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NEWJ HAVEN '.MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 12, 1897.
Ready for Camp ? Got your Slouch Hat, or cool, Spider Web Cap ? Got your Trunk, Suit Case, Hammock?; . Straw Hats "salute" at half price. Soft Hats and Caps "right face" at next to half. Hammocks "halt" at the bargain bugle's blast. Suit Cases and Trunks "strike tent" at easy trade-taps. FRIEND E. BROOKS, 795 Chapel Street. IT PA YS TO BUY THE BEST. 0W$r There has been a demand for a high grade Cigar at a Low Price. ' In order to meet it we have taken the agency for LA RAPIDEZ KEY WEST ClOARS, made in four sizes, which are sold for less than they can be manufac tured here. They are made of the very finest selected tobacco, and we guarantee them. Still selling the Ml FAVOR1TA, KEY WEST. GILBERT & THOMPSON, 018 CHAPEtr ST. Smart Shore Trade Mark. j J Easy, cool, neat, enduring. Mark that word, " enduring," or you will easily be deceived by half price im itations that appear1 good but wear bad. Men's Rubber Sole Canvas Shoes, high and low cut, in black, white and tan. Boys' Rubber Sole Canvas Shoes, high and low ait, in just black and tan. Women's, Misses' and Children's Rubber Sole Canvas Shoes, high and low cut, only tan color. On rocks or on sand, the ideal run-about Shore Shoe is the shoe that doesn't slip. Don't miss taking advantage of our ruthless reductions on rus , set and black summer shoes of all styles for all people r ''. ; ' ' ONLY GOOD FOOTWEAR., ft 1ku)Jf(UiciiSfioetuiiiiDttiui H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO. Low Priced Housefurnishers, 967 Ora&ge Street. The Chatf ield Paper Co. j . Most Complete Line of Paper and Twine in the State. Clearing Sale. On, account of extensive Improvements to bo nmde In our warcrooms we offer GREAT BARG-AINS IN Furniture and Carpets, Refrigerators, Baby Carriages, ; " : ETC., ETC. . A special cut In prices will be made on our entire stock. Tie Hciel Fnrnitnre ; Co, ... 8-10-12 Church Street. Tbls season we are recommending the Siberia Refrigerators. They are in all respects the best refrigerators on the market to-day, combining all the qual ities of the highest priced refrigerators at a cpst as low as the cheapest pine refrigerators. The Siberia refrigerator ic cleanable In every sense of the word; the flues, the waste pipe, the shelves and the bottom of the Ice chamber tt celf can be readily taken from the re frigerator, cleaned, aired and sunned and made as sweet and clean as a milk can. Viewed from a hygenlo standpoint the value and importance of Siberia Re frigerators cannot be overestimated. ttipte. NEW 1IAYEN MAY GET IT (Continued from First Page.) adding to the convention fund. He re ferred to a souvenir book such as he published for the South Americans' visit, and which proved a great finan cial success. After Mr. Lee finished his speech the president called for discus sion. Mr. Marigold moved as a test mo tion that the Invitation be extended to hold the national convention In New Haven. It was carried unanimously, and the president was empowered to appoint a committee of five to take charge of the matter. W. H. Lee, the proposer of the Idea, was made chair man, with power to choose his assist ants. The delegates to the national con vention which meets at Nashville in October are: Messrs. C. S. Morehouse of New Haven, Hon. W. H. Marigold of Bridgeport, AV. H. Lee of New Haven, Hon. Everett Brainard of Hartford, and Mr. Smith of Merlden. At the close of the business meeting letters were read from Governor Lorrln A. Cooke, President Bruce of Nashville, the head of the National Typothetae; the president of the Boston Typothetae, and several others, regretting their In ability to be present. The company then repaired to the dining room, where an excellent shore dinner was served. Good cheer and whetted appetites put everyone in a reminiscent mood and many good stor ies enlivened the banquet. Senator Marigold was toastmaster at the feast of wit and reason that followed. His amusing stories and the anecdotes gave the cue for many another, and the occa sion was a merry one withal. President Morehouse spoke briefly but felicitously, and his health was drunk by all. Indeed, the members entertain a most respectful and lovlngTegard for him, as was apparent all through the meeting. Clark W. Bryan, who was a welcome guest, formerly with the Springfield Republican, worked a neat joke on the company. When called upon for a speech he pleaded he was no post-pran-dlal orator and would like to be ex cused, but when urged to speak he drew from his pocket several sheets of typewritten manuscript, with which he said he had fortified himself at the sug gestion of his typewriter. Others who spoke briefly were Samuel McLauchlan, J. B. Jackson, W. H. Lee, A. S. Barnes, ri. B. Beebe, J: G. Day, Patrick Wade, and T. F. Klnnah. The officers of the Connecticut Ty pothetae are: President, C. S. More house of New Haven; first vice presi dent, Everett Bralnerd of Hartford; second vice president, William H. Mar- t Igold of Bridgeport; third vice presi dent, E. E. Smith of Merlden; treas urer, O. A Dorman of New Haven; secretary, George M. Atkins of New Haven; chairman of executive commit tee, W. H. Lee of New Haven, assist ants, G. H. Tuttle, , J. B. Jackson of New Haven, R. S. Peck of Hartford and F. S. Buckingham of Bridgeport. Those who were present were: C. S. Morehouse, G. H. Tuttle, J. H. Taylor, W. H. Lee, M. W. Curtis, O. A. Dorman, F. M. Ryder, R. N. Hoggson, E. A. Robinson, Samuel McLauchlan, Alex ander Craig, J. B, Jackson, E. W. Bald win, F. F. Norman, W. C. Warren, E. H. Parkhurst, E. B. Sheldon and G. J. Kiernan, all of New Haven; Clark W. Bryan of Springfield, J. G. Day of Derby, Hon. Everett Bralnerd, E. C. Geer and C. B. Beebe of Hartford; G. H. Morrell and T. F, Kennah of Boston, F. H. Levy of New York, Patrick Wade ot Bridgeport. Robinson's orchestra furnished mu sic during the banquet. They were seated outside the dining room on the verandah. The selections rendered were of the highest order and the execution finished and thoroughly artistic. The music was highly appreciated by all, and the comments upon it were very flattering, though well deserved. Unique btctcltparade. Germanla Club's Happy Way of Adver tising its Picnic. The Germanla Bicycle club, the old est organization (if its kind in the city, last evening took a novel Way 0f adver tising its picnic at Schuetzen park next Saturday. The members of the club had a parade around the prominent streets of the city on their wheels, which were skilfully decorated with bunting, lanterns and flags for the oc casion. One member Impersonated a clown, and attracted the usual following of admiring street youngsters. Two other cyclers yoked their wheeled steeds to gether and, harnessed to a small tri umphal chariot, artistically decorated and occupied by a pretty little girl, drew it through the streets. The picnic will be a pleasant affair. Clubs from Hartford and other cities will attend it, making club runs to this city. The Germanla, club will have its an nual five-mile road race over the Pe quot course on September 11. The club now has 150 members. THE GREAT PRIZE FIGHT. Life Size Representation by Verlscope at the Hyperion. In securing the verlscope pictures of the Corbett-Fitzsimmons glove con test, for exhibition at the Hyperion theater, Manager Bunnell has procured for his patrons the sensation of the year. These pictures have been so widely discussed In the newspapers of the country that they have aroused the curiosity of the whole country. The verlscope is under the management of W. A. Brady and the same films that were used at the initial exhibition at the Academy in New York, and during the long run in Boston theater, will be shown here. They will be at the Hy perion five nights and five matinees, commencing Monday afternoon. Doses in a la peculiar to and true BnAin only of Hood's Sarsapa- EOlll6 r ilia, and is proof of its superior strength and economy. Th?re is more curative power in a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla than in any other, This fact, with its unequalled record of cures, proves the best medicine tor all blood diseases is Hood's SarSa The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $1. u - f-iff cure i.iver ins; easy to 1100(1 S FlllS take, eaay to operate. 23C. NATIONAL IRRIGATION CON GRESS NEXT MONTH. The sixth annual session of the Na tional Irrigation Congress will be held at Lincoln, Neb., September 28, 29 and 30, 1S97. The basis of representation In this body will be as follows: 1. AH members of the national exec uaive committee. 2. All members of state and territorial Irrigation commissions. 3. Five delegates at large, to be ap pointed by their respective governors, for each of the following states and territories: Arizona, California, Colo rado, Idaho, Kansas, Montana, Neva da, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Da kota, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Dako ta, Texas, Utah, Washington and Wy oming. 4. Three delegates at large for each state and territory not heretofore enu merated, to be appointed by the gover nors of said states and territories. 5. One delegate each from regularly organized Irrigation, agricultural and horticultural societies, and societies of engineers, Irrigation companies, agri cultural colleges and commercial bod ies, such as boards of trade, commer cial clubs, chambers of commerce, etc. 6. Duly accredited representatives of any foreign nation or colony, each member of the United States senate and house or representatives, and each governor of a state or territory will be admitted as. honorary members. The questions for discussion in the National Irrigation Congress are of vi tal Interest not only to the people of arid and semi-arid America, but to ev ery section of our common country. The papers and discussions will ema nate ' from authorities of distinction, who have attained their eminence by practical work, laborious study and philosophical research. Subjects will be assigned with reference to the capa bilities of the authors to deal with them in the most thorough manner possible under the time limit necessari ly imposed by the programme commit tee. Every effort possible will be ex erted to make this" session the greatest In results of any convention in the his tory of the movement. REV. FATHER MALLON'S 30TH. Yesterday's Merlden Journal says: To-day celebrates 'the thirtieth anni versary of the pastorate of Rev. Father Mallon of the Holy Trinity church.hav ing begun his duties as pastor of the Holy Trinity church on August 11, 1867. While to-day commemorates such a pleasing event in Father Mallon's priesthood here, this year also brings along the seventieth anniversary of his birth, followed closely, In a little over two months. He first say the light of day in the Emerald Isle on October 20, 1827. While he has almost reached the stepping stone' of the three-score-and-ten, one would take him for a much younger person, so well preserved is he, but for the severe attacks of rheuma tism. And while the members of his parish will wlsh that he may be spared many years to come, not only to watch over his flock, but also to carry oiit in the future the duties which the church prescribes and which he has so faithful ly attended to In the past. Not only will such well wishes be manifested among his own denomination, but the same spirit will also go out to the venerable pastor rom the entire town, regardless of creed or doctrine. Fa ther Mallon came from ancestors of longevity, his grandfather having reached the age of 110. Father Mallon's priesthood here dates back thirty years from to-day. He has been a priest for over thirty-four years, having been or dained on June 29, 1863. DEATH OF BJSHOF EMBRY. Philadelphia, AuRv 11. James Craw ford Embry, bishop of . the African Methodist Episcopal church In South Carolina, died to-day at his home, In this city. He had been In poor health for some time, and during a recent visit to his district In the south con tracted a severe attack of malaria. He returned to his home In this city, but grew rapidly worse, until his death to day. Bishop Embry was born In Knox county, Ind., on November 2, 1834. In 1859 he began his study for the minis try in Illinois. From 1S62 until the fall of Vlcksburg he served on a supply boat, carrying provisions for the army under General Grant. In August, 1863, he entered the ministry, and In 1876 was elected by the general Conference secretary of education. In 1878 he was appointed secretary of finance and treasurer of the church fund. He came to this city In 1884, and in last May was elected bishop of the South Caro lina district. He was a widower, and four children survive him. FREAK OF NATURE. Calf With Two Heads, Double Body and Seven Legs. A calf with two heads and two bod ies was recently born on the farm of Jeremiah Troy In South Windsor. It was the queerest looking animal that Mr. Troy ever saw on his farm, and when he found It one day In the pasture with the mother' he looked long and hard and rubbed his eyes to find out whether he was awake or dreaming. Mr. Troy tried to save the life of this strange freak, but It lived only eight or nine hours after being found. The mother cow got along all right and is living and doing well. Messrs. Strong and Strain, who are connected with the hotel in Broad Brook owned by Mana ger H. C. Parsons of Parsons' theater In Hartford, obtained the body and had it stuffed. The calf had two heads, two bodies, two tails and seven legs. One of the feet had double hoofs, about twice as big as those on the other feet. Both heads were well shaped and of ordi nary size. The body has been observed with curiosity by a great many people. N. E. O. P.S BIG EXCURSION. The nine city lodges of the New Eng land Order of Protection have decided to give an excursion to Pawson park August 27. The steamer Margaret has been hired for the occasion. All the lodges of the order In the state are to be invited, and a big crowd is sure to go. , Gladstone lodge held its regular meet ing last evening and acted upon appli cations for membership. In Lexington, Ky., a negro girl was arrested for carrying a razor in her hair. "What were you doing with that ra zor?" asked the recorder. "I warn't doin" nuthin' wid it when dey kotched me," she said. "I wuz Jest a-lookin' fer a lady dat I didn't like!" Atlanta Constitution. THE BLUES. When a cheerful, brave, licrht-hearted woman is suddenly plunged into that perfection of misery, the blues, it is a Bad picture. It is usually this way: Shfi has Vpin feelinc "out of sorts" for some time ; head has ached, and back also has slept poorly, been quite nervous, and nearly fainted once or twice; head aizzv, iiuu .y ... 3 heart has MM fast; then C TnnT. npnr i ing-down feeling. Her doctor says, " cheer up, you have dyspepsia; you n be all right soon," But, sho doesn't cret " all right." She grows worse day by day, till all at once she realizes tnat a distressing ie male complaint is established. Her doctor has made a mistake. She has lost faith in him; hope van ishes; then comes the brooding, morbid, melancholy, everlasting blues. Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound instantly asserts its curative powers in all those peculiar ailments of women, and the story recited above is the true experience of hundreds of women, whose letters of gratitude are to be found on file in Mrs. Pinkham's library. Try and see for yourself.1 : COMPANY HAD A LICENSE. The Winchester Avenue Electric Road . company has a license to store explosives on the Savin Rock baseball grounds. It was issued by Warden Dennis E. Kimberly of the borough of West Haven, June 10, for one year, and authorizes the company to manufacture fireworks and give exhibitions of the same on the ball groundB at Savin Rock. The company considers that this license includes the right to store the materials for use in the manufac ture of the fireworks. WEDDED LAST EVENING. Hall-Parker Nuptials Celebrated at All Saints' Church. Miss Hattie Louise Hall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Hall of this city, and L. N. Parker of Hartford were married at 6 o'clock last evening at AH Saints' church, which was prettily decorated for the occasion by the Daughters of the King. The rector, Rev. Henry McCrea performed the ceremony. The best man was E. E, Arnold of Hartford. The bridesmaid was Miss Eva Glaessner of this city. The bride was attended by two little flower girls, the Misses Inez Ensign and OlHe Brown. The bride wore white silk and car ried white bridal roses, and the brides maid was , dressed In green silk and carried cream roses. After the cere mony a reception was held at the resi dence of the bride's parents. The groom's present was a brooch studded with pearls and diamonds. The bridal couple will take a tour to Asbury Park and other fashionable resorts', . and on their return will reside in Hartford. ' ON WHITNEY AVENUE. Mr. H. B. Ives, the well known man ufacturer, is. to erect a $30,000 residence on Whitney avenue. The contracts for it have been awarded. James E. Todd will do the carpenter work and Kinney & Son the mason work. The man - who indulges in athletic exercises is usually a healthy man. While athlet ics, moderately in dulged in, are con ducive to longev ity, they are not absolutely neces- srfry. If, when a man feels out of sorts and nervous, and realizes that he is suffering from biliousness or indigestion, he will take the right remedy, he can always keep himself in good health. Marty serious illnesses have their incep tion in indigestion or in an inactive liver. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is a sure, safe, speedy and permanent cure for all disorders of the digestion. It also cures all of the maladies that have their incep tion in these disorders. It is a prompt cure for giddiness, sick headache, pain in the stomach, fullness avid swelling after meals, dizziness and drowsiness, cold chills, flush ings of heat, loss of appetite, shortness of breath, blotches on the skin, disturbed sleep, frightful dreams and nervous and trembling sensations. It makes the appe tite keen and hearty, the digestion perfect, the liver active and fills the blood with life giving elements that build healthy tissue. It is a cure for nervous exhaustion and prostration and it cures 98 per cent, of all cases of consumption, bronchial, throat and kindred s lections. An honest dealer will not try to induce customers to take Some worthless substitute for the sake of a few pennies added profit. Mr. W. Rogers, of 607 Grayson St., Louisville, Ky., has this to say for himself and the "Golden Medical Discovery." " I was a dyspeotic. I had not had a comfortable night in six years. I have taken three bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden Med leal Discovery. I am now fifty years old. I fee) thirty years younger." , Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are a sure, speedy and permanent cure for constipa tion. One little "Pellet" is a gentle lax ative and two a mild cathartic. They never gripe. EVERYONE SAYS WHO HAS USED That la the reason it is making so many frienda It you have MALAUIA or AGUE, e trial will convince joa of toe TliUTH of the FACT. Price 60 cents, at all dragglsti'. ,S hire " LOCAL BASEBALL NEWS. Sacred Hearts, 12; Winchesters, 7 'Game on Saturday. The Sacred Heart team defeated the Winchester Avenue Railroad com pany's nine at the latter's grounds In Savin Rock with the score at 12 to 7. In the points were Healy and McHugh for the railroad boys and Sullivan, and Ahearn for the Sacred Hearts. Morris Brennan played first base for Winches ters. Charlie Brennan was umpire. A very small crowd witnessed the game. Morris Brennan, who was released by Derby at the same time that Johnston was released, has been taken In by Manager Pond of the Winchesters. He Is now "breaking in" as a conductor for that company. He will In all probabil ity play three games a week for New London. "Little Dan" Sweeney, formerly right fielder on the Edgewobds, has been re leased by the Dubuque management and was' at. once signed by Qulncy, 111., in the Western association. He is now playing a star game. Next Saturday afternoon on the Savin Rock grounds, the ; Edgewoods will meet the Strouse, Adler . & Co. baseball nine. Both teams have each won a game. Both teams have a com bination of players and a great game is expected. If the Strouse, Adler & Co. nine win this game they ,wlll be champions of the city and state. Claus, the Derby twirler, assisted by Gharlle Piatt, the old Portland catcher, will be in the points for the Strouse, Adler & Co. nine. GOING TO PAWSON PARK TO-DAY. The J. W. Murphy association will hold an outing at Pawson park to-day, leaving here at 9:30 on the steamer Margaret. A special form of ticket has been provided, which included the danc ing at the park, with music by the Sec ond regiment orchestra. At the park there will be a baseball game between the bachelors and benedicts, and other sports. About five hundred will prob ably go out on th Margaret. : Last night the association held a street pa rade, for which Murray's drum ' corps furnished music. SHORT BEACH! ! 1 Judson & Atwater's fireworks, flags, lanterns and fire balloons. W. J. Atwater & Co., 962 Grand Ave. J. B. JUdson, 867 Chapel St.' Store 965 Grand avenue open this af ternoon. , RACES POSTPONED. The oat races of the Ninth' Ward Driving club, which were to have been held to-day at Elm City park, have been indefinitely postponed, as the en tries did not fill sufficiently. Instant relief for skin-tortured babies and rest for tired mothers in a warm bath with CCTictiRA Soap, and a single application of Cutiouea (ointment), the great skin cure. The only speedy and economical treatment for itching, burning; Weeding,' scaly, anil pimply humors of the skin, scalp, and blood. tiCUM iMoldthnraRhiratthcvorld! Pottsi rutualKDCniu. - icAt, Corporation, Sole Proprietor!, Boston. ay- " How to Cure Every Baby Humor," miiled nee, DflDV Dl CM1CUCC Prerentei m Cured by USUI UI.UIIIIUIIUW CUT1CUKA SOAF. 'gvovisious, Sic. Delightfully Cooling. NAUGATUCK GINGER ALE, $1.00 per dozen. West India Tamarinds. GEORGIA WATERMELONS CALIFORNIA PBACHES. PLUMS and PEARS. Sweet Potatoes. NATIVE VEGETABLES, fresh dally. NATIVE BLACKBERRIES. NATIVE HUCKLEBERRIES. GREEN GINGER ROOT. E. E. NICHOLS. 378 State St. French Soup. French Soup. One hundred dozen cans PINE SOUPS, large cans, at only 10c can, 3 cans for 25c. Any of the following varieties:' ) Ox Tall Vegetable Beef Chicken Consomme Bouillon Vermicelli Tomato--at only 10c per can, 8 cans 2Sc, and ns good as the best. Cheaper than you can prepare it yourself, ... . We are selling a fine , v Brilliant Gelatine at only 5c package; regular price 10c. WILD CHERRY EXTRACT makes a Fine Summer Drink. We are selling a largo size bottle at only 10c; regular price 25c. We are selling FLOUR, BUTTER, SU GAR. VEGETABLES, and CANNED GOODS at astonishingly low prices. We believe It will pay you to trade with us. , . . 1). M. WELCH & SON, VtSaud 30 Cou?rej iV venae. Branches 8 Grand Avenue, and 175 Canip bell Avenne, West Harem. Telephone 030. Special Bargains Saturday, July 31. Legs Lamb 10c pound. Chickens 8c lb. Turkeys 10c lb. Corned Beef lie lb. Beef for Stew 2c lb. , ' Hams 8c lb. Melons oc and 10c each. And hundreds of Bnrcalns can be had here. E. SCHOENBEHGER & SON, Palace Market. 92-94 George street, and 1-2-3 Central Market, Congress Avenue. . E.. H. CLARK No. 2 Whitney Avenue, The largest dealer in Sweet Cream In Now Haven, at wholesale and retail : von can always find tt there. Also Choice But ter in 5 lb. boxes for $1.00. We also have the famous Sage Butter, very nice, for 25c lb, and Fresh Country Eggs. Pure Cider Vinegar: native Salt Pork; the best quality of Groceries Telephone 1339-4. We (rive Trading Stamps. Give me an order; goods delivered. t SPECIAL For Friday, Legs of Spring Lamb 14c per pound. Public Market, 390-392 State Street.. HARRY O. BOOTH. Manager. Telephone 1278. . WHY BUY POOR, INFERIOR ' BUTTER, when you can get the Tory '' Finest Fresh Mais Creamery in tubs r aa ii . m m a Torzic iD, or o ids tor 51. uo, !.,.,.,! fit . C. T. D0WNES & SON, Broadway, York aud Elm Streets. .' We guarantee the quality; try and see. Coffee. Coffee; , Those who are in want of the Finest, Purest Jara ei Ida Coffees,- fresh roasted and fresh ground, can find them at , S. W. IIURLBURT'S, 1074 CHAPEL STREET PAL AO K MARKET BARGAIN DAY SATURDAY, AUG. 7th. Spring Chickens 14c lb.; Turkeys We lb.; Fowls 8c lb. Spring . Lamb Legs lOe lb. Fresh Beef, Veal and Mutton for . stew ,io lb; a nice Roast Beef for 6 or 8e lb! first class California Hams 9C lb; Cottage Hanig 10c lb. Fresh Country Eggs 12c dozen. Cantaloupes 5c each; fine large ripe Water-' melons 25c each; Sweet Corn and Vegcta. bles of all kinds at lowest market prices. E. SCHOENBERGER & SON, 9296 George street, and l-S-8 Central Mar- ket. Congress avenue,, i Potatoes! Potatoes! For This Week 80o per bushel, ; 20o per peck. ' " Buy now, for they will be higher. "Local showers" are spoiling the crop. ' - MASON'S FRUIT JARS, quarts, 60 eht per dozen. - MASON'S FRUIT JAIIS, pints,' 4S' ceriti' per dozen. , . . : . A nice BED SALMON 10c a can. : i .' Fancy New COLUMBIA RIVER FtATJ SALMON, key opener, finest in the market, 15c a can. . ...... . ., , . Large Juicy MESSINA LEMONS 18e' per dozen. . . .. -: ; We are receiving Huckle berries direct from Colchester daily. ' v ' '. S. S.ADAMS, Cor. State and Court Sts. Telephone. v -' 'MAAAAAAAAAAAAAMAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA LOWEST SPOT CASH PRICE FOB FINE FRESH MEATS CARRIED 1IOMB BY THE CONSUMER. Booth Meat Co. 370 State Street, OTflDCC 61 Congrem Avd ' goo State Street. OIU11LO 59, Grand Ave. 7 Grand Ave.. Fair Haven. FOR BREAKFAST, OR NOTJ ! Throe pound boxes "Diamond Wtdn Codfish (actually boneless). 50c per box. Three pound boxes "Dandy," 25c per bos, Shredded Codfish 10c package; T Whole Codfish 8c ponnd. "Mother of Pearl" Codfish,-: la 2 poan4 blocks. 24c n block. THE D. S. COOPER CO. Telephone 704-3. .470 SUt Stnat. ', New M Just Mini One car '97 pack Star Lobster In talis, flats, and half pound. 100 BOXES June make Gleason Factory Cheese. . 100 CASES Tanglefoot Fly Paper. ' . We otter abave to the Trade only at Mar. ket Value, . . J. I). JEWELL & CO., 239 STATE STREET ic )