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FARMER OFFERED 35 CENTS
PER BUSHEL FOR POTATOES; OTY CONSUMER PAYS $1.25 Time* Correspondent ; Shows How Profits To Middleman I . Boosts the Cost of M* Living. i * ______ HO MARKET FOR APPLES . ROTTING ON TREES Fruit Must Be Large and Showy T . or Fanner Cannot j I* Sell It t With potatoes quoted In the Detroit market reporta at SO and 66 cents per bushel, and being sold to the house wires of the city In grocery stores or from regetabie wagons, at 26 and. 20 cents per peck, the following Informa tion contained In a letter to The Times from a. resident of a small vil lage In Oakland county, within 40 miles of Detroit, thiows an Interesting sidelight upon one detail In the high cost of living. Buyers of potatoes have been through here this week offering only Si cents per bushel, and that only for the very large potatoes, the medium-sued and small ones being cast aside with disdain. There U • splendid crop and the potatoes are clean and splendid cookers Irrespective of size. Ass matter of fact, good housekeepers prefer a medium nixed potato be cause they cook better and more evenly than the very large ones, require less fuel to cook, and look better when sewed, but you can not convince the men buyers of thU fact. Although the Grand Trank railroad runs -through the village and the potatoes could be shipped to Detroit by freight or express, the fanners do not care to undertake Individual shipping without a definite market, in the city. The cost o( transportation by either freight or express, is email. By the foimer, the pota toes would have to be hauled from the railroad depot, but with the latter, at a slight advance in cost, they are delivered at your resi dence door. H certainly seems a shame that Detroit housekeepers should have to pay the middleman four or five time* the price of fhna products and tbs fanners al low their crope to rot on the ground, all because of tl)e greed of the middlemen, and the fact that producer and consumer seem unable p> get into direct touch with .'efich Other. . The same writer- says the apple , crop Is In a similar condition as the potato crop, with tli* fruit rotting on the trees, or ground, because if the fanner picks *tbe apples he can find no market for them unless the fpilt Is very large and showy. ... -Lots of people 4a the plfir would ho glad to buy the smaller potato#* jxnd apples If lound and good *ta these days of high prices. If .they could get them at a reasonable price,** says The Times Informant, '‘and the farmer certainly would rather sell at a low figure than get nothing at all.. He re pents. however, buyers offering &S cents a bushel for the very best po tatoes be can grow and then selling thorn to the city for the asm* to*** r *per peek- , TRIES TO END HER LIFE AFTER LOVERS* QUARREL '■* Kato.Koemicki, If yaaip old. of NoTm Ferry-ave. ; east, quarreled with her lover, late Monday night, and continued to weep until 2 o’clock Tuesday morning.' Then she tried to hill herself bt swallowing ‘poison. She wpa removed to Grace hospital In time to save her- life. r School Department F. W. PRATHER. Editor CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL UHnUI IMl—f'hlrf, •Uker* The »Ulf of the Central'* monthly publication. lias been chosen for the coming year. It la; Editor* in-chief, Palmer/Button; asslstont edi tor, Winifred James; advertising mSO nger, Louie Freldenburg; assistant advertising manager, Oerry Hanna; assistant editor, Harold Chriettaa; lit. •rarjr editor, Helen Lowrie; art edi tor, Harold Eaton; aselstant art edi tor, Alex Crockett; grade editor, Harry Mann; exchaoge editor, Julia Broad well; sporting editor, Speneer Wttfcee; aaaletant sporting editor, Dorothy Bpaln; debating nod organ!- gallon editor. Colin Campjpll;. cod trlbutlng editors, * Marjorie Porter, Donald McDonald and Kenneth Spain; advisory boaiM, Mias Cook, Mr. Slok* -JMLJir, Thompson, Mr DarneUa The Gladstone Debating clutoKSw] raady to awing Into* the fall strength of Ha term s work, all the committees having been appointed., and a topic Jor debate selected for next Friday's until rg The committee# are; Mem bsrshlp—C. Nntleo. chairman; ,J. An drews, U Fried eoberi* S. Caallff* Topic committee —E. Rlnxey, chair mns; H. htaaaell. N. Tookar. Debate * committee— Robert Mono, chairman; Oeorge Maleomaon. Rpesel Elliot, H. f Hiofca." Fines committee—Alex Crock tot. chairman; H. Kiefefem Wilson. Skma committee —H. Christian. ohalr, wgaan; H. Walters, R. Allen. Social oommlttee—M Byrne*, chairman. H. Smith, It Fleming. Athletic commit nen»r Hawkins, dbaltmaa; E. Arndt. JW Bolton. Pin committee—lt Coop er, chairman; B Hyde. Y Smith. Ad Crockett and feissTifiSf-. PLAN TO INCREASE NUMBER OF SALOONS Liquor Men Would Make Town ship, Not County, Unit for Local Option LANSING, Mich„ Out. I—(Spq dal.) —Plans are being made by toe liquor men of the state to initiate con stitutional amendments to be sub mitted to the voters at the spring election, which If adopted , would change the local option law by mak ing the township instead of the county the unit. This information is now being, received here today, It be ing said that the proposed amend dient is now being drafted by a De troit attorney In the employ of the llqtlor Interests. Because of the fact that cities gen erally vote wet while several town ships return dry majorities, It is esti mated that the number of saloons would be greatly increased If the amendment should be adopted. It Is said that another amendment is also to be submitted, providing that half the license money paid by the saloons be turned Into the state highway fund for the construction of good roads. In this manner the liquor men expecf~to receive the sup port of the automobile owners. There are about 4,000 saloons In Michigan at the present time, and. estimating the licenses at S6OO, the state would receive $1,000,000 for good roads if the amendment were adopted. VILLA'S MEN LAY SIEGE TO NACO General Assault Upon C&rraa zistas is Not Expected For a * Week, However WASHINGTON, Oct. f. —Gen. May torena. commanding the Vtlltstas forces In the sthte of Sonora, has be gun a siege of Naco, Just across tbe Arizona border, by investing the town on the south and west Desultory fir ing goes on constantly, but no impres sion has so far been made by the at tacks. A general assault upon the treuchea of Gen. Hiii, who Is defend ing the town with 2.600 Carranslsta soldiers, is not espected for at leapt a week. This was the substance of a dis patch to tha war department today from Gen. Bliss, in command of the United Btatee border troops. Warning has been t given to the fighting factions not to endanger lives *r property of Americans Just across Hbm border from the scene of th«T Gen. Bliss also reported the wound ing OC-oo« of the American troopers by u stray bullet from the Mexican side, but stated his condition Is not serious. * ’ CUSSING GETS A MAN OUT OF WORK A JOB A man “cussed” himself Into a good job In the postofflee corridor, Mon day. Assistant Custodian Guy K. Matheson threatened to arrsfc the man for using profane language on Uncle Sam’s property. ’’All right, I wish you would,” said the man explaining that he was out of work. Hie heneet countenance Im pressed the custodian, and Instead of arresting him he celled up e con tractor he knew, and arranged for the man to go to work. glris' debating society, are: Mem bership—Q. Daniel*, chairman; O. Vinter, K. Bchermerhorn, D. York, O. Lawrence. Topic—R Franklin, chair man; J. Tyler, T. Potter. Debate— H. Lowrie, chairman; M. Ooodrlch. B. Ford. Chronicles—G. Vinter, chair man; B. Updike. D. York, R. Dailey. Fines—H. Lacy, chairman; D. Bcher merhorn, M. L Vegne, L Stafford, R. Finkr Board#—G. Owen chalrinna; K. iSgoldeby, *. Abrams. M. Adams. Auditor, R. Flnsterwald; oratorical representative, B. Updike. The committees of the House of Representatives are: Ways J and means—F. Button, chairman; H. Baton, J. Ludlngtoa, H. Anderson, 0. Scott. Membership —C.» Campbell, chairman; I. Dodge, H. Douglas, W. Thomas, 9 . Hyde. Dabatp—H. Doug lea, chairman; C. Carmine. C. Camp belt M. McFarland*. Fincs-R. Strin ger, chairman; H. Anderson. W. Mtu to, M. Land, L. Owen. Bills—C. Scott, chairman; R. El ridge, H. Hopkln. Pfega 1 Dodgy, chairman, w. Min “to, K. Spain. Foreign affaire-* Wltbee. chairman; L. Ochring, R. Stringer. Social—F. Buell, chairman; H JtrSfi, R. Cottoeg. A. Joelyn, J. Ptrahall History—L. Oerhrlng, chair men; M. Lone, C. Craig. Reporter. I. Ludlngton; librarian, C. Carmine. '? The Tsefcne club held lie eleetkM of officers last Friday and 1 chose the following 'leaders: . Gertrude Whit ttngham, president; Claribel Saddock, vice president; Oraoe Allen, secre tory; Juaalto Winchester, treasurer The girls have decided to study the Rubjeet of home art this term (please notice this, fellows). Harold Jackson, a- Central graduate, hpe been Storied organising president of the freshmen cien at Tuffs ook Henry Burrltt. who graduated from Oentanl to toll, was editor tetoilef of the "Ivy," a Junior publtqattea to M«. TMMtmie woo consumed too THS DETROIT TIMSS. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1914. CLAYTON BILL TO BE READY SOON House Democros Expect to Pre oent Anti-Trust Measure to President by Thursday WASHINGTON. Oct. 6.—Presenta tion to the president for Ms signa ture of the Clayton anU-trnst bill by Thursday or Friday, waa planned to day by house Democratic leaders, when the conference report, as agreed to. S6 to 24, by the senate late yes terday, was transferred from the inn ate to the house. Chairman Webb, of the house Judi ciary committee, who has charge of ths Clayton measure, stated today ho anticipated little opposition to con ccmrsnce of the house in the con ferees’ report Hs expects the Phil ippine limited Independence bill to be paused today or Thuriday, to be followed by the anti-trust bill. OHIO BAR HONORS LURTOirS MEMORY Lawyers of Sixth Circuit Hold Special Service for Late U. S. Supreme Justice CINCINNATI, 0., Oct. 4—A meet ing of the bar of the sixth United 9tates circuit waa held here today in memory of the late Justice Lnrton of the United States supreme court. Justice Day, of the United States cir cuit court, presided. Former Atty.-Gen. Me Reynolds who succeeded Justice Lurton on the su preme bench, was on the program for an address. A memorial, prepared by a committee consisting of John J. Vortress,’of Nashville; Judson Har mon, of Cincinnati; Judge C. Angeil, of Detroit, and Edmond E. Trabue, of Louisville, was read. WED BROTHERS OF FIRST HUSBANDS Two brides of Tuesday are wedding the brothers of their deceased hus bands. May Trombley will wed Louis Trombley and Roae Wells will marry Harry Weßa ; ’‘My first husband waa such a „ood man that 1 am glad to have another opportunity to wed in the same fam ily.” said Mrs. Trombley. “Louis not only looks like my former husband, but he bar the same disposition. * Such marriages wdre declared to be common by Marriage Lleense Clerk Stewart, although this was the first time that two had applied for !l censes 'in one day.. CITY WATERWAGONS LOANED TO BREWERY V .<<<•*' •* <"* - KANSAS CITY, Mo., OcL Indig nant taxpayers are today loudly pro testing toe lending of city water wagons to a local brewery to haul bear now stored In vata. The park board declared the brewery was in distress and the city wanted to help it. out-r that the city would be paid for- use of »Ap«« .i. -i it t One citizen, lawyer, suggested if thqy could not atop it through city of ficials, they might get action* under the pure food law, wMch prohibits false labeling. Officials on the dry Ksnfifes aide hereafter are expected to look with suspicion on any water wagon that should cross the state line—even though water wagons heretofore have been above suspicion. - J*b . Prlatiu dob* Rkkt Tlbm Pvtatlßsr Co- I* John P. !t ' s . SUGGESTIONS The feet that the public generally Is taking a lot ‘M Interest in The Times* school department should prompt yob to have Items from your school In as often as possible. Don't wait for the other fellow to "beet you to it*’ with his items, but send in something every day. There are numeVoua, Items to bo written about to your, school that will be of Interest to others, even If they seem of little consequence to you. Just because you happen to know about it does.not destroy tie value as news—there may bo several hundred that have not heard ot It Let It be understood that the school editors art selected to writs up the gdneral school and personal news and Invite the students generally to contribute ttema. In this way yog. attract attention Athletic events are especially de sirable as news, so tell about any teams that may,be organised or any games that are pftaye£ ■; ♦ < If some boy or gfrl shown unpaeal talent or. ability In nay lino of work, tell'about , * In the manual training and domes tic science departments you should be able to "dig up" Innumerable exceptionally pretty Apiece oT’ftugnk toys, or some girl may bo able to .tow dr cook equal to the great 9grand mothers. V*. TelT about say musical organlsatloo yeu may have In the school, or about any student that has deetttod talent INGRAM FLAYS PARTY BOSSES IN NOONJPEECH Double-Crooned Both Employer • and Employe In Defeat of New Charter PROGRESSIVE FEATURE CAUSED ITS DOWNFALL Large Crowd at Chalxnera Plant Hears Democratic Candidate For Mayor “The ring politicians, fearing the preferential ballot, the. recall, and other progresses fssturss in ths pro posed nsw charter, caused it* de feat.” That ia what Frederick F. Ingram, Democratic nominee for mayor, told an assemblage of employee In front of the Chalmers Motor Cos. s (aclory, Tuesday noon. “The ring politicians double-crossed both the employer and the employe by their demagogic appeals. They told the employer that tha new char ter was too good to labor and that their business would suffer if the pro posed charter waa adopted. Then they turned around and told the em ploye that the charter waa not good for them because tbe Board of Com merce and many prominent Detroit ers were behind It with thgir sup port. They went further and prom ised the laboring class that the labor features In the charter would *be taken care of by piecemeal amend ment. Has any effort been made to koep tola promise? No, of coarse not. “When I was fighting for the pro gressive measures In the new char ter, I was approached by the ring politicians and their emissaries. They told me that the charter would be defeated unless the progressive meas ures were dropped from tt They promised to support it. if we would agree to modify some of the amend ments. We told them we would stand by the good features In the charter, believing and knowing that that would be helpful to the honest and efficient government of our city. Finally the ring politicians argued down to one provision. If we would forget the preferential ballot, they told ns. the charter would be adopted. They knew that this provision would be the death knell of machine rule and nat urally they did not want to lose their grip on the throats of the voters. 7 . “We stood by our guns, despite overtures tost were made to us from time to time by the leaders of the ring. What was the result? They went out and used their forces to de feat the charter. They filled the people with lies and quoted bogus decisions to knock the proposed char ter. They succeeded, and nowwa are trying In another way to do* for the people what the ring politicians prevented us from doing by securing toe adoption of toe charter.” ..." Mr. Ingram refarted to his personal work on the charter oommtfisiub and also to his efforts ia the constitution al convention. He fiayed the present administration for allowing itself to bo, controlled by private Interests to ths detriment of too city atlargs. “If $ have to pledge my soul and buy my election. I will say right here that I don’t want It," declared Mr. In ffißi. I wtni to fu ytnto in® city hall office unfettered and capable of carrying out my own ideas, or not at aIL“ TV - ■YH i' ' Mr. Ingram’s speech, which lasted until after the wdiistle had sounded for the return of the workmen to the ■hope, was listened to with wrapt attention by the throne and he waa liberally applauded whan ha finished. Ho waa"accompanied by John Faust, hie campaign manager, and Joseph Morrell, Democratic candidate for city ffijipr i• ' y■■ Yi ? 6': w ■ ' vY- \ Record of Local Events, Personal and General, as Related by the School Editorial Staff for The Detroit Times. POE SCHOOL Kmfllaml/(mSIcSSmIm XS 11m, Kdwta Barker. • Quite a lot of Interest la being token In the new game es German bet ball. Several teems may bo or ganised, both among the boys end gtfto. j , Five girl teams have been organ iaed to play newcomb. and they ere nil very enthusiastic. It la the Intention to have store optlcon views and lectures each Mon day'afternoon for room A. We have enjoyed two lecturea so far. Anna Hill entertained several of her nrieeds Thursday at bar home. Anew playground la being added to the Poe school FRANKLIN SCHOOL ri pwrltawttt, Oeeaos Mmttmmmm, PtoM ktoiidHr way for orgiUlltYrg several nemoomb teams. We have some pretty good talent and- win likely challenge other schools for match games. - A soccer teem will also be organ ised. according to present plans. The girts take about to much In terest In newcomb ee the boya, and may hnve one or more teams. Mrs. J. Coblew, No 1M bocustet., U entertaining her daughter, Mrs. A. Goodrich, of Flint. Mfcb. Mr. and Mrs. 7 F. Williams of No. IS High-at. west have toft for an ox tended motor tour to Niagara Me and gslnlß east. w ' Bil|rtdi), tl)6 Boffin hu known many changes es me stars, and more than ones baa Min Into the hands es Austria. The city bee sus tained atom stages la the course of Us long history than even Constant!- “COTTON POOL” WILL PROTECT GROWERS Southern Bankers Will Set Aside $150,000,000 To Pra serve Crop WASHINGTON. Oct 6 Formation by southern bankers of a "cotton pool" with resources of from |1 (0.000,000 to $200,000,000 to take care of the cotton crop deprived by the war of a Euro pean market was a solution of the cot ton problem before the treasury de partment today. Its adoption and ap proval by Secretary McAdoo was deemed certain. Assessments are to be made upon each bank to complete the “ootton pool." similar to the plan of operation of the. exporters' "gold pool," now nearly completed under supervision of the federal reserve board Loans from the “pool’ will be made to cotton producers and brokers on n basis ot sis or seven cents a pound, based on cotton warehouse receipts. The "pool” plan seemed the probar ble solution of the cotton situation, to take the place of various congres sional legislative schemes suggested. UNCLE SAM ORDERS 2 WAR DIRIGIBLES Success of Aircraft in Europe Believed Responsible For . Now Orders N*W YORK. Oct. s.—The United States government has ordered two dirigible airships for war purposes, according to local builders, as a- re sult of observations carried on at the seat of war tn Europe. Heretofore the army officials In this « untry have been opposed to the risible airship, but It is believed the report of Col. Samuel Reber, U. 8. A., is responsible for the change of opin ion. Col. Reber studied the airship situation abroad and reported to bis government three weeks ago. Just what that report was is not known. The orders for the two airships indi cates that the European nations have met with succens in the use of this type. SENATE LEADERS IN “WAR TAX’’ CAUCUS - * “Gentlemen’s Agreement” For Immediate Pannage of Mea sure Probable WASHINGTON, Oct. t—No session of the senate was held today because of the Democratic caucus on the "war tax" bill. Democratic Loader'* Kern said the caucus would not attempt to pledge majority senators to vote for the com mittee draft of tha bill, but a "gen tleman's agreement" tor such action was considered probable. An agree ment by which Democrats shall re frain from debate and offering of amendments as much as possible to expedite passage of the revenue mea sure and permit early adjournment of congress was another object of the caucus. The war tax bill today remained the only Important. Unfinished business of the senate blocking adjournment. COTTON IS BOUGHT DIRECT FROM PLANTER Os the number of bales of cotton that hare boon purchased under the "Buy a Bale" arrangement by the Michigan Store company, through tta southern representatives, is a bale that was purchased* direct from the planter a few days since. This bale of cotton ksn been shipped to the home office in this city and upon its arrival will be displayed In the show windows of the company's office on Jefferson-ave., for Inspection of the public. ' TRAVERSE JURORS FOR NOVEMBER DRAWN The list of traverse Jurers for the November term in theWederal court In Detiolt is as teiiows: Stanley Ander son. Detroit; Frank U. Bauer, Adrian: John K. Btane, Dcvll'e Lako; Charlee Borden. JOneevlMe; Frank Brown. Brooklyn; Theodore ML Bultard, Mar shall: George T. Button, Albion: Wil lard k. Buell, Detroit* William H. Coon. Jackson; James Curry, Marietta; John Ferguson. Detroit: John W, Flynn. Bat tle, Creek; Guy H. Fowler. Goodells; Theodore Gerealraoe. Detroit; Joseph Our wold, Columblavtlie; John Ulllon. Seilner Fred J. Glass. Beth; Will Oust, Morerel; Charles E. 'Gough. Howell: Joseph Q. Hanford. Tecumaeh; Kdward Harris, Tale; A. J. Hlldersctttd. Detroit; Kit Janlase. Detroit: Robert Johnson. Bandusky; Adolph J. Kaiser, Adrian; Jaa. Kite our. Goodella; Charles A. Lah ser, nedford; C. H. Lord la Hornet: GiH Lowe. Willis; Charles H. Meredith, Al ien; ,8. Moore. Detroit; AngUs McDon ald. Mneon; Wilbur Nugent, Brighton; Thomas O'Brien. Detroit; John Pad gett. At. Johns; John Pnrehelsky, De troit: Lyman O, Pebbles. Qulney: Perry Prlndlc. Farmington j. W. R. Porcelf. Frontier; Gustavo Raoppe. FTcorse; John Robor, Monroe; Irvin Rlfk% Belleville: Charles, Hueger. Detroit; John K. Schwelkeri Port Huron; Ray mond Sheaf, Marshall; F. P. South worth. Cr os well; John H. Starker, Ap plegate: James Sterling, Tale; John •trick, Brighton; George Strong. Sou*h Rookwood; Alfred Taylor, Jaekeon: William Tourney, Ann Arbor; James O. Vaa Amden.'Detroit; James W Walsh, Detroit; William H. Walker, Monroe; lOdwfn White, NorthviHo; Onronee Wtlllamß Carleion; WUUaui H win- Tlirttt; gt»optiot<lw»lllo<- end Gkerloe gins mermen. Marine City. > The grand Jurers are the following: 'C. C. Balfour. Detroit; Roman BIMeU. Detroit: Henry Bianketeln. Detroit; Frank B. Cole. NorvittT&oll A. Dev. Fowlervtlle: William H. Elliott. Jack eon; P. L. Graham. Ooswell; Bruce R Haisall Cohoctah; K O. Hoag. AMI Arbor; Hoary K sue ter. Mt. Clemens; Henry Dergo. Conor: Alfred J. Mahon. Detroit; matt Max. Ann Arbor; Thomas FavtlCr. Cement city: John Rene. Whit more Lake- Oliver H. Richards, Han over; John Schroeder, Tecumteh; Frank •fhedd, Berithgtha; George Dtreef. Sr. Detroit, and Adam Winger t, North Bruges* V;- t ■ \ Children Ory for nnsiitrs, CASTORIA wriofi# Mmß ,y! , “MICKEY” SHEA IS HELD FOR SWINDLE Tusmaay Potttidsu Said Is Have Baa tea Pontiac Man Out of $3,000 V TOLEDO. Oct 6.—A man said by police to be “Mickey" Shea, of Now York, formerly prominent In Tammany ball politics. Is held here today with six companions on charges of working alleged "wire Upping" swindles. W. L Rundell. Pontiac. Mich., told the pollen that he lost $3,000 in n sup posed scheme promoted by the men. The author!ties today charged an attempt was made to obtain $30,000 from Thomas J. Kefeoe in the same manner. EMPLOYES WALK OUT. CAR SERVICE TIED UP TORT SMITH. Ark.. Ctot 6.—Street oar servloe la Port Smith and Van Buren was tied up today following n walkout of motormen and contactors last night. The strike resulted from the discharge of 16 men. members of s recently organised union. The Vbft Smith Light A Traction Cos. operates the traction system. John D. Mabley Q/ltlQ • The moßt PC** ll * and far-reaching argument ffi*2 oUyo. Mabley clothe# Is to UU the plain unvarnished I truth about them. If we keep saying It ourselves, J folks think we are bragging—so we ask you to J ask your neighbor—or to try a Mabley suit yoar " ,f V j Mabtey-8 Corner Grand Hirer aad GriawaM New Full Ortm and Tuned. tuMu Far Hkfc ' <3- .1 I P slt\€ 0 - Model | Laundryj A business of auch proportion* u ooti could only have been built through giving auperiof work and guaranteed prompt service. Cadillac 1096 Mites Theater Building 146 Michigan Ave. Dime Bank Building 1458 Michigan Ave. 2992 Woodward Ave. (Highland Park) Drink and Drug Habits Successfully Treated IF YOU WANT TO STOP, WE CAM DO THE REST * There li absolutely nothing dangerous or harm ful about the Gatlin treatment tor the Drug and Liquor Hablta. The toatltute is absolutely private snd each patient has a private room—professional ‘ attendant#—everything to make your stay here a pleasant one and certainly a visit that you will never regret to the last day of your life. UQUORHUNT The Gatlin treatment for the liquor habit requires only from three to five days. You can enroll tonight or tomor row and at the end of the week you will be entirely free from any craving for alcoholic drink. Hundreds of men and women teetlfy to our success. OPEN DAY AMD MIGHT Gatlin Institute PHom Grand 3052 881 Woodward Avo. 'ey SMOKERS """I Gigar Maker's Smoker. Made in Style. 1 Havanna Filled Quality and Quantity, 5c Each For Sale at All Fint-Clau I Cigar Stands t. h. Pjrai^ol OKTRIBUTOM _//»■'• • ; s “• «e Implement and Vefcfclt be Restored in TMs CHICAGO, Oct. 6.— Thirty letters, urging American dealers’ organisations to eataiMjjßlj the- expansion of buslaass com m unities by "reasonable jMo%s| alou of credit," were seat day by the executive boast MPMM National Implement A elation. I-mm The letter aaeerja that can bankers now have H power to restore con fidonet tiMa-mmM many thousands of workers the payrolls. It points out Em itaWWlf moua crop values of ltl4 clarea that only “credit. and courage" are necessary to the wheels of Industry ftg The bankers are asked not oagp V.‘ extend credit within reason, EMjW dlacoarage a peculation In' values. A Canadian soap factory. pIK 9300.000. is to be erootod la Hama!— Ont.. by s Cincinnati firm for eaWtilll lng Its trade In tbo Dominion. ST- MM DRUG HABIT Treatment for the various drug habits usually require# from ten days to two weeks— and we are Just as successful In eaeb case as we are with liquor drinkers. We claim to be the only Institute actually and effectually curtag ninety per cent of all drug esses.