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THE FARMER: AUGUST 1, 1912
PLAN GREAT STATE ROADS AUTOISTS TO ASK PERMAXENT-LY-PAVED TRUNK LINES . CROSSING WHOLE i - STATE. RARE CASE OF TRANSFUSION inn - -' Store closes daily at 5 P.! M. except Saturday WOMEN'S MUSLIN Odd Lots Reduced For Clearance " r- The final pickings in our undermuslin garden are typical of the extra Values always found in this departureiat sale time. . Present offerings are fews-6f-a-kindleft from a successful season; and we want our customers to share in the August harvest of bargains, somejof which are listed here: NAINSOOK CORSET COVERS, yoke of Swiss em broidery edged with fine Val. lace, now 48c XAIXSOOK COMBIXATIOXS, top and bottom trim med with plain scalloped with plain scalloped, em med " with plain scalloped embroidery, ribbon drawn i 98c . CHILDREN'S SWEATERS FO MTTIiE Fourteen of them tan and white variety of atltohes collar nd V.-neck styleg'-wereff 2.50 r,,., 161 AUT WILL GREET liEVSBOYS SUNDAY IfnAPTAIN AUGER TO TAKE PART IX JOURNAL NEWSBOYS' OXTT J ; 1XG AT SEA BREEZE . 1 . ISLAND.' Captain Georgw Aurer,- who could it a. newsboy without even a pinch of sait on him, will be atv Sea Breeze Island. Sunday, to greet the ; thronss of newsies as they, enter the island for the Journal newsboys' day at Sea iBreese Island. Capfein Auger is fa noua. as the tallest man in the world. IDe ha played in theatres throughout the wor-m 'his sketch. "Jack, the Oiant KilleT,, and he makes his home for the summer on the "Fairy Tale 'Firm" on the Black Rock turnpike, "Fairfield. . ' M r.nf.n Jl10-Al 1 VTV fOTtd Of the little folks, even though in the play- 1 in. ma4a him fnjTlOUS he es- irt the role "of a ferocious and blood - WMwrtv riant. He will be the king or .George Bly, the Bridgeport baritone, will. sing for the newsies, the Walters-t-vllle Boys' ' band and the Lincoln "School band will take part in the newsboys' outing, the Wheeler & Wil son band will lay. the largest flag in the world will be raised, the news- Doys will be admitted free to the game of baseball between Holyoke and Bridgeport, and they will be given ad - "mission -to all the attractions and rides Son the thrillers. ' General Manager William L,. Geila- rher. Associate Manager Frank F . Clayton. Hen. Clifford B. Wilson, Hon. jE T.-v Buckingham, Hon. Stephen F. Boucher, and last but by np means least. George B. Maxwell, the hustling circulation; booster, for the Journal, twill be on the job at Sea, Breeze to ire thit the happy newsies get all that h..mminr -t them. Newsboys from J1L part- of the Sta.te are coming. - ' ' ' " I JENNINGS HAD - THRILLING CAREER - . y i'When it comes to genuine personal I popularity with the fanB, everyone ad ' lilts -out in Detroit that Hughie Jen Inings holds a, place of high esteem. As manager of the Detroit Tigers, Jennings has showed himself equal to I other headers, euch as McGraw, 1 Chance or even Connie Mack. Hugttie idoes all the things that the otner man agers do. and does them wen. ana De si Jes that he puts on a side-show of his own on the catching ' lines every t-OC Idulged In by a ball player or mank i frer prior to Hughie s advent a boss I OI tne Aigers maue m mat i "Whw-ah " his shrill whistle, ! Bis- high-kicking specialty and his -other antics have dene. as a source ! or. never-failing merriment m me poaching dox ne is au aione in clas- Be the Tigers winning or los ! liig. regardless of score or probablli i ties, Jennings does not stint his per ! fGrmance-' From the first inning, .to : at whnever his men are at bat. ! he will "e found stationed near first 6r 'third -base, picking grass, hoppmg around t or standing on one leg ana whistjlng shrilly through his fingers. ' ' . T.nninc ha been famous in base- k.Ti imnut nine the dav he broke in Z2 years ago with the LouisVille club pf -the National. league. He was born in Mooslc, Pa., April 2. 1871, and first attracted . attention by his work on iot irnund the city of Leighton. It was as a catcher that the Tigers future manager first came into organ lied -ball. Hughie says that he was a good catcher, too, but it is evident that his early managers did not think b, for we find him ascenaing tne iaa it rump nm an infielder. After two years with Louisville, Hughie was sent to Baltimore, where he knocked around in various Jobs for a time un til settling -down as shortstop of the famous Orioles, who won the pennant in 1894, 1895 and .1896. Associated with Him" in those days were such men as McGraw. Keeler. Brodie. Joe Kelley, Dan Brouthers. Doyle and Robinson, under the leadership of Ned Hanlon. . It was a . hard-fighting, aggressive, earnest bunch, and although Hughie -will not say so for publication, down deeprm his heart he thinks it was the .greatest ball team ever organized. "We dreamed baseball, ate baseball, talked Jbaseball and talked of nothing else," ays Jennings in speaking of the old Ofliqlea. :It isn't any wonder that .we won games. -for if a man made a bad play, his companions were liable to tear Him t to pieces before Manager Hanlon even had a chance to 'call' him." . '.''- -. When- poor patronage in Baltimore made it expedient for the stars of the Baltimore club to be sent to Brooklyn, Hughie went with them. By that -time he had lost his throwing arm, so he .went to first base, where he played an excellent game, keeping up the strong batting and the aggressive metbois that had. characterized his -work at shortstop. He was with Brooklyn when it won two pennants, playing either first or second base. From that city he went to the Phila delphia Club and from there back to Baltimore, which had become a mem ber, of. the Eastern league. Jennings managed Baltimore in the Eastern league for several seasons, and in the fall of 190 was drafted by he Detroit club of the American league for duty as . manager, succeeding William Ar mour. By studying winters he grad uated in law at Cornell university. Jennings reported to Detroit in the spring of 1907 and found that with the material on hand he wasn't conceded a chance to do better than finish down in the ruck. But Hughie discovered that among the Detroit players were a number who could hit, as well as tome pitchers who could be effective if tbey saw anything to work for. By Infusing in the Tigers the ' same etlrit that made the Orioles famous. LOXG CREPE KIMONOS, Persian trimmed on neck, sleeves t and dowri the front, now marked at $1.00 CREPE NIGHTGOWNS with round necki open front, ? kimono t sleeves, trimmed with linen lace, now 98c PRINCES SMPS of fine nainsook, trimmed yoke, lace insertion and edging to match...... 9Sc, COMBINATIONS of all-over embroidery, fitted yoke, rlbon,dra3wn at neck and waist, reduced to $1.19 (T3 (fD A i m . !! im mi m mv p win :wi It Jl 1L ZJ 11 A .il 5 W INCORPORATE! OUTFITTERSTO MEN W0MEN"S.CH1LDREM , BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Hughie astounded the i league, ( ? win ning the 1907 pennant '-After a liard fight. In the world's aeries he was pitte'd against the great Cub majchlne, thetf at its best, and the Tigers failed to win a game, although theyr tied the first, a 12-dnning (affair., Next year -few picked v the Tigers to repeat, but they did after the great est race in the history of";the; Amer ican league, ; being i.obligedJrto win the final game of the schedulfe from Chi cago in order to land the Bag. ... Again the superb Chicago National league club galloped awayxwith t the , world's series, but this time Detroit won a game. In 1909 Jennings, did a dar ing thing in the nature of 'swapping horses in midstream, releasing Ross man and Schaefer Mn traides that brought 'Tom Jones from thje Browns to , play first base and Deleha nty from Washington to hold down seotond. ,This shift undoubtedly enabled ! the i Tigers to win their third straight pennant, for the infield - work, which had been the weak point in the clubte -,play, strengthened Immediately and the Tigers had a much easier time dn land ing the bunting than , in either of- the previous, seasons. 1 ; , ri r In the world's series Detroit matde a good showing," winning1 three ' games in vn from Pittsburgh, Had Jen nings been stronger in .-the pitching department he would ha.ve takien, the lories ihnt mfvn noil ,wtom ii6i nau counted were not in condition to work flnlshmg third; The following spring they got away , to a. splendid start and threatened to- mane tne race a. . run away, but poor pitching! proed their undoing. . - The start of the :team of 1912 has been far from? encouraging, but the indomitable Jennings still In sists that: the Tigers willV'qome back.'' As proof of his sincerity,? he is hust ling as hard, whistling asMoudly, and .kicking as high as in the hdlcyon days of. pennants.. r.'. '.., '."'-;'-' '-' SUGAR TRUST -MAKES ANOTHER ? SETTLEMENT WITH U Philadelphia, Aug. 1. The alleged sugar fraud at this port, which was settled yesterday by the payment of nearly a "quarter of a million -dollars, has been under investigation ; here since last summer. Two. federal grand Juries investigated the subject but found no indictment, the disclo sures not warranting criminal prose cutions. The terms of the settlement just announced by Henry NV Arnold, special , assistant United States attor ney general,; who was in charge of the investigation, include ; the payment of $100,000 by the W, J. McCahan Sugar Refining company and $124,386.29 by the Franklin Sugar Refining company in settlement - of claims against the Franklin and the Spreckels Refining companies, the two companies having been - operated virtually as one1,- un der the control of the so-called "trust." In addition the latter companies have released the government frdm liabili ties arising from excess collections of countervailing duties on sugar im ported at Philadelphia and New York, amounting to about $22,000. , The investigation covered a period of more than 17 years from : the time of the re-imposition of duty on raw sugar by the Wilson act, "' August, 1894.,:. I -, ' .. -; .' --r -V j , In announcing the, terms of the set tlement.' Mr. Arnold' said:,- . " "As,, indicated by the written "find lngs; returned ' last - autumn by the grand jury which investigated the subject of weighing, 'an exhaustive ex amination, failed to show evidence to justify ,the' belief that the officers or directors of the sugar companies or the higher officials in the' customs ser vice were perticlpants in the frauds, nor was there any bribery of govern ment weighers. The. frauds .were . to be accounted for largely because dis cipline was lax. making it possible for the refinery employes to get the" bet ter of the Government agents." Speaking of the drawback claims, he says, ,"an ' improper system for the identification of the raw sugars used in the manufacturing of syrups ex ported with benefit of drawbacks has been in Use since 1893 at both refin eries operated here. , The system was inexact rather than vicious at the time of its inception, and was made worse by changes in the tariff; but the evidence did not prove a delib erate intent by , the companies to de fraud the customs revenues." , "The irregularities," Mr. Arnold de clares, "have been eliminated. The methods of weighing have been cor rected and improved and will be fur ther, improved by the installation of automatic electric scales. No. fur ther legal action is .called for." New Haven Angry because he teas ed her, Mrs.. Mary Zatolsky poured a bowl of hot tea over the head of Her man' Scheer, 4. badly scalding him. , How to Avoid Being Overcome By Heat In every newspaper you pick up you will find a list of unfortunate ones "overcome by the heat." If you would investigate you would And nearly every one on the list had neglected- to-keep the stomach and bowels regular. In hot weather the greatest care should be taken to keep the "bowels regular and the stomach In perfect working order, if you don't wish your name to.be among those on the "Heat List." Use Partola, The Doctor in Candy Form. - . Kat a Partola candy now and then, and it will, keep your blood clean and cool and will aid your stomach in di gesting your foood and getting your proper nourishment out of it. - At good drug stores, 2 5c, 50c and $1, or Partola Co., 160 2d Ave., New York and the Pirates hammered those wnomrwwuici 'un.er Ior . no. n auer., nuw the Detroit leader was obliged tto use. hfea provocation. It is recog- t- f,. TiMK hran t "fl-rtl h.ek." nized that a woman's case is differ- in sizes 2 8 to 34 Oxford, cardinal, to $3.95 now $1.98 to $2.98. FORMER AMERICAN GIRL KILLED BY JEALOUS WIFE (FRENCH JUDGES DO NOT RECOG NIZE UN WRITTEN LAW AND CAS PUZZL.ES COURT ?. . $ THERE. '. '', ' Paris. A nor- 1. The" case of--Mrs, Gaston ; Bloch, who ..shot and iciljed Jars. James E. "Bridgeman, rormeriy Miss Minnie Deerheard. of Milwaukee, because she believed the latter had alienated her husband's affection, promised, today, to prove a puzzle for the French courts, "Between two men an affair of this kind -would have been -easy to settle :on the field : of honor and the courts would .never have .heard of ; it officially because; though duelling is illegal, the police would not . -have reached L . Frenchi judges do ; not recognize the unwritteni law.' however, as an excuse pr an informal ... homicide and a wronged husband, who took matters Into his own hands as Mrs. Bloch did, ent. There ;have been ddels between itween public sympathy which has than in. any other, civilized cQyntry judge and jury who try Mrs. : Bloch 1 T - mkMMl. 11.- AS proDaDiy win nave a , aniicuii ume of it. . ., .- ;.. - - Bridgeman, an Englishman employ ed by an American insurance com pany, refused again, today, to dis cuss the case. , He . was suing for a M divorce. HANGING OF TWdl I IlirMEKlCO? WILL BE PROBED t ' Washington, Aug. 1 -The; state de- partment, today, ordered United States consuls' nn ; northern Mexico to con duct a vrigid , investigation into the hanging by rebels in Sonora of two unidentified Americans. Despatches, today, said they were non-combatants yauu neie uuij cacluicu uy uie reuia B to precipitate American Intervention. urnciais ; nere regard tne incident as one of extreme gravity. ' Should Orozco and Salazar carry, out - their tnreats t kill ' .Americans by the wholesale the United States would bo iuiteu iu vseau iruuys 11110 Mexico. For two-weeks the -Mexican situa tion has ; gradually been growing worse. Tne action of the rebels in driving the 'Mormons from -their cnmuahua colonies up into Texas- has aroused an extreme amount of bit terness toward Mexico. The "Morr' mons occupied the most fertile and productive farms n Chihuahua. v It is thought . here that ; Orozco de liberately planned .the looting of the farms jin . order td finance, provision and equip T-hlB i impoverished army. Mexico City; 'Aug. 1. Of fcials here were admittedly perturbed over the reported hanging of two Americans in Sonora. The two bodies are said to have . been found by representatives of the governor of that state-: who said the men had been executed by rebels who5 wished to precipitate in tervention. . - ' - : There is much speculation here as to the explanation of the hanging that may come from the rebel leaders. In the past it has been declared that anv American victims -were slain by band its and ' both the - rebel and federal governments have disclaimed respon sibility. t The bodies have not . been identified A demand for an official explanation is anticipated from the United States and every effort is being made to learn the identity of the, men. - VIOLENT DEATHS IN STATE DURING JULY NUMBER 106 - New Haven, Aug. 1 According to unofficial figures there were one hun dred and six violent, deaths in the State during July, an increase over the month of June. As is generally the case this season of the year, the greatest ' number of deaths was due to drowning, 31 having lost their lives in the waters of the State. . Sixteen met their deaths on the railroad. There were 17 suicides 3 persons took carbolic acid, 2 each made way with themselves by jumping from windows, gas asphyxiation and drowning, and on each by shooting, strychnine, mor phine and cutting the throat, cyanide of potassium, sulphuric acid, laud anum and paris green. Eight died from the effects of the heat, four each by burning and-electrocution, three in automobiles and three by acetylene gas poisoning. There were five homi cides. " , ' MOOJTLESS "MOONLIGHT." About 700 passengers sought shel ter from, the decks of 4the steamer Bridgeport during the storm that broke over-the city and vicinity last evening as the steamer was about to set out for the Railway Mail Clerks' moonlight excursion. . The cosy ap pointments of 'the - steamer made the inclement weather of little conse quence, and ,the . trip proved one of general enjoyment i 1 J . MO M li, ' X. IYAMKS BILL TO NEXT LEGISLATURE Meeting to Be Held Here Next Mon day When Delegates Will Assem ble From Principal Cities. . As secretary of the oganization committee of the Connecticut Automo bile association, Charles Marcy Rob inson of New Haven is . sending, out. invitations to automobile clubs throughout . the state to send delegates to an important meeting to be held next Monday afternoon at the Hotel Stratfi eld to discuss plans for the se curing of permanent . pavements on the "trunk-line highways in this state. The purpose and plan. of, the movement is explained ' in full in . the following letter which has been sent out -by Mr, Robinson: '. New Haven, "July 27, 1912. Automobile. Club of New Haven, New Haven, Conn. .. ' , . In .reTrunk-line Roads. , - Bear - Sirs: At a meeting of the board of directors of the Connecticut Automobile association on the' 20th inst.. the followine vote was1 passed: "That a . committee be appointed, consisting of the president, Mr. 'Sta ples,' and two others 4 to be chosen by him, for the purpose of taking up with" such .boards of trade of various cities as may be. interested, and with other interested parties, the question of the organization of a Connecticut Good , Roads association for the pur pose of obtaining permament : pave men'ts on the trunk-line Highways of this state. , This committee to report at a future meeting of-. this board." In accordance with this vote Pres ident Staples appointed as the other two members bf the committee 'Mr. J. M. Emerson of Ansoniafcand the writ er. I am directed to act as secretary of - the committee until a permanent organization is effected. ' The purpose of this movement is to obtain In the first place a paved high way 18 or 20 feet wide running - from Portchester. N. Y.. through Green wich, Stamford, South Norwlk, Bridgeport, New Haven, Saybrook, New London and Stonington.- and i a north . and south road running from New Haven through Walilngrora, Meriden. Hartford, ana up tne uon necticut' valley to the state line on the north. Another east to west nignway is proposed running from the state line near Danbury. through oanDury, Waterbury, Thomaston, Terryville, New Britain. Hartford, Manchester, Andover, Willlmantlc, Norwich arid down f to New .London. The type of road, whether : concrete , macadam, concrete with a' tar dressing: wooden blockrnr""brlck;rlrta"'(ittestion ;tb be utt1xi later, i It is conceded by all that a water "bound macadam road is absolutely in adequate under heavy , traffic as it . ne cessitates frequent reDuuamg - ana oa.iwfiH an expense of at least, two hun dred per cent, a year for. up-keep, If th r-nnd is kent in repair. Tt i conceded by i every business man that a more permanent road, al though It may cost twice as much on the original contracts w;u at ine ena of five vears cost very much less than anv attempt to ' maintain a water bound macadam., C L... '" ' a cood permanent highway built on the route above outlined will bring thousands of dollars a year ' Into the atfttc of Connecticut and will mean an Increase of millions In the taxable value of property. The Increased value will extend back a great many- miles from the, road Itself as automo KUista r nerfectlv willing, to run nf teen or twenty miles over an ordinary dirt road, if the hundred miles trav eled to get to the turn-off furnishes B-nnii runniner.- ' ' The only manner in which we can objtain this much to De aesirea msn is thrnuch oraranlzation. The Con necticut Automobile ' association has obtained satisfactory legislation thrnneh the fact- that Its thirty-five hundred members scattered all over the state of Connecticut can. ana ao express to their representatives at Hartford their views on these mat ters. The permanent paving Idea must have a backing of at least . five thou sand organized voters and irom wnai we in the Connecticut Automobile as sociation know of the situation this momhorcViin can he obtained. , We must' have a technical commit tee to obtain information and statis tics in regard to the various forms of pavements' and to determine tne pave ments we will seek to have laid don over this route. We must have a bill drawn to pre sent to the legislature and must , have an active leeislative committee back of this bill in order to put it through. during the next session 01 tne legis lature. The Idea which seems to pre vail among those with whom we have talked is that this improvement should be made through an issue of bonds, and that the three hundred thousand" dollars which will come this year and following years from the di rect state -tax on automobiles should .jbe devoted to paying the Interest and creating a . sinking'-., fund on these bonds. There must ' also be estab lished a permanent headquarters for the association in order that corres pondence may; be taken care of, speakers sent to-various localities to arouse interest and obtain member ship and to transact the business which necessarily will come to jan as sociation of this character. You are requested to send three delegates to a meeting to be held at the Hotel Stratfield in Bridgeport cn Monday, August 5th, at 3 p.m. These delegates will organize, will elect at least temporary officers, and will de cide upon definite plans for the fu ture. " : ' : ' ' ' -l , As such a road will be of great direct benefit to you and to your community we trust you will not fail to have representatives present. The initial expenses which will be neces sary for stationery, postage, rent, clerk hire, etc., will be borne by sub scriptions from the various bodies in terested. After the association is started it seems certain that it can be run upon one dollar subscriptions from automobilists and other inter ested parties. Trusting that you will have dele gates present, I beg to remain. Very truly yours, C. M. ROBINSON, ' Secretary Organization Committee, C. A. A. The above letter has been sent to auto clubs and boards of trade throughout the state wherever inter est in the matter would be . at all likely. The Automobile club of New Haven has elected as delegates to the meeting Philip Pond, Adolph Mendel and Frank H. Mason. Other automo bile clubs have elected .delegates and the boards of trade of Bridgeport, South Norwalk, Stamford, Darien and Greenwich have already notified Mr. Robinson that they will be represent ed. Phila rJflnhln ..Ta mod an W.ncr- lish sailor, was so badly bitten by a swarm of mosquitoes as he lay asleep that he. is now in a local hospital suffering with blood poison and may lose the sight of one eye. INDIRECT METHOD, USED FOR FIRST TIME AT HOSPITAL, WHEN FRIEND GIVES HIS BLOOD T OSAVE MAN'S LIFE. New Haven, Aug. 1. As the last re sort to save the life of Santa Guiliano, who is suffering from hemorrhages in an advanced stage, New Ha'ven hos pital surgeons have applied a new method of indirect blood transfusion after securing Valletta Bejuci as a vol unteer for the operation. The ' hos pital authorities state that the case is one of the most interesting on the records of the institution and marks the first operation involving an in direct transfusion in a local hospital. Guiliano, who recently came here from Italy, has no relatives in this country and was practically a stranger in this city. Bejuci, who is his only friend here, recently visited him, after hav ing learned of his condition and vol unteered to i undergo the operation that. , it is now expected, will save Guiliano's life. Although the patient is still in a serious condition, he was resting comfortably last night. Be juci is still weak from the loss of a pint of blood which was" removed from his veins, but is recovering rap idly;. ' ' Guiliano's case, 'according to the surgeons, is a remarkable one. He is suffering from a disease technically known as pura haemorrhagica ; in a very advanced stage. The disease af fects the nasal organs ' and ' when Guilliano was brought to the hospital the steady flow of blood from his nose could not be stopped, despite the fact that all . known methods of modern surgery were resorted to by the sur geons. ' He , was sinking rapidly two days 'ago and all hope for him had been given, up when Bejuci, who was told that an indirect tranfusion . of blood might; save the man's life, vol unteered eto give up a" pint of his' blood for his friend. . , The effect of the transfusion is sup posed to bring a change in : the blood of the patient in a case of this kind, thereby stopping the persistent flow from the nose. Before the final oper ation, every treatment known was ap plied, the surgeons even resorting to the application of rabbit serum, which iad ; no effect, as Guilliano's case was too, far advanced. The-pint of blood, drawn from Be juci'e veins, was tested and' found . to. be promising. - After the analysis the fibrin was removed frbm the life blood, that was : expected to save Guilliano's life, and instead of being pumped info the patient s veins, as is done in the method of, direct transfusion, .the blood was slowly in jected. Owing to : the extreme weak ness of the patient, from , loss of blood it was .believed that a direct trans fusion would have been fatal, and the Indirect method was resorted to. This case is" believed to -be one of the few of its kind In the state, ' as the In direct method ' is . comparatively njew in the medical field, the first opera tion of this character"betng,,'perfermed in L'Lecole des Medicin, sin Paris, ..by Professor Henri LaVallieres, less than three years ago. -; , - - . ' r ' It is expected Guiliano's case- will attract general attention owing to its rarity. The patient is not yet put of danger, but it was reported last, night that there was a marked improvement in his condition. 'The case is being watched closely by medical author! ties. v.- v - .-. .-: , .,' t ; ; ' .POINTS OF, INTEREST. A. v.'". . Tons of Fresh -Fish i to be sold at very low prices. W. D. Cook & Son just received a fine lot swordfishr bluefish, weakfish, yellow ln, sea trout, fresh salmon,, chicken halibut, f resh codfish, haddock. Long Island eels, flatfish, porgies,- butter fish, live;, lobsters, soft ; shell crabs long clams, round clams and all other kinds of fresh .fish, which they will sell at very low prices. Plenty lem ons and limes , to be sold at very low prices.' Pure cod liver ; oil. 523 Wa ter street. ' - v ' ' '--.; . Here's a Chance for Men. A .sale of ' men's suits, which means more than the ordinary reductions of the season is promised by Lonergan & Downey beginning tomorrow Fri day, and continuing for some; days. It is an underpricing of great" mag nitude and affects ; every suit in the store. . All the plain, staple colors, which are usually hjeld .over by other houses, will bef included in the .mark down. With many vacations still to come, this offering of summer suits is very timely and enables those who have not had their -annual outings -to go away dressed . in the best at very small cost. Step into their large store in the Hotel Stratfield building and see what a surprise you will find in the way of bargains it will be a money saving trip! . .. HOVJ GIRLS C1AY AVOID PERIODIC PAIRS ThL Experience of Two Girls Here Related For.The Benefit of Others. Rochester,' N. Y, "I have a daugh ter 13 years old -who hag. always been1 very healthy until recently when she complained of dizziness and cramps every month, so bad that I would have to keep her home from school and put her to bed to get relief. "After giving her only two bottles of Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound she is now enjoying the best of health. I cannot praise your Compound too highly. I want every good mother to read what your medicine has done for my child." Mrs. Richard N. Dunham, 311 Exchange St., Rochester, N.Y. Stoufsville, Ohio. " I suffered from headaches, backache and was very irreg ular. A friend ad vised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, and before I had taken the whole of two bottles I found relief. I am only sixteen years N old, but I have bet ter health than for two or three years. I cannot express my thanks for what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me. I had taken other medicines but did not ind relief." Miss Cora B. Fosnaugh, Uoutsville, Ohio, R.F.D., No. 1. Hundreds of such letters from moth rs expressing their gratitude for what ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com mand has accomplished for their daugh--irs have been received by the Lydia E. inkham Medicine Company, Lynn, Mass. .;.- 0) M e 1 1 i UUUUVJL A Bread Mhcer SAVES the housewife a. lot.pf needless , labor kneads the dough: in alf thxctinie necessary by the old "hand method' : More sanitary, too. " y Saves littering the pantry or kitchen, r Here for your inspection. ; THE LYON & ) Fairfield Ave. at Middle St. TFhursday, Aug. I st COMMENCE D Per Cent OFF 01 FURNITURE : - Fop tO Per Cent ,11 ; ,;,, - , - Remember, these, goods, are our regular stock, not bought:'for the occasion. Goods that wear a life timel nAtvifl'oonlTr onrl Tiotto fiT'O'f n rvl CO . I 11 l THE HOUSE OP Est. 1842,-1 - V ;. : : ' ':" Quiclc Loans: Guaramtecfl: HOUSEKEEPERS AND WORKETGMEN . IF XOU 2iKKU a o we will gnarantee "your note anfl matte It nowsTMe for yon to obtain tJie money ca tbe day of application. Call, "phone" or mite m Household Guaranfos and Indorsemcj. a003I NO. U, CITIZENS' TiXJOiDING . ?t- ; :' 1025' MAIN STREET rrr Kresgo's 5c and 10c Store ' "Phone" t : mr L CERTIFIED IGE Sprague Ice East End East. Washing IRA GREGORY & CO. .Brailch Office oog Main Office 972 ICOAO 262 Main Street &ooo& Stratford Am ABSOLUTELY" GLEAN COAL 'i GUARANTEED ! Screened "by Special Machine I QUALITY .UNSURPASSED : :f WHEELER & HOWES A 1221 Main Street East End Congress Street Bridge Want Ads. HI 3 GRUMMAN CO. , , Largest Hardware , s Store in .the East Gash ' OFF on R UG If. LIBERAL TEEMS 7 177 STATE STREET hVUS FROM; . : i & Goal Co. :TeA?10 ' i Gent a word.