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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1907.
i ( $10,000 fjr shock Milford Claims That Amount from New Milford Power Company. . JUDGE SHUMWAY'S CASES Baldwin Support Case Doings in the City Court Banjcrupcty rrocccdings. Montgomery D. Jones, a' carpenter, was the plaintiff in a casa against the New Milford Power company, heard fcefore Judge Edwin B. Gager in the superior court yesterday. The case was not concluded. It will he called again this morning. Attorney Hamilton ap peared for Mr. Jones and Watrous & Day were the counsel for the power company. .,. The case Is one in which a claim for damages amounting to $10,000 was made. Mr. Jones was put on the wit ness stand yesterday afternoon and testified that while erecting a lightning arrfestor at the company's plant at Bijll's Bridge he .came in contact with an uncovered cable carrying 33,000 volt? of electricity. As at the time m had hold of the lightning arrestor he received shocks' which burned and in jured him severely. He alleges the company was negligent in leaving such a heavily charged wire exposed. Before Judge Shumway. Before Judge Milton A. Shumway in one part of the superior court yester day the case of M. Isabelle Baldwin vs. Harry Hunfer Baldwin of 333 How. afd avenuw was heard. Mr. Baldwin is a well known contractor. There was .a contested divorce action tried by Judge Shumway, in which each claim ed a decree on the grounds of cruelty ""end both applications were refused. Since that time Mrs. Baldwin has been receiving $5 a week. and. claims that her husband is worth $25,000. She was represented by Attorney Goodhart. At torney W. A. Wright represented the husband. Mrs. Baldwin now resides in Brooklyn. Judge Shumway gave her counsel permission to apply to the de ife'ndant for $2b a month toward her support in case the couple could not agree t'o live together. Judge Mathewson Receiver. Judge Shunway appointee Judge A: McC. Mathewson , -as receiver of the Enterprise Specialty company on the application of Attorney Samuel Hoyt. The company is located on State street near Court street 'The concern deals in trading stamps which are given as premiums with purchases. It Is al leged to have outstanding debts amounting to about $2,000.'- Its assets are said to be much more than this amount and only the praising of the creditors for ready money' sent it into the receivership. IK hearing will be held on January 9 on the subject of making the receivership permanent. In' the meantime an effort will, be made to a4jtrsTThe' situation. The concern came here Irem 'Bridgeport. " Date Set. ' '"' Judge Shumway set ths case of Hen ry. C, Bretafelder vs. Beets to be heard on equity issues for Tuesday, Common Picas Court. . judge .Bennett will hear the case of Abraham Glickstein vs. Philip Silver glide, et ux., to-day. .Yesterday morning in the court of common pleas -Judge Isaac Wolfe de cided in favor of the plaintiff to re cover $300 substantial damages, in the casa of H. Christian J, Wuff against the Connecticut R. an L. Co. The ac tion was damages to property for change'' of trolley tracks. Judge Ul- ' man -tried ths case shortly before he died and had not decided it. The damages claim was set at $500. The case" had bene continued from the day before, City. Court. In the City court yesterday William Anderson, aged nineteen, the elevator boy at 250 York street, was charged with the theft of a suit of clothes be longing: to Foster Kilburn, one of th? students. Anderson claimed that he bought the suit from a mafl who sold second hand clothes. Judge Mathew son imposed a fine of $5 and costs, but said he would reopen the case if the accused could produce the man who sold him the suit. William Mulcahey, aged eleven, and James Birmingham, aged thirteen, were caught by Policeman Lynch in the act of throwing snowballs near Columbus and Washington avenues on Tuesday afternoon and Judge Math ewson fined each of the boys $1 witn out costs. On the plea of his mother that he be given one more chance, Judge Math ewson continued the casa of Lesser FIsman, fifteen years old, of 13 Pal mer street, who was brought before the -court by Special Constable Wolf Levy on a reform school complaint. The young man will be put in the care of the probation officer until April 11 nisi. Minor Cases. A charge of breach of the peace against Herman Kantrovtcti and Al fonso Biano was continued until De- cember 21. Antonio porin of 157 Wal lace street, charged with a breach of the peace on Giavanni Monaco, had ELCE POINTS Buzzard Bay, Cotuit, - OY TEST Clinton, FAXCY RED SXAPPER t CRAB T SPECIAL LAKE f . LOBSTERS, CR AT REASOX." . All the Sr.lt and Sn- GRIFFITHS-TUJ Z Successors to T 1 DEALERS I SE & S53 Stales Street, Jsew Have his cise continued until the same date. For drunkenness Margaret Jteliy and George Wilson were each fined aniJ costs; Julia Steckles was fined $5.; Me ta Bellman had judgment suspended, and Abraham Ullman had his case con tinued until December 26. Edward A. Judd was charged with drunkenness and breach of the peace. Ho was accused of going to hio home, 323 State street, in an intoxicated con dition, yesterday, and with causing a disturbance. His wife is ill at home. Judgment was suspended on the drunk enness charge and a sentence of thir ty days in jail was Inflicted for the breach of the peace. Execution was, however, suspended until June 25th, nif-i, the judge deciding to give the accused another chance. In the civil side of the town court before Judge Tyner, the" case of the Star Bottling Works vs. the Connecti cut Bottling association, was tried. It is a- replevin suit to recover $230 worth of bottles. The claim is that the defendants collected bottles belonging to the plaintiffs. Decision was reserv. ed. Liquor Cases. .t here were four cases of violation of the new liquor Jaw relative to hav ing private ropms adjoining saloons, before the city court yesterday morn ing. A number of prosecutions have been brought all over the state for this offense, but with the exception of one c&se last Saturday, yesterday's actions were the first of the kind in this city. On last Saturday Michael De Phillipo waa fined $10 and costs, and his sa loon is at 39 Washington avenue. Otto Cramer was one of those whose cases came up yesterday. On recom mendation of Liquor Prosecutor Jsiles the case was nolled., The liquor pros ecutor stated that he had found that the accused had a written permit, on his license, from the county commis sioners, to have his location as it is at prfsent, and that Mr. Kramer has in no wise broken the law. Antonio Giangrante of 28 Castle street and John S. Patchl of 113S State street both pleaded guilty, and a fine of $10 and $16.36 costs was in flicted against Henry Lehman of 27 Water street was continued until Sat urday. Amusing Incident in Court. An amusing incident developed out of the trial of Andrew Severnan of Highwood in the Hamden town court yesterday. Judge qook was on the bench and Attorney A. J. Clarke pros ecuted. The prisoner was accused of keeping 'an unlicensed ddg, and was arrested by Constable. Sturtze. Mr. Severnan told the court that last summer he gave the money for the license to Constable "Bob" O'Con nell, and thought that all waa well. The Genial Bob came forward and saidr "It's up to me. Mr. Severnan is right. I forgot all about it as I was busy at the time." Bob then paid the fine of $3 and costs that had been inflicted, and apol ogized to Mr. Severnan for the unin tentional annoyance he had caused him. "It's all my fault," declared Bob to the entire court room. . ... (5. A. Pickett's Suit. In New Britain yesterday the Cen tral New England Brjek company was made the defendant in a suit for $1,000 brought by G. A. Pickett of New Haven and J. H. Connley of Ber lin of the American Brick compsny. It was alleged the defendant pi-linked to pay the plaintiffs whatever sums cf money were due them when they ceased to be stockholders in the a fendant corporation and that $700 is owed in consequence. Edwin S. Pick ett of New Haven was counsel tor the plaintiff. Deputy Sheriff M. P. St ck well garnisheed money belongm? to the defendant at the New Britain Trust company. The cas was made returnable before the court t com mon pleas the first Tuesiay in Janu ary. Mcridcn Bankrupt. An application ' in bankruptcy was filed with Referee Newton yesterday h,f camnci Vnrpr of Merlden. The na- pers shovel that Forer owes New Ha ven men $1,097, as follows: Joseph WPiKsman. $23: Steinberg, $11; N. Hershowitz, $21; Kaufman & Green berg, $23; M. Setlow & Bro., $57; A. Goldbaum, $29, and J. H. lllman, i.6. They show that he owes $3,805 and has nominal assets of $1,1.35.70. He was a clothing dealers , and seeks bankruptcy relief because of attach ments by creditors. JUDGE XOYES COtIXG. Nciv United States Circuit Court Judge Here Monday. i i- The first case of the (newly appoint ed Judge Noyes of the United States circuit court in New' Haven will be heard here Monday, It is a civil ac tion .Tudtre Noyes was ftpointed last summer to take the bench in the place of the late Oidge Townsend. JIAM5IOTII CHRISTMAS MAIL. 4,119 Sacks Carried Abroad by Oceanic. New York, Dec. 18. The White Star steamship Oceanic, which sajX'd for Europe yesterday, carried a -record shipment of 4.119 sacks of 'cast bound Christmas mail. The 4.033'sacks taken fr m New York by theCeltic last yeaa presented the previous his laat ye reppesented the ..previous high r- (A S' ?cks, isett Bay. HPANY, jany, TELEPHONES. i i kik JEWS OF THE LOCAL THEATERS. NEW HAVEN "A Ragged Hero" Opens Engagement To-morrou- Xight. Storlrt of stage life always make in terest.; a - reading and the following told by j. 31. Hall, who plays the part of Willie WiHflower in the great com edy drama, "A Ragged Hero," which comes to the New Haven theater on Friday night for two nights and Sat urday rratinee, is worthy of narrative. "The first night tnis season," said Mr. Hall, "we opened in Philadelphia. I am always a nervous actor, that is, I always try to please my audiences, and therefore go to my work feeling that everything I do is real. We came to the great scene in the second act where I rescue the :hild from the burning building, the scene is really thrilling even to those beh.nd the footlights. I was ail right until I got oh tho swing and there looked up at the child In the second story window of the burning house', 3o feet above my head. I jumped on the swing and then everything seemed to set black. The child must have felt my nervousness, for suddenly I heard her baby voice calling 'Willie, Willie, save me.' I pulled myself to gether and swung up and caught her as she Jumped into my arms. J am always glad when that scene is ever, and I have the little one safe in my arms." Slirtli, Music, Beauty. at sic, beauty aid jollity In "Happy Hoo ligan's Trip Around the World," which is announced as the Christmas attrac tion at he few Haven theater Mon day, Tuesday and Wednesday nights next week "and at the holiday matinee Christma day. It is altogether likely almost every one knows that the farce comedy ''Hapfy Hooligan's Trip Around the World" Is based to a considerable degree upon the mythical doings and adventures of Mr. F. Oppor's genial hobo, cartooned so effectively in the Xw York Journal and the other pa pers of the Hearst syndicate. Taking some of these adventures as a ground plan, Mr. Mai-Ice Hageman has built up an exceedingly clever farce comedy, admirably suited to spectacular dis play, a quality that the management !nsisted upon os it was determined at the very outset to make "Happy Hoo ligan's Trip Around the World" the most spectacular musical comedy ever produced. A wealth of money has been ppept en this enterprise. Since last season an entire new outfit of cos tumes and scenery have been pur chased. The costumes alone have in volved an expenditure of upwards of $23,000, ard among them are. some very beautiful creat'ons. A company of the best comedians and specialty artists in the business has been engaged. Scat bale now open RYAX IS IXXOCEXT. Grand Jury Has Xot Yet Found Any thing Against Trust Magnate. New York, Dec. 18. District Attor ney Jerome's motion to compel Paul D. Cravath to answer the grand jury's questions about tho Wall and Cort landt Streets Forry Railway deal, or to punish him for contempt of court, was argued to-day before Judge Otto Ilosalsky in the Court of General Ses sions. In the course of the prosecutor's speech came the assertion that no evi dence of crime on the part of Thomas F. Ryan had been adduced as yet in the jury's Investigation. TWO CENTS A MILE. Michigan Elcctrio Lines Say They Cannot Carry Tassengcrs for Less. Lansing, Mich-. Dec. 18. Every Inter urban electric railway in the state, and nearly all the city lines, were repre sented at a conference held here yes terday with the new railroad commis sion. The electric managers declared that ft costs more to haul freight by elec tricity than by steam.' It was agreed by nearly all the managers present that, passehger rates on Interurban lines carnut oe profitable at less than two centi ptx mile. , i The Universe! Staple. Strengthening food for the weakest digestion. Nourishing food for the strongest digestion. Good for the babies good for1 all ages the most nutri tious of all the wheat foods. Biscuit In moisture and dust proof packages. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY . m BIJOU. Another of tho Popular Souvenir . Matinees To-morrow. To-morrow afternoon at the Bijou theater there will be another of the popular . souvenir matinee perform ances. The picture to be distributed is that of Mr. Regan Houston, the new leading man if the Bijou Theater Stock company. This is the second picture in the series of the company and will be much in demand. ... 'Turned Up," this week's play, is the al) absorb ng topic of conversation among the patrons of the Bijou. It is absolutely the funniest play ever seen in New Haven and the offering of the piece at popular prices establishes a new triumph for the management of this theater. , .. . Next week will be a notable one at the Bijou. Tie offering of the week is to be a grand scenic revival of that famous play, "Blue Jeans." Not only is this announcement noteworthy In it self, but In addition comes the an nouncement of a Santa Claus matinee for the children on Tuesday afternoon and a grand special Christmas matinee on Christmas daV. This will be the first Wednesday matinee, under tho new company. Seats are now selling for all 6f next week. MANY ALIENS IN STATE. Population of Connecticut Increased 35,000 During Last Year. The population of Connecticut was Increased Muring tho fiscal yoar cndel June 30 last by about 35,000 foreign ers, according to the annual report ot Commlfsloner General of Immigration Sargent. Of these foreigners, numbering ex actly 34,641, almost one-third wero Italians who Included 10,336 immi grants from southern Italy and 1,917 from the northern part of that penin sular. The country most numerous yt represented, next to Italy In the army of forel gners going to Connecticut, was Poland, which sent 6,425 Immi grants. These tables give the following of Immigrants, in addition to thos already mentioned, supposedly going to Connecticut: Africans (black) SI. Armenians 6S, Bohemians nnd Mori vlans 108, Bulgarians, Servians and Montenegrins 53, Chinese 5, Croatlitif and Slovenian's 217, Cubans 5, Dal matians, Bosinans and Hrrzegov'nlans 2D, Dutch and Flemish 58, English 1,103, Finnish 63. French 193, Ger mans 1,504, Greeks S10, Hebrews 2,422. Irish 1.33S. Japanese 6, Lithuanians 1.4G3, Macyars 2,217, Portuguese E6, Russians 625, Ruthenlans 765, Scan dinavians Including Swedes, Nor wegians and Danes 80S, Scotch 437, Slovaks 1,049, Spaniards 15, Syrians 175, Turks 62, Welsh 30, West Indians 16, other peoples 68. While 35,000 foreigners were entering the borders of Connecticut, only 921 aliens made declaration of intention to become American citizens before the courts in the state, which were quali fied to receive such declarations. A total of 113 certificates of na'urali sation were issued by tho courts in Connecticut and only seven of such certificates were denied to applicants for citizenship, six by state courts. NO CONTRACT GIVEN. Bids for Aldermen's Journal High This Year. Elds for printing the journal of the board of aldermen were opened in City Clerk Street's office yesterday. There were Hires bidders: Van Dyk3 &, Co. (formerly the Kiernan Printing Co.) of 964 Grand avenue, SI a page; S. 2. Field of 193 State street, 9 cents a page, and A. . Steinbaeh of 273 State street, 94 1-2 cents a page. The journel contains about 600 pages and as the price this year is some what above that of last year it will bo necessary to cut down a few pages and have the printing done with cl se. spacing. Last year tin lowts; bddir put his price at S9 cents a page. The contract was not awarded, tu: will probably go before the board o aldermen. POLI'S. "Jack, the Giant Killer"' Captures AU Hearts This Week. Jack the Giant Killer at Poli's thea ter this week 'captures the hearts of all, both the children and the grown ups. Designed primarily for children, founded on the story which President Hadley says is his favorite - classic fairy tale, the parts are taken by an all star caste. Ernest Rommel is Jack and is less than three feet high. In his various disguises he. is a mar vel.' Even the time that Sergeant Don nelly changed his shoestrings and re turned to capture the criminal in the guise of a farmhand, a greater suc cess was not recorded. ; Jack Is dressed as a" chef at first and has caps galore. His flrial clothing is that of a knight and his duel with Captiln George Augur, the giant who is eight feet high, but who looks high er, is one of the best Scenes put on at the theater this week. Two vaudeville pieces are brought-in in the Giant Killer" sketch, both ot which are remarkable. One Is a clev er dance by Jack and his three feet high partner and the other is a spec iality separate from the rest of the piece. The other attractions at the theater are enthusiastically applauded. CALL STOESSEL A COWARD. Charged With Showing tho White Feather t'nder Fire. St. Petersburg, Dec. 18.- The trial of Lieutenant General Stoessel for the surrender Of Port Arthur to the Jap anese was continued In this city this afternoon, and In the course of the proceedings General Stoessel was ac cused by Colonel Gurko of having twice shown the white feather under fire. . The charge was made while the court martial was Investigating the cir cumstances of General Kuropatkln'S order, dated June 18, 1904, In which General Stoessel was told to turn over the command of the fortress to Gen eral Smirnoff and join the Manchurian army, General Stoessel disregarded this order, and It was repeated three times. He suppressed the copy of the order addressed to General Smirnoff, and finally was allowed to remain at Port Arthur. The testimony brought to light the surprising facf that General Kuropat kin, befcre tho war, had recommended the abandonment of Port Arthur and the restoration "of the Kwang-Tun? peninsula to the Chinese, who were to r.ay $125,000,000 for it, .He considered 'hat the opening of Port Dalny de stroyed the strategic importance of Port Arthur. General Kuropatkin said he had finally decided not to . interfere with General Stessel on account of his unexpected success in holding the for tress, which theoretically required 129, 0C0 men to be defended successfully. SOBY TO QUIT. Hartford, Dec, 18. Charles Soby, who for years has conducted one of the best known retail cigar stores in New England, has decided to retire from the retail business on April 1. He will continue cigar manufacturing, being the second largest maker In th4 state. F. D. Grave of New Haven Is the largest manufacturer. anes &n Calendar Pads 01 for 1908. Are "now ready. Come early if you wish the same Diary you 1 had last year, as it will be im possible to get them later on. John. R. Rsm ieri & Co 262 &tate St. Everything for the Office. TECHNICAL EDUCATION FUTILE. Chicago Manufacturer Considers It Waste of Time and Money. Chicago, Dec. is. Eichard T. Crane, sr., a wealthy manufacturer who has founded several courses In manual training in the grade schools of Chica go takes advanced ground on the fu tility of all special education for. men about to enter the industrial field. Mr. Crane wrote a paper on the subject of technical education, which was read at the meeting of the Western Railway club last night. Graduates of tech nical schools had wasted their time, he said. The great positions in the world of mechanics are filled from the clerk and mechanic ranks. All that is need ed is the proper foundation in the grade schools and then the shop course. Mr. Crane asked "Why do men like Carnegie and Armour put their money into the technical schools when their money was made by men who had no such education?" Continuing, he said: I oppose the technical education be cause I have seen no practical results from it. These schools are built and managed '.by impracticable people. It is a drawback In nearly every mech anical Una. The best education is long experience and observation in an up-to-date factory. It is rare to find in stances where the technical man ha? assisted materially in, the building up of great enterprises. Four years in the shop is tho training to get. All. an apprentice needs is to under stand English, be able to write and do plain arithmetic, and draw. He can get this at the night .school or at home. No problem of the factory can not be solved with good common edu cation and ordinary intelligence. FOB FINAL APPROVAL. Petition Against New Haven Road for Commerce Commission. The railroads which connect with the New Haven road at Jersey City and which are affected . .by the per diem dispute over the "handling of foreign line cars have prepared a peti tion which is to be forwarded from New York to Philadelphia to-day for final approval before being filed with the Intsr-state commerce commission. "Vice President Gowen of the Penn sylvania railroad, who is chairman of the committee that has the petition in hand, s'ays that he is confident that the commission has power to deter mine beyond appeal the per diem irate that the New Haven should pay. He admits, though, that an adjudication of a dispute between railroads by the commission Is unprecedented. , : A traffic official said that recent figures show that the cost, to a rail; road per day oi a freight car; taking into consideration depreciation, inter est and repairs, was from, 44 to 48 cents. The cause of the dispute is the refusal of the New Haven to agree to an advance on the per diem charge from 30 to 50 cents. ' . TAFT TALKS ON FLEET. Wireless Report from Ship Due Friday Gives War Department's Opinion. Oh Board Steamer President Grant, By Wireless via Halifax, N. S., Deft. 18. Secretary of War Taft, who is fin ishing the last stage of his journey around the world on " the .' President Grant, probably will reach New York about noon rte'Ct Friday. In comment ing to-flay on the departure of tha big American fleet of .warships tot the Pacific, the secretary said he viewed the undertaking with real satisfaction. He regards the cruise as necessary practice, he said, and valuable as plac ing the men and ships unatr conditions approxlmatlng'a war footing. "By this cruise they will ga n experience which would not be obtainable in any other way," said the secretary. "It would be useless to spend millions of dollars In building up a navy and then withhold ing opportunities for practice.". , TO REMOVE BOSTON COLLEGE. Planned to Make Country's Most Beauiiful Collcgq at Chestnut Hill. Boston, Deo. 18 The jnnouncemeni was made to-day that Bpston college, which has occupied hul. dings In the south end in this city tor many year?, will remove to New.on, where a tract of thirty acres has been secured . In the Chestnut Hill district.' Tho new location for the college lb on the high land, sloping down to the s'oge of the Chestnut Hill reservoir. Th? upper end of the land fronts on uie Newton boulevard. It is pUnncd to erect buildings Which eventually wili make this one of the most beiudful colleges in the country, from the poln. of view of both " archl ecture anil landscape. Ther.- will also be (ample room for athletic fields. ARE UNEXCELL 4 They are always stylish and ire abo durable. They are always dressy and, .ightly fitted, comfortable. They are extremely neat ana .herefore nicely attractive, i They are distinguished in ap pearance and really: INEXPENSIVE; Women's, $3.50 ana $4.QQ. Boys', 2 1 to 6, $3.50. MiS333, Hi to 2, $3.00. Children's, Z to 11, $2.50. Infants' hard sole, $1.00 to $1.50. Infants' soft soles, 35 and 50 cents. Sorosls Shos Co. A. B. GKEEXWOOD, l'rcsidcut, 8u Chapel it. ENTERTAINMENTS. C. D. BUNIVEI.L, Manager. FRIDAY, SATURDAY, PECEMBER 20,- 21. MATINEE SATURDAY. The Season's Scenic Sensation. "A RAGGED HERO." Presented By A Complete Collossal Company of Proficient Players. , Regular Popular Prices. MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY.' Dc-cuber 23, 21, 25. Holid'iy lutinre Xinna Day. , The Big New York Success. "Jttnpiy Hooligan' Trfp Around (hi worm." Tho Funniest Show on Earth. REGULAR POPULAR PRICES. Bijou Theater. SYLVESTER 1. POM, Proprietor. WEEK OF DECEMBER 16TH. Bijou Theater Stock Curapauy "TIIRXED VP. ' Poli's Popular Prices: 10c, 20c, 30e. Matinees Tuea.. Thurs.. Fri.,' Sat Seats reserved in advance. ,Tel. 6012 POLI'S NEW THEATER. ENTIRE WEEK OF DECEMBER 16. Cnpt. George Auger & Co. In JACK THE GIANT KILLER. ' Matinees 2 : 1 B Evenings 8:16. 7 Other Big Attrattions 7 FOLI'S POPULAR PRICES. CIRCUS HEAD DEAD. Gus RJngling of Big Combine Passes Away. New Orleans, Dec. IS. Gus Ringling, head of the circus combination which controls the shows of Ringling Broth ers, Barnum & Bauey and Forepaw Sells, died here to-day of a. conpUcatloir of diseases. ' He came here about two weeks ago with the hope ahat the southern cli mate would benefit hirs, - . . PERFECT TAILORING. ' A clever clothing sales man may lie 'able to con vince you that a hand-inc-ttown fits you until yon havo worn it a few times, and tlieiir-well, you will probably wish you had or tiered a suit of us, made especially for you one that always looks dressy and fits you to perfection. We guarantee xSur gar ments to fit, wear and keep shape, and, if not sat isfactory, back. your; money THE WEINBERG CO., 1043 Chapel- Street. OUR OF RELIABLE OME FITTING 'Special Reductions" on Rugs aJm' small lots of If Upholstery Fabrics. 20 Per Cent. Discount on Oriental' Rus Best assortment of gift rug sizes in the city. Discount applies on all except the small mat sizes,' I which are net. Oil , Bagdad . Saxony . : Make Choice Gifts.. Big Line of Folding Screens, i Tabourettes, India Seats. 9x12 $30.00 Smyrna Rugs Balance of This f : Year, for $22.50. Wei. l 'Co. 75-3! ORANGE STREET ! Open Saturday Evenings. 4 .f "'i Main Krpr