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iiAitit. Ali,l -TlMlih.-ijAKKK, V IV JUONDAY, AUGUST 9, 192U.
2 Homer Fitts Co. Incorporated "The Store Where Quality Counts" Noteworthy Assortments Are Here at . Popular Prices That meet successfully the demand for Hoisery that combines perfect fit with la-sting quality and comfortable summer weight. "Wayne Knit" Silk Hosiery Pure thread silk with lisle top and re-inforced heels and toes. Colors are Cordovan, Taupe, Black and White. Being full fashioned they assure you perfect fit. A pair $2.25 and $2.50 . "Butterfly" Fibre Silk Hosiery The tops and soles of this exceptional Hoisery are well re-inforced, guaranteeing long service. They come in a rich, lustrous black and are exceptional values at the price. $1.50 a pair "Wayne Knit" Silk Lisle Hosiery Made of the very finest mercerized lisle yarns and fashioned to assure perfect fit. Heels are high spliced and toes arrd soles re-inforced. Colors are Cordovan, Gray, Black and White. s SI. 25 a pair "Burlington" Silk Lisle Hosiery - A fashioned hose without a seam. Made of fine mer cerized lisle in' Navy Blue, Beaver, Cordovan, Gray, Black and White. ' 69c a pair Saghalin. The sudden reappearance of the Is land of Saghalin on the map of the world' attention rails to mind the part played. by an 'American diplomat in the transfer of this territory from Russia to Japan as a part of the spoils of the Russo-Japanese war. It is an interesting story, well told in Mr. M. A. de Wolfe Howe's entertaining bio. jrapby of the late George von Lengerke Meyer. As Roosevelt's ambassador to Russia, the delicate and difficult task devolved upon Mr. Meyer of obtaining the Tsar's consent to the conditions of peace fixed by Japan. Russia having refused to pjy an indemnity or to cede l foot of Territory historically Rtis iian, the problem presented to the me diating envoy was to find a solution hich would give to Japan the lower half of Saghalin and "a substantial sum'' for the northern half of the is land, and at the same time enable the Tmr to say to hia people that Russia had neither paid an indemnity nor ced ed territory. The interview at which the diplo matic bridge was built that spanned Japan's demand and Russia's pride oc curred at IVterhof in August, 10(15. Its details were given in a long letter written by Ambassador Meyer to President Roosevelt several days later and, under the date of Angn-t '2'S of that year, Mr. Meyer wrote '.n his di ary: "At we had the map in front of ns, f called to his (the Trsi attention how important the upper half (of Sag halin ) was to Russia, beside the mouth of the Amur, and having proved to him that the northern hnlf was more Jap anese territory, historically, than Rus sian, as it had been Japanese previous ly to 1 870, therefore it was not really Russian territory more than Tort Ar thur and could consistently g to the Japanese." . His majesty thereupon agreed" to the division of the island upon the ground that it was originally Jap anese territory and, before the inter view ended, his favorable considera tion had also been obtained for "the re purchase" of the northern half at its actual value, provided the appraL-al could be arranged by diplomatic nego tiations. The audience lasted two hours, hut, when it ended, Mr. Meyer was able to cable his government about it j favorable outcome. ' It would be well, jiowever, for the Jppanee to recall at this time the help they received from the I'nited States in support of their eace terms at the Portsmouth conference. But for the United States Japan's demands re garding Saghalin might not have been so simply agreed to. Boston Transcript. Regular meeting of council 2.10 It"nioii-t. John HaptUte d'Ameii pie, Tuesday, Aug. tO. at 7 p. m. Memlwr nre requested to attend. City of Barre Taxes. These are in my hand for collection and must le paid on or before Aug. !0, Jeme Mark, city rl.-rk. For the Hot Weather KHAKI TROUSERS KHAKI SHIRTS STRAW HATS SILK and MOHAIR CAPS ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR WASH TIES OUTING SUITS SEE US ABOUT THEM The I Frank McWhorter Co. BARRE DAILY TIMES MONDAY AUGUST 9, 1920. The Weather. Partly-Cloudy to-night; Tuesday lo cal showcist, not quite go warm, moder ate south and southwest winds. TALK OF THE TOWN Just received the September Pathe records. Barre Drug Co. adv. Presbyterian board of managers meet at the church to-night at 7:30 o'clock. Visit the clearance sale on oxfords at' the Tildcn Shoe Co.'s new utore.--adv. To-day and to-morrow last chance to pay your taxes without "additional costs to you. "The Beautiful Sonora," waltz song, 5o a copy to-day at Bailey's Music Kooms. adv. Harold Knight returned to Boston last night after Laving spent a few days in Barre with friends. Charles Nantelle, steam fitter for the N. D. Phelpg Co., spent the week end with friends, in Burlington. Pathe records guaranteed to play 1000 times without showing wear or tear." Barre Drug Co. adv. Miss Helen O'Keefe of Upland ave nue spent the week end visiting friends at Queen City park, Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hoffman of North Main street, have returned from a two weeks' vacation spent at Joe's pond. Only one more day in which you can pay your taxes without additional costs. City clerk' office will be open evenings from 6:30 to 8. All children taking pRrt in the enter tainment for South Barre grange on Thursday evening are asked to meet for rehearsal Tuesday at 2 o'clock. Miss Michelcna Fontana returned this morning to her work in the Adams Co. store, after having - been ' absent for the past two weeks on her vaca tion. George Calderara, Blossom Ossola and Mac Movalli arrived last night from Buffalo, X. Y., and will pend a week in Barre visiting friends and rela tives. George Gauthier, Will Xye and Vr. S. V., Saturday night, driving new N". V., Saturday niglia, driving new Oakland and Seripps-Booth cars for H. F. Cutler & Son. Alden Burke returned yesterday to his home on Summer street, after hav ing spent a few days in Bradford, go ing from there to Smugglers' 2otcli and back to Barre. . James Rolertson and family of Xorth Adams, Mass., are spending sev eral days as the guest of Mr. Robert son's mother, Mrs. Annie Robertson, of Washington street. Robert Doyle of Berlin resumed his work at the Union Dry Goods store this morning, after having spent his two weeks' vacation at Groton pond and Montreal, P. Q. Five cents. a day for a short time is all it costs to rid yourself of rheu matism if you use Rheuma. Get a oot tie from K. A. Drown to-day on the money-back plan. adv. r Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Gregory and fam ily, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hedberg rnd Mr. and Mrs. J. C. DcBrune he re turned after spending the week end touring the Witite mountains. Mr. and Mrs. Athol Bell of Liberty street and their child left yesterday for F.nosburg Falls, to visit Mr. Bella parents. Mrs. Bell and the child will stay there for the next two weeks, but Mr. Bell will return to-day. The Misses Lena Croce, Margaret and Hazel Tomasi, Mildred Lander, nnd a few other girl friends left yesterday for Mallett's bay on Lake Champlain. where they will send the next ten days camping. Misses Lillian and Alice Walker of Grant avenue left to-day for Swump scott, Ma., where they will spend two week. They are taking their annual vacation from the X. D. Phelps Co., and the Barre Electric Co., re-pce-tively. J John Kame and his mother of Mont pelier arrived this morning from a two weeks' trip to Lisbon and Little ton, X. H., where Mr. Eame lias bought two movie houses. Mr. Karnes was formerly the manager of the Park theatre in Barre, which burned down last winter. i Mis Annie Brown, clerk in TiH"n'l shoe store,- leave to-day for t'lare mont. X. H., where she will join Miss Glee Wood; recently a visitor in thi trit . After a days' stay in Olaremont the two will journey to The Wier oil Lake Winnepa'aukee and -ipend several days there. Mrs. B. H. Humphrey of Barre, Vr. and llr. W. T. Jai-kson and Mr. and Mr. Alex. Riddel of South Barre mo tored Saturday to Wliite River Junc tion, where theymet Mr. and Mrs. Burton Humphrey, jr., of Xew Britain, Conn., who were on their way home for a two weeks' stay with reLitives in Barre and South Barre. Mr. Hum phrey is a shipping clerk for Armour I Co.'s wholesale house in Xew Britain. TALK OF THE TOWN Bald Concert Tuesday. The following is the band concert to l-e given in Barre Tuesday crenmg at 7 : o'clock : "Mar Spancled Banner." Mar.fc-"Port Arthur" Seiti. Overture "I Puritani" Bellin:. "Woodland Chimes" Smith. Selections from "Naughty Marietta" Reiuet number). Herbert. V'altt "Rrtnm of Spring." Waldufel. Selections from "11 of Spi'-e" rr. br Rcrker. To-day and to-morrow last chance to pay your taxes without additional costs to you. Step in and hear the Pathe machine. Different from any other phonograph. Barre Drug Co. adv. Amelia Andreoletti commenced her two weeks' vacation from F. D. Liidd Co. store...this morning. . Latest hits out fully one month ahead on the Pathe. Hear them at our store. Barre Drug Co. adv. Frank Soldini of Framingham, Mass., arrived last night and will commence work in one. of the local sheds imme diately. Howard Marr left yesterday to spend the last week of his; vacation from the Adams Co. store in the White mountains. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney A. Newcombe of 84 Merchant street this morning at Heaton hospital, Montpclier. Elector Blair of Newton street re turned yesterday from West Cliazy, N. Y., where he has been spending a week with relatives. Only one more day in which you can pay your taxes . without additional costs. City clerk s office will be open evenings from fl:30 to 8. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Whitney of Chel sea, Who have been visiting II. IL Hodgdon of Highland avenue for the paefc-'week, returned to their home on Saturday. Miss Myrle Pirie commenced her two weeks' vacation from the Adams I o. store this morning and expects to spend the greater part of it at her home in Graifiteville. Whatever you do, don't forget to mo tor to Montpelier wek of Aug. 18 to 21 and take in chautauqua entertain ments. A wonderful opportunity to be educated and entertained. Eight big dollars worth for $2.20. TicketsVt Til den's Shoe Store. adv. Earl Davidson of Onward street and Fred McLaughlin of Elmwood avenue were arrested Saturday by Special Po liceman Allen B. Curtis, and were booked on the charge of being intoxi cated. Both pleaded guilty when brought before Judge E. L. Scott and paid the fine of $.1 and costs of jgfl.4.1 apiece. Glenn E. Perry and Xiel W. Hook er returned Saturday from Rutland, where they attended the annual con vention of the Vermont Undertakers' and Funeral Directors' association. The reports of the convention prose that the affair was well attended, an'l that there was much of an instructive na ture that was brought up and talked over during the days of the conven tion was in progress. Representatives we present from almost every citv and town in the state. Next year the association will hold the annual con vention in Barre. H will be vmem bered the,last time it met in Barre was in the summer of 1915. EAST BARRE Sadie Moore went Saturday to Mere dith, X. H., where she will join her mother and sister, Dorothy. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Tomlinson of Bristol, Conn., are spending a few days in town. F'red Scales of Windsor was the week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs, Ben Lowry. Sirs. Leon Hutehins went to Mere dith, X. IL, Saturday to visit her moth er. Rosealma Lsrochelle was taken to the Barre City hospital Saturday, where she underwent an operation for appendicitis. Mr. and Mrs. Fred IVsileto and daughter, Lorctta. of Sprintrfield, Maa., arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. John BUh-op. Frank Johnson burned lus hands ith powder and is unable to wr.rk for a few da vs. Mr. and Mr. Fred Lord and family and Mrs. Alex, tajrieron have returned from a trip to Boston and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Kendal! and their three children, who have been gt.ests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Whiteomb the past week, returned yesterday to their home in Wolcott. GRAXITEVILLE Recrular meeting of branch. Xo. 12, Q W. I. U. of X. A will be held on Wednesday, Aug. II. at 7:30 n'.loek; three amendments to the constitution to be balloted on, raising the dues to stc a month, to amend 17 to rend $4.50 intead of S.I. to amend sot ion 74 to read any nemlwr not working at the trade for one month r loncer half dues. Balloting on 1. S. snd T. Other biiiness of important.. Mm IL Coxon. cor. sec. BOLSHEVIST PERIL IN GERMANY. It Special meet ;n tV.. Mn CArtnn Vrt tjy purpose of attend- ISff th ffli,i.,r.il atf our 1st brother, Clanmn John Rrid. 4 landmen wear had-rr and white ploes. Osrles I-rl, chief. Jam. s W. CluMi. secretary. March "Helen" Amna." Merrill. I John li Spetial communication of Granite lodtrc. Xo. .1.",. !. nd A. M., will 1 held Tur-liy, Aug. 1", at 2 p. m. for ihe purpose of attending the n neral of our late triilir. Ter order W. M. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY OR RALE A trrm4-ms4 prw ivTTlCA trwT nrk Plivl l.siwh. 1 Z41f W ANtm Rr m ft . at tmr-r: H r. Ct ft . t fwJ -- j.sa CAIWT Mr and Mrs. E. J. Dunn went t St. Jo'-nsburr to attend the funeral of rf.rr IhiboJ'isiu c f I.o-s Mass. City f Barre Taiea. The aie in try lvi it vTW..n M trit h rd on f-r be've A jjc- I". I?.1. Jaws ctv Wrk. American Traveler Reports , Workers Underfed. Lee Keedick of the Keedick Lecture bureau, who arrived from Europe Wednesday on the Olympic, says: "I visited the prinicipal cities in Ger many and was astonished to find that Americans were treated everywhere with great courtesy. I asked the reason for this and was informed by German business men that this was done be cause the educated people in the count try think that the United States "was not treated fairly by the government under the Hohenzollern regime. "Incidentally," Mr. Keedick contin ued, "their politeness toward Ameri cans travelling in Germany is due to a desire to have people go there and spend money. Also the German bank ets and business men look to the Unit ed States as the only hope for financial aid to help them out of the present condition, which 'is very bad indeed. "The worklngmen are not getting enough to eat and are so dissasipfied that they would welcome the bolshe viki with open arms if they should come down over the frontier from Po lund. I asked several workers in Ber lin,. Frankfort, Hamburg and Dussel dorf why they were in favor of the bol-1 sheviki, and depicted the terrors of the soviet regime in Russia, but they just smiled in a feeble sort of manner and brushed the question aside with the re mark, "It would be better than starv ing as we do now,' 'The French are responsible for keeping Germany short of food and they are making a great mistake. H. G Weils said to me in Paris that he could not understand the attitude of the French government toward Ger many at the present time. There can be no prosperity in Europe, he added, unless it is general prosperity, and that could not occur with Germany bankrupt. "The German bankers and manufac turers I snoke to about the treaty and Germany's part in fulfilling the peace conditions said the German people wye willing to go to work and pay off the indemnity if they were allowed to have sufficient nourishing food for the working men and the raw mate rials to start going in all parts of the country the factories now idle, while the cities are filled with thousands of unemployed drawing sustenance doles from their city government. The French want to receive the indemnity all at once and live upon it so that their peo ple need not work, and by the time it has all been paid, the Germans say, France will have become a nation of loafers, while Germany will have re gained her former state of thrift and industry. "The government in Berlin is very much alarmed over the danger of a bolshevist invasion, because they are aware of the aid it would receive with in tbeir own frontiers. After Germany there would be no stopping the Soviets from spreading all over Europe. "The feeling in France toward Amer icans has changed very much during the last 12 months, since my visit to Paris last summer. The French peo ple do not like Americans, and ahow it in every possible manner in the streets and public places. The principal cause of their dislike is that Americans can get from 11 to 12 francs for the dol lar. "On various occasions walking about the principal streets in the capital 1 heard Frenchmen and women exclaim as visitors from he United States passed them, 'A has les Americans.' "At the Gare du Xord railroad sta tion, when I was getting a ticket for Boulogne, the young woman in charge gave me a handful ot stamps in change. When I remonstrated with her and explained that I could not use such large quantity of stampp she replied io good English, 'Get out of the line, you are blocking the way.' Upon my protesting a second time, she said, ' 1 ou have enough of our francs for your dollars. Go aav.' 'From the booking office I went to another window in the station to pay two francs for reserving a seat on the express train and tendered the amount in stamps. To my surprise the woman. who was ekicrlv and thin-faced said in English, 'We do not take stamps here. Take the: away.' ' 'But I h.v just had them given to me in change at the other window, where I bought my ticket, I explained. The vom(n gave me a stony stare, and said, 'if you want the seat reserved on the Boulogne express you must pay two francs nr go away from here. . ou are keeping the people with money bmk. I had t pay and, as I walked away, I heard her explaining in French what she thought of Americans and the discussion, as she termed it, they always have oter thrir dollars. "In Belgium things were very differ eent. Instead of sitting down grum bling and waiting for money to fall in their !(- from the skies the people are woiking hard in restoring their war-I wrecked indii'triea and the Belgium j franc is rising in value as the exports increase." ' Mr. Keedick said conditions were im proving finaneially in England, but that the troubles in Ireland were a tax on the nation and there was a g"l j deal of discontent among the people, i w hich was the after-eflect of the war. I and was spreading all throuzh Europe. I including neutral countries like Swita-' eriand and Spain, where there was no. lack of all kinds of good food and, prosperity. -Xew York Time. j HI 1 UN1I0N DKYGOODS CO. SERVICE SATISFACTION Special Price Reductions this Week on FEGUMEID) VOILES AH 75c FIGURED VOILES at, per yard 59c All $1.00 FIGURED VOILES at, per yard s:. . . . ... . ...... ... , . ... ... . ., ., . 69c All $1.50 FIGURED VOILES at, per yard 9oc All $1.75 FIGURED VOILES at, per yard . . , . . . . ., .$1.19 All $2.00 FIGURED VOILES at, per yard v. , 1.39 Showing this week Special Values in GEORGETTE WAISTS at. .... . . .$3.98and $5.98 New MIDDIES with Navy Blue Flannel Collars at ........ . . ... .,$2.98 New PLAID SKIRTINGS " v . ' .. 1 PURPOSE OF "THE DRIVE." Sti Albans Messenger Believes The Times Misrepresented Purpose. "Of course, Vermont voters who re ceive copies of 'The Drive,' Vol. I, Xo. 1, will realize that the four-page fold er is merely a campaign document printed in the interests of the candi dacy of James Hsrtnessof Springfield, for governor of Vermont and that it is not primarily 'issued in the inter est of a progressive Vermont as a sub heading of the sheet explicitly states. Voters perusing the articles carried in the folder will know how to be guided in their appraisal of the content. The fact that 'The Drive' carries pictures of all four Republican candidates for governor, together with statements re garding them, does not conceal the in tent of the sheet as a document in tended to fitrther the campaign of Mr. Hartness. Wlren the voters under stand that The Drive' can be disposed of as the voters see fit either read or thron into the waste basket." Barre Times. "Or thrown into the wast basket." Just another little example of how badly the opposition does not wish the people to read what James Hartness,! of Springfield, has to sity about state ' issues. Not so many days ago The Times was taking The Messenger to task for saying that it admitted that Hartness J w as growing in strength, when that is I exactly what it did say, only using dif j ferent words. j Xow comes The Times trying to: make it appear that The Drive ws j som ething else than it appeared to be. Let every voter who received a copy of The Drive examine his sheet and see if The Times is not guilty of very crude misrepresentation. Those who look will find this an- nouncement. "The Drive is published ; by the nartness for Governor club."', . .1 1 . . V. a .. a ... A u'itl I in Still anoilier J,l- I nrrr " be found, "The Drive is issued in the interest of James Hartness' candidacy for the governorship." Surelv if there had been any desire lo try to palm oil The Drive as any j ing but a campaign document these j frank announcements would not have i been made. Just what The Times hopes it can d. by this species of representation it is difficult to conceive. But it would like to have them thrown in the waste paper basket. That is the last lurking thought it tries to leave with its reader. Frankly we don't blame The Times, for it is j harmful to its candidate to have the' people read Mr. Hartness' discussion! of matters of import to Vermont. I This desire on the part of several . papers was the reason why The Drive ; made its appearance. Mr. nartness , believes ill going directly to the people. , The advertising columns being shut off by the law, and the news columns be-1 ing closed to him, he did tne next nest thing in using The Drive. 1 It wss interesting at the time .Mr. Hartness gave out his preliminary. statement that one of the largest, morning dailies said that mith the high j cost of newsprint, etc.. it could not ' give tip the space to this announcement. It was amusing last week to see tins same paper devote a great deal more spaf to the sordid details of the re-I volting wife-murder poison case in j Bennington county. It didn't hae space for the constructive program ol Hartness, aimed at building up Ver mont, but it did have space for a dis gusting murder trial story which cer tainly will not help to build up Ver mont. That iylthe way it has gone. It has been said that there were appearances of a combination, of silence against Hartness by those opposed to him. Probably there was no actual agree ment to this effect, but it is not im probable that each candidate saw the necessity of keeping Hartness from forming contact with the electorate and that their newspaper supporters saw it in the same light. But the plan, if it were a plan, has failed. Mr. Hartness is growing in strength, admittedly so. The follow ing from The Bennington Banner, a Babbitt paper; is another of the indi cations: "Down here in the corner of the state we are not so much in touch with state affairs as those who live nearer the center of activity and the political gossip is slower of circulation. Also reports do not always agree, but two men from up the state who have been in Bennington the past week tell the same story relative to the governor. ship1 campaign and both are men above the ordinary in political judgment. The story they tell is that there is a marked change in the situation during the past few days and that the trend of the situation is toward Babbitt and Hartness and away from Emery and Agan. The Banner foes not vouch for the truth of the report. We merely tell the story as it has come to us." The Messenger is content that this story is true so far as Mr. Hartness is concerned. It is firmly of the opin-; ion that the man who gets the nomina tion will have to defeat Mr. Hartness as runner-up and it doesn't believe that any one of his opponent can beat the Springfield man. St. Albans Messenger. maiden How Does She Know? A little girl asked a prim friend : "What is proper, 'I should like to be kissed' or 'I would like to be kissed?'" "Xeither," was the grim reply. Berkshire Eagle. " Clearance on LOW SHOES v '' Our fall goods have begun to arrive and we must arrange our business accordingly. Low Shoes can be worn for the next three months, and even later with spats. These prices go into effect to-day. Women's $12.00 Russia and Gun Metal Calf Oxforda $9.49 $12.00 Brown Kid. Louis Heel Oxfords 9.49 ii nrt Rmu-n Pnlf. Military Heel Oxfords $10.00 Vici and Patent Oxfords and Pumps, Military and Loui3 tieeis S no Vici Oxfords. Military and Louis Heels $ 7.00 Patent Leather Pumps, Military Heel $ 6.50 Russia and Black Oxfords, Military Heels . $ 6.00 Russia and Black Oxfords, Military Heels v 1 Lot Oxfords, sizes 3, 3' ' 8.49 8.49 6.49 5.49 5.49 4.98 1.49 Men's S16.00 Rrocue Oxfords $15.00 Mahocanv Oxfords $ 9.50 Mahogany Oxfords $ 8.00 Cordo Calf Oxfords $ 8.00 Brogrue Oxfords . . 1 Lot Oxfords, small sizes .$12.00 . 12.00 . 7.49 . 6.98 . 5.98 . 2.79 vnTtrr TV moniifoetiirsrj Vin- nHvanrpH rvrirp on White Canvas and Tennis jroods 20 to 27 per cent for next season. Buy now at our Sale Price. Tildcn Shoe Comany This Weald Make a Male Kick. J klsma Telegraph From the; umber of women amised of crime ia ' different part f the country, we are led to believe that Kipling was n4 far off when be said. "The female of the. Hcis is wore desd'y than a mule." Boston TranMript, ' Kame wit heat the Came. Harriet Weren't you orw)ir in ttel at reT jt in Harry . Xoi a dr p. Kar-iet I hl (( 1 mi h4 lef ind'ilr I bt 1 hlc nitili V !r an I yt I- Vr a! f"T B.a IVi-am. 1 A .... i i earned. Our I T 1 11 man i ii, '- i a f v u lea n i ting i n ter ere some what with the sate of tire bnt we believe when a Sf Hi m ii i C-tr . tires he should pet his money's worth out of them. Earn day adJs new patron to our l"t. It is quite natural that an au i-t -hould take Mr. Dollar Hill' dw-e and d tune wi'h a g""d lie concern The Shop That Gie Yent DoUar a Ler.g Ride. J. J. HASTINGS' VULCANIZING SHOP J7i Hott Mail Street Currier Block. 187 North Main Street. Barre, Vt. Sale of Enamel Ware SATURDAY, AUGUST 7TH Last and best sale of the summer. Your choice of articles in the window All large pieces, including 10-quart Tails, Pre.oervinz Ket tles, Covered Tails, 1-quart Milk Measures. 3-quart Milk Cans, large Tea Tots. 10-quart Milk Cans. Bread Raiders and Covers. Terms Cash and Carry. C. W. Averill & Co. mt "WIKCfflSTlR stcrs S.