the abstract of in dividual lists of persons, co-partner-fhips, associations and' corporations, nubject to taxation in said city on the first day of April, 1920; that we have this day lodged the same in the office of the assessors of said city for the inspection of taxpayers; that on the first day of June, I WO, at nine o'clock in the 'forenoon, the undersigned will meet at the assessors' office, city hall, in said city, to hear grievances of per-j bens, co partnersnips. associations or corporations aggrieved by any f ur appraisals of by any of our acts as as sessors, whose objection thereto in writing shall have been filed with us as prescribed by statute, and to make wich corrections in said abstract as shall upon hearing or otherwise be de termined by us; and that unless cause to the contrary be shown, the contents of said abstract will, for the year 1920, Barre Town Democratic Caucus To the Democratic Voters of the Town of Barre: You are hereby notified to appear at a caucus to be held in Miles' hall, (iraniteville, at 7:30 o'clock on the eve. ning of May 27, for the purpose of electing five delegates and five alter nates to attend the state convention at Kutland, Vt., June 2, 1020, for the pur pose of electing delegates and alter nates to the national Democratic con vention to be. held at San Francisco. Cal., .June 28, 1020, to yote for the Democratic candidate for president and vice-president. PKMOt'RATIO TOWN COMMITTEE. NOTICE To the Democratic Voter of the City of Barre: You are hereby notified to appear at a caucus to be held in the opera house at 8 o'clock on the evening of May 27, for the purpose of electing 15 dele gates, and 13 alternates to attend the become the grand list of Mid city and state Democratic convention at Rut- of each person, co-partnership, associa tion or corporation therein named. Given under our hands, at Harre. in the county of Washington, this 2Mb day of May, 1920. MARTIN RILEY, X. B. BALLARD, V. E. A VERS, Assessors of the City of Barre. land, Vt., June 2, 1920, for the purpose of electing delegate and alternates to the national Democratic convention, to be held at Nan Francisco, t'al., June 28, 1!20, to vote for the Democratic can didate for president and vice-president. DEMOCRATIC CITY COMMITTEE. Barre, Vt, May 22, lfr0. Musing- Union Suits As usual, we are well stocked with MUNSINGWEAR. They come in all styles and materials, and the price is only slightly advanced from last year. sThe; Frank McWhorter Co. BARRE DAILY TIMES TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1920. , The 'Weather Generally cloudy . to-night and Wednesday, probably showers near coast; moderate northeast winds. TALK OF THE TOWN George Robinson of Waterbury was business visitor here yesterday. James Powers has returned from a few days' stay with friends in Bethle hem, N. II. Louis Carri, a South Ryegate granite manufacturer, is in the city, on afew days' business trip. Mrs. Marie Hoyt of New York City is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Hoyt of Summer street. -Mr. ana -Mrs. u. l,. wooriworth re turned yesterday from a week-end vis it w:i:h acquaintances in Johnson. Mrs. E. Sawyer of East -Barre, who was operated on at the BarreSCity hos pital yesterday, was improving to-day. Thomas Abair and family of Pros pect street left this morning by au tomobile m a 40-day trip to Montreal and Toronto, to visit relatives. Frank Cote of Montpelier, an ex service man, had a finger amuptated at the Barre. City hospital Saturday as the result of injury received in the service. Mrs. Mary Polli of 44 Circle street was operated upon at the Barre City hospital Saturday for acute appendi citis. Her condition was very favorable to-day. Regular meeting of Minnehaha en campment Tuesday evening, May 25, at 7;30 in Odd Fellows hall. Work, golden rule degree. All patriarchs . re quested to attend. A parish -supper will be held in the vestry of the Church of the Good Shep herd 'Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock. All persons connected with the church are cordially invited to attend. Leo Loranger, youngest son of Alder man and Mrs. A. J. Loranger of 108 Hummer street, who was operated upon late Saturday evening for an acute case of appendicitis, is recovering steadily and to-day was much improved. The woman's association of the Con gregational church will hold a birthday party in the verft-ry Wednesday eve ning at 8 o'clock at which time an old fashioned Jvceum will be held with a debate by Mr. Pape, Mr. Ballard, Mr. Willey and Mr. Spear. All are invited. Don't forget your birthday hags. adv. One giant ft flat bass horn and two alto phones have been purchased by the Barre City band recently, these in struments being now on display in the windows of the C. W. Averill &, Co. store. This purchase was made possible by money procured at the. Barre opera house last March, when the Burre City band, under the leadership of VV. Gil bertson gave, a concert. The instru ments represent a sum of approximate ly $275. Chief of Police James Sullivan and Deputv Harry Gamble experienced some iittle difficulty Saturday night in trying to regulate traffic at the most congested points along Main street, This in part was due to pedestrians crossing the roads at almost any point instead of at the cross-walks, built for the purpose. The police department plans to regulate traflic at these points whenever public safety demands such, and this applies particularly to atur day and band concert evenings during the summer month. The department requests that this rule be observed that the regulation mar be handled more easily by the patrolmen. Your Liberty Bond. The United States government bor rowed money from vou to finani-e the war. lou hold tae government s prom ise to pay you back. This promise is called a Liberty bond or ictory note On this bond is stated the condition" under which the government borrowed the money from you. For instance: If vou hold a bond of the third Liberty loan, it states that on April 15 and Oct. 13 of each year until maturity, you will receive inter est on the amount you paid for the bond. Other issues bear other rate of interest and other maturity dates, all of-which are clearly stated on the bond. , Now. if you keep your bond until the date when the government pays you in full for it, you do not need to worry if, in the meantime, the price is low one day or high the next. You and I'ncle Sam are' living up to your agree ment with each other, and neither will lose by it. On the other hand, if yon sell your Liberty bond now, you will find that the man you sell it to will not give you a dollar for every dollar you paid for it. The price, has been brought down because so many people are of fering to sell their bonds. If the mar ket is flooded with torn a toe, you can buy them cheap, but if everyone is clamoring for tomatoe ami there are few In be had, the price goes up. The same is true of Liberty bonds. Short sighted people are dumping them on the market, and wise one are buying them. The best advice that can be given to the owner of a Liberty inwid is this: Hold the bond you bought during the war; it is as safe and sound a the United States government itself. Buy as many more at the. present low prices as you can fiord. If yriu hold them to maturity, you are bound to make the differem-e between what they sell at now and their face value. You will also receive good interest on your investment. Hold on to your Liberty bonds and buy more. . i GRANITEVILLE Your dollars will do double duty at Laniorey's expansion sale, Barre. adv. i Regular meeting of branch No. 12, Q. W. I. U. of N. A., will be held in Miles hall on Wednesday, May 20, at 7:30 o'clock. J 1L. Coxon, Sec. Special, meeting of local 423, engi neer's union, will be held at Gilbert's hall, upper Granitcvillc, Tuysday eve ning, May 25, at 7 o'clock. Business, to hear report of conference committee. All members requested to attend and bring due cards. Allan McPherson, president. ' Regular meeting of Maple Leaf camp, No. 8,302, M. W. of A., Thursday eve ning, May 27, Miles' hall at 7:30. Cards were received here yesterday announcing the engagement of John Donald Morrison to Miss Lctitia Flor ence Reynolds of New Haven, Conn. Ml. Morrison is the son of Angus Morrison of Pearl street." Mrs. Lyford Alger and three chil dren of Scotstown, P. Q., are guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Angus Mc Leod. The lower Oraniteville school chil dren will hold pre-Memorial Jay exer cises, at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon in Miles' hall. . Parents and friends of the children are cordially invited to at tend. Maurice Kehoe, who was seriously ill with pneumonia, has recovered and is able to be out again. Mrs. Anna Carey is in Washington, caring for Sirs. Flint. Glendon McKee, youngest son of Vil liam McKee. has measles. Alexander Mclnnes is confined to his home by illness. John 'McRoe aw John W. Sheridan left Saturday night for Detroit, Mich., where they will spend a few days. Miss Mary MacAulcy begon work yesterday morning at the Baltimore Lunch in Barre. Mrs. Anna Ileney of Barre is visiting her sister, M. . James Sheridan. Miss Sophia MucAuley will return to her worK in Burlington to-morrow, att er a few days' visit with relatives. Miss Marie." Stokes of West Topsham was a week-end' visitor at Dan R van's. Misses Lucy Lanier and Belle Worth en of Montpelier spent Sunday with Miss Slarjorie Pierce. , Kilward Mctilvnn, who is employed at Boutwell, Milne 4 Varnum quarries, had two toes cut off .Monday by a stone which fell on his foot. MOJSTPEUtR Secretary of State Receives Reports of Many Accidents. t Twenty-five accident reports reached the secretary of state's office to-day, as a result of week end automobile driv ing, none of which indicated serious ac- .cidents, excepting one in Brattleboro, where Mclinda Nolin suffered two brok en ribs, a broken collar bone, injury to her breast and bruises,, while Abraham Nolin, her husband, was bruised aa a result of the Twin State Gas company automobile colliding with the Nolin machine. Harold Morse of Waterbury reported his collision with Andrew Bar clay's car. Arthur Lavigne of Mont pelier reported a horse being frightened at a motorcycle, and it ran away in Royalton Sunday. It was the team' of C. T. Coleman. D. W. Coryea reported ditching his automobile last week near A. W. Ferrin's house. Timothy Sween ey of Worcester, Mass., reported two accidents, the first of which was run ning over a dog in Morrisville and the second overturning his , automobile on Goose Green hill in Corinth Sunday. Big Price Reductions TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY . FOR SALE- HmarhoM saute: ehtna dish- r for eale Ui Propart etrart; Mr. Mary cm, pw an KoMina for eale this rhr WANTEDA II familiar with stedr nark the ran i Band Concert at Montpelier To-night The Montpelier Military band, un der the leadership of City Clerk Tim othy Merrill, will give its first open air concert at the Pavilion to night. For this initial concert of the summer series for 1020 Mr. Merrill has prepared an excellent program. itn ine ex ception of one or two changes t his program will De given in Uie Harre City park Wednesday evening by the Harre I ity band. During" the past few weeks both cities have experienced some diflicul ty in keeping intact their hand or ganizations, and since the Harre t uy band leader has left the city Mr. Mer rill has consented to lead both bands. To do this both organisations rorwt the same night at one band hall for rehearsals so that the leader and sev eral men belonging to Imth organiza tions may not be tased too severely during the suminiT nights. The program at Montpelier to night, May 25, will lie as follows: "Star Spangled Banner." March, "Battery O". . Winstein. Overture, Fra Kiavohf Aubct. Oriental Fox Trot, "Dardenclla ' by request I.ange. Selections from "Lady Luxury" Schrocber. Dance caprice, "The Spider Web" Allen. Walt,' "Passion of Heart". . Barnard. "lireenwich Village Folly" Moanc. March, "Distant (ireetings" Doriug. Finale, "America." aoUera and machinery Mir round: only UmhI p-I Hie Watch on the Rhine. It is the view of the French foreign office, according to dispatches from Paris, that the revolt in the Ruhr district draws from the iron workers rather than the coal miners. The wi-h may be the father to the thought; it is coal which Germany is Iwiund to de liver in prodigious quantities under the terms of the treaty. Whatever the composition of the 'red army" may be. the coal miners in this same region, it will he recalled, agreed not long ago to increase their working hours, pro vided that, the output were not requi sitioned by foreign countries. The con dition was, of course, an impossible one, since the delivery of coal is an essential part of the treaty, yet if min ers refuse to work the fJermin govern ment will find the treaty difficult to carry out; an attempt to apply labor conscription as in soviet Kiiia would certainly cause violent revolts. The present state of th:ngs in the Ruhr region is qjiite bad enough, and the difficulty of )t is increawd by the fact that the region is in the neutral tone where by the terms of the treaty neither side is to maintain armed forces. The French foreign office calls the dispatch of government forces to put down the Tcvoll "a direct violation of articles 42 and 43 of the treaty," and technically this is the case, for the line of disarmament nin 31 miles east of the Rhine. Yet circumstances alter cases, and evidently there is no hostile intent in suppressing a spar tacist revolt which the allies equally with Germany deir suppressed. The French government judiciously does not intend t act in the matter inde pendently of its allies, which will doubtless call attention to the fact that in maintaining order the Kbert jwernment would beren'trrMipa serrire to Kurr-pe. inclusive of France. How the use of foreign bayonets works has been sufficiently show in the case of Russia. Springfield Republican. The legislative , committee of the Montpelier city council, which is com posed of Aldermen Kelty, Stratton and Bowers, and which is revising the city ordnances, held another meeting Mon day evening when the work was ad vanced considerably. Senator AY. P.- Dillingham has ar rived from Washington, D. C, and will be present at the convention to-morrow. Frank C. Archibald, who has been ill for two weeks with pleurisy, add- ecd to the rheumatism with which he has been suffering, is rather weak and his heart has been affected by the first-named illness. The Montpelier delegation to the Re publican state convention to-morrow held another meeting last evening and as a result of the deliberations will go into the convention uninstructed, al though an effort had been made to ad vance the interests of some Washing ton county man for delegate to the national convention. Effort to have the name of H. J. M. Jones presented have been- pressed before the commit tee in spite of Mr. tones' recent state ment that he had withdrawn from the contest. The work on Smugglers' Notch ha been commenced again, with A. B. Sar gent of Kden, who had chaj-ge of it last year, again in charge. It is ex pected to have the road in shape so that it can be traveled by automobiles by July 1. The work is now being done oii that portion that was roughed out last fall from the top of the Cam-1 bridge side toward Morses mills, Work on French hill is advancing and ths mtate highway commissioner advises pursuit who are driving automobiles to Burlington to detour by North Wil liston. The work on the fort job is delayed for want of cement. S. B. Bates received telegram this morning from the federal road depart ment at Washington, staling that "Contrary to newspaper reports the in terstate commerce eommUsion has not issued any instruction that will stop road building. Before any action is taken we have requested privilege of presenting evidence from state high way departments and others of the neresMty of continued road building of highways to meet the traffic de mand already upon them." This tele gram is the result of publication the latter pari of last week which seems to have much exercised the highway department. A. W. Foote of Cornell, H. K. Dar ling of Chelsea. If. B. Avery of Island Pond are among those who arrived early this morning fir the coming con vention. Mrs. Mary Waton of New York is visiting relatives in the city. III krW a SERVICE-SATISFACTION w BJiscoiHiit on all Suits and Goatts including the season's best styles and latest models You will apprciate what a saving this mean if you axe acquainted with this store, for you will realize that at regular prices we have been foremost in giving you real values. - - . Dresses 20 off SILK DRESSES, WOOL DRESSES, GEORGETTE AND PARTY DRESSES All at 20 ( Discount Georgette Waists Every Georgette Waist in our stock, none excepted; all the new sty'es, long or short sleeves, in the best summer shades. Select the one you want at 20 Discount There is absolutely no foundation for any belief that prices in general will be any lower for many a month. i . - . We do not advise stock ing up for the future, but if at present you need a SUIT, COAT, DRESS OR GEORGETTE WAIST We DO advise you to take advantage of our 20 discount Sale THE UNION DRY GOODS COMPANY rlr to J. V. Rom, HH Bam. Cltl fOHSALifour lu: 1 row to Trrh- n; Hark artvin mmrr, fmn via ; Wo inunt pis. 4 weeks o4d Jan 1. Wm. Krm-k. 17 Far!l ft. .! WANTfcD 8i"l kawst aU itiwt" in rood randilwa ; ni atatlna pra to "." rar Tims vfhrtL SHf wAvrrn- CTENoi.RApHrR and bookkfepfr. McDonald a sons. inc, barre. vt. 4h4 W ANTED Mm livering ice for the aa v rait a- W. H. Ward sits I'OR S A LR Saiai fcaaa Pari: ia!! at A. 1. 8tnrt'. 24 Prpart atrwa. aim FOR Al;--ool.a rav ia a-soa "Vaa iU txa; pne piW: -a;1 at 14 hwit j -: J-W ar TJ4-M. 4tf I FOR SALE t V anar; "smnntJia ta: anra nafet. C, l Rorra. Wami. aa. t 4ltl WANTO Ri!i sir! ar anaa : " awlr at i Ar t.ar " -Y. iti iOR fALE-tt-jaVT Jt-m-el tUirr 1 r "raaj a aa : feat lrm vm4 a 'I mmwm aary ti- : aril ail raa f takra at ax; ft I raxk.ia stnvt. 4iU Vermont Cider,' Agreeable snd entertaining .featnrcs of tbe Volxtead act, which, hy the way, is pronounced by the anti-saloon Icajfiin as a fair and r"uc interpretation of the eighteenth amendment, come to liffht fiom time to tune. A recent instame i the caxe of a New York firm, which put up "pre served eweet cider." but which, under the mlinu of the idealistic Mr. Kram er, in declared to be under the ban because it develops a fraction more al coholic content than one-half of one per cent. The proprietor and manufacturer, therefore, neck an injuw'tion against Mr; Kramer which would prevent him from putting them out of buinen. Kweet cider, beinir the pure, nnfer men fed juiec of apples, is one of the mwt insidious bevemjres known to man. When jt leaves the pres, it is fit fur the most carefully brought -up member of the W. ('. T." I". to serve at an afternoon meeting of the com mittee on le)rilation; left to itself for a brief eriod. or treated in the expert and intelligent fashion known to some Vermont farmers, it develops a kick and quality of the most vital proportions. Certain Vermont firms, which spe cialire in the manufacture of cider vinegar, have also come under Mr. Kramer's attention. Before they can purchase cider and la-e it in their tanks for the purpose of making vine par, so they say, they are required to file a formidable declaration of the purity of their intenthwi and back tip the same with a heavy bond. This means that the services of an attorney and a bank or bonding con cern are necessary before they can do business in cider vinej.'ar. and the implications of the transactions are ewh as to indicate that farmers, who take their apples to the mill to be ground into pomace and the juice ex pressed, are charged with the respon sibility of keeping their juice undiluted with "the juii-e of wme wickel hsrd cider law-bresker. ltherwte. they. too. might be in danger of a federal prison. As time goes on, the leutie of this amendment, so duly and truly inter preted by the Vtdstead act. will become better known, and the time-honored custom f "putting down a few bar rels of cider against the tedium of long winter evenings may be fraught with ennsiderable peril. tion and the political psciflration of the dandelion mine, that aeason- Slav states in Kurope and Asia. able and tonic alleviator, that, with all Second: To fofter the traditional home brews and distillations, is heavi! cultural, political and economic friend-' perilously banned by the law. j sh'n between the I'nitcd States ofj Whither are we drift ing when the j America and thee Slav countries: and virgin purity of sweet cider may not to promote, ith American co-opera- be impugned when it leave the tion, their recont ruction and upbuild- nifl but even ben preserved by add ing, mg one tenth of one per cent of ben Third: T take the firt concrete &.at of soda? All in ail. we ho!d tnrurea toaard the e-lblihment of -be inclined to take chances with the public and Ti?e in-titutsens de-' native Vermont prndw-t, but it nngM signed to he instrumental ia tfee reab- lake a few injunctions t straighten ution of the above a in., thirst out. Rutland Usual, First American SIat Congress. The American Slav society, formi'd this March, in New York, in co-operation with the other Slav organizations, has summoned the First American Slav congress of 1W to meet in a se ries of important conferences through out the United Ststes during the net four months. The purpose of the congress will be threefold: First: To ring about, through the rtabliehm-nt of a Slav eronomii- tin- the permanent eooncmic stabilint- COMMISSIONERS' NOTICE I , 1L , . FSTATE OF HIRAM R. THURSTON The under iff ned, havinc been arpolnted br the honorable probate eourt for the dis trict of Randolph, eommiasionera. to rweiv. examina and adjust tha rlaims and demand of all parMKia against the estate of Hiram R Thurston, lata of Washington, in said district, defeased, and all claims inhibited in offset therein, hereby aire notice that will ir-rrt for the purpose aforesaid, at tha town clerk's office in the town of Washing ton, in said district, on the SUi day of June and Ath day of November next, from 1 o'clock p. m. until 4 o'clock p. m.. on each of said davs. and that six months from the Jth day of Msy. A. D. 120. tha time iimitrd hr said court for said crediunn to prwrnt their claim to ul for examination and allowance. Daud at Waehinalon. Vt, this th day of Vsy. A. I). l'-'0. . CiKO. W. DOWNING. Al'STIN h. PATTKRSON, Commissioners. MaylS-ZUunel Bijou Theatre Entrance on Pearl St. Three Shows Daily, a:i5. 645. 8:30 lsc lc PRICES: (includinf war tai) MATINEES: Adoll lit. Children EVEMNGSt Adalts Sc. Children -To-day- The wonderful Nazimova In her latest success "STRONGER THAN DEATH- The play everyone will want to see. Two big shows at 2:15 and 7:30. Those who can should attend the mat inee to secure seats. Spe cial prices, including tax: Matine 23c Evening 33c Childrea 13c Wednesday. May I Irene Castle in "THE INVISIBLE BOND" Also "THE LOST CITY." the animal aenal that eTeryona likes, and Burton Holma travel. f Tfcereday. Mas Bert Lvtell in the Farnous . Story "THE RIGHT OF WAY" le sura to see th r-lar. A hit star in a Hr stnrr- Crxsrial tae-reel rvmedy. "MY PCH5 PAL." rriday. May IS Buck Jones in "THE LAST STRAW The Woman s t t Ready -to-Wear Shop Specially Selected Assortment of Light Weight Summer Skirts at 20 off Smart, graceful models, that the discriminating wom an will be quick to stamp with her approval. Models in Silk Faile, Baronette Satin, Queen-Ann Sat in, Victory Cloth, Satin, Silk Poplin, Tricolctte, Georgette, and particularly smart combinations. Black, White and Colors. All are exclusive, dignified, worth having. Bear in mind, 20 per cent off. Hats for Graduation Tastefully designed and smartly executed they are made of finest materials delicately shaded flowers and ribbons of exquisite texture. The Mrs. Shepard Co., Inc. V5 f I'M 77 TrL-j . A rv 1 CRET." western No. 12. drama. "KI-ACK fE aod neas anrtsre. Faterday. May 9 Gladys Leslie in "TOO MANY CROOKS" As -LIGHTNING BRTCE" ajd K..a Atarnd saattaee Tor arata. Use A Flashlight About the House KEEP a Winchester Flashlight ia the kitchen to flash into the pantry shelves, the oven or the ice-box. Have it ready to light the way to the cellar, or down the back-door steps. Always have a Winchester Flashlight in the bedroom. Use it in the clothes closet keep it beside the bed at night. Come in and see these Flashlights which we recommend so highly. C. W. Averill & Co. the WMCffSTR srose 1 I