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THE BARRE DAILY , TIMES, BARRE, VT., TUESDAY. JULY 13, 1920.
BARRE DAILY TIMES TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1920. Published Every Week-Dajr A f ternonn by THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, INC Krank E. Lansley, Publisher Entered t the Poetofflce lit Bsrre as Second Clsss Mail Matter SUBSCRIPTION RATES One year by mail , Three months by mail .si. so One month by mail f-B2 Sinale copy " All subscriptions cash in advance. MEMBER OP THB ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press to sxclasrrely entitled te the nee for republication ef ail news dis- JmUhm credited to it er net otherwise ered ted in this paper, and also the local news published thereto. It seems to be settled definitely that the next president of the United States will be an Ohio man and that his vo cation will be that of a newspaper man. Got. Clement, trying to prevent the ratification of the federal woman suf frage amendment, stands in the posi tion of the Dutch women trying to sweep back the ocean with their brooms. , Paper making out of waste straw is to be experimented with by manufac turers in the Canadian northwest. If the growing shortage of wood pulp con tinues at the same rate there wall need to be a utilization of waste materials of many kinds. Harding promises that in the event of the success of the Republican ticket he will call his running mate, Coolidge, into conference' just as if Coolidge were a member of the cabinet and as the constitution provides that a presi dent may call his cabinet into confer ence. Good political acumen, as well as fine judgment of human nature, we call that promise. The state of Vermont comes into considerable property through the ac tion of Mrs. Theodore N. Vail in deed ing the Vail residence on the Lyndon estate, thereby following out the stipu lation of the will 6f the late Mr. Vail. The spirit that prompted the gift of the house, as well as of the land, is appreciated by the people of the state, in whose interest the gifts were made. The threat of the state of Vermont's automobile department to take away tha license of any person whose auto mobile is struck by a train on a grade crossing is calculated to add insult to injury, providing the person remains alive after the collision. But the au tomobilists are not the only ones who should come under a penalty; the driv ers of horses may be just as careless as the drivers of automobiles. Pedes trians, too, who allow themselves to be hit by trains have no more excuse for their carelessness than motorists. Why penalize the motorists for per mitting themselves to be struck by trains unless we are going to do some thing to the others? Lieut.-Gov. Mason S. Stone might have good reason to resent the tone of the last paragraph of Gov. Clement's proclamation, refusing to call a special session of the Vermont legislature to act on ratification of the woman suf frage amendment, in which Clement says he will come and go "both within and without the state of Vermont" and if "any other state officer sees fit, re gardless of our fundamental law and his oath to support it, to take con trary action to the terms of this proc lamation, he will do so on his own re sponsibility and be answerable to the freemen of the state." There is no doubt that the thrust was intended to reach Lieut.-Gov. Stone because of the rumor that the latter might call a spe cial session when Gov. Clement was out of the state. Lieut.-Gov. Stone might be perfectly willing to be an swerable to the people of the state should he take the opportunity to call a special session. knew what Stephens' sensation was knew it from the real experience and he could not bear to continue the sick ening sight. Suffice it to say that Leach's horror turned into a realization of that which had been feared; and Charles Stephens' cockleshell of a barrel of Russian oak staves finally appeared in the boiling flood as a mass of wreckage with no human body enclosed. And, of course, no unprotected human body could live a second in the grinding process of countless tons of water falling 158 feet onto "teethlike rock. So Charles Stephens failed where Bobby Leach and Mrs. Annie Edson Taylor had suc ceeded. So the foolhardy performance ended in gloom for the living. Charles Stephens had gained the notoriety he sought but was unable to realize on it. What did he profit thereby? To be sure, he took a gambler's chance. But the cards are too often apt to be stacked against one in a gamble of that sort. It is to be hoped that some kindly law or regulation will hereafter throw the guarding arm about people who are not able to protect themselves, such people as Charles Stephens, Bobbv Leach and Mrs. Annie Edson Taylor. Such people need restraint. . THE NIAGARA FLUNGE. Without a doubt Charles Stephens. aged 59, British subject and fsther of a family in Bristol, Eng., had a change, of heart as he went bobbing along in his barrel compartment in the Niagara river preliminary to the terrific plunge over the water court to the bottom of the horseshoe falls of the famous cat aract. He probably would hava re nounced all his worldly possessions and all claim to the notoriety he originally sought were he to be permitted once more to walk the solid mother earth and not feel that crushing dread which must have settled over him in his air tight compartment. He knew all the time that be was being swept to the edge of the 15 foot precipice; that each succeeding bob of the barrel pris on might mean the toppling over into the fearful leap and then what? A numbing sensation of frsr, of abject terror mut have swrpt over him. Yet he could do nothing to stay the in evitable the ineitaMe that might brir death or that might bring a pale glamor about him for the length f time that men wonder ni gape at such foolhsrdincss. We know that smh must have been the sensation as the barrel pnn neared the edge of the precipice f we read in corner -tin with the Mry of Oarles Stephen fatal plurre that Bbhy Leach, who nine years ago had made the same plunge safelr in a steej barrel, turn'd Kit in drad mr the tvmr of t h nerforrranre and refused to defceud with the other sivh wait fetr :he resrpesrafce r-f h-rrel in the .rl5 waters blow t'se Isli. Lra-h t CURRENT COMMENT Preaident G. W. Bailey. The election of Guy W. Bailey of Burlington president of the University of Vermont, pleases all Vermonteis who' believe in a Vermont, state uni versity. Mr. Bailey is a Vermonter by birth "and has always labored in Ver mont, first as a granite manufactur er, then as a Vermont legislator for one term as a member of the House and from 1908 to 1917 as secretary of state, when he resigned to accept the position as comptroller of the univer sity. In all these positions he has shown himself to be a conservatively progressive Vermonter of ability and thorough honesty. The selection of Mr. Bailey is not a victory for Greek roots and highbrow verbs but is a victory for sound, pro gressive, executive ability. Mr. Bailey recognizes the opportunity to make the institution of more service to the people of Vermont and the producers of more practical manhood and woman howl. He is 4 years of age, and in the prime of his ability, and the people ex pect years of conscientious service and progressive development of tha L'ni versity of Vermont under his manage ment. It might be remarked that the choice of Mr. Bailey completes the placing of all Vermont institutions of higher learning under the management of able executives. For years President Thom as has been developing Middlebury col lege, and this spring Charles A. Plum ley was elected head of Xorwioh uni versity and now the I'niversity of Vermont turns to a practical Ver mont man for leadership. Under President Bailey there is reason to ex pect the University of Vermont will continue its career as leader of all Ver mont educational institutions. Brat tlehoro Reformer. The "Delay" at the Hague. Several weeks have elapsed since the advisory committee of interna tional jurists met at The Hague to organize the permanent court of in ternational justice contemplated by ar ticle 14 of the covenant of the league of nations. "Troublesome" questions have arisen in the discussions. One of them is how to select the judges of the court. Are the small nations to be recognized as much as the large nations in the court's composition? This is a question that developed at The Hague 10 years ago or more when an effort was made to establish a per manent court of this character. An other troublesome question concerns the ranpe of compulsory adjudication. What disputes shall nations be obliged to submit to the court? It will take time t". reach a conclu sion in these disputatious matters. The small nations are jealous of the larye nations and they demand equality in every particular. No one will criti cize the jurists who are now gath;?reil t The Hague for being leisurely in their deliberations. They have some tough problems to solve. Vet Mr. Wilson's critics howled at him for taking so much time in Paris negotiating the peace treat vt . When he came home, they shifted and at tacked the covenant because it did not carry a fully developed and organized permanent court of international jus tice, and some said the omission showed that Mr. Wilson was always prejudiced against courts. The time now being taken at The Hague in organizing the court shows whv the Paris peace conference failed to ' undertake the difficult detailed work of creating the tribunal. It did the wise thing incorporated article 14 in the covenant and left something for jurists like Elihu Root to do. Springfield Republican. Forgot to Say Thank You? Do you alwavs give your seat to a ladv? Yes, and after I've done to I often discover that she isn't a lady Brown ing's Magazine. The Feature. "What were the chief features f the meeting?"' "I imagine they were the ayes and noes." Baltimore American. f Interest Guaranteed To Savings Depositors At the Rate of Ax2 Deposits made on or before July 13th draw interest from j Ju!v 1st. Deposits bv mail ! solicited. ! Norttifield Trust Co. LETTERS TOTHE EDITOR Eftitor, Barre Times: I found in The Times (first page, second column) of July 8, an item stating that a caro of sugar from Japan had arrived in New York. Now J think you should be prosecuted for putting such a load on that small ship. Two million four hun dred thousand tons is some load and at the price of sugar you shouldn't take such chances. The Germans didn't sink much more tonnage than that during the war. W. A. Johnstone. Barnard, Vt July 10, 1020. The Soldier' Bonua. Editor, Times: So far as Mr. Dale has deigned to put forth any reason for hia election to the office of repre sentative in Congress he has resorted to a private letter to the ex-service men. Unlike Mr. Gordon, who is a candidate for the same office, he does not present his claims in the interests of all classes, he appeals to a special group of voters. Ha expresses no sym pathy for the farmer who is struggling against a shortage of labor and the high prices of everything he is to buy. To the farmer in his difficulties he says, "Buy more bonds and pile higher our national debts and burdens." He bases his plea on the ground that we have not done as well for our sol diers in the great war as England, France, Italy, Canada, Australia and New Zealand have done, and on the further ground that we have legislated wastefully during and since the war. As to the wasteful legislation, we understand that he voted for it, though he now seems to condemn it. He rea sons that because he and other mem bers of Congress have wasted a lot of our substance we should add a bonus to our burdens. Is this good reason ing or is it a reckless way to aecure votes ? So far as the treatment of our sol diers is concerned as compared with other countries named, be is not stat ing the facts correctly. Let us look at some of the facts in the case. A French soldier was paid a bonua of $5 a month, five cents a day, for rear service and towards the close of the war GO cents a day when in the front line. The highest' paid French soldier for a year's service, include? bonus, received ($279) two hundred and seventy-nine dollars. The Italian soldier re ceived 11 cents a day and no bonus, o $40.15 for a year. The English sol dier, if he served four years or more, received a bonus of $105, and his pay gradually increased during the war from 24 cents a day to BO cents. His average pav was about 40 cents a day, hut call it "4.V If he served four years or more he would receive $324 for a year. If his service was less than four vears the highest pay for a year would tie onlT $219. The Canadian received $1.10 a day and a graduated bonus, de pending upon the length of time he had served. For service from three to four vears he received $420, two to three years $350, one to two yeaTs $280, and for one vear or less $210. He also re ceived at his discharge $30 for a civil ian suit. He, therefore, received for the first year overseas, including bonus, ,640. The Australian boy was paid $1.25 per day lor sen-ice overseas, but we have not been able to find out what bonus, if any, he was paid. The same is true of the New Zealand boy. A Ver mont soldier who went overseas was paid $110 for services and a Imnus of $120 bv the state and $fi0 on dis charge bv the Cnited States, or a to tal for a vear of $581. Our government was more liberal than most of the oth er countries in allowances and it pro vided for insurance as no other coun try did. Therefore, in the case of one, anfl perhaps three, British colonies, a sol dier received more than ermonter tor the first year overseas, but only $50 more. As oompsred with the great mass of soldiers who fought in the great war a Vermonter received from $.102 to $540 more than a soldier of the allies. Has not Mr. Dale, therefore, delib erately tried to create discontent among our ex service men and to cap italize this discontent for the purpose of getting votes? So We Can Get Along With Them. There had been a difference of opin ion in the preacher's family in which six-year old Elizabeth thought she got the'worst of it. So at prayer time she wns unhappv and resentful toward the world in general and her own minis terial family in particular. Hut she knelt at her mother s knee as usual and went through her usual evening peti tions. Finally she prayed: "0 Lord, make all the bad people good." Then, as an afterthought, she added: "And, God. if you can, please make all the good people nice." World Outlook. Cheerful Charlie says thjs is a cheerful place to buy cheerful neck wear without taking the cheer out of your pocketbook. Yes, good summer ties, good silk scarfs, good cool four-in-hands and the softest thing in soft collars; in many styles and designs. For your feet, a most attractive showing of summer socks. Belts of real leather handsome buckles. F. H. Rogers & Company INDIANS SEEK BITTER ROOT. Flathead Tribe on Annual Pilgrimage in Montana. The level land lying at the end of the Bitter Root valley, south of Mis soula, Mont., is at present thickly pop ulated by the tepees of the Flathead Indians, who have just made their an nual pilgrimage here from the Flat head reservation in search of their staple, the bitter root. According to the belief of the In dians, the bitter root must be gathered when the flower reaches a certain stage of development, and at thia time the squaws carefully separate the different shades of pink, each shade representing a cure froiri somf ailment or other. The bitter root is found in the vicinity of Missoula more than anywhere else in the state, it is said, and it survives year after year, despite the annual as saults of the redmen against it. One decided novelty marks the pres ence of the Indian encampment this year. Where, in the past, the bucks have never been known to do anything more thsq to sit in the shade of the tepee and boss the job, solemnly smok ing their pipes the while, this year some considerable number of them may be noted at Tioua times engaging in the "setting up" exercises which 'hey learned as a paTt of their great adven tures as soldiers of I'ncle Sam. bian Francisco Chronicle. Faith Unawerving. Abe Carter was a pious, hard-working old darky, much respected by the white people of the community. But evil days fell upon Abe. The boll wee vil destroyed his cotton; his adopted baby died of the whooping cough; his wife died of fever; his horse was killed by lightning, and a cyclone de molished his cabin. The Episcopalian minister, hearing of Abe's extraordinary misfortunes, called to see him. "Abe," said the minister, "you have been sorely afflicted, hut v'ou must trust in the Lord; you mast believe it is all for the best." "Vas, suh. boss," said Abe, "yas. suh, I does. I feels I is in de hands ob a all wise an' unscrupulous Providence." St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Right from the Pump. Yeast You know in olden time when they wished to punish a man they put him under the village pump and pumped water on him. Crimsonbeak Well, that's the way the prohibitionists want us to take our medicine now, iidi 11: lonaers Statesman. North field. Vt. Hart a Savings Account By Mall TO-DAY With The COSMOPOLITAN TRUST CO. ' BOSTON Over 815,000,000 Resources Money goes on Interest the 5th ol each month was the rate ol our last dividend. Why b satisfied with less Interest on your money? Deposits by snail receive special ' atteratlen. Mall Years to-day Wrif for FREE koJUt, "Brnnkng By Mail" Cosmopolitan Trust Co. 69 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. V. N. G. MUSTER PLANS. Adjutant General H. T. Johnson Issue! tha Order. H. T. Johnson, adjutant general, has issued the following order pertaining to the annual muster of the National Guards; I. Under authorization from the war department, the National Guard of .Vermont will attend its field encamp ment and target practice, under the re quirements of section 01, acts of June 3, lOlrt, and paragraph COS, National Ouard regulations, at Camp Devon, Mass., Aug. 7 to 21, inclusive, 2. Major Guy G. Cowen, 1st infan try, will be in charge of the mobiliza tion and will command the camp of instruction. He will issue the neces sary instructions to mobilize hia com mand at Camp Devens Saturday, Aug. 7, 1920, and return to home station Aug. 21, 11120. Major Cowen is hereby authorised tu order the mesa sergeant, cooks and one private from each organization to proceed to Camp Devcns on Friday, Aug. 6, for the purpose of preparing the barracka for occupation. 3. Major George K. Carpenter, U. R. P. D. O., is charged with making all arrangements for transportation, and pay of the troops. He will furnish the commanding officer, 1st infantry, with train schedules, as early as pos sible, and will issue transportation re quests to organization commanders and to individuals, where necessary, upon direct application by those requiring the same. Applications should reach his oflice at least five daya before the date of departure. 4. Major Richard T. Corey, quarter master's corps, will attend the ramp as supply jsieer and will proceed to Camp foevens in time to reach) there on the evening of Aug. 5. He will ar; range with the camp aupply officer. Camp Devens, for necessary wheel transportation, for issues of subsist ence, forage, horses, fuel, straw, ice and other supplies necessary for the period of the camp. Before proceeding to Camp Devens he will consult with the U. S. property and disbursing officer as to funds avail able for thia purpose and methods of settling accounts. 5. Major Ray E. Smith, medical corps, will attend camp as sanitary inspector and will see that all camp regulations are strictly observed. 6. The regiment will be quartered at Camp Devens in barracks. The bar racka will be provided with iron cots, straw for bed sacks, mesa tables, benches and cooking ranges without utensils. (The range complete should accompany the detail ) 7. The course of training will fol low the approved program of instruc tion from the commanding general, northeastern department, and will be prepared by the Inspector-instructor. Col. Eastoii R. Gibson. The target .practice course for organized militia, small arms nring Biannual ivu, win be followed. 8. Federal pay will be paid from Aug. 7 to Aug. 21, inclusive, and the state will pay the difference letween the state and'federal pay for the same period. Four copies of the pay rolls will be prepared, completed, ready for payment on or before Aug. 17, 1920. 9. The provisions of paragraphs 512 and 720, National Guard regulations, 1919, set forth the requirements gov erning the subject to pay for attend ant at encampment and eaereises. The following, modifications have been au thorized bv the war department for the. calendar year 1920: (a) Enlisted men who fail'to qualify for pay but who attend field training encampments will be allowed transportation and subsist ence; (hi those organization which, by reason of recent federal recognition, cannot conrnlv with the National Guard regulations for pay before the encampment period may make appli cation for pay through proper channel to the militia bureau setting forth their reasons for consideration in each particular case. (See circular letter. No. II. militia bureau!. Read para graph 720 very carefully. 10. The commanding officer of each company or detachment will determine prior to leaving his home station for camp the cause of absence of any mem ber of his commsnd, and after arrival in camp will submit to the inspector instructor assigned to duty with his unit for inclusion in the latter report a detailed list of absentees, showing the cause of absence of each member of the organization carried thereon. 11. The Remington centennial trophy and one hundred dollars in cash is hercbv made available for the purchase of medals or trophies as prue to be REPORT Or THE CONDITION OP THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK OF kABU at Barre City, in the state, ci Vermont, at the eluse of business on Juno SO, 120. RESOURCES. Loans and discounts, In- cludina rediscounts . .7e0.8s.T4 , 'Total loans 750,636.74 Deduct : Notes and bills redis c our. ted with Federal Reserve Benk (other then bank accept. , a noes soldi gJ.MO.sl I71T.0M.J Overdrafts, unsecured U. 8. rovernment se rurities owned : , deposited to secure circulation IV. B. bonds (par value). .$100,000.0 Owrned and unpladsea 9.Z0.80 War ssWns eerUS. rates and thrift stamps actually owned X2S.00 Total U. 8. fovsra raent securities .... 10M7M0 Other bonds, securities, etc.; Securities, other than II. 8. bonds (not in cluding stocks), owned end unpledjred 642,610.16 Collateral trust and ether notes of car porataona issued for not less thsn ONE YEAR nor mors than THREE YEARS' time Total bonds, ascuri. ties, etc., other thsn -...,, , U. 8 726,741.40 Stork of Federal Reserve Baak, 0 per cent of subscription) $.606.00 Lswful reMi-ve with Federal Re serve bank 9,107.21 Cash in vaults and net amount. due from national banks .... 87,513.16 Net smounts due from banks, bankers and trust companies in the United States (other than . included in last two items) ... 2.617.6$ Checks on other bsnks In the same city or town as reyertinjr bank. 1,623.86 Total ef last three items $1.768.70 Checks on banks located outside of city or town of reporting bank and other cash items $.600.68 Redemption fund with U. 8. treas urer and due from U, 8. treas urer 1,000.00 Interest earned but not collected approximate en notes and bills receivable pot past due .. 25,611.23 Total $1.1 LIABILITIES. Capital stock psid in $ Surplus fund Undivided profits Interest and discount collected er credited ia advance of maturity and not earned (approximate! . . Amount reserved for taxes accrued Amount reserved for all interest accrued Circulsonr notes outstanding-.... Cashier's checks on own bankeuU standing Demand deposits (other than bank deposits) subject to reserve (deposits payable within $0 days! : Individual deposits subject to check Certiorates W deposit due in Wss thsn 10 daya (other thsn for money borrowed I Ptviriende unpaid Total ef demsnd de posits (other thaw bank, deposits I sub ject to reserve ....$216,070.86 Time deposits uhjert to reserve (psysble after days, or sub ject to 10 days er morw no tice, and postal savins : Certificates, of deposits "other than for snoney borrowed! ... Postal sSTinss deposits Other time deposits 1 Total of tine deposits subject to reserve $1.118.174. tl Bills payable with Federal Re serve Bsak 801,76.14 lno.ooo.eo 20,oo.oe 82.698.63 1,1808 2,716.60 1,828 86 100,000.06 7.649.0$ 260,88665 22.6M.76 3,600.00 81.660 41 4.886 81 162.6S7.47 80.000.00 Total $1.$01.71.14 Liabilities for rediaeounta. including those with Federal Reserve Bsnk ... $$1,640.$ 1 Total contingent liabilities .. $81.84. 81 Of the total loans and discounts shown above, the amount en which interest and dis sount was chargsd at rates in axesse of those permitted by law I gee. 617. Rev. Stat) (exclusive of notes upon which total charge not to exceed 64 cents was made) waa (none). The number of such loans was (none). State of Vermont. County of w ashineton. as. 1, W. C. JOHNSON. JR.. cashier of the i love-named bsnk, do solemnly smear that Ih. above statement is true to the best of my knowledge end belief. W. C. JOHNSON. JR., Cashier. Subscribed and awern to before me, this 10th day ef July. 110. HORATIO WM. SCOTT. Notary Public. Comet Attest : A. J. YOUNG, W. t. SMITH. W. M. HOLDEN. Directors. awarded under such regulation as tii commanding officer may prescribe. 12. The travel directed is necessary in the military service. By command of Governor Clement, Herbert T. Johnson, Adjutant General. Net t Be Disturbed. An English periodical tells the story of a minister who was asked to supply for a fcundsy or two in a quiet country village. When he went to the church the verger met him and asked him to preach from the chancel. "Why, my good man!" he inquired. "Well, it like thia, said the verger "I have a duck in the pulpit sitting on 14 eggs." Burlington Free Press. You can get more comfort, more style and more wear out of a pair of Walk -Over Shoes When fitted the Walk-Over way, than you have ever had before experienced. The English Shoe is the proper style this season for the particular man or woman. Our stock of this shoe is complete, and we can properly fit you. Rogers' Walk-Over Boot Shop HAVE you a special interest account with us? If not, start now. If you have, try to increase it, as July is the opportune time to do this. We will pay 4 per cent interest from JULY 1ST on all money deposited up to and in cluding TUESDAY, JULY 13TH. QUARRY SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST CO. BEN AJCASTMAK, Pros. HJ.M.J0NX3,V-res. C.M.WTLIXT.TTeas. DIRECTORS t Baa A. Eastman 3. M. Bourwell W. O. Reynolds XL T. Cutis E. L. Seott H. J. II. Jones B. W. Hooker H. H. Jackaea Vermont Mutual Fire Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt. NINETY-SECOND YEAH Assets - - $11.653,426.00 Insurance in Force, $112,201,181.00 Number of Policies in Force, 57,750 Policies written under Mutual or Paid-Up Plan at actual cost no prom Consider this fact when placing your Automobile t ire insurance If you are seeking Insurance, see our Local Agent McAllister & Kent Agents for Barre, Berlin and Orange CONSERVATIVE This bank is conservative, as any- institution ought to be that handles other people's money. We understand by conservativeness a due re gard not only for our own interests but for the interests of all concerned, and an unwilling ness to take any action that is not dictated by experience and sound judgment The First National Bank of Montpelier Eattbliabed in 1865 A Good Bank in a Good Town SEMI-ANNUAL STATEMENT or THE Capital Savings Bank And Trust Coaipany JULY 1, 1920, RESOURCES Loans ' U. S. Liberty and Victory bond : tat, county, city, town na school district bond Rank Stock ' Cah on haad and in bank LIABILITIES Capital Du depositor r-urplus Undivided proflta - Pividsnd unpaid ' Dividend No. M. July 1. 1W Treasurer fhsck outstanding Bill payable " ... ... Deposits made in the Savings Department on or be fore July 13 draw interest from July 1 at 4 per ct. OFFICERS rrn L BLWCRARn. Pre. EDWARD H. DEAVITT. Vic Pre. H JULIUS VOLHOLM. V ire Pre. FRANK S. SMITH. Tre... EARLE H. S HER BURN, Asst. Treas. TRUSTEES CEO L BLANCHARO H. 41LIIS VOLHOLM EDWARD H. PEAVITT FRANK K. SMITH TIMOTHY E. CALLAHAN W. C WE erf North Mqel HARRY DANIELS f Esst Mstrlier T? ..2,02o.477.39 .. 4:0.0946 . . 293.S32.3S 12.750.00 .. 206,973.17 t2,flT0,122.40 . I100.000.00 .. 2,70.47.8 .. 100.000.00 17,037.43 7. .00 S.OOO.OO .... 2J.W.11 75.000.00 f2,P70,l 22.40 99 "REFRIGERATORS At 23 Per Cent Discount for This Week Only As it is setting Iatc in tne ?eason nd we do not care to carry any of our Refrigerators over until next season, we wi'l civ? a 25 rer cent discount on the remainder of our stock, for CASH ONLY. We have all the popular sizes in stock. LET US SHOW YOU. A. W. Badncr & Co. ,. Use EWI-ers: rW 1 Arte., ss Tls Week-Tel 44 W A NEW AND UP-TO-DATE AUTO AMBULANCE