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NEW IIAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, HOBDAY AUGUST 271006
The New Covert Coats. Some of the New Models for Fall Wear Have Arrived in the Suit Room. The advance guard of the Nw Fall Models arrived Satur day in the shape of some handsome Covert Coats. They are all real beauties. The models are new and extrtmely drsssy the material is of the best and the general tailoring ex hibited in the making is of the class that you expect to find in the Howe & Stetson Cloak and Suit Store. There is a style choice ranging from the 22 inch length Jacket and smart 24 inch length Pony Coat, to the nobby f length Prince Chap and the still longer coats. These are all Batin lined and the different models give you a choosing of the tieht-fittino. sami-firf-inff nr InnsA cnnta oa nr1l a. V I " CJF o ' " wvMhU, u3 nll UO v plain or more elaborately finished garments with trimmed v.z vuua, owayycu ocauio, civ;. They are priced at $7.98, $8.49, $16.00 and $17.50. This is the last week of the Great August Sale of Blankets and Bedding. BISHOP WM. F, JOHNSON. ACCOVXT OF HIS WOItK IN SOUTH DAKOTA. A Connecticut Man Cover Territory Larger Tliaii New England Missions ' Among tbe 250,000 Indians A Land (tit Lonllness Difficulties of Winter Trvl. ' At St. Paul's church yesterday morn ing ; Rt. Rev. William Foote Johnson, coadjutor to Blhop Hare, of South Da kota,'gave an Interesting address on his work. Bishop Hare Is now an old man, though still an active one. He was sent out in 1873 as Episcopalian missionary bishop to the Indians, which work Is pow in the care of Bishop Johnson. Of stalwart frame and over six feet - In height, Bishop Johnson Is as nobly equipped in a physical way as he is mentally for b.is work. He is one of the ablest and most active of the young, bishops. He was born in Newtown, this state, about forty-five years ago, anr graduated from the Berkeley Theologi cal seminery, of Middletown, and , con sequently has a feeling that South Da kota has a claim on the attention of Connecticut. The bishop spoke of the aid given to his -work by the feeling that his friends give their good wishes as an aid to his work. BJshop Johnson has been in South Dakota for a year. His territory is as large as all of New England, with Con necticut and Rhode Island counted twice. This vast stretch of prairies is sparsely settled, having a population of 'but 450,000. He sometimes necessarily travels In sleigh or carriage from sun to sun withoutt meeting another vehi cle. Not Infrequently he has a service In the morning and has to ride seventy miles before that of the evening. Al though railroad lines cover a part of the state, the bishop has to travel oft entimes on horseback. In winter, at times, the team of his sleigh sinks to the collar in the snow, even the Indian driver losing the way. Bishop Johnson has charge of ten missions among the 250,000 Indians. There are 10,000 baptized Indians, with liative clergy, one of whom prefers the ministry with a meagre $700 a year to the chieftainship to which he was chos en. At confirmations the bishop has met redmen who were present at the massacre of Custer and the attempt to capture Chief Sitting Bull. He has a strong interest in the potentialities of the Indians, believing that they will be come valuable citizens, and that they are more than worth all the care given them. Let Connecticut look to her share in their uplift. Bishop Johnson has visited Connecti cut several times in the last few years. He Is the guest of Rev. De Wolf Perry, of St. Paul's. (FESTIVITIES END WITH FIGHT. At Jewish Wedding in Colonial Hall Last Night. During the wedding festivities which followed the marriage of Miss Mary (Berman to Ezzy Kolotrusky at OjIo liial hall last night a fight broke out "between the bartender and Morris Levine. Special Officer Price, who was on duty there, lnterferred and was so badly used up that there was little but 8hreds left of his coat when order was restored. One shirt sleeve was cover ed with blbod. Prince arrested Morris lvlne of 83 Tork street and charged Jiim with ibreach of the peace. ; Levine wa followed to the police .station by his sister Ida, who was al arrested by Officer Price, whb ac cused her of hitting him on the head With a seltzer bottle. The girl denied any connection with the affair. Bonds of $75 each were furnished for Levine and his sister by William Al derman of 75 'Broad street. The case will come up in the city court this morning. Prince has subpoenaed sev eral witnesses. GONE ON TRIP TO LONDON. C. S. Leavenworth of the American consulate' at Nagasako, Japan, has (tone for an outing to London, England. NICHOLAS' PERSONAL ADJUTANT ASSASSINATED (Continued from First Page,) recovered consciousness I saw that the celling and one of the walls were gone, and that the room was heaped with de bris from the floor above. "The first words I heard came from the lips of a mother superior, who was standing 'amid the rtilns in a corner of the room, praying before an. ikon, 'Save us, save us!' at the same time crossing herself. She was one of six who escaped uninjured. The occupant of the!;chair I had" formerly occupied was killed on the spot. ' "I then went Into the garden, where I came face to face with M. Stolypln. He had complete mastery over himself and was perfectly calm. I urged htm not to go back Into the house, saying that there might be another bomb there, but he insisted on returntng, say ing, 'There may be wounded persons in there.' " . the premier's' face was bespattered with ink, thrown there by the force of the explosion; . . M. Stolypln Is greatly grieved at the death of the old hall porter, who had served the ministry of the Interior for forty years, under sixteen ministers. During the course of the evening Madame Stolypln went to St. Peters burg aboard a small government boat. It appears that the assassins wore well supplied with funds. They paid $125 in advance for the rooms they en gaged. Before leaving these apartments they disguised themselves and made the house porter drunk. . The extraordinary power of the ex plosion may be judged by the fact that houses on the opposite side of the Neva were shaken and windows broken. One: of the most painful features of the-tragedy- was the delay In securing medical aid for the injured, as over an hour elapsed before an ambulance ar rived. M. Stolypin's one thought was his daughter, and he kept exclaiming, ''For God's sake, fetch a doctor! Oh, my poor, girl!" It was fully half an hour before a be ginning was made to systematically clear the wreckage, "during which the injured., suffered , agonies. At , dusk torches were lighted and by the fitful light from these the work was contin ued and the walls were shored up with strong beams. Many trees in the avenue were blown down by the force of the explosion and the aspect of the house and grounds was one of complete desolation. Parts of human bodies were thrown a great distance. An officer chanced to knock against a small tree and a bloody dust covered hand that had lodged among the branches fell at his feet. Inquiry at the Calmeyer hospital to day elicited the statement that Premier Stolypin's daughter was still alive, but that her condition was critical and it was feared that gangrene would set in. She is under the care of the famous surgeon, Dr. Pay.loff." M. Stolypln has received telegrams of sympathy from the grand dukes, grand duchesses, for mer Premier Witte and other per sonages. FUNERAL OF CHARLES E. HAYES. Very Largely Attended Yesterday Afternoon. The funeral of Charles E. Hayes, who i was one of New Haven's oldest citizens and the oldest member of the Connecti cut Order Sons of America and also of the American Mechanics in the state, took place yesterday afternoon at 2:30 from Lewis & Maycock's mortuary chapel. Rev. Mr. Jones, of the City mission, conducted the services and thp ' committal service at the grave in Ever green cemetery was read by the P. O. S. of A. The pallbearers were members from the P. O. S. of A., the American Mechanics and the Veteran Firemen. The funeral was attended in a body by the members of the Veteran Firemen, American Mechanics, the Sons of Amer ica and the P. O. S. of A. After the services at the grave the organizations ; formed in line again and returned to the Insurance building, where they were dismissed. BUSINESS AND SOCIETY. CONDITIONS AltE ATTACKED IN SUNDAY SEIiMON. Hev. W. H. Kldd Says Social Scandals Are So Bad as to be Sranseatlng At tacks Several New York Department Stores for Dishonesty Dishonest Kept Out of Jail by TUeir Money. In a sermon at Trinity M. E. church last night, Rev. W. H. Kldd roundly rated the standards employed In pres ent day business life, and the condi tions of society. The scandals of so ciety, he declared, were not only such as to nauseate us, but should stir our hearts to wonder what We shall do to abolish them. He attributed this con dition of affairs to a movement among our people clamoring for the loosening of religious ties. Sects were so strict and prejudiced, so that the movement was not without Its causes. Now, how ever, the very people who clamored most for the movement are most anx ious for some remedy. Rev. Mr. ICldd's text was Colosslans 3:1: "If ye then be risen with Christ, seek those things which are above, where Christ sltteth on' the right hand of God;" and his topic was "The Ob verse and the Reverse of Religious Life.'' Man, ho declared, had a dual nature, the spiritual and the physical. Scripture teaches us to believe In Christ and the future life. That Is the largest possession that helps to elevate hu manity; so that if a man believes in the true sense of the word he will be Christlike. Now to look on the reverse side, which we can get at better by- elinvln atlnation than by definition. It Is an alion than by definition, It is an unnatural tendency to be good. Many Every one for himself is the rule, and the cunning are the successful. The reverse side Is that of animalism. Therefore, wise men have few friends, though they may have many pleasing acquaintances. Friendship, unlike but ter, cannot be spread thin. We get to gether for tho sake of companionship and safety. Sometimes we are invit ed to accompany a friend, because that friend Is ableto go alone. Man is a gregarious animal, but it Is no compli ment to him. Real friendship Is always basfd on moral qualifications. It Is based on moral tone; and where can you get moral tone outside of religion? Love Is not based on instinct of the parent. Love is a mighty working force based on moral tone. It is higher than friend ship. ' It is above mere Social relation. Love in essence Is moral, and Is tho most domestic and essential clement of progress. Some years ago there was a move ment for the loosening of religious ties. Some sects were too strict and preju diced, so that there was a cause behind the movement. As a result the busi ness life of to-dny Is permeated with different standards. If a man had fail ed a few years ago he would have been ostracised. Rut I know of a Third avenue, New York, shoemaker who fail ed five times and started the sixth with ease. Customers of a New York city department store have found ten-penny nails in tho tea purchased, but the man agement only count their profits and say that the people like to be. hum bugged. Only a few months ago New York department Btores were caught selling dirt in their groceries. Yet hoW many have quit buying of that store? The store still flourishes. There is no way to save the business life save by honesty. A dishonest man may be Introduced in the best society as long as he can keep himself out of Jail. I know of ut terly bad men and women who stand high in society circles. The divorce laws are wretched, and when a New York man suggests as a remedy that man and woman live together on pro bation for a period of six months, and then mam if they are adoptable, the newspapers and magazines discuss the question seriously. Thos,? Who can see through all this and realize what It means are wondering what shall be done. Some fundamental principles must be firmly established. . LINEMEN RECOVERING FROM FALL. James Foley, a lineman employed by tho Southern New England Telephone company, Is rapidly recovering In Litchfield from the effects of a shock he received while making a connec tion of a new line with the main line there last Monday. After receiving the shock Foley fell to the ground from the top of the pole, and was taken Into a neighboring house. He suffered con siderably both from the injuries re sulting from the fall and the effects of the shock. OIL STOVE OVERTURNED. Katherine Nappo Badly Burned at Her Home in Derby. , , Katherine Nnppo was brought Into the New Haven hospital early last ev ening from Derby. She had been badly burned on Thursday by the overturn ing tif an oil stove, which Ignited her dress. Her condition was not consid ered serious last night at the hospital. CAUGHT 140 OF 'EM. A party of five from the Courier of fice went out in a boat Saturday to a point near the bench, New Haven har bor, and caught 140 of the little snapper blues. WARMER YESTERDAY. 22 Degrees Gain in Thermometer. The minimum temperature yesterday was 59, the maximum 81 a decided re turn to warm weather. HOW JEWELRY THIEVES WORK. Breaking Show Windows and Getting Fine Goods Carting Away a Safe. Several drummers and other lnterest edin the jewelry business while chat ting in the smoker of a railway train began swapping stories about thefts of jewelry. Stories were told of the bold ness of jewelry thievs, says the Jewel ers' Circular-Veekly, and some of the methods employed by them to obtain valuable stock. The first story was told of an Individ ual who was seen lounging about the plate front window of a jewelry store. Nj particular attention was paid to tha man at the time, but the clerks re called the incilent after the robbery. In this Instance, the man appeared a number of times In front of the store. One evening, soon after dark, there was a sudden crash, and a robber wag actively engaged in scooping in jewels with a booked stick. In thirty sec onds he was done and away. Bystand ers stood as if petrified until the man struck out at a run. Then the store people and the bystanders realized what had occurred and shouting "thief!" started after the .man. The man dropped his bag. The pur suers stopped and seized the bag. They returned to the store with the bag in high glee, remarking incidentally that there was no need in chasing the thief, because here were the goods. The pro prietor of the store and all tho clerks had followed, but having further to go than the crowd behind and were met by the people with the bag. Proudly the bag was opened. It contained a brick. The thief had dropped it to check the pursuit. Realizing the trick had succeeded, the crowd, headed by the salesman and proprietor, went back to the store, only tj discover that the window had been cleaned of stock and the counters were bare of a num br of costly articles. A policeman on duty said that after the proprietor and clerks of the store ran for the departing thief, a neatly dressed gentleman, with all tho airs of a member of the firm gave directions to two other men to get the stuff out of the windows, and told him tho (offi cer) that this was being done as a pre caution against theft while the window was broken. In some first class stores there is a regular danger signal ar ranged, and the men are drilled each week. When the danger gong sounds on man takes his place at the door, an other at the telephone to send word to the police, another, with running quali ties, makes for the door, In readiness to pursue, and so on. Among other stories told were some relating to the tricks and devices of the jewelry thieves. The robber often works at night or S'me. times during a crowd, by cutting out a disk of glass near where some costly goods are shown. Ho may reach in and secure something and be off before detected, If he is quick. Sometimes he has a tong Instrument hidden under his coat, so that he can reach in and pick up a watch. Often again he uses a simple slick with a slightly turned end, hook ing Into a ring. Tho process of crushing in a plate front during the intervals of the patrol of the police, at the same time making no noise, is done by pasting cloth or heavy paper on the glass. A wood mallet Is Used, the hammer ends being securely bound up in a heavy woollen fabric stuffed with excelsior or kindred material. With this soft headed mal let It Is possible to bang away noise lessly at the glass until the pane be gins to crumble. Unless the plate Is unusually thick an openlngs can . be made without much trouble. In recent years jewelry thieves, like bank robbers, -have rented quarters near tho place they Intend to" rob, and lived there long enough to study the situation. In, one case a room was hired over a jewelry store and entrance effected to the store by means of a rope ladder from, the window of the room to one In a hall In the store por tion. ' In another case the bar spreader was used to pocn the bars of a window. This device consists of a spirally threaded shaft into two blocks, With a central poece with a bar for turning. The blocks are adjusted between two bars, the central piece turned where upon the spiral shaft causs the blocks to expand sideways, forcing the bars open. Then tho Intruder can pass In. ' A story was told of a removal of a safe in which the proprietor of a jewel ry store was wont to put this costly ly stock each night. It was not a large safe, but exceedingly strong, and be cause of its light weight a number of bolts were put through the floor and connected with the safe bottom. The proprleor often said that thieves could n t lake this sfife unless they took floor and all. Not long after the store was entered, and behold, the thieves had sawed out the section of a floor that the safe was fixed. The safe was biund up with rope, the latter passed under tho separated section of flooring, and when the boards wer sawd through safe, floor and all were lowered into the basement, readily moved, out through the basement door, put into an express wagon and carted off. A REVOLUTIONARY HEROINUE. Georgia Amazon Who Single Handed Ca.ptured Ten Tories. Nancy Hart, tha famous Georgia character of revolutionary days, Is by no means mythical, but was a very real personage. Notwithstanding her glgantlo frame, red hair, freckles and crossed eyes, her memory is kept greener among the people of her native state than that of many a more pre possessing heroine. She was what ls familiarly known as a Georgia "Cracker," a poor though in telligent white, who lived among the sand hills or In the isolated districts of tho state. Her capture of the ten Tories while they were devouring the tempting vi ands she had been compelled to . pre pare for them is recognized ns an his torical fact. During Andrew Jackson's presidency representatives from Georgia, desiring to bring that state to the notiqe of the president, decided to present a painting for one of tho niches in the rotunda of the United Staffs Capitol building. At length it was completed a portrait of Nancy Hart, bareheaded, barefooted, her skirts to her kneoo. ivissing a shallow stream driving ten Tories be fore her at point of one of their own guns. The president, who was red headed and came of hardy pioneer stock himself, is said to have been very much .pleased with the picture, and it is to b4 hoped that Georgia profited by the diplomacy of her representatives. The Idea that Nancy Hart followed her husband to Florida and died there is erroneous. After the fierce disturb ances of the revolution had gone down as history she buckled up her yoke of oxen and w-ith her children and grand children emigrated to South Carolina. At one of the stops on the route her son-in-law became engaged in a drunken brawl and was taken in custo dy by an officer. Ever quick to meet an emergency, Nancy went to the res cue. Bestowing a few pugilistic bumps a. tha detainer of her son-in-law stu 1 seized the latter and lifted him bodily Into the bed of the wagon and drove out of town. Nancy Hart located, near Edgefield, a small town not far from the Georgia line, Her fame preceded her there, ' and she was welcomed and respected , by her neighbors. My grandfather lived ti TrWflolrt and was one of -tha ,a-fly Baptist preachers. The Scotch Irish were almost universally Presby terian, but once agitated there was soon a large sprinkling of Baptists and Methodists throughout tne soutn. The ministers were for the most part itin erant, and revivals that rivalled Moo dy's and Jones' in enthusiasm were held under huge open tabernacles, and men rode on horseback a hundred miles to be In attendance. Tradition says that Nancy Hart was converted at one of these meetings. It would be reasonable to suppose that time and hardship would have touched the red hair with gray and curbed the old dauntless spirit, but she was as strenuous in religion as in politics. There are -mystical stories In my mind of a gaunt old woman embracing my dignified ancestor and lisarranging his stock and dragging-sluggard sinners by" their queues and coat tails to the penance seat, but these are traditions repeated from generation to genera tion, and I would not vouch for their authenticity. However, I have always understood that Nancy Hart "lived to a good old age, died and was buried in the old Edgefield district, now Edgefield coun ty, S. C Richmond News-Leader. RHINOCEROS MARKET ' COR NERED. Price Goes up to Twenty-five Thou sand Dollars, but There's None to be Had Anyway. Tho rhinoceros market Is cornered. Not a single specimen of this ugliest of ugly beasts is to be had in the open markets of the world. Zoological col lectors and circus owners the world over are unablo to secure one, for the world's supply is apparently run out. In consequence, the price of this home ly beast is enormous. Thoro are known to be ' two In this country. One, an old chap, tottering with age and screwed up from rheu matism, is In tho Central1 Park, New York, Zoo, and the other, a youngster about four years old, and a black Afri can, is in the possession of Ringllng Brothers, . According to Pearl Souder, a wild animal authority in the employ of the Rlngllngs, the sun of the "rhino" .la fast settlng.Not only Is he an excep tionally rare article in captivity, but he has become so scarce in the wild stato as to be already regarded as among the seml-extlnct animals. The market prico of an able bodied rhinoceros was, until a few years ago, anywhsre from five to six thousand dollars. Now circus managers would bo willing to pay twenty-five thousand dollars woro it possible to obtain one. Several varieties of rhinoceros are extinct- Among these are the white rhinoceros of Africa. Tho square mouthed rhinoceros is so rare as to be considered practically, extinct, and the black African variety, regarded not so many years ago as the most common, has almost entirely disappeared. The: rhinoceros has always been a problem to keepers of animals, for, de spite his toughness of hide and appear ance, captivity has resulted In early death. He is a beast so essentially of the wilds and in makeup sso foreign to anything -ike domesticity that all ef forts at breeding in captivity have failed. A very few years will place the rhinoceros on the list with tho quagga or wild ass of South Africa, which dis appeared thirty years ago. Philadel phia North American. TIRED OF LIFE AWFUL SUFFERING From Dreadful Pains From Wound on Foot System AH Run Downi After Six Months' Agony Not' Able to Work Completely Cured in Two Weeks MIRACULOUS CURE BY CUT1CURA REMEDIES "Words cannot Bneak hirfilv nnnnirTi for the Ciiticura Henmdies. I am now seventy-two years of age. My system una Deen ail run down. My, blood was so bad that, blood poisoning had set in. I had several doctors attending me, so finally I went to the hospital, where I was laid up for two months. My foot and ankle were olmnnf KfiVOnfl rnnnffnitl'nTl. Dlfk blood flowed out nf wounds in manv f luces, and I was so disheartened that thought surely my last chance was elowly leaving me. As the foot did tot improve, you can readily imagine now I felt. I was simply disgusted and tired of life. I stood this pain, which was dreadful, for six months, and during this time I was not able to wear a shoe and not able to work. 'Somo ono spoke to mo about Cuti CUra. The consequences were I bought a set of tho Cuticura Remedies of one of my friends who was a drug gist, ad the praise that I jgave after the second application is beyond description ; it seemed a miracle, for the Cuticura Remedies took effect immediately. I washed the foot with tho Cuticura" Soap before applying the Ointment and I took the Resolvent at the same timo. After two weeks' treat ment my foot was healed completely. 1 : eopJo who had seen my foot during my illness and who havo seen is since the cure, can hardly believe their own eyes." , Robert Schoenhauer, A"f 21, 1905. Newburgh, N. Y. Sold ihroBihrnn the wnr'd. Pu'Icnr Sn.p, SDo. OM. En 'i'"1 llci"ivei)t, lHit.. (In Jorni of Cuuculltn C.i1t4 v ?:. v" "' ". ""v be I""1 !1 lriiriu. 2iIiV"!s;.ri''"- ''"'P-. S-"'"1 1'rui..., UogBillltM. V Clearing Up of Summer Footwear. Win d rvw TTmYiVi at 1 Wpn'Sf 3n WMte CanVaS PumPS' thin and thick Winrlmxr Wf?'SnWhite Canvas Misses' and Children's White Canvas Boots and Oz iords, 85 cents. Men's, Women's, Misses' and Children's Tennis Shoes o cents. ' Window Number 3. Me$3 oo"?Sia alf Oxlords' 98 cents reduced' from ONLY GOOD SHOES THE NEW HAVEN SHOE CO. 842 and 846 Chapel Street. Fresh Killed Poultry. Fane? Spring Chickens for Roasting or Broiling at 22c lb., best we have, had this season. Extra nice young Fowls at 20c lb , full dressed. Another lot of Fancy Long Island Ducks at 20c lb.. NATIVE PEACHES. Get our prices. We have bought an entire orchard of Fancy Cheshire Peaches and are now receiving daily some fine Mountain Rose Stock. RIFE WATER MELONS. .' Fine cutters at 40c each. . GENUINE ROCKYFORD MELONS 10c, 3 for. 25c. PINEAPPLES FOR CANNING. Some fine Ripe Pines at 10c or $ 1. 10 a dozen. FANCY FULL CREAM CHEESE. . Ours is the very best obtainable Price 16c lb. FANCY1 VIRGINIA SWEET POTATOES. Only 35c pk, The very best stock we have had this season. D. M. WELCH & SON, mm mm. 0C ef 4 A 111 ... fair naven :o-ou uungress Hve west Haven HART MARKET CO, Fresh Killed Native Spring Chickens Native Fresh Fowls Home Dressed Spring Lamb and Veal If you want the most appetiz ing and that which Is perfectly wholesome, use only home dressed poultry and Lambs. We handle only that grado. 180 TEMPLE STREET. Spring Potiltry We have a nice line of Spring Ducklings, Broilers and Roasting Chickens all drawn when killed and we guarantee them to suit the finest and most particular trada The S. V. Hurlburt Co, 1074 Chapel St. WrnnW Q and Dongola Blucher Ox- VISITING IN CONNECTICUT. I IMlss Elizabeth Northrop, daughter of. Professor Cyrus Northrop.. LL. D.' Pdesident of the University of Minne sota at Minneapolis,' is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Warren, of New Canaan, and recently Spent several days with her cousin, Mrs. F. T. Lockwood of Myrtle avenue, Stamford. Professor Northrop is one of Connecticut's sons, of whom 'she Is proud. He was (born In Ridgrefleld and was graduated at Yale. He was collector of the port of New Haven for years and for years a Yale professor. He has been at the head of the University of Minnesota for many years, and has put that Institution of learning in the forefront of the univer sities of the country. Miss Northrop Is on a visit to her many eastern rela tives, and has received a warm wel- WIUO 11 OIU ail UL UJClll, Visitor (remarking workmen In the roadway) Well, the trams, and tele phone and electrlc-llRhting ought to be perfect In London. r Londoner Yes, the companies leave no stone unturned. Tit-Bits. Peaches From Bethany Seventy-five baskets early this morn ingMountain Bqse and Crawford va rieties. First isgj)ce is best. Come early. 5 Bountiful Supply of Vegetables. 'Evergreen Corn. Lima Beans. ' ' Virginia Sweets, 35c. per peck. ., Beautiful , Acme Tomatoes, 35c. per "basket. Large Beets, Sc.; two bunches', 5 cents. ' CELERY ' LETTUCE ' CAULIFLOWER CELERY ' EGG PLANT, ET . Two TJephone Cnll 4200, Sw S. ADAMS Cor. Stato and Co!!jnStreets. S99 Howard Ave, 143 RosetU St. . 745 Grand Ave- 268 Davenport AY. 604 Howard Ave., 7 Sholton Avfc, 166 Lloyd St.