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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY SEPTEMBER 0 190G'
Our Stiff Room is Already Full of Fall Beauties. If you doubt that Fall is here, visit the Howe & Stetson Suit Room. There's a vertible wilderness of New Suits, New Coats and New Skirts here that proves the passing of Summer. Never before has a 'New Haven store offered a better style-study a study that shows only that which is correct for My Lady's Autumn wear. We mention the New Suits in particular. They are simply charming. The style choice covers a range so great that it enables one to obtain, with greater ease than ever before, the two most important characteristics of the well-dressed woman's COStume Exclusiveness and Individuality. mi niiTiriimi riirw i imiiii' " i "r miiiiIiibii""1! 1iriinTTwinir,niiiir'MiF i"1 in nlj PRESENTED A CLOCK. Miss Murphy Remembered by Walling ford Teachers. Miss Margaret Murphy, who has taught so acceptably at the Colony street school, "Wallingford, for a num ber of years, and who resigned to ac cept a position as teacher at the Lovell school in this city, her resignation tak ing effect Saturday, was presented with a handsome clock at the school Satur day afternoon. It was a gift from the teachers of the Colony street school. A VACATION TRIP. Mr. and Mrs. Edson S. Bishop and daughter Florence, of Eloomfield, who have been visiting relatives of Mrs. Bishop in Worcester for several days, are to visit friends in Rhode Island and later at Madison and New Haven. Mr. Bishop expects to attend the republi can state convention at New Haven before returning from his vacation. They will return the latter part of the month. . BOWLING. Alfred Johnson, of this city, has been notified of a meeting of the Interstate Bowling league which will be held in Brooklyn September 12. It is expected thattbere will be ten teams in thsv-CTfy league and sixteen teams in the Com mercial league this winter. THE OYSTER SET. Bridgeport, Sept. 9. Official reports to the shell fish commission state that the set on the Stratford and Bridgeport oyster beds is very light. There is some set at Stratford Point, some on the body of the main natural bed, but none under the park. There is little set to be found west of Bridgeport, and what can be found is best to the east ward. 2 Could Do No Housework for Weeks at a Time Little Daughter's Face and Head Also Covered With Teething Sores Mother and Child at Expense of $5.00 CURED BY THE CUTICURA REMEDIES "I have been troubled with eczema on my hands for twenty years.' Have been so bad that I could not dress my self or do any house work for weeks at a time. I used several different salves and washes, but they did not seem to do any good. At last I got a treat ment of Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and . Resolvent, and in two months' time my hands were all healed and have never troubled me since. " I also used the Cuticura Remedies for my little girl when she was cutting her teeth. Her head and face were cov ered with teething sores. I don't think I paid out over five dollars for the Cuticura Remedies before we were all cured. I think Cuticura Soap is just ' lovely for the complexion. I keep it in the toilet for my own special use. Mrs. H. E. Gilman, Box 305, Lisbon, N. H., Sept. 14, 1905." BEAUTIFUL SKIN Soft White Hands and Luxuriant Hair Obtained by using Cuticura Soap as sisted by Cuticura Ointment, purest and sweetest of emollients. Millions of women use Cuticura Soap, and Cuticura Ointment, the great Skin Cure, for pre serving, purifying, and beautifying the akin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping , of falling hair, for softening, whitening, . and soothing red, rough, and sore hands, for baby rashes, itchings, and chatings, for annoying irritations and ulcerative weaknesses, and many antiseptic pur poses, as well as for all the purposes . of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Sold throughout the world, Cuticura Soap, 25c, Olnt ' went, 50c, Kt'siilvent, fide, (in form of CiUH-olflto Contpd FiHt, 25c. per vitl of 60), may he Itoti of ill umgfrlets. fetter Drug & Chem. Corp., bold Props., liuaton, Mma. Jg &UUcd Free, " Dow to Cure Tonuriug Uumore." 1 HANDS i Ems SCHOOL. OPENS. High and Grammar Schools Commence Work to Regret of Pupils. The opening of the high and gram mar schools to-day causes much regret, to the many pupils, who have enjoyed a grand, but to them, ' very short vaca tion. The shortness ..of it combined with the beautiful weather which has been enjoyed is the one great cause of their grief. To think of the drudgery of sitting down for Ave hours and hav ing to study every evening and after noon is enough to cause lamentation in the youthful hearts.- But there Is one chance left and that is that the weather will be so warm and mufrgy that it will be impossible to go on with the schools for a week as was the case a row years ago, so cneer up tne worst Is yet to come, but If you have to begin to study then buckle down and do your best. In the Wooster district, where the rooms will be most crowded, it will be necessary to have double sessions in two rooms. The enrollment of pupils numbers about 20,000 and It is' expected that the attendance will bo nearly this number. The new class in the high school will number about'650. The increase in pu pils this year is between 600 and 700. In the high school, there is quite a change in the., staff of teachers, Miss Alice R. : Little " will teach history in place' 'of Miss' Warren, Who has re signed. : Miss Julia B. Paton will teach biology in place of Miss Hughes, who resigned. Miss Lilla Birge will teach German, taking the plac.e of Miss Clark, who has left the school. Miss Ella P. Warner is the new teacher in English. The new Scranton street schoolhouse will be opened and twelve' rooms and the kindergarten will be in use. It is an eighteen room building, and before very long it is expected that all the rooms will be utilized. ; A new room In Welch school will also be opened. BRANFORD'S CARNIVAL. Interest in the second annual carni val of the Branford Business Men's as sociation, to be held on the Branford green and in Pythian hall Wednesday, October 3, is increasing daily. And ev eryone predicts that this year's carni val will surpass that of last year in practically every particular. North Branford has been invited to partici pate this year and has promised a goodly delegation and some flue floats for the parade. The various societies of the town are becoming interested, and a number of floats are promised. Mason Rogers float will be In the par ade with a patrlotc float and other so cieties will have characteristic displays. The hall exhibit this year will be larg er than ever, and Mr. Mamre, who has charge of this department, is making plans to display It to good advantage. The officers and some of the important committees for the carnival are as fol lows: President, C. P. Bradley; first vice president, Henry F. Jourdan, sec ond vice president, Albert E. Plant; third vice president, Judson Stent; secretary, C. A. Hoadley; assistant secretary, Frederic A. Finch; treasurer, B. S. Wilford: chief marshal, Frank E. Beach. F. Jones, the 'Hon. A. E. Hammer, the Hon, W. J. Clark, Edmund Zacher, John Eades, A. E. Plant, James H, Barker, L. J. Nichols, Dr. C. W. Gay lord, M. P. Rice, Herman Johnson and Daniel O'Brien. Committee on arrangement of grounds V. T. Hammer, F. T. Bradley, Charles Reynolds. Committee in charge of hall G. A R. Hamre. Committee on athletic sports F. J. Kinney. Committee in charge of stock pens Edwin Doolittle. Committee in charge of poultry S. C. Goddard. Committee in charge of trimmed auto mobilesMason F. Smith, Frederick Rowo. A pleasant feature of the morning will be the dedication of the new liberty pole. The exercises are to be in charge of a special committee con sisting of Richard Bradley, Dr. A. J. Tenney and L. J. 'Nichols. The carnival committee will hold a meeting this evening. HERE FROM IRELAND. Many New Haveners will be pleased to know that Rev. Father Joyce of Bal Hnasloe, Ireland, who has been making a tour of this country and Canada for the ;ast six months, is to pay the City o Elms a visit. NORWICH TAKES PENNANT HEW IIAVEX THIRD IX COH NECflCUT LEAGVE, Rosebuds Painted Town Hd Celebra tion Saturday's Results Dan Patch Again Breaks World's Pacing Record Miss Sutton Wins Tennis Champion ship lrish-Auicricnni Take Point Trophy. After one of the closest races in the history of Connecticut league baseball, Norwich finally landed first place and the pennant for the season of 1906. The last three weeks of the race were very thrilling, and every game counted in the chances of the three leading teams. The Norwich players celebrated their victory Saturday night by painting the "Rose of New England" a brLght red color. The honor of second place goes to Springfield. New Haven took third. New London finished last. The games on Saturday resulted as follows: At Springfield First game, New Ha ven 6, Springfield 3; second game, Springfield 3, New Haven 2. . At Holyoke Holyoke 5, New London 0. , At Bridgeport First game, Bridge port 2, Hartford 1; second game, Bridge port 6, Hartford 3. At Waterbury First game, Water bury 6, Norwich 0; second game, Wa terbury 5, Norwich 5. CONNECTICUT LEAGUE ING. : Won. STAND- Lost. 53 66 57 61 62 65 71 P.C. .573 .559 .544 .504 .492 .472 .437 .424 Norwich 71 Springfield 71 New Haven 68 Hartford 62 Wuterbury 60 Holyoke 58 Bridgeport 55 New London 55 'NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. P.C. Chicago 99 32 .756 New York 82 44 .601 Pittsburg 81 47 ,633 Philadelphia p8 , 70 .453 Cincinnati 64 "6 .415 Brooklyn 51 75 .405 St. Louis 48 82 .369 Boston 42 88 .321 AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. P.C. New York 77 4S .616 Chicago , 75 49 .605 Cleveland 68 53 .562 Philadelphia ' 68 56 , .548 St. Louis 64 60 .518 Detroit 56 68 .459 Washington 49 77 .389 Boston 40 88 .313 BREAKS WORLD'S RECORD. St. Paul, Sept. 8. Dan Patch broke the world's pacing record at the state fair grounds this afternoon, going the mile in 1:55 flat. WON CHAMPIONSHIP, " Cincinnati, Sept. 8. Tho Tri-State tennis championship in men's singles was won to-day by Reals C. Wright arid the women's championship in singles was won by Miss May Sutton, who de feated her sister Florence. IRISH-AMERICANS WIN POINT TROPHY. New York, Sept. 8. Tho senior track and field championships of the Amateur Athletic Union of the United States were decided to-day on the Travers Isl and grounds of the New York Athletic club. No new records were established, and none was even equalled. The point trophy was won by the Irish-American Athletic club, of this city, with 63 points, the New York Ath letic club being second with 38. The points were counted, five for first, three for second and one for third. Archie Hahn, of the Milwaukee A. C, who won the 100-yards dash at Athens last May, failed to qualify In the short sprint to-day, and finished in last place in a field of four in tho final of the 220 yards run. ! OFFICE FORI MIDDLETOWN MAN. The Rev. Dr. Samuel Hart of Middle town, an authority on matters colonial, has accepted the Invitation of the Con necticut commission for the Jamestown exposition, to become a member of the advisory board of that body, and will have special supervision of the histor ical exhibits of the state. PRISON ASSOCIATION DELEGATES Governor Roberts has appointed as delegates to the annual meeting of the National Prison association at Albany, N. Y., September 15-20: Miss Rebecca G. Bacon of New Haven, Mrs. Martha H. G. Mitchell of Norwich and Charles P. Kellogg of Waterbury, all members of the state board of charities, and the Rev. J. H. James of Rockvllle. Pennsylvania Legislator Stubbed. Pittsburg, Sept. 9. Lawrence B. Cook, member of the Pennsylvania legislature from the Fourth district, who was renominated by the republican party yesterday, was to-day perhaps fatally stabbed by Andrew MacMlllan, a Justice of the peace and one of the wealthiest residents of Carnegie. Cook, who came Into notoriety during the last legislature for being the author of the Greater Pittsburg bill, met a woman, said to be Mrs. MacMlllan. While they were together MacMlllan burst open the door and engaged in a struggle with Cook. During the battle Cook was stabbed a nunVber of times and is now in a critical condition in the Mercy hospital, while MacMillan Is in the Oakland police station, held with out ball. Speaker Cannon Leaves Maine. Ellsworth, Me., Sept. 9. Speaker Joseph G. Cannon of the national house of representatives, who has been active in the Maine campaign, which was brought to a close last night, left for his home in Illinois to-day. Speaker Cannon spent last night and a part of to-day as the guest of United States Stnator Euaeue Hale in this city. IKSUltRECTJOX grows. Transcaueasian Districts Terrorized and Authorities Are at Variance. Odessa, Sept. 9. A dispatch received from Tiflls says that the insurrection ary movement in Transcaucasia is sud denly gathering great force. The mil itary and civil authorities are at log gerheads, Georgia, Imeritia and Min- grelia. are absolutely terrorized, being dominated by revolutionists and brig ands, and the viceroy has asked to be replaced. BOF AURESTED FOll MURDER- Seventeen-Year-Old Francis Curtin Con fesses to Slashing In Hartford. Hartford, , Sept. 9.-Francis Curtin, the alleged murderer of Robert S. Jar dine, of this city, was arrested to-day at the home of his aunt, Mrs. John Griffin, in Manchester, to which place he made, his way after the crime. Ho did not tell his aunt of the occurrence, however. Curtlri, who Is only seven teen years old, was brought back to this city. Curtin is said to have lost his temper In a dispute with Jardine over a ball game last night, and to have cut Jar dine's throat with a razor, almost sev ering the head from the body with one stroke. . . When taken to the police station to day Curtin confessed to slashing Jar dine, but was apparently in good spir its, laughing and chatting. He will be given a hearing to-morrow. Three Fires Cause 921.1,000 Damage. Detroit, Sept. 9. Fire starting by the Igniting of gasoline in a launch at the foot of Albert Steymeyer's dock on Jef ferson avenue tg-nlght, swept up .the dock, consumine twentv-fiVe launches. leaped across the dock and reduced to ruins the $20,000 roller toboggan' of the Detroit Amusement company- The Gem theater, also the property of the Detroit Amusement coompany, was de stroyed. Loss $10,000. Detroit, Sept, 9. Fire to-day de stroyed the plant of the Anderson Car riage company, a three story brick structure and tho office building of the C. R. Wilson Bodv comnanv. mnmi. facturers of carriage and automobile bodies, oorner Rlopelle street and Clay avenue. Loss estimated at $75,000, fully insured. Sumter, S. C, Sept. 9,-Flre In the planing mill of the Sumter Lumber company to-day caused loss of approx imately $100,000. .More that 1,500,000 feet of lumber were destroyed within four hours. i ' Trolley Hits Phaeton. Baltimore, Sept. 9. While running at a high rate of speed at Shell road cross ing to-night an electric car on the Sparrows Point line of the United Rail ways struck a phaeton In which were a party of eleven persons returning from an outing. All of the occupants of the phaeton were thrown In a gullcy, tne driver, John P. Michael (colored), received probably fatal injuries, and two membprtt-of the outing party wero seriously Injured. Two Girls' Burned to Death. Scranton, Pa., Sept, 9.-In a fire near the Continental breaker to-dav Nettie and Emily Smith Were burned to death and their father, Frederick Smith, is in a serious condition. The girls wero playing in a shanty and In some man ner their clothing caught fire. The father was burned in attempting to save them. Negro A tempted Assault. Wilmington, Del., Sept. 9. As Mrs, Beatrice Franklsh and her daughter, Miss Gussle Leltch, were driving from Brockessln to Brandywlne Springs park to-night a negro jumped from be hind a tree n the road and threw a stone which struck Miss Leltch in the head, rendering her unconscious. The negro then dragged Mrs. Franklsh from the carriage and attempted to assault her. She fought him and he struck her In tho head with a stone. The negro was frightened away before committing tne assault. A posse of enraged farm ers and detectives to-night scoured the surrounding country for the negro. The condition of the women is serious and the doctors say they cannot tell until to-morrow whether their skulls have been fractured. The outrage occurred not far from where the negro White was burned at the stake two years ago for a like offense. Whaling Vessel Lost. ' New Bedford, Mass., Sept. 9. The news of the loss of the San Francisco whaling steamer Alexander in the Arc tlo was received hefe to-day In a tele gram from Captain Johan Tilton, the commander of the vessel, to. his wife, who is a resident of this city. The tele gram was sent from Nome Alaska, and gave no details further than, saying that the crew wag safe. , Mexican Trade Statistics. Mexico, City, Sept. 9, During the fis cal year ended on June 30, the total exportations of Mexico amounted to $271,138,809, against $208,520,451 In the previous fiscal year. Imports amounted to $220,651,974, against $178,204,962 tho year before. 931,000 for R. C. Hospital WaterbUry, Sept. 9.-Rev. William J. Slocum, pastor of the Immaculate Con ception church of this city, announced to-day that $31,600 had been subscribed voluntarily tor a Catholic hospital in this city. Bishop Michael Tlerney, of Hartford, contributed $1,000 to the fund. A site has already been purchased. Russo-Jnp Negotiations Hiteb. London, Sept. 10. The Morning Post's St. Petersburg corresponded says that the Russo-Japanese negotiations con cerning the fisheries of southern Sag- halin are not going on smoothly owing to the alleged failure of the Japanese local military authorities to respect the rights guaranteed by the Portsmouth treaty to Russian concessionaires, who are suffering ruinous losses. WAXTKD. EXPERIENCE I' operators on sewinR machines. Also girls to learn. Strouse, Adlcr Sr Co., CO Court St. slOGt SOME INDIAN TREES. Their Many Economic Uses and the Sacred Character of Some. A newcomer to India was once ad vised by an old resident to "get up the trees." This advice did not apply, as the recipient of it at first not unnatur ally supposed, to an innocent and inex pensive form of athletic exercise, nor to the adoption of the habits of the savage tribes known as tree dwellers, but simply to the advisability of learn, ing the names of the common trees of the country and of acquiring the power of recognizeing them when seen. For one thing, it is by trees that travellers off the beaten' track are expected to find their way. An Indian villager, be he ever so ignorant in other respects, is as familiar with the trees in his neighborhood as a London policeman U with the streets on his beat. Instead of feeing told to take . "three to the right and two to the left," you are di rected to make straight for a ,big bany an whose crest is to be discerned on the. horizon. Pass to the east of It and you will come to three palm trees; keep them on your right hand and pass between a tamarind and a mango, and you wilt hit upon a path that will take you straight' to the village you are searching for. So familiar are the peo ple with the. trees that the writer has met a villager who, after he became blind, could Identify any tree by finger ing its leaves. Then the economic importance of trees can only be realized by those who have lived among the villagers. The food supplies are not by any means limited to the fruits of commerce, and flowers, leaves, twigs and roots are largely used as well. The leaves of certain trees, pinned together by twigs, serve as plates, or are fashioned into drinking cups. A great many domestic remedies, for man and beast, are also derived from the forest and there is no doubt that some of them are efficacious. It is not so very long since some of the hill and jungle tribes of India, like our first parents, clothed themselves with leaves, and it is said that It re quired a military expedition to induce some of the women in Orlssa to discard this primitive dress in favor of cotrnn saries. A man will often make his house entirely from trees, plastered with a little mud, the roof being con structed of Palmyra palm leaves or others of a large size and firm texture. Dyes, gum, ink, books, shoes, water proof capes, gum, sealing wax, rope these are but a very few of the mis cellaneous articles that are got from trees. i No wonder the planting of a grove of trees ranks with dlglng a tank or sinking a well as a work of religious merit. If we were 'to include the bam boo and similar plants the list of man ufactured articles would be endless; but the bamboo Is a grass and not a tree. Even to mention the common trees of India would be a lengthy task, so we confine ourselves to the most familiar. Nearly all .that are about to bo mentioned are found either within the writer's compound or in its imme diate neighborhood. First' come the big tribe: the banyan and his brothers. The banyan, the big brother of the family, is our very own FIcus bengalensls. That true tree lover Oliver Wendell Holmes wrota that his tree wives were more numerous than Brlgham Young's human ' ones. The ring with which he wedded them was a thirty foot measuring tape; with which he encircled them at the height of five feet above the ground. His first class trees were those whose branches at their widest circumstance were more than a hundred feet. His favorites wer elms; and he made some remarks about cherishing the hope of still having pleasure at the elm, even when youth was no longer on the prow. If merit goes by bulk no doubt the banyan comes first, and aclroumference of twenty feet round the trunk could hardly be regarded as a mfirk of dis tinction In it. But it is ofteh a para site, a vampire, sucking the life blood of Its victim and crushing it to death. Its fruit is eaten by the very poor, lee. phants greatly relish Its leaves and branches, but its widespread, grateful shade Is perhaps Its most valued pro duct. A much more handsome tree, more independent and self-respecting, Is the pinal, the FIcus rellglosa. It is the most sacred of the trees regarded with veneration by the Hindus, the other four being the gular, the bargad, the pakar and the mango. Brahma, Vishnu and Siva are all supposed to in habit It, and no one can tell how many spirits as well, whose whisperings are supposed to be heard when the leaves, suspended by their long, slender stalks, flutter in the slightest breath of wind. If a man takes a plnal leaf in his hand j and crushing it expresses a wlsl! that j the gods may so crush him if he is not , telling the truth the oath is regarded as of the utmost sanctity. A pious Hindu will often take oft his shoes when ho comes to a plpal, and i walk five times round it from left to ! right, repeating as he does so a verse which snys: "The roots are Brahma, j the bark "Vishu, the branches the Ma hadeo. In the bark lives the Ganges, the leaves are the minor deities. Hall to thee, king of trees." The gular (FIcus glomerata), the foargad, which Is another name for the banyan, and , the pakar (FIcus venosa, are all mem- I bers of the fig tribe, the Levltes of the ! forest. The gular yields a larger fruit than the banyan, and is a good deal used as a food. In the extremely hot weather of this year the writer found that mysterious holes were being dug by night round the roots of a large, gular tree In his compound. On Inquir- , Ing into the cause he found that the, servants were Incising the roots to ob- ( tain the juice, which they said they drank to keep up their strength during the heat. There are more than a hun dred species of the FIcus genus to be found in India; and 500 more elsewhere. Caoutchouc, or India rubber, is derived from the Fieus elastlca; a somewhat similar milky juice exudes from the other species. From the Statesman. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Porter, Miss Helen Porter and Donald Parter of Whitney avenue, who have spent the summer at Cedar Island camp, in the tAdirondacks, return to town this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Henney are home after a summer in Europe. New and Women' Patent Colt ouxton ana jjace, $3.00. New and Snarmv Woman's Pa.t. T-l 1 -r , , - xoxea, jjuh Top, Button and Lace Boots, CubaS Heel rather narrow toe- welt sole, fair extension, 2 No. 19 buttons on the Button Boots, widths B. O, E auu Jii. DIZicS a x-a to . Window ONLY GOOD SHOES THE NEW HAVEN SHOE CO. 842 and 846 Chapel Street. FRESH LOT OF POULTRY. . 1 The finest Spring Chickens for Roasting or Bn 2ic lb. Fine Young Fowls, 20c lb., full dressed! RIPE HAVANA PINES. Some nice ones for or $1 dozen. BARTLETT, PEARS. Just right for canning, ROOKYFORD MELONS. 8c and 10c each, also NATIVE PEACHES. If . you are going to can some be sure and lool stock before buying elsewhere. IN THE VEGETABLE LINE We have Fine Tomatoes, Pickling Onions,! Potatoes and Sweet Corn. D. M. WELCH & SOI Fair Haven 28-30 Congress Ave West , BREACH OF THE PEACE. Michael Kiernan and John Glllhern were arrested yesterday afternoon by Officer McNamara. They were arrested for disturbance and charged -with breach of the peace. HART MARKET GO. Fresh Killed Native ,1 Spring Chickens Native Fresh Fowls Home Dressed Spring Lamb and Veal If you want the most appetli Ing and that which Is perfectly wholesome, use only home dressed poultry and Lambs. We handle only that grade. 180 TEMPLE STREET. PEACHES FOR CANNING. Now is the time to purchase your srood Peaches for preserving, sweet plckliDg and to brandy. They are flnei large Morris White's and yellow (El bert n.J We also have a nice line of Ilnrtlett Fears, Colorado Melons and Grapes. All kinds of Spices and Green Ginger Root. The S. W. Kuriburt Co. 1074 Chapel St. ' Snappy. Slippers, Foxed Dull Tof - X'ir Number 1 Canning or Table Use? iof 75c to 90c Basket. , the native French Melon IN SECRETARY OF STA7 FICE. . A certificate of organization filed in the office of the bci state hy the Rattan - Mam! company of New Haven. T are: President, Isaac N. Dan urer, George Dann; secreta Dann, all of New Haven. Tl are the directors. j CALIFORNIA $50. j The Lehigh Valley R. o tickets dally from New Yo fornia, Washington and Oretj at the rate of $50., one way. I will be in effect until O Berths in standard Pullmi night out to Chicago, and ll tourist" car through from Pacific coast .uu. two d one berth without additional Full particulars by addre: Simmons, G. E. P. A., 1160 New York. Special Cracker iliis week 25 per cent. I Save the pennies, it's easid money than to earn it. All of this week the follovf 10 cent goods for 8 cents per packag Social Teas, 5 o'clock TeaJ Butter Thins, Saltines, Nabis back, Animals, uocoanut; Marshmallow Dainties, Sp Fingers, Vanilla Wafers. PEACHES This talk ting Peaches now or never) but it is in our opinion a sh buy. This morning earlv w 100 baskets of fine Yellow Canning. Price 1.25 per b4 Two) Telephones Call: S. S. ADM Cor. State and Court! 139 Howard Ave, 143 Roart 74a Grand Ave.. 258 Davf 61)4 JiOWtWU Ave., 7 nii 166 Lloyd St.