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NEW HAVEN MORNING
JOURjftL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1907. TljeQsfopi?(0' Last Of the Girls' White Dresses One Girls' White Lawn Dress, yoke and -embroidery, size 10, price $1.23, at , - One Girls' White Lawn Dress, tucks arid lace trimmed, size 8, price (ZOr $1.50, at - - - - :.VO One each, size 8 and 10, Girls' White Lawn Dresses, embroidery yoke, W 25 price $3.00, at - - - MP 1 : One Gills' White Lawn Dress, fine tuck ing, lace and embroidery, size 10, fifo 95 price $5.93, at - - - MP One Girls' White Lawn Dress, eyelet embroidery and tucking size 12, 95 price $10.00, at - - - Towel Sale Continues Despite the rain there.was great interest- manifested In this sale. The values are the best we have ever offered and should attract the attention of not alone house wives but hotel keepers. Lot 1 consists of Hemstitched and Fringed Towels worth Price In this sale, Lot 2 consists of Fine Damask and Huck Towels; fringed, hemstitched and some with hemstitched borders and Mexi can drawn work, splendid 75c towels. Price in this sale, See Window Displays. WALLINGFORD NEWS Jew Haven County Episcopal Church To-day Baptist (Special Journal and Wallingford, Sept. 23.The New Ha- ien county convocation 'Will meet here t Saint Paul's church to-morrow. here -will be communion services with reaching at 11 o'clock Rev. A. Q-. ammack of West Haven will have lharge. Directly after the service inner wijl (be served .by the guild in ie parish house. At 2 o'clock the invocation "will assemble again. The isayist for this service will be Rev. If. A. "Woodford of eymour. The cofl- regatlon are Invitea to the morning ssion, tout the afternoon meeting Is t the convocation only. , ' ' The Baptist loung Men's club open- 1 their club rooms in the basement ! the church this evening for the Inter season. A number of water elons were cut durin ( the evening id several musical selections were n'dered. Plans were talked over for te coming season. The services at the Masonic home inday were largely attended. IAn In vesting address was given by Rev. i P. Greenleaf, his text being from salms 22, 1. The Mlzpah quartet, ;rs. Charles Mclean, Mrs. F. E. lake, George J. and William J. Peers, rs. C. V. WeKb accompanist, sang o (numbers "The Mellow Eve Is idlng" and "Let the Lord's Light be lrning." 'Mrs. McLean also sang a lo, "Praise the- Lord O My Soul," In pleasing manner. Rev. A. P. Green xl had the following to say concern- the church organizations In his -course, "The Ideal Parish and How : Realize It," at Sunday morning's rvice at Saint Paul's church: i SOCIAL. tThe purpose of this department is to ling all the members of the congre 3tion Into acquaintance and friendly ilations with each other and to deep a feeling of general good fellow p. Through this department work securing money for various parish rposes is done. There is a place for rytbody here. x The ladles' guild. This is one of most active and Important parts of rish life. Every woman in the par- i ought to help as far as she can in work. The guild meets every ler Thursday afternoon. A supper served In the evening. It is hoped it during the coming winter every rson in the parish will do their part making this work pleasant and sue-. -3ful. b. The men's club. Organized last iter to bring the men of the parish rether to increase their interest in parish and in each other, e. The Knights of King Arthur. An sanization for the boys of the par- k J. Ouinn. Clarence Hurley, jarles Young, and Bennet Backes are ing Tale entrance examinations Is week. he New Haven Baptist association 1 hold its eighty-second anniversary e at the First Baptist church Wed- day and Thursday, October 1 and This is the tenth meeting of the relation at Wallingford, and the f relation was organized at v ailing ll. Vho said rain? here was no school this afternoon tucked 42c 38c each. 25c 50c Ministers Meet at St. PauPs Club Opens for Season. Courier News Service.) ln the Central district school, signal was sounded at 12:20. The This morning judgment was render ed by Justice Andrews for the plain tiff In the summary process suit of Meyer - Markowltz Vs. William Kas mlere. Miss Ellen Hall left to-day for a visit at Walnut Beach. Wallingford's reservoir Is surely being filled up to-day. Reserved seats went on sale to-day for "No Mother to Guide Her." This star attraction plays a one-night en gagement at the Wallingford theater next Wednesday. A daughter was born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Dunn. David Dineen, the young Bon of Daniel Dineen, section foreman at East Wallingford, had the Index finger of his . right hand cut on to day while playing with an axe near the woodpile In the rear, of his fath er's residence, Dr. McGaughey was summoned and dressed the wounded member. BRANFORD. The local campaign is now well under way; both parties have decided on the 4ates of their respective caucuses for the nomination of town officers and while it is yet too early to prophesy with any degree of certainty as to the outcome, either in the primaries or at the polls, all indications point to a rousing red hot political melee. The republican caucus has been called for Saturday evening of this week and the democrats will hold their caucus on tha 'Monday evening following. It is thought that pasters will be freely used and that ati old time political battle foyal Will be waged In Branford this year. A meeting of the democratic town committee has been called for Thurs day evening of this week; place of meeting will be the town hall and the hour Is 8 o'clock. Herbert R. Sykes has accepted a pos ition as clerk at Munger & Johnson's meat and provision market. Mr. and Mrs. David E. Stent, former ly of East Haven, are spending a few days at Mr. Stent's farmer home in the Mill Plain district. Rev. Mr. MacKinnon, the new pastor of the Baptist church, will begin his parochial duties here on Sunday next. The extrelnely wet weather of this evening proved a serious handicap to the attendance at the DeRue Bros.' minstrel entertainment. Those who at tended speak In the highest terms of the event. As the time approaches for the Gull ford -fair, interest therein Correspond ingly increases In Branford. Should the weather prove propitious, It is an ticipated that the number of people from this place who will attend the event in her sister town to the east, Small Havana Segars IX FOIL. 10,000 EL PR0P0S0, Fresh from the factory, arrived Saturday, 21st. We make tills announcement for the especial benefit of the regular smok ers of this excellent piece of goods, who have been 'unable to get them for ten days past, and who have blessed (?) the It. It. for delay In transit. Mattoon't Corner. 808 Chapel, Corner Orange. will be several hundred In excess of the thousand mark. The ball game of Sunday afternoon was one of fhe best ever seen In Bran ford. Both were home teams, the one consisting of the players who made Branford famous on the diamond a few years ago and their opponents be ing the team of the present season. Seven Innings were played without a run being scored by either side, ana then a combination of rain and dark ness prevented the finishing of the game. It Is expected the grand final for supremecy will be decided next Sunday. Patrick Burk of Stamford spent Sun day In Branford. Mr. and Mrs. James B, Matthews of New Haven, spent Sunday In town. Mrs. John Fitzgerald died 'at the home of her daughter, Mrs. M. F. Con nolley of West Main street, last Satur day evening. Deceased who was ft na tive of Ireland, was 75 years of age. The funeral will be attended at St. Mary's church, Tuesday morning-. -Miss Busts Hutchinson of Brooklyn, spent Sunday with relatives in Bran ford. Dr. Frank J. Parker, who has spent the summer abroad, has returned and was the gnest, Sunday, of his parents, Mr. and' Mrs. George Parker of Bran ford Point Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Hall, nee Russell) of Seymour, spent Sunday with relatives In town. Dr. Hall for merly had a dentist's office In the Grla wold block, and Mrs. Hall before mar. rlage, resided on Cedar street, t Trinity Flower mission will meet In the basement of the church, Tuesday evening. Mrs. Charles McLean of Pine Or chard is visiting at her former home In Virginia. Mrs. Frank Jenold Is the guest of Mrs. Harry Ferguson at Sunset Beach. Work on the town report has been commenced, the first copy being deliv ered to the printer, Saturday night. The executive board of the Home for the Friendless will hold the first weekly meeting of the season 'at the home of Mrs. Charles E. Graves, 101 Grove street, .this morning at 10 o'clock. The members of the fcoard are Mrs. C. E. Graves, Mrs. T. H. itishop, Mrs. Timothy Cowlrs, Mrs. Sherman F. Foote, Mrs. F. H. Brown, Mrs. Graco Brown Salisbury, Mrs. George P. North, Mrs. J. Mason Hoppin, jr., Mrs. John Piatt, Mrs. C. E. P. Sanford, Mrs. F. L. Miner, Mrs. F. Dwlght Bowers, Mrs. G. F. Hill, Mrs. Leslie Moulthrop, Miss Ellen Strong Bartlett, Mrs. F. J. Kingsbury, jr., Mrs. J. M. Grlest, Mr3. C. K. Bush, and Mrs. H. J. Kellogg. Mrs. Isham Henderson of 400 Pros pect street postponed the boys' meet ing of the Consumers' league of New Haven from yesterday afternoon to this afternoon at 3 o'clock, the rain storm preventing their meeting yester day. Professor Arthur M. Wheeler and family of 86 Trumbull street have re turned to town from Grove Beach, where they have spent the summer months. Mrs. F. J. Kingsbury, Jr., of 445 Humphrey street Is home from Watch Hill, where she had been during the summer months. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Douglass of Or ange street and their two children re turned on Wednesday last on the Kai ser Wilhelm der Grosse from a short trip to Berlin, where they spent a mo3t enjoyable two weeks visiting interest ing places and attending the opera. Miss Caroline I. Dickerman returned yesterday to 32 Howe street from Seal Harbor, Maine, where she has spent some weeks this summer. Mrs. Horatio, Parker and her daugh ters returned from Blue Hills, Maine, on Sunday. Professor Parker will re main away until the early part of next week anyway. He has been gain ing strength every day since his ar rival in the hills, and has been doing some original work during his stay j there, profesor Parker's family re port his recovery from his serious Ill ness quite complete. , I Mrs. Henry, 810 V4 Chapel street, has just returned from New York with exclusive embroidery designs to stamp 'or embroider. IN SOCIETY OBITUARY NOTES. CATHERINE T. SHEA. Miss Catherine T. Shea, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Jeremiah Shea of 51 Lib erty street, died at Hatfield, Mass., Sunday at 12 o'clock. Miss Shea Is sun-led by her father, mother, two brothers, Daniel J. Shea of Hartford and M. F. Shea of the New Haven Register, also one sister, Mrs. James Manlx of Hatfield, Mass., whom she was visiting, in anticipation of recover ing her health. Her death came suddenly on Sun day and she will be sadly missed by a host of friends. She was employed as bookkeeper for the past eight years at J. B. Sargent & Co.'s. FUNERAL OF ROBERT A. BROWN TO-MORROW AFTERNOON. The funeral of Robert A. Brown, president of the New Haven Manufac turing company and treasurer of the New Haven Saings bank, will be hejd to-morrow afternoon. Services will bo held at 3:30 at his late residence on Whitney avenue, and burial will be in Evergreen cemetery. MISS GRACE R. JOHNSON OF .MAD ISON. '' Miss Grace R. Jchnson, aged seventy-six, died suddenly of apoplexy at her home in Summer Hill, near North Madison center, Sunday night about 9 o'clock. She' was about town Sat urday and seemed to be in excellent health. Sunday morning she attend ed church, and late in .the afternoon complained of feeling ill. She grew steadily worse until the end came. Surviving her are two slaters, one hero and one in North Haven, and a brother, who lives in Madison. The family is well known and the tragedy of a dozen years ago when a brother of MIks Johnson was murder ed ,1s well remembered. The murder er was never found. PETER R. LARIYE. Peter R. Larlve, who until recently lived at 306 Park street, West Haven, and was well known as the proprietor of the popcorn and peanut stand in the grove at Savin Rock, died at Palat ka, Fla., September 18, after a linger ing Illness The funeral will be held from Lewis & Maycock's mortuary chapel at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon, and the ser vices will be in charge of Sheffield lodge, No. 2, K. of P., of which the deceased was a member. Friends are lnvltod to attend. Burial will be in Oak Grove oemetery, West Haven. Mr. Larlve was married and Is survived by his wife. MRS. FRANCIS M. MOODY. Mrs. Grace Mix Moody, wife of Rev. Francis M. Moody, formerly of this city, who died In Pasadena. Cal was the daughter-in-law' of Dr. Mary B. Moody of Fair Haven Heights. Mrs. Moody's death came after a long Ill ness. Her mother, Mrs. John B. Mix of Wallingford, was with her daugh ter when she died. SIRS. ROBERT If. MORRIS. The funeral of Mrs.; Bridget Morris, wife of Robert H. Morris, whose sud den death occurred ' Saturday, took place yesterday morning from the un dertaking rooms of Hugh A. Keenan, Columbus avenue and Liberty street at 8:30 o'clock and' later from the Church the Sacred" Heart, where a high mass of requiem was celebrated by Rev. Father Mitchell. . j Intermeht was In St, Lawrence cem etery. ' GEORGE H. SAGE. Tho funeral services of George H. Sage, who fell from the steps of the Half Way hoJse on New IKdreh tarn- pike in Milford last Friday afternoon, were held yesterday afternoon. The deceased was a native of Cromwell, Conn., and was 73 years old. The ro imalns will be taken to MIddletown this morning, for Interment.' HENRY FOX . The funeral services of Henry Fox, the aged man who perished off Wood mont Saturday while engaged In fish ing, will take place this afternoon at 3 o'clock from his late residence. The interment will bo In Westfield, Mass. REV. M. D. BOARDMAN. New Britain, Sept. 23. The Rev. M. Bradford Board man, assistant pastor of tho First Congregational church, died yesterday of a complication of diseases. iM'r. Boardman was 73 years old and wa3 born In Francistown, N. H. Ho was graduated from Amherst college In I860. Mr. Boardman leaves a widow, and three sans, F. B. Board man of Waterbury, H. B. Boardman ot New Britain and W. B. Boardman of Bridgeport. BYRON D. W ELTON. Byron D. Welton, aged 56, in his boy hood days a resident of New Haven and at one time of Wallingford, died on Sunday at hia home In Waterville of creeping paralysis after years . of illness. His fathef was a business man of 'Waterville. Ho leaves a. wife and one son. Clark H. Welton. NEW UAVENPASTOR. ASSISTED. Rev. Mr. Fischer, pastor of the Church of the Messiah, this city, assist ed on Sunday, at the funeral services in Meriden, of Miss Jennie L. Mat thews, which were held at the resi dence of Mr. and Mrs. Pearson Ban nister, Hanover street. She has resid ed In Meriden most of her life. Rev. Mr. Fischer was a neighbor and friend of the deceased. The floral offerings were profuse and besides these of personal friends Included pieces from St. Paul's church and Ladies' Sewing circle and the Wo man's Mission circle of Rockland, Me., of which Miss Matthews was a mem ber. The interment was In Walnut Grove, Meriden. DR. JOEL W. nYDE. Dr. Joel Wilbur Hyde, a leadin? medical practitioner of Brooklyn and widely known in military circles, died at his home, 21$ Schermorhorn street, Brooklyn, Sunday morning from kid ney and heart troubles, resulting from an attack, of typhoid fever five years ago. For the last fev months hB had been confined to hls ibed. He was born at Westbrook, Conn., in March, 1829, and was the son of a Congregationaiist minister, the Rev. William A. Hyde. The physician was educated Ip the JDudley, Institute of North Hampton, Mass., and at Yale college and medical school. After practicing for a short time at Greenwich, Conn';, he enlisted as sec ond lieutenant of Company A in the Twenty-ninth Connecticut infantry. In 1863. In April of the following year he was made acting assistant adjutant-general on the staff of Brevet Major Rufus Saxton In South Caro lina. In July, at Petersburg, he was appointed acting assistant inspector general of the First brigade. Third division, of the Tenth ' Army corps. In October he returned to his old regiment in the capacity f surgeon, and received orders to establish a brigade hospital at Point Lookout, Maryland. ' He remained In charge of the work until July, 1865, when his regiment was attached to Sherman's Army of the Gulf. He participated In numer ous engagements, the John's Island expedition in South Carolina, the bat ties of Bermuda' Hundred, tho Wel don Railroad and Darbytown Road, and the surrender of Richmond. He was honorably discharged In Novem ber, '1865, and In the following year established himself lri Brooklyn. He was a member of the State Medi cal society, of the Society of Associated PhysffMsms of Long Island, of the American Association of Obstetricians an. I Gynecologists and Of the Brooklyn Pathological society. From I860 to 1891 he was medical referee and chief medi cal Inspector of the Aetna Life Insur ance company of Hartford, Conn., and of the National Life Insurance company of Vermont in the metropolitan dis trict. From 1881 he was on the staff of General B. L. Mollneux, and later on tho staff of the late General Brownell. He was a member of the National Or der of the Loyal Legion Of the United States. ' Dr. Hyde was married on March 26, ISM, to Mary E. Richardson of New Ha ven. He leaves besides his wife two daughters, Miss Alice E. Hyde and MisS Edyth M. Hyde, and two sons, Freder ick S. Hyde and Dr. Clarence B. Hyde. The funeral will be held nt the home at 2:90 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon; It Is expected that the pastor of tha Reformed church on tha Heights, of which the physician waa a member, will officiate. The burial will be at New Haven. MEET ME FACE TO FACE. ZERO originally meant nothing, but at this time ot the year stands for a good deal on a thermometer or a bank draft; and did you ever stop to think that it com prises two-thirds of the 400? AND two zeros added to the figure two and preceded by a dollar sign thns , $2.00 will buy the slickest soft bat yon ever wore. ' YOURS, JIM Church and Center Streets THEO. K El LER rtTXERAt. DIRKCTOn AND 408 State Ztret. BRANCH WFJCEl 458 Campbell Avenue. West Bavca. I desive to announce to my friends and"th public generally, that pending a readjustment of my affairs, calls intended for mc may be sent to Messrs. Lewis & Maycock, No. tti2 Chapel Straet Ali work will receive prompt and careful attention. Telechcne 675. ROBT. N. BU ft WEIL, DEATHS. BROWN In tills city, Sunday, Septem ber 22. Robert A Brown, aged seven tytwa years, ten' tnnths. Funeral Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 p. m. Burial at convenifcnea of f.iml lv. ' s24 it LARIVR In Palatka, Fla., September 18, l!)07,Peter R. Larive, in the forty-sixth year of his aae. . . Funeral services will be held at Lewis & Mayciiick's mortuary chapel, No. 1110 Chapel street, on Tuesday aft ernoon at half-past two q'jlook. Friends are Invited to attend. BROWN In this city, Sunday, Septem ber 22, 1907, Robert A. Brown, Asd 71 years, 10 months. Funeral services wi'l lift held at his lata residence. No. 803 Whitney avenue, on Wednesday afternoon at half-past threo o'clock. s24 It SHEA .In Northampton, Mass., Septem ber 22, 1907, Catherine T., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jeremla.li Shea. Funeral will take place from tha resi dence of her parents, 61 Liberty Street, Wednesday morning at 8:30, and from a requiem, high mass at Sacred Heart church at 9 o'clock. ::l -Mnj'ki. ..l!. HE TRIED IT ALL RIGHT. A small boy was isked to take din ner at the home of a distinguished prfoessor In Princeton. The lad's mother, in fear lest he should cpfn mlt some breach ef etiquette, gave him repeated fiifectlons as to what he shouia and should not do. Upon his return from the great oc casion, the mother's first question was "Harold, dlfl you get along at the ta ble all right?" "Oh, yes, mamma, well enough." "You are suro you didn't do any thing that was not perfectly polite and gentlemanly?" "3hy no nothing to speak, of." i HALL'S HAVANA CIGARROS are a small cheroot-shapsd"smoke" made up for us from all dear Havana Tobacco wrapper and filler. They are, In a word, simply the highest class short smoke possible to turn out, having all the flavor and aroma of a high cost Havan cigar. Packed 10 in a fol wrapped bundle. Package, 23cts. Box of 100, $2.35 M v 9 i 3$t S-faXl S Wafers Chocolate and Ginger Flavors. No expense Is spared to make these wafers superior in quality to anything oi the kind put up. They are entirely hand mad a, from the best and purest In gredients by ths George Junior Republic Wafer Bakery, Free ville, N. Y.,' a wafer bakery not ed throughout the country for Its cleanliness. V ' A dainty delicacy for teas or luncheons. I Gingers, per box, 35c. Chocolates, 45c. CJ 918 VJ CHAPEtST.l 1 PURE Gluten Flour We have claimed for the last four years that the Glut" nnr we were selling was absolutely pure. We quote from the is it report of the Con necticut Agricultural Experiment Sta tion to verify our claim: Gum JluteniFlour, mads by the Pure ,Glulsn Food CO., contains 54.3 per cant, of protein. Fatwell ftRhinee, OJuten Flsur crfhtalna largr amount. or, starch and but 9.37 per cent of protoinr v Farwell & Rhines Spoolal,Diabetlo Flour contains larga aifiount of starch and 13.60 per cent, of pro tein. The above shonldi make Interesting reading for diabetics and all those who require a flour without starch. We carry a full line of the products of the Pure Gluten Foodr Company. 411-413 State St.r cor. Court Why is a Dog L!k9 a Trsa ? W. have forgotten the answer. It Is somethlnff abeut bark; 6u,t It Is im material. There Is another conundrum which is really more important from' onr standpolnt, and that is how to sup ply the increasing demand for the kind of ti'ult we like to sells and hav the price and quality satisfactory to every oustomer. Since we baVe survived a season of most abominable weather, and, there is a chango for the better, the question is nearer a solution. J. 8. JUDSON, 856 CHANEL ST. "Then something aid happen. What was it?" "But Infixed it all right, mamma." "Tell me at once." Why, I got along pretty well until the meat came, hut while I was trying to cut' mine It slipped off" on to the fleor. But I made it all right." "What did you do?" "Oh, I Just said sort of carelessly, "That's always tho way with tough meat" Youth's Companion. "Aren't you going to Kks your aun ty before she gea?" asked the visitor as she reachei-.the door. ''No!" repfled" little Mary, whp did not -particularly like her. "Nt going to kiss her! And why not?" "The line is husy.' Philadelphia Record. ,, ENTERTAINMENTS. HYPERION THEATER THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY Matinee Saturday. September SS, 27 and 23. Bam & and Lee Shubert (lna)'and Lew Fields Announoe" LEW FIELDS In "The Girl Behind the Counter. J GIKLS SO 1 Prices Lower floor, $1.50, 2: bal cony, 75C, tl, $l.B0i rallery, 75a. BOa.1 matinee, 25c. to $1.50. ' Carriages, U:10; Saturday afternoon, 5:10. Seats now selling. B. BUNNELL, Manager. Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday, September 23. 24, 25 Matinee Wednesday. The World Famed BROTHERS BYKXE, in the Greatest Laughing Show on Earth, the "NEW EIGHT BKLLS." Toned Up to jDate. Reg-ular Popular Prices. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY. September 26, 27, 28. i Matinee Saturday. Aubrey Mittenthal's Attractions (Ino.) PreseI,t a Comedy Drama, THE BLACKMA1LEK9 OP NEW YORK Or, The Girl Who Rau Away. . With Specialties. Regular Popular Prioes. ' a- miWNMLL, Manager. l Thursday, Friday, Saturday. SEPT. 28, 27, 23 MATINEID SATTEDAY. Aubrey IHlttenthap, Attraction. Presents a NloTel and Sensa tion si Comedy Drama The -Black- mailers : of New York or The Girl Who Ran - Away. . By Hal Re!J. ' THE ACME OP BBALISM. Superb Stage Settings. 3 Remarkable El ec trie Effect. Good Specialties, Tbe Garndeat, Graphic Picture at th Ansa. . 1 WEGCLAR POPt'LAR PRICES. POLI'S NEW THEATER. WEEK OF SijDPTBMBER 28. HERBERT HALL WINSLQWS A Game of Con. AM) SEVEN OTHER ACTS. POU'S P6PTJLAR PRICES. Bijou Theater. SVITESTRR Z. POM, Proprietor. Week of . September 23. i Poll's Owa Stock Company in "THE BUTTERFLIES." PaII's nnmilfi nBtnnb. -itin ea. oa Lftdles' matinee daily- &ats reserves In advance. Telephone 6012. Booklovers Take Notice A Clearance Sale Fine Editions of Standard Authors Greatly reduced prices List on Application EDWIN C. HILL COMPANY Publishers aa Importers 437 Fifth. Avenne, New York. The Many Little Needs in AILY SUPPLIES We oan furojsu to your satisfac tion as regards quality and price at Cily Hall Pharmacy Co. NEXT TO CITY HALL. ;Y: 'Phone 813-4. 17 Very Simple, H Very Effective, I The Vacuum MOBERil SYSTEM OF HOUSE CLEANING Quick, thorough, sanitary, satisfactory. Cleans every thing, and cleans everything just where it stands. No tak ing up of carpets. No taking down of draperies. write or telephone and our agent will call. Box 1151. Tel. 2700.