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SOUGHT BY PAPA Amos 'Tuck French Is Having New England and New York Searched. •* - NEWPORT, R. I„ Aug. 10.—Private detectives in the employ of the bride's father are searching New England and i New York State for a trace of Mr. and Mrs. John Edward Paul Geraghty, who startled society folk here yesterday by eloping to Central Village, Conn., where they were married. Mrs. Geraghty was Mibs Julia Estelle French, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Amos Tuck French Her husband Is a chauffeur. 21 years of age, and the son of a Newport liv ery stable-keeper. Members of New York and Newport society now in New York are expect ing Mr, and Mrs. John Edward Paul Geraghty, the eloping young couple, to appear In New York. A search of the leading hotels this morning failed to reveal the eloping couple, who way be traveling under an assumed name. A dispatch from Newport today • ays that Stuyvesant Leroy, the bride's uncle, has learned the whereabouts of Jack Geraghty and his bride, but he would not tell where they were until (hey had heard from the runaway girl. An odd feature of the elopement is that the family of Geraghty appear to be as little pleased with the elopement as the bride's family. The older Geraghty and his wife are. said to have urged their son to cease his attentions to Miss French. ORDERED TO QUIT ALLEGED AFFINITIES AND PAY WIFE. Chauffeur’s Spouse Scores Vic tory After “Soul-Mate Story.” John Rojs-bach, a, chauff.ur, has to give up his alleged staff of soul mates and give his wife $6 a week for the support of herself and their two chil dren. That’s the substance of the de cision given by Judge Hahn in the First Precinct Court this morning, and until Rossbach gets someone to put up a $500 bond for him he will have to stay behind iron bars. "Yes. Judge, he kept telling me I was in the way of some other woman, j First it was one and -then another, he ; had a lot of them 'on his staff.' and f didn’t see any other way but to come to you about It,” Mrs. Rossbach said on' the stand. “He is in the automobile business, and I guess he could give them a good | time when he wanted to: but he might j have given me enough to live on." The story of Rossbach. ills wife and I children, his joy rides and alleged j affinities covered the seven years ot their married life. Rossbach didn’t | mention the other women, but claimed he had been out of work so long that he couldn't support his wife, who lives | at 37 Peshine avenue. PASTOR’S WIFE LEAVES ALL TO HER HUSBAND. The will of Mrs. Salome Allee Vugei. ; wife of the Rev. George G. Vogel, pas- ] tor of the Centenary M. E. Church, I was admitted to probate in the surro- l gate's office today. The clergyman gets , the whole estate and Is also made Its executor. Mrs. Vogel died July 30 last. I PERSONALs\ +*++++++++++++++*‘M’*+ "h4 Martin Silver, of South Orange ave nue, has left for a two weeks' stay in the Catskill Mountains. Miss kay Lampe, of Ridgewood ave nue, Is at Newton. Joseph A. Rohr and family, of Mon mouth street, are at Niagara Falls. They will visit Toronto and Thousand * Islands before returning home. w^eSIl \ All Day Friday and Saturday Until 1 P. M. " $3, $4 and $5 Dresses Sacrificed! °Z $1.00 Cut Every dress a bargain wonder. Ex quisite creations for your vacation at a price you will not feel; two or three will add much to your wardrobe, and you will have morn ing. afternoon or evening frocks, as you may desire. Percales—Ginghams Linens—Lawns Delicate color combinations in blue, pink and lavender, besides the rich but quiet black and whites. Sailor collars, Dutch or high necks, new empire waist line. Reduced from S3. $4 and S3. Your opportunity Friday and Saturday, $1.00. $2.00 Lingerie Many different styles of sheer lawn waists, on* Main. variously trimmed, in iak* Pictum lace ajd embroidery; Dutch neck, kimono sleeves; all sizes; Friday and Satur day, $1,00. $1.50 Linon Tub Skirts Broken lots of some of our finest models, and genuine ^1 $1.50 values. Serviceable jo white linon. Remember, a gSij style to suit vour taste, and j ^ in all sizes; final reduc- j tion-. 69c. I SALE AT ALL THREE STORES 14"16West 14th.Strccl AEW YORK 4604462 Pulton Stmt " BROOKLYN r645tb65I Broad Street STORES NEWARK. Wealthy Heiress, Vanderbilt Kin, Who Eloped with Chauffeur ' ■ .- ■ --- I. .. I MRS JOHN EDWARD PAUL GERAGHT* ---*— Cupid’s Vicissitudes as Shown in Local Statistics Report Proves Sympathy ’Twixt Little God and Mar riage Laws. Cupid reaped an abnormal harvest in New Jersey during the eleven years from 1886 to t897. as shown in the an nual report of the Bureau of Statis tics, which has just been made public. In fact, the little fellow made a gain of nearly 4,500 nuptial knots in 1886 over the previous year, due to the convent ent marriage law for non-residents. He kept up his rampage among the Bene dict and maiden forces of New Jersey and outlying cities until 1897. when the marriage law was curtailed. A license was then required of a prospective married couple when both were non-residents, and immediately the marriage rate dropped. Coincident with the enforcement of the new marriage law. the stork went on strike, and in 1899 the birth rate dropped to 15.84 per thousand popula tion. This is the lowest figure In the birth rate for New Jersey for thirty years. Yet the records for 1909, the final year of the report, reveal a marriage rate of 23.27. which passed the highest pro portionate rate hitherto. The entire population of the State in 1879 was 1,620,584. which climbed to 2,352,522 in 1909. Considering that the birth rate is now advancing to the summit reached even under the loose marriage law, the State guardians are looking over the situation complucently and have every reason to believe New Jersey is doing her share towards making this the greatest nation in the world. EACH CLAIMS HE IS THE LAWFUL JAIL PHYSICIAN. Sheriff Appointed Dr. Roth; Freeholders Dr. Sutphen. A peculiar mix-up in the position of physician at the county jail has de veloped by the claim of Dr. J. 9. Sut phen. of 208 Orange street, that, he is entitled to the salary for the position, which pays $800 a year. Dr. Oswald H Roth, who since 1900 has been the tail physician, has not been paid for his work since January, 1910, lespite the fact that he has con tinuously performed the duties of the office. The mix-up comes in tills way. In 1900 the Legislature gave the Hoard of Freeholders the right to appoint the jail physicians. Sheriff George Virtue, during his term, appointed his own jail physician, and on the case being car- j ried to the courts, Virtue won out, it! being held that the Legislature had no right to curtail the power of the sheriff. A recent decision in Hudson county has upset the Virtue decision, and as a re sult the Board of Freeholders claims that Sutphen, who was appointed in December. 1909, Is the rightfully ap pointed physician at the Jail, and that Roth's appointm nt by Sheriff Harrl gan is unlawful. This matter, as well as the claim of William J. Kearns for $7,000 back sal ary, which he claims as sheriff's coun sel, will be thresher! out by the Board of Freeholders at their meeting this afternoon. Mr. Kearns said today that he is considering applying for a writ of mandamus to compel the board to pay him. TAFT’S COW TO EARN $80 A DAY AT DAIRY SHOW. -X MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Aug. 1(1.—Hav ing the President of the United States for their dairyman is a privilege which the people of Milwaukee and visitors to the coming international dairy chow will have when the President's White House cow. Pauline Wayne, Is on ex hibition here. The President has con cluded a contract with the Oridley Dairy Company of this city for the sale of Pauline Wayne's entire product each day at the record-breaking figure of tr> a gallon. Pauline Wayne de livers sixty-four quarts of milk a day, which will net the President $80 a day. Pauline Wayne is the cow presented to the White House dairy by Senator Stephenson, of Wisconsin. She Is to come WeBt to the dairy show in a style befitting a grand opera star. She was bred in Wisconsin, Barefoot Sandals Again By far the best lot we have had— made or tan willow vail: have plump soles and are double stitched, plenty of all sizes 5 to 2—But now and save even for next summer -They're too good to pass by If you can't come in, phone vour size. Keg. 1.00. 1.25 and 1.50. Store Clones Fridays 6 P. M. Saturdays I P. M, Other l)avs 5:30 P. M„ as Usual • BEE HIVE” „S£SraS.. NEWARK Telephone 5500 —Market—FI ve'Five-Hundred .— Sample Wool Blankets About 100 pairs from great July Sale, slightly soiled, otherwise perfect blan kets. Not many of one kind, but a splendid assortment collectively, in J white, gray and plaids, for single, full size and extra size beds. Regular prices $2 to $12.50 Special prices 1.69 to 9.56 There’s Money Here For You on Friday Money that will total up into many dollars if you take advantage of the savings presented in today’s list of seasonable merchandise. It’s a list for the eyes of men and women and for men and women who have the care of children. . Read it over and we ate sure you will be one of our friendly visitors tomorrow. Regular $2 Pajamas i uni vacation pajamas-this lot comprises s \ ery handsome scnrtmeDt of men’s mer ceriaed pongee pajamas, all with stlk frogs, nicely made and finished -for va cation or all summer went an ideal garment, colors are white, cream white, tan. blue, gray- one grand op port unit y to secure a 2.00 pa j jama at 1.29: slze< 15 to | . / y IS <see window displayi Regular 50c Neckwear-”,Ta"‘" of a Iasi vear's July sale we offer choice of any of our men's fancy silk neckwear—four-in-hands and open end shapes: also fancy colored silk band and shield tacks—our 50e neckwear possess** all the serviceable qualities and style effects that Is obtained in finer neckwear. This appllru only to fanev color*- none 111 stock reserved, so you have your choice of all fancies, al 3 for 91, or J each . 50c Underwear Selling • >gulnr siock of men s light weight fine balbrlggun shirts, collarette necks, long or short sleeves: athletic style, no buttons, no sleeves: drawers, sateen bands, hub pender tapes: some with double bicycle seats, ankle lengths: also knee length, cuff and hem bottom: all sizes in the lot. but not all of each JVC style: regular 50c. special. Hair and Sash Ribbon- rl"^— *Vr have just purchased from one of the leading ribbon manufacturers a choice variety of popular Hair-Bow- and flash Ribbons, to match, at prices that enable us to offer at 1-3 to 1-2 of regu lar prices. Satin Taffeta with neat dot and plain and moire taffeta stripe; also a Hair-Bow width in Taffeta, with satin stripes and dainty fig ures; white, blue and pink: all made of the highest grade pure silk. Hair Bow Ribhou—Reg 39c ycr to 5(>£ yard, special. flash—Regular 59c to 75c yard, special. ■ Women’s 1.50 White Skirts rned with deep flouee of openwork em broidery in handsome de- * signs; cambric dust ruffle; I I II I regular 1.50. at. 1,vu $1 P. N. Batiste Corsets 'ni*»hVr™ Non-rustable boning: up-to-date model, neatly trimmed top. hose sup porters attached: sizer IS 26; good value at 1.00: special Tub Dresses Worth $3.00 and $4.00 —\w oiurn'u mill MImm*. Thi* lot con tain* a number of styles that sold at much higher prices, hut as the season I? growing late they must go. Tt la needles.** to state that they were most excellent regular values-our tremen dous business this season alone proves our statement—mlKses size* « p U in JO: women’s size* I KfJS 84 to 44. ** v Reg. 3.50 to $5 Dresses N,B°tt'yr cut dresses. in ginghams. percales and reps; tn a mom complete assortment of styles and sizes—the colorings are most pleasing anti we do not hesitate to quote this ns the greatest e. g\z-v value ever offered at the price . $5 to b.50 Bathing Suits and Silks, In all tile leading up-to-date stiles, blue and black: sizes 34 to *4; not ton late In the season to take ad vantage of this offer—make ■y /"VQ selection quickly, as qttnn J yn tlty 1* small. Broken Lots of Shoes" Broken lot? of women’s 2.00 Patent Leather. Kid and ami metal Ties. The Patent leather and Kid are made with flexible roles, one eyelet and fancy tips: the Kid are made with straight patent tip and have turn soles: the sizes collec tively are: (\ 2Vfc to fi: D and E. 1 to <. all bright, clean goods at a price that ought To tempt you to buy for next sea son they'll make good outing Bhocs for the balance of this season and for house shoes will outw'ear j ^ *5 several pairs of house slip- | pars .. . Broken l.ol—Misses' 12 White Can vas Shoes. Goodyear welts; t nf\ sizes 1. 1% and 2 only. at.. *’w Broken l.of—Women’s 42 Tan Pumps with ankle strap, turn I nn soles . ■ *,v,*/ Broken l.ol—Girls' 82 Oxfords, tan calf, made with welt soles, | no at • 50c Storm Rubbers",w,^;na^7Tnbthis lot—but we have nlze* 2, 31-2 and 4 on tv—if ' ou can w’ear any of the sizes, better take a pair or two to ^ Cf use on vour vocation /Jli. trip, to close. . New Turbans 4 Toqnes 1 —At pres ent there is a demand for small black hats for conservative dressers, hand made and band manipulated turbans and toques, of straw braid, straw nat and peroxyllne; simple ^ /-v/'w end stylish, correct for sum- 1111 mer wear . Pretty New Dressy Hats""_w"™'"‘ chip bats, large shapes, with and with out black velvet flange, trimmed with flowers, principally white lilacs and rose effects; stylish and ^ really worth 6.50 and 7.50, 1111 at . Folding College Hats “JRfEith&S with cord trimming—can be worn In several very jaunty ways—come In red, navy, black, castor and pearl— you can roll the hood and put in pocket, bag. suit case or trunk without injury—unexcelled for Its protection to the hair from dampness and dust—ab solutely correct for tvear at the seashore, motoring, automo g aq blling. golf, tennis and all I WrS other outdoor sports. Lingerie and Ready-to-Wear Hats -Women’s—Lingerie and ready-to wear hats, originally sold for 1.98 to 5.0b We have marked them g /-vrx all to close out quickly, J[ *Vfvl Girls’ ready-lo-wcar. women's sailor hats and untrlmmed straw hats that originally sold for 6»e to 1.98— all to ro in at one price w Gold Top Cuff Pins hinge and pin, in all plain and chased; two on a card, put up In neat ^ mm box. easily worth 39c; an August leader at. Popular Pearl Necklaces Filled pearl necklaces, strong; on fox tail wire; two size beads; regular 1.00 goods, that have proven «ra;.. 50c 75c Silk Glover enprth, long silk mousquetalre style gloves, with double finger tips; full arm size; in s black and white; sizes 6*£ to 8: exceptional value, reg.75c. spec To 2.98 Wash Suits-"^- Pre“I ciregsy models-Linens, Reps and Twills, high and low necks, short and long sleeves; even suit well finished; also Resell Suits with short sleeves and straight trousers—Russian and Bluus* models. Sizes 2Jz to 10 vears , An — regularly to 2.9S. 1 special . 1*y'J $1 Russian Wash Suits-Kr-a$ Madras, mostly plain tnn and striped tail, cadet and sailor collars; every suit exceedingly well finished, perfect, fitting. Sizes 2’2 to 10 years, regular 1.00. /Ur special . £ 7V 1.98 & 2.50 Wash Saits-?^-^ colorings, Galaten and Tan Linen and Madras—cadet and sailor collars and Dutch neck—pretty striped « r effects. Regular 1.4*8 and I I 2.50, special . . Special Toilet Goods 10c Tooth Itruehee—Good bristles, choice variety of styles. *7^ special . “ ^ 35c *o 30c (trusties—Hand and Nall; all bristle; one-piece solid lOr* wood back, special. irs* 15c Talcum Powder—Sweet- *7^. ly scented; large box; special. £ w lib* Fine Comb*—Good grade. |CA special . Ii7C 50c Wyeth’* Kissinger Salts —Special . 10c Violet \mmonla—L 8. Plaut & Go., perfumed, one pint bottle, “Jp 35c Whisk Brooms--Large lOf variety of styles; special.... 10c Gold Cream—Very good; nc sweetly scented; special. £ ^ 10c Tooth Powder—-High grade, sprinkler top box. 7CL 49c Bay Hum—None better; large bottle; special. OtjC 50c Trade Size Bandertne— hair tonic; specinl. HI Trade Size Wcstphal’s Auxlllator; special. 35e Trade 8l».e Bovine—Antiseptic; tooth and mouth wash; i^r i special The Famous 2d Floor Bargain Square Will Show Friday 19c Pequot Sheeting, Special 45-in. wide, splendid pillow rase sheeting; superior wearing qualities will remain soft, pliable and retain pure white linen-like color: hun dreds of women buy this famous quality and will have none other; 500 yards; ver> lK»8t 19c Pequot. yard . lie Unbleached Muslin 86 in. soft, free from dressing, close firm weave; full pieces and mill lengths: 2 to 16 yard lengths, splendid grade for houae I hold use; a bargain worth 7+^ l 'very woman's attention; yd. • 8c Bleached Dome! Flannel 2,500 yards, an exceptional bar gain; good, heavy weight, snow white bleached domet flannel, firm, strong, warm, fleece nap; cannot be bought in the regular way at leaa than 80 yard; We of fer It as h great bargain, at. yard . 16c Linen Toweling A chance to save liberally on this staple toweling; full bleached, good heavy weight, soft, absorbent; dries well and leaves no lint, fast color borders; pure linen; 17-inches wide, special. : /_ !J| BOYS ON STAR’S FREE OUTING TO Sixty from Italian Sisters’ Home at Arlington Enjoy Excursion. Shouting and laughing, sixty boys of the Italian Sisters’ Home, in Arlington. I boarded a steamboat at the Commer cial wharf today and were the guests of the STAR on an outing to Rock away Beach. They were accompanied by six of the sisters. The boys will have u long day at the beach, for they will not reach home until 8 o'clock to night. The day was ideal for such an outing, and the boys are enjoying every minute of it, too. When the boys of the Protestant Fos ter Home, who have a uniformed base bal team, defeated the Pavilion Boys, of Verona Lake, on the STAR'S outing to that place yesterday by a score of 12 to 3 their joy was complete. The inmates of the home have been the I STAR'S guests to the lake three times, lmt the outing yesterday was the most | enjoyable of all The day was ideal, i i m the way home the party ran Into a l shower, but had a clear day at the j lake. The fund to date Is Previously acknowledged S2.50n.4d I . C. S. 10.00 . "Croquet"... .... .75 — Totnl S2.520.21 BOATS IN SCRIPPS TRIP REACH PUT-IN-BAY, 0. J Today’s Run Will Be Made to Toledo. PtIT-lN-BAY, O., Aug. 10.—All the. motorboats in the Scripps reliability cruise (rom Detroit to Chatham, Out., and Pu»t Huron. Mich., thence to Buffalo and return, reached here in good condition last night, well within the time limit. Today’s run Is scheduled to take ihe boats to Toledo, where they will spend the night. ; ALL RIGHT TO STEP ON HER CORNS, BUT BITE HER! $25 j It coats nothing to alep on a wom I art's corns but *25 to bite a woman, ! according to the ruling of Judge Hahn j In the Third Precinct Police Court to day. The decision was given in the case of Mrs. Julia Wadeka, of 139 Bowery street, against Mrs. Annie : Dangdecki. of the same, address. The I complainant said that the other wom an bit her during an argument. This was followed by a counter charge that the Wadeka woman had stepped on the defendant s corns. The women had a quarrel over the complainant's children. CIVIL WAR VETERAN WHO DIED AMONG COMRADES IN THE SOLDIERS' HOME. Yf Oliver K. Praraun. 0. R. PEARSON, VETERAN OF THE CIVIL WAR, DEAD. Father of Haberdasher Suc cumbs in Soldiers’ Home. Oliver R. Pearson, a Civil War vet eran and father of William A. Pearson, a Market street haberdasher, died in the Old .Soldiers' Home at Kearny yes terday Mr. Pearson was born in New York city August 23, 1845. When the Civil War began he enlisted In Company D. Sixth Regiment, of New York. His father was a member of the same com pan>. At the end of the war he came to Newark, taking up his residence at 63 Winthrop street. He lived there until a few years ago, when he yearned to lie among his comrades in the days of 61. He was very popular among the "old boys" in the Soldiers' Horne. Mr Pearson was a member of .lames A. Garfield Post and Marcus l,. Ward Post. He was also affiliated with the Knights of Pythias. Funeral services will be held at the home of hiR family, 63 Winthrop street, tomorrow night. Resides the usual G. A. R. services the Rev. K. O. Wilson, pastor of the Kmmanuel Baptist Church, will also officiate. Interment will be .Saturday morning In Ever green Cemeter.'. Masking Ridge. Mr. Pearson is survived by four sons, Oliver R . Jr.; Amos M.. Walter H. and William A. Pearson, and r brother. John F Pearson, of Plainfield JOHN SPRAUER. After an illness of six weeks. John Rprauer, 72 years old. of 113 Somerset street, died at his home yesterday. Mr. Sprauer suffered from cancer of the throat. He was born in Germany, com ing to this country when he was 20 years old. Almost immediately he en listed In the Civil Wag, serving in Com SUMMER RESORTS. SUMMER RESORTS. Alexandria Bar. W. Y. Alexaudrla liar, H. Y. «««^VW-V VMVSARRRRR^R^RR» 1.000 Island House ALEXANDRIA BAY Jefferson County New York In the Heart of the Thousand Islands In the most enchanting spot in all America, where nature's charms are rarest, all the delights ot modern civilization are added in the 1,000 Island House. No hotel of the Metropolis provides greater living facilities or such luxurious comfort—real home comfort—as does this palatial Summer retreat. An amusement for every hour, or quiet, complete rest, is the choice of every guest. All Drinking Water used in the house is filtered. Send two 2-cent stamps for Illustrated Booklet. HARRY PEARSON. Chief Clerk O. G, STAPLES, Proprietor - pany G. Fourth Regiment, New York Cavalry. When the war dosed he moved to this city and had resided here since. He Is survived by three sons and two daughters The funeral will be held from the home Sunday after noon. The body will be taken to the crematory at Linden and the remains interred in Rosedale Cemetery, that city, PATRICK WALSH’S FUNERAL. The funeral of Patrick Walsh, who died In the City Hospital ambulance Tuesday after he had become suddenly ill in a saloon, will be held from his home, ♦« South Orange avenue, tomor row. A solemn high mass of requiem will be offered in St. Bridget's Church, and interment will follow in Mt. Olivet Cemetery, Elisabeth Mr. Walsh was .IS years old. He was a member of the International Brotherhood of Station ary Firemen. Local No. 55, and the North Jersey Benevolent Association. A widow and two sisters. Mrs. Delia Fordin slid Mrs. Nora Ford, survive him MRS. TIMMONS SAYS SHE IS DONE WITH HUSBAND. Has Not Visited and Will Not Aid Prisoner. Mrs. Patrick B. Timmons, whose hus band is in the Hudson county jail charged with manslaughter and arson, is thoroughly disgusted wdth her hus band "He never came home,” she said, " except to change hts clothes. I da not intend to live with ’ !m again." Mrs, Timmons has placod her affairs in the hands of Howard Isherwood, a lawyer, of this city. Three of her five step-children are going to be taken in the family of Mrs. Neublle Timmons, of 1275 Seventy-fifth street. Bay Ridge, the mother of Tim mons. The other two step-children will be cared for by a BiBter of Timmons. Mrs. Timmons, with her 3-year-oid child. Is going to live with her father, Edward Verbaub, of 19 Alpine street. Although the police reported that Mrs. Timmons visited her husband, she denies this It was a sister who saw Timmons in Jail yesterday morning. Mrs. Timmons does not intend to com municate with her husband or assist him In any way. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES,^ onr business training Then when you apply lor a position you know you can Go this, that or the other needed thing. THE NEWARK BUSINESS COLLEGE has helped thousands, it can help you. Da/ and Night School. Write for catalogue. Warren and Halsey streets. Newark. N. J. TllB Townsend School for Girls, 54 Pirk pi.— College preparatory; primary, intermediate and academic departments; boys are received in primary'; send for catalogue. Tel. Mar ket. MRS. JULIA ROE DAVIS. Principal. KIllS »EnSELF' MID SON MEED SECOND RTTEtlPT NEW YORK, Aug. 10.—After two un successful attempts, Mrs. Sara. Sautck. of nibbing, Minn., succeeded in ending her life and that of her 6-year-old son, Leo. today in a room in a Broadway hotel. Mrs. BautcU had registered yes terday and she was to have sailed this morning for her old home in Austria By turning on gas the woman killed her son and herself. • ON EVE OF BIG SEASON PRICE OF SUGAR SOARS. The retail price of sugar has jumped ’ from DVs to tp2 cents a pound during the past six weeks, the raise coming Just before the season during widen more sugar is used than fitly other time during the year. According to a local wholesale .lea let*, the boost is due to the failure of the European sugar beet crop. "Everybody was looking for an extra large crop of sugar beet in Germany this year." declared the wholesaler to day. "but the severe drought there re sit i tod in a very poor crop. During September and October 1 think there is more sugar used than In any other two months during the year. All the refiners know this and are confident the present high price of sugar in the European market will not drop. The market in New Yolk at present is *6 points lower titan abroad and unless they are able to stave off the increase on the other side of the ocean we nre bound to feel it here and the price ot sugar will go even higher."