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Stomach Not.Eat Without; Worse Peruna ; , Made Me 4vell - "W. -.i. M.'ikerd Box .;Wee.t Byr lirigton. -1. ? writes: "I had : calai-rh ANALYSIS OF; TEUTONIC '; -1'V r -: RECOR D OF D ISCOVEyRY What 'Was Ever Actually Made'in - Germany?" Is, Asked ' by' Protaaar .Townee Randolph ."LieTghi. . . ... : w (From -the the " LcufsviKe .-" Courier - . ; x Journal.- , -.-' .. ? : During the-tlast-f-ew' months I have, "heard -the Germns-Wraige"'as ibla- j tant, -boorisn. barbaric: yer. m nearly every 'cfcse the speakers suffixed . .to thaii invectives such vexDressionS as ,.. "But vrhen" it" comes to brains you will have to hand '--it to :them-; they.- have Why- hahd'it'to themt'V-Vhat epoch making", .invention or "- discovery ; is. of Osnnan origin--ercept a (stamp on -which is inscribed "Made in" Ger many? Their scientists hive "kicked up a" fair amount of . spray as they ' gam'bojled in their pool ; i. but "' '- the world has" yet to hear a mighty Teu- - tonic splash. ' Time 'and again French, English and . American. Spanish and . Italian inventors and discoverers have ei.t tMat vavM around the ' krlobe. Let us now be specific , . ' 'The steam engine has been called. ' the greatest of all inventions. It broke the shackles from slaves: . it mingled the marts of - the world; it ; made . neighbors of the antipodes.- New- ' comen, a native of Devonshire,- ob tained the patent for the first par tially "successful steam engine: Watt, a Scotchman, perfected ' ft; Cuynet Murdock and Trevithick -brought for ward the locomotive, not on- German soil; Stephenson, an- Efufiiihman, was the first to apply the locomotive steam engine . to railways for.. paesertger traffic ; Prance. England " and. America aplied it to na-igation. When all had been completed Germany, pulled -the whistle cord, shouted Hoeh der : Kai-1 many." - The telegraph.; which brings tis the daily history t.of the- world, was in i vented -.by" an 'Americanv Professor - Morse, who also suggested-' the Atlan tic cable, .which was .subsequently . laid by that- American merchant-- scfen tist Cyrus '. Field, assisted 1n "me.r- "by Lord Kelvin,, the prine ofi psjsl- the chief .Inventor of the ' 'teiepRope. was born in Scotland . apd grewie fame -'in 'America. - A young Italian. y ilarconj. gave -wirehss telegraphj" -to" the world. Tne "houie. of Hohensol lem has jnade great .use of, these in- - -Amerira and Italy in arrogant : verbi age what the vaterland has done .for the beknishted peoples of the earth. Cyrus McCorrnlck.. a native .of West Virginia, produced. ..the., reaping . ma-1 chine which harvests the food . of the world: MeikJe. '.of . JShg'and.C-.briught brought forth the. threshinsr. machine; . thus was '. famine Vanished. - Kly Whitney, of. MaaeivuseUs' parentage, invented the cottan -gin ; - Hargrove, an (Knglis'jman. made-the -aainhi&s JennV; Arkwrigr'it. also FnsliFh.' 'supplied "Its defciencv' with hit 'famous .spinning frame: th5 Enplishman'- Kay intro duced -thev fly; Hu:t in weaving: Brunei, who deviled the " Knitting marhine- and artwrisrht. inventor ?t the '.rowerioom. .we;-? T!ritiJi aub jecti?. Thus was the wbr'd clothed. - , Atthoufh Gewnany Is militaristic and worships at tiie shrine of Mars, wrat votive offering has she made to the gnd of w.ir?" It was not she 'who contributed gunpowder, : em6keless powder. percus:orr cap a'troglycerine. auncott'cn drrarh'te.' i-do shrar- ljel. autOT-t:f wnon. rragsjine rifle, fcreerh loadiB- fnin. p-atling .gun. re volver. Mi.rlm r-ircr. hammerlss g-r n. . g'JTihoat. 'roiici-.d. ba tteries .or. sh'p armor pli re' olving turret, Svhmarines r airp'rne. . 5inr:o (iprmanv hrjiKri-ved her mili tary apr'iicn'es f m r-f.rier mtioni we Kre rot ' :"t-:.! , tat he o-"tiii-d hfr devices of --prreperity - frem the " fi guaranteed W L Jl iBboel tastes better - :- . ' j . : -":': : .... " - ' ': prs Saiq; No Hope of'" tbe". stomach' '.and small' intestines for';a number .of yeaxs.. .-- I . want to . a number -of doctors and got.no relief, ajidi i-finally . one of my doctors sent m. to ' Chicago and I ; met the same fate -' They said they could do noth ing for me: said-1, had cancer of the stomach - antd there no cure. - ,1 almost . thought the same, for my breath" was-, something -uwful. I could not eat apy thing- without greet misery and'"I ,grauilly grew worse. Finally I . concluded r'to, try r Peruna, and, I found- relief and a cure for that dread ful disease, 'catarrh. I to'ok Ave bottles- of Peruna and two of Mahalin. "arid f'now feel "like a "new tnaji. There is nothing he'tter thjn . Peruna. and'I Keep - a bottle of it in my house all the time." 7 . '. .. 'Otfr booklet telling yoir.how'to keep well free to all. ; -; . . : t i' Those who object -to ' liquid medi cires can nov 'procure Peruna Tab lets. ' r . , " 'V'- ' same source, .fcrst :'anfline, liquid.- gases; thermomter. barbed-Wire, circu'.arf saw: ; She dld'not produce the dye..- vulcanized rubber, gas engine, water gas. barometer, --. pianoforte, cuf nails, . plate - glass, ca'ble car. T electric car, . airbrake. ' bicycle, . auto sJeeinnj 4car, mobile, -typewriter. calculating . ma chine,. 'cash register-, steel writing .pen et- cetera ad infinitum. - The greatest thing .that Germany has dene, is to Adyertioe herself false ly, as liOighjt'. of the world. . No son of hern invented the electric light, the gas. . light, the -acetylene fcght. tne kerosene - light, the ; : searchlight. the PasMight, -the' safety-: lamp, .the candle dip or. the: friction "match. , America. Fi-ance." England and other "untutor ed1 nations performed these tasks. The sun: moon and stars are the -only lights left for Germany's contention and,, according to' the Mosaic, account, the Lord- and-not .the Kaiser maae and placed them in the firmament.. . ;-I)aguerr'e.- - a' Frewchuan,' presented us - with: photography, pur own Fd iaon" brought forth' the'' motion pic tur'. to delight and , instruct the eye and the phonograph to please the ear. The Germans enjoy bur --reels and records, and lifting high their steins, drink a prolonged , toast to the achievements" of . the . vaterland, "Deutschland uber AHes." "Galileo, '.who first -saw the heavens with a telescope was . an Italian. The men who first say the earth and its teeming life : with a microscope were not. of German birth. Yet many tele .scopes and microscopes in - our col leges, being . marked . "Made in Ger many" have led students . to believe that .- these wonderful . instruments were devised by German brain. The Germans- are '-mechanics, not invent or. .. ..- .- " By. use of the-compound microscope Pasteur, th ,Krench. biologist, as ear?r as 1S57 . demonstrated a connection between microscopic organisms and disease. This -was nine years before Dr. . Kock, th: German bacteriologist, had 'graduated. Tn'this connection the Important antiseptic ; surgery of Dr. Lister of Kngland should be recorded. Edward Jenner. the discoverer of vac cination, ' and v-Harvey. " the' discoverer ofj the circulation df the bloo4 , were Englishmen'. -.'Ah American taught the world the -, use-i of!i anaesthetics. Our den.tists -excel all 'others. . They are employed -1 by-many crowned heads even the ; Kaiser has his. .. The Teutons have not shown the engineering- sk:ll- of 4 the French. who cut the Suez Canal, or of the .Ameri cans who' joined the Atlantic- and the Pacific'- at Panama. : The decimal or metric" system by 'which the Germans make their measurements is a gift from France, - The. method by which thev. make their steel- is that of Sir Henry '- Bessemer. of England. Many of the " fruits and vegetables of which they cat an enormous quantity were brought ,forth , , by our own peerless Siiroank, . so-. wonder that the Ger- maca '. can , goose step so high, for what "else "have' they" practiced iLavbsier fa.ther of modern r chem- is.try, was .French : Linnaeus, founder of botans-, was of Swedish origin. To Hutton- -of England, we are indebted for -geology'";" to Maury, of Virginia for .the , ph ysiogranhy of the sea; .to De cartes, of- French . parentage, for analytical- geom'etry; to Comte, of France, for sociology ; to Germany for sauer kraut and pretzels. 'Germany lias not contributed her quota toward the world's achievement. How she struts in her foreign plumage. She is neith er inventive rescjurceful nor original.' She" has made no important geo graphical -discoveries. Her neighbors have made many. What role did she Blay . in," discovering various portions of; ihe new world? Did she establish any LcolDrries. thank -God., she did not.v Her sen1 did not compose ' the" crew of . Magellan's fleet, the first to circumnavigate' the globe. A German did , not discover the north pole ncr lead - the-way toward the sout'T t'ole. It is -high' time to cease talking of j J VALUES SERVICES AT $13,000 Stonington Womaa Seeks to Recover That Amount From Her ' GnhdtnotherV Estate -Was Persuaded to . Give Up Course at Mt. Holyoke. ; . . . V The uperior . . court, . .with ; .Judge Gardiner , Greene, on the bench, started to try the case of Bessie " C.- Miner Marshall" against Orrin E.: "Miner, ex ecutor,' both.-of Stonington,! in ,Xew London- Wednesday morning. The. case is one' in which the plaintiff seeks to recover tlJ.000 for services, rendered to . her - grandmother. ." Mrs. Clarissa 'Miner. !of St'onirigton, ,qf whose estate rhe defendant .is executor. - Attorneys Roche. Brown and Perkins-appear, for the plaintiff, and Attorney Rath bun for the defendant. - ' - " '-'-The plaintiff testified that her father. Horace t.' Miner, took her to live with her' grandmother at "the death ot her mother in 1S83, -she being about 2 1-2 years'old at the time.' As soon as she was large enough she washed dishxis and did all the housework and otwr work" on the farm and took "care of her grandmother. After- graduating from Westerly High school in 1S98 she had planned to go to Mt. Hoiyoke on mon ey "of. her own, but was dissuaded by CONTINUE HOUSEWIVES' ARMY .' ' IN PRESENT" FORM Local Organization .-Now Numbers To tal of 128 Members. At a meeting held"ih the headquar ters of -the Xationai League, for Wo man's -Service,- in the Thayer build ing, it was decided to. continue the organization of the Housewives' Army in its present form, - as a branch -of the League for .Wcman'i Service, ra ther, than reorganize as . the House wives' League. In the absence of the permanent chairman, Mrs.Harry- Hig gins. the meeting was-, presided over by Mrs. Edward -J. Graham. . - -Miss Louise Howe read the treasur er's report. The Housewives' Army in Norwich mumber 128 members and much work has ' been accomplished during the summer. ,The work of the Community Canning club was touched upon. : ' A' programme of work mapped out by Mrs. Hayward.. state 'chairman of the Housewives League, was present ed and it was voted to ' take it up, meeting the third Wednesday in each month for that purpose. The' course includes talks on practical subjects and voluntary discussion of the same. A paper was read by Mrs. Channing M. Huntington on the suBject of pur chasers carrying home -all. possible bundjjs. The annual amrfcp.it of money spent on delivery is appalling and at the present time the money so spent might be diverted to much more necessary service. The call on cur young, men. into thearniy is de pleting the ranks- of workers and it it becoming rapidly more difficult to accommodate customers in this re spect of deliver- If . each woman would voluntarily - offer to release the store keepers, from -this burden and would use her influence to that end it would be - a great- economic? gain. Mrs. Albert - Chase- spoke on the Liberty "Loan. She alluded to the ty ing up of commerce and shipping re sulting frbm "this: war 'and " the con signment effect on ' the farmer and the producer. The "money needed to earry on the war is; to. be raised now by about one-third direct taxation, and two-thirds by the Liberty loan.' Those who are unable to shoulder a sseond bond should seek the advice, of 1 their bank as to selling their first hond to re-invest in the' second. . The .first one heing n on -taxable, , it is readily sold, as ..to the person of -large means it peciires him . exemption from -taxes on that part of his property. t The woman's committee selling these bonds is absolutely non-sectarian and neither suffrage nor anti-suffrage, but is merely a- body -of women trying to do their share., for fthe government. Mrs. Chase announced that at the mass meeting to .be held next Tues day evening in the town hall, Prof. Bacon of Tale will be the principle speakeor and Tubbs'- band will fur nish music for the evening. Miss Howe then spoke of the Hoo- er pledge. ; From - Connecticut only UjQO pledge cards were received in Washington. This is partly explained by the faulty style of printing, the first cards with no city or stite there on and by the absence -of pushing, in s-ome'of .the districts. -But after all Germany's achievements unless one wishes to indulge in, satire. History and study will reveal that the world's greatest teacher, scientist, inventor discoverer. ' statesmen, gen eral. . Jp'r 1 osophen jpreacher. painter, poet, architect -no vel&t" or singer was not "made in Germany." ; , - -Townes Randolph Leigh. ' . LL. D. Ph. D.. F. S. Sc.. Professor of Chemistry. Georgetown College. - '- and tobacco certainly tastes better toasted. This has been proved to y ou by: the great success of ky Strike Everyone ; is delighted with their unusual flavor- all fhe Burley quality heightened, and improved because ' the ; tobacco is toasted. It's Toasted her grandmother, who felt that ahe could not get along without her. Mrs. Marshall stated that on -Jan. 1, 1893, her. grandmother told her that if sh stayed with her and took -care of her ahe .would pay her. and pay ner wen. and she decided to stay. ' ' In .1908 the plaintiff was married to George - Marshall and her grandmother never disapproved , of ner marriage. After a wedding trip- of three or fou weeks, she- returned to her grand mother's house, her husband, who was employed by Armour & Co.. remaining in Worcester. She stayed in her grandmother's house- about a year and a. half, continuing to do the work and take personal care of her. At the expiration of that time Mrs, Marshall went to live on a farm about two miles from ' her grandmother' 'arnuwhich the latter had bought for her but she still continued, to take care of her grandmother, going to her house every day and returning late a night. .This continued until her grand mother's death on Jan. 2S, 1916. . BOY SCOUTS TO HELP LIBERTY LOAN Scout Commissioner Bruce Has Called Meeting of All Troops Tonight.- " The first call for the Norwich Bpy facouts to take active part In the sec end. Liberty Loan, has been Issued. At the request of Weston C. Pullen of the publicity committee. Scout Com missioner B. M. Bruce has called for a meeting of all the troops tonight (Thursday) -at 7.45 in the Chamber of Commerce rooms. The object of this meeting is to get every troop' in town organized for the part they are to take in the advertising of the loan. Boy Scouts all over the country are expected to assist in the distribution of six million posters. Ralph H. Flske of Providence will speak briefly to the boys on the importance of thor oughness in this part of their work to which they have been . recommend ed by the government at Washington. A brief time will also be spent . in learning some special songs to be used at the coming rallies. Tbe national official campaign by the Scouts will take place from Oct. 20 to 25th inclusive . In Norwich, this campaign will be ushered in by a big public meeting on Friday, the 19th. Plans are now being consid ered which will make the event the most interesting of its kind ever held in , this city. One important part of the programme will . be the awarding of the war service - emblems earneu jr - the boys in the first Liberty loan vampaign. The presentation will be made by a representative of the gov ernment. - The total amount subscribed to the Liberty Loan in Norwich to date is a little over $1?3,000. Flske, the Providence man who has ccme here to assist in the local campaign, ad dressed a meeting nt the Chamber of commerce Liberty Loan committee in the chamber of commerce rooms on Wednesday afternoon at 3. 3-0 o'clock. A mass meeting for both men and women Is being arranged for Tuesdav evening next by Mrs. Albert Chase of the women s committee of the Liberty Loan campaign committee. Prof. Ben jamin W. Bacon of Yale has been se cured as the .main speaker and an address will also be delivered by Mr. Fiske. There will be community singing- and music by Tubbs' Military band. , . - , 4 The publicity committee of the Lib erty loan are to send notices to all of the pastors in the city requesting that thev make appeals in their t-hurches on cne of the remaining two Sundays for the need of. purchasing it is not a record to be proud of and Washington has apportioned to the state of Connecticut 200.000 pledges to be signed. This has been cut down from a much higher figure given at first. Those who have already signed in -Norwich will not be asked to do so again as a ; record has been kept of their names. The campaign for new names, will begin the thjrd week ot October. Let U3 hope Connecticut may then make a better showing o:i this matter. A nation-wide move ment as it is. put forward by the na tional government and under the di rection of the man appointed by President Wilson as the one to carry us successfully ; through the coming year, who -can refuse to support it? JSven if we are doing our best and in tending to always do so, can't we give our government the support and en couragement of knowing that every woman stands, behind -it! In soma states almost every woman's name ap pears on this pledge. After some discussion of these mat ters the meeting adjourned. Cigarettes. (54) eooked THAT "BAD BACK ....Deuyou have a dull, steady ache In the small of the back sharp, stabbing twinges when stooping or lifting kid ney and bladder disorders? For bad back and- 'weakened kidneys Norwich residents' recommend Doan's Kidney Pills. Read this - Norwieh statement. ,' woman's Mrs. Harold Vars, .26. Penobscot St, says: r "One ox of Doan's Kidney Pills gave me complete relief from ter rible sharp pains across the ' small of my back. My back bothered me most when I stpoped or exerted myself. It was through a friend that I. learned of Doan's Kidney Pills and I was ad vised to ' give them ' a trial. Dean's rertainly did all that was claimed for them." . . .' " Price 60c, at all dealers. Don' simply ask for a kidney. remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Vars had. Foster-Milburn Co Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. T. ' Liberty bonds. It Is expected that in some cases 'a special sermon will be preached while in others mention will be made at both services. The Liberty Loan committee have made arrangements -to erect a 20-foot thermometer on the . pole loeated a the Toung block corner on Franklin square this week 'Friday. From then on the public of Norwich will be able to watch the progress of the mercury snowing ine daily amount ot bud scriptlons to the Liberty Lpan cam paign in Norwich as well as the num ber of subscriptions received each day. The Norwich., New London Sign company have given their services in the erection, painting and daily tab ulating of the sign, the Chappell com pany have donated the lumber and the Peek, Mc Williams company the making of the large thermometer. This speaks well for the patriotism of the Norwich conoems. Everyone in Norwich is greatly interested in the local ' campaign, to raise the allotment of ?1.2o0,000. A strenuous effort will be made to bust the thermometer. pushing the mercury completely over. the top. Another very kind offer to helD along the campaign comee again from the Norwioh, New London Sign com pany which have taken the balance of the Liberty- loan posters and will place these on their bill boards throughout this section. , , EIGHTH BOX OF KNITTED SETS PACKED. Woman's Service League Sends An other Shipment 'to Navy League Headquarters. At the rooms of the National League for Woman's Service the eighth box of knitted sets was packed . and sent to tbe headquarters of the Navy league Wednesday. Mrs. John D. Hall, chairman, stated that since the first week in June there have been 899 finished pieces returned to the rooms,': In addition to the eight Boxes sent to the JNavy league, our own boys have been supplied since that became possible, and very apprecia tive have they been, as is evidenced from the many letters received ex pressing their gratitude. The women of Norwich have re sponded nobly to this call for service and every day sees new ones enlisted in the ranks of the knitters. Too much credit cannot be given them for this eager response and it cannot . be estimated how far-reaching is the comfort given by them. As cold weather approaches, however, the need grows greater for every sweater and scarf,. every helmet and every pair or wristlets and socks. N. F. A. NOTE8. Students Who Have . Mads the Dra matie Club Boys' Glee . Club First Rehearsal Wednesday. Held The students who have made the Dramatic club are Miss Hazel Fletch er. '17, Miss Margaret Bttlea, '19, Miss Sarah Long, '20, William Brend, '18, Frank 'Battersby, MS. These students will be given another tryout: Miss Ruth Scrivener. 18, Miss Helen -Vergason. .'19,. Miss . Marion Bli'ven, '19, Richard- Hourlgan. 18, Timothy Brewer. '18. Francisco Covell, 19. The club will -probably give a play later in the year-. Miss Eunice Gulli ver has charge of it. The Boys' Glee club held . its first rehearsal Wednesday afternoon. Ray mond V. Congdon is the director of it this year. .... Walter N. Kernan Takes Up K. of C. Work. . Resigning as vice . president and general counsel - of - the New Tork State Railways and Mohawk! Valley Co.. Walter X. Kernan, of Utica and New Tork city, one of the most prom inent railroad men in the state of Xew Tork, wil! devote himself to the work of the Knights of Columbus committee oh war activities- in Eu rope, until the end of the war. Mr: Kernan sailed Monday for England, and after a few weeks spent in that country, will go' to Paris, where he will establish offices as Knights of Columbus commissioner with -'.hs American overseas armjv Mr. Kernan will have ' romplete charge of the foreign work which the. Knights of Columbus - has outlined nnd which will be identical in char acter with the' work which that or-' gmization. as the representative cf the Catholic peop!e of the United States, is doing for the soldiers in the encampments and cantonments of this- country. He will make a com plete survey of the field in France a-id under his direction the erection of Knights -of Columbus recreation buildings will . begin. Mr-. Kernan will be surrounded in his Paris head quarters bv '. a ' complete staff of as sistants, and nearly 100 field secre taries, who have a'ready been select ed will join Mr. Kernan in Franca within the next few weeks, prepared to assume charge of the Knights of Columbus recreation work In the camps and .at the front. Officers of St. Agnes' Guild. At the recent annual meeting of St. Agnes' guild of Christ church the reer tor Rev. Richard R. Graham, was re e'ected president. The- other officers oif.-rt?' - F-st vice president. Miss Hazel B. Smith ; second, vice president ' Miss Phoebe Brewster: treasurer. Mrs. Reve.lv M. ' BHven: assistant treasurer. Miss Lillian Bovn ton: corresponding secretary. - Mrs. Kben. Learned: secretary. Miss Mary Ewing. -'."'" ' - -'Have Formed ' Partnership. -John F.'Ryan of " Xe w ; Ydrfc. city. Only 4 Days More W 3 ,4 S 6 7 8 9' WSs&f Vk ro II 12 13 11 15 16 ggprP 17 10 10 20 gl 22 23 g Ife . V C 25.S26 27 28 29 30 31 Standard Rotary AND The "Save While You Sew" "New Era" Club JOIN NOW THIS IS THE LAST WEEK BUY A NEW "STANDARD ROTARY" SEWING MACHINE PAY 5c THIS WEEK - 10c NEXT WEEK Then 5c more each week than the preceding week, un til payments are all made. Your first payment- will In sure the delivery of the machine at your home. THE "NEW ERA" MONEY-SAVING AGREEMENT SEWING MACHINE CLUB Closes - promptly when all members. Each Prepaid Final Payment Earns 10c Div idend. In other words,, by paying the last installment when you make the first payment, you will receive a rebate of 10c. Pay the next to the last installment when you make your second regular payment and you will receive another rebate ot upon this basis you can of the cost of the machine. Come In And See These Wonderful Machines FIND OUT ABOUT THE "NEW ERA PLAN DO BT NOW formerly' genera! superintendent on the $4,000,000 railroad improvements in Waterhury, and Charles H. Pres ton, Jr., the civil engineer, with of fices in Waterbury, have formed a partnership to be known as Ryan & Preston. The firm will specialize in heavv railroad construction. Mr. Preston is still to maintain his prlv- te practice as consulting engineer. Mr. Preston is a former Norwich man and is the son of the late Charles H. Preston of this city. AT THE DAVIS THEATRE. Dadcjy Long Legs. Daddy Long Legs, a four act comedy Jean Webster, was presented un der the direction of Henry Miller, be fore a crowded house at the uavis theatre on Wednesday evening, it was a delightful story of a little or phan girl taken from a home ana given college education . oy a mywngu guardian, whom she named tn a mo ment of ectasy, Daddy Long Legs, his identity was not revealed to her until after her graduation and her entrance into a literary career, wnen one any she discovered that the- man of her choice was her own Daddy Long Legs, As Judy, the orphan, Frances tann ing Clarke carried her role faultlessly. nd Edward Brandt maae an aamir- able Jarvls Pendleton, the guarlan, STEAD'S MARKET - 36 FRANKLIN STREET HONEY Sweet and PEARS, ORANGES, TOKAY GRAPES, EATING AND BAKING APPLES, GRAPE FRUIT AND PEACHES ALL FRESH NATIVE VEGETABLES CARROTS, BEETS, ONION8. CELERY, SPINACH, HUB SQUASH, SHELL BEAN8, LIMA BEAN8, PEPPERS, PAR8LEY, TURNIPS, CU CUMBERS and LETTUCE. BUY YOUR CRAB APBLE8 FOR MAKING JELLY NOW. DEER FOOT FARM 8AU8AQE8 HAVE JU8T ARRIVED. Sewing Machines agreements are assigned to loc. ay mating an payments save mbre than ten per cent. known to Judy as Daddy Long Legs. A. Dean Cole took the part of James McBride, the upstart of a Princton youth, who very nearly upset the hap piness of both Judy and Jarvls. The part of Julia Pendleton, niece, of Daddy Long Legs and James McBride's real choice was carried by Ethel Thompson, while pretty Olive Moore was seen in the role of Sally McBride. James' sis ter. Other members of tho cast of whom special mention should be made are Bessie Lea Lestina, the. motherly Mrs. Semple, Daddy Long Legs' old nurse, with whom Judy spent her summer vacations, Xina'Savllle who was seen in the part of Mrs. Ldppett, matron of the orphange, and John Barnes as Walters, the butler. The musical numbers "included The Thunderer, Sousa; Hungarian Lust spiel, Keler Bela; The Paradise of Mahomet, Robert Planquette and Ex cerpts from Oh, Boy, Charles J. Rob erts. Fined for Hunting on Sunday Joseph Mondelcl and William Bel- ( lucci of Tew London were in the New ' London policy court Tuesday morn ing to answer to charges of violating the game laws, not only for hunting without having the necessary license but also for discharging a gun on Sunday. They were fined $10 in each case, which they paid. INI , L. Delicious -I'