Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 01, 1915, Final, Image 3
K R .,. ,. - - r WrATr-r ppjPW ' ' " i il a Ufa fs'WW1 f sjwui -Kl.- ..., rj nl i J FASTJURIteSS RACES , FEATURE BIG FAIR; BIG THRONGS ATTEND Owners of ThorougJijred Trot ters and Pacers- Enter Ani mals in Byberry Speed Contests MANY NOVELTIES SHOWN Special Trains on Reading, Trolley Cars and Rural Conveyances Carry Big Crowds One of the features of the interesting program of the fourth annual meeting of the Philadelphia. County Fair Association, which opened at Byberry today. Is the horse racing scheduled for this afternoon. The race will Tjc held on. a wet track. Each race will be for a purse of $300. The entries are as follows: Flrit rce Dllljr Ah. owned by A, W. Kline. et rinding, Ph.! Mlvven, owned by John Toy, ot Wet Philadelphia; Tony Woodrow, owned OI UHl "niluiu,imi iiiny nuuui by a Vaitiell, of Cedarsburg, Va. nif nirtm. 2l22 naea Twinkle March, . Md.: owned by Harry Weodiile, of Oalcna, Md. LatVy Ashland, owned by 8. C Peacock, of Mlddletown, Wei. Third race, 2:10 trot Mary I Dillon, owned br ".Edward Vollmer, ot Trenton i Joanna, -" owned by Thomas nerry, o( Flemlngton, N. J., and Joka O, Lake, owned by F. K. Uasland, ot Buatleton. Seven great sates In a lone white fence swung back this morning and. a crowd serged, through them into tho grounds and roundabout the exhibits. The only county fair In the limits ot the third biggest .city In the United States opened with a rush. There was no doubt about Its suc cess from the moment .Impatient crowds of late vacation takers and farmers curi ous to view the products ot competitors swarmed through the ,gates and passed the small army ot peanut, popcorn, candy, soda and cigar venders who were watting Inside. Business for the popcorn sellers and every other concession inside the gates Will hum all this week; The fair closes ijonday, September 6. The -final day, ac cording to the management, will draw the biggest crowd tho Philadelphia county fair has ever known. One of the innovations welcomed by fair fans this year was the opening ot tho fair .on the first day of September, Instead of holding it over Until the 6th or 7th. Thereby tho association members figured their patrons were assured of reasonably warm and pleasant 'weather, with rione of the discomforts of early autumn changes In the temperature. MANY FINE EXHIBITS Long sheds, tents, booths and the open grass were crowded v with, exhibits from the choicest of Bucks and Montgomery county forms when the fair opened this morning. The places or honor at most exhibitions had been given to products of Philadelphia county farms, but with real estate booming and the rapid devel opment of suburban territory, the quan tity of produce grown within the city limits) was noticeably, smaller than last year. Philadelphia county' form owners carry the b.esj. yield from their lands in their pockets in the form of bank deposits, they Were explaining to out-of-town farmers who asked why Philadelphia county produce figured so .slightly In tho exhibition sheds. The coming of new "L," lines, real estate subdlvlders and buyers of acreage for building operations had taken much of their land, one rural land owner explained. But crops of dol lars were as profitable as the best Bucks county cabbages, . Special trains on the Beading, street cars and tho Northeast boulevard, con necting with Broad street and downtown Philadelphia will be used all day to bring more visitors to the fair. Most of the morning visitors from the city came by the railroad, but the afternoon arrivals are expected to take advantage of the well-paved boulevard and the speed of the gasoline motor. A COSMOPOLITAN OnOUP. A most cosmopolitan group of vehicles clustered about the gates of the fair. Limousines and high-powered touring cars stood In Jlnes with faded chassis from the byroads of Bucks county. Heavy draft horses were Jn the shafts andmules kicked their heels beside gray enamel hoods covering forty and more horse power. The mules and draft horses were driven In during tho early hours by farm ers. They'took. the fair seriously enough and spent their time near the farm prod ucts sheds. Ono of the new features this year is a parcel post exhibit, under the auspices of the Postofflce Department, at which samples qf farm produce as well us gen eral merchandise are shown Packed ready for mailing, together with theomounts pf postage- necessary to send the same to different points. A temporary pobtal station ,for the, sale of stamps, etc., and the receipt and delivery of parcel post , matter will bo in operation until Sep tember 7. and exhibitors may send their exhibit to or from the fair by parcel post," r Special police protection has been ar ranged by Captain William TklcFadden and Lieutenant Jolly, of the 27th District, at Tacony, for the people as well as tho exhibits. Ample nro protection has also been provided, by the Department of Pub lic Safety by the erection of a firehouse on the grounds. AUTOMOBILE HITS OLD 'MAN, BREAKING SKULL AND LEGS Consulting Engineer Run Over on South Perm Square Henry P. Felster, T years old. a consulting- engineer, was run over by an au tomobile on South Penn Square and ser ial nurel tod" Ho was taken I "ow.ttr,d Ho,Ptal. Physicians be "ey.BJ? w" ,dle- Uotn wc broken and his skull was factured. Mr Felster, -who lives at 6225 Wlssa JUckon ayanue. Qermantown, was cross ing from the southwest corner of City mil. As he saw an automobile bearing N. ."? upon h,m he nulckly Jumped out or the way. In doing so he camo directly hint f anotner car' wh,ch -truck iiutZ'iT!tJ?t!2ck ? belongs to J. W. MIlUi. ft itofe,th. .N. J and was 'driven by'Oeqrire C, Hullock. of Elisabeth? Thi chauffeur was arrested and taken be r fore Magistrate p,Bpck 4n.city "all, ' I reunion of Veterans Survive? Bi 136th PewMyly.nU Rgj. went Meat at Nirristown f 21 W"J vtiwa and nUttve are at XrfM!' Vh """lualf ruwten of the JJWh KrUueni fcre ta4ey, v'U9' "?e" were eUcted; 1-rMWMt, Crary iMewart of PfeU4l- 2fe: tr"rr. Si 8Jwby, r ' PM(lt, WWliWtlw secretary. ?PyLmTT' myelin Umu troa. ar$ja Baj, t jtg tfrimiiwn, LJ22S? rVHM U1 after i!iZ5hr ' C lHnry Stlnseu nt tawTV..! . ! f? ww. win injzr.z "?.. l? w r. ETfrNING- DECISION ON JITNEY APPEAL RESHtVED AFTER HOT ARGUMENT Judge Ferguson Hears Pleas of Lawyers ntid Says Time Is Necessary to Reach Conclusion LIVELY TIME IN COURT City Solicitor Criticises Ordinanco While Opposing Petitioners ' Judge Ferguson announced this after noon In Common Picas Court No. b he would reserve decision on the Injunction proceedings filed by the Jlincymen to re strain enforcement of tho Jitney ordinance passed by Councils. Lawyers represent ing the Jltneymen had argued their case beforo him for more than two hours, but tho Judgo declared that he needed time to look up some of the cases cited by tho attorneys In their arguments. Harry M. Berkowltz and Harry Shapiro represented tho Union Motor Bus Com pany nt the hearing. Michael Francis Doyle appeared as counsel for the South Philadelphia Jitney Owners' Association and the Philadelphia Jitney Association. .Tho city-was represented by City Solic itor Byan, who, while defending tho city's case In tho matter, criticised Mayor Blnnkenburg for not vetoing the ordi nance of Councils. "Tho ordinance should never have been signed," h said. The City Solicitor de clared that better surface transit facilities were needed In Philadelphia, and that tho Jitney was a means of partly solving the problem, but proper regulation of them was a necessity. Ho defended the J2300 bond, nnd pointed out that other cities hnd demanded higher sums from their Jitney drivers. San Francisco, ho said, had a bond of $10,000 and Memphis, Tenn., $5000. lawveiis nxqiTifo. The three lawyers presented the argu ments -of their clients vehemently, and frequently It was necessary to call for order when all of them tried to talk at once. The attorneys said Irreparable damage was being done the Jltneymen; that many of them had been robbed of all means of support, and that If action was delayed many of them may nnd them selves In tho "down and out" class. Thcso arguments were put forward in answer to a remark made by Judge Fer guson, at tho beginning of the hearing, that If he had known at the time the bill in equity was filed that Judge Sulz berger had granted a preliminary injunc lion to bo effective until September' 20 he would not have, consented to a hear ing. The Jltneymen were unable to fllo the bond required as evidence of good faith, and the Injunction, with the ex ception of the clause providing zone regu lation, lapsed. The lawyers Informed Judge Ferguson that 'tho applicants for tho Injunction In that case were an entirely different set of men than their clients,- and that the ap proach of cold weather made it imperativo now that action be taken before the Jit ney season was over. DISCRIMINATION ALLEGED. The Jltneymen argue that tho ordinance la discriminatory. Inasmuch as no bond It required from owners of other public vehicles,- such aa tho taxlcabs, which get muih higher prices for transportation than the Jitneys. They say that In pass ing the measuro Councils exceeded the authority given to them by the passago of the Jitney bill by the Legislature. It was brought out by City Solicitor Ryan during tho hearing that only 15 Jltneymen have filed, bonds, although 16 applications have been filed. HARRY THAW BRINGS SUIT FOR DIVORCE Action in Allegheny County Courts Names John Francis as Corespondent PITTSBURGH. Sept. l.-Conslderable mysteryisurrounds'" the ault for divorce Instituted by Harry K. Thaw against his wife, Evelyn Nesblt Thaw,. before Judge A. B. Read in the AHAplieny County Courts today. Unfalthfuln'css, Is alleged as the grounds and John Francis, of New York, Is named as co-respondent. Francis Is unknown in Pittsburgh. J? Thaw, who now Is in San Francisco attending the exposition, to represented by tho law firm of Stone & stone, and they refuse to, divulge any facts other than contained ln the brief preliminary papers. " "This Is only to start the ball' rolling," said Mr. Stone; "there Is nothtfig else to say now." Mrs. William Conley Thaw, mother of Thaw, refused this afternoon ovek the long distance telephone to commen on tho suit. SHIP FASTER THAN HURRICANE Captain Says He Slowed Down to Stay Behind Gale The American steamship Matlnl Bock, from Tuxpam, Mex., anchored In the Delaware River today after following a hurricane up tho Gulf stream. The ship was 10 hours late in reaching this port, and Captain Patterson says he ran at slow speed purposely so that he wouldn't run his vessel Into the storm, which was raging Just ahead for most of tho trip. The captain reported speaking to the British schooner E. A. Sabean, well known at this port, on August 17, Z'J) miles oft Jamaica. The schooner was dismasted and In bad condition owing to the storm, but the captain and crew refused to leave their ship and declined Captain Patterson's offer to tow her In, A great deal of wreckage was sighted by inn crew of the Matlnl Bock on the way to this port, Indicating that ships were lost in the recent storms at sea. GqVERNOR GUEST AT BALL Plans Complete for Pennsylvania Day Celebration' at Exposition BAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. Sept l.-PIans for the celebrationof Pennsylvania Day Saturday were practically complete today, Governor Brumbaugh and his party spent the day vlowlng the Exposition grounds. Tonight the Pennsylvania executive will ba the Euest of honor at a ball In the California building. The Second Regiment. Pennsylvania National Qaurd, will arrive at the Ex position grounds late "today. On Saturday Ok troops -wll be honor guests. SfekUg t Skip SWtra Spaniel! Ire MADRID. Sept. l.-The crpw of the MMBteh ship Esadera, sunk by a Qrmn submarine, arrived at Bllbab today. OeWMtny lias tMu far altered no ex planation for the destruction of the fi.ca.iAM, rti. T.Lkra.t uriiu dman4a tkat the Spanlah Qovrwnt tak rl foW $500,000 Poultry Company in Re ceiver's HandsHas $150 in Cash TRENTON, Sept. l.-The International Poultry Sales' Company, a $600,000 cor poration of New Jersey, organized by President Thomaa J. Foster, of the Inter national Correspondence Schools of Scranton, was placed in the hands of a receiver yesterday. The application was presented to Vice Chancellor Backes In behalf of Secretary Harry C. Barker, of Scranton, tinder nuthorlty of a resolution adopted by the directors at a meeting held Inst Friday. The Vice Chancellor named Reuse V. Hicks, of Brown's Mills, re ceiver, filing his bond nt $50,000. The business will bo continued temporarily under the direction of the court Mr, Bnrker alleged that nothwlthstand lng the "great value" of the land and buildings owned by the poultry company in the vicinity ot Rancocas, N. J., it has only $tS0 in cash and Is entirely without funds with which to purchase feed for 26,000 head of fancy poultry and other live stock on Its farms. FOSTER CONCERtf IN TROUBLE iSftU & Z;ZZTn 5"n.fu.rIcd.al?road Wnvj r .. i r i u w mm v S"', juuw arc Mucuuvc Lommiuee members of the 42d vt rX W iw t0TTriehtT:M- William Tetlow, Mrs. Harold Shallcross, Dr. Magdelina M. Sabine? Mrs. Victor Goetz and Mrs. Harry M. James. Bottom row Mrs. Harry H. Perkins, treasurer: Mrs. Wolston Dlxcy vice chairman, and Mrs. Ballard Christine, corresponding secretary. WOMAN AT PRAYER ROBBED Worshiper in Gesu Church Victim of Pious Thief, According to Police Piety was used as a cloak by 1Irs. Mary Connors, of 15th and Cabot streets, the police say, and she was arrested today on a- charge of stealing money from Mrs. Mary Foley while the latter was wor shiping In the Church ot the Gesu, 18th and Stiles streets. Mrs. Foley was kneeling In prayer, and left her handbag In the pew nearby. Tak ing advantage of her devotion, it is said, Mrs. Connors picked up tho bag, and after taking out a turn of money, quickly left the church. Mrs. Margaret Fltz patrick, who was In another pew, wit nessed the theft nnd followed Mrs. Con nors to the street. Sho complained to a special policeman, and the Connors woman was taken to the 28th and Oxford streets polico station. Magistrate Morris denounced the woman and said that she was tho most despic able thief brought beforo him In a long time. She was held in $100 ball for a further hearing. Numerous complaints have been made by women who have been robbed In churches In the northwestern part of the city in the course of tho last few weeks. Lurid melodramatic motion pictures Il lustrating the latest successful methods of burglary nre believed by the police to have been responsible for an alleged robbery of the home of Mrs. Tlllle Cohen. 200 Pino treet, by two children, Sam Trotlnsky, y years old, of 203 Pino street, and Sophie Lavlnsky, 10 years old, of 210 Pino street. Tho children will be given a hearing today. According to Mrs. Cohen, the children entered her home dur ing her absence- yesterday by climbing over the rear roof. Silverware and U In cash were taken. The children were ent to the House of Detention after an In vestigation convinced the polico that they were Implicated In tho alleged robbery. They seemed delighted with their arrest, but refused to admit they took anything from the house. Thieves entered the house of S. Stock ton Zelley, of 6GM McCollum street, and ransacked It last night. They forced their way In by breaking a panel In a door In the rear of tho house. Mr. Zelley, who Is the proprietor of a gents' fur nishing store on 11th street below Chest nut, Is nt the seashore with his family. Because so many of the Germantown residents are out of the city thieves have found the field a fertile one, and the po ller havo been powerless to check their raids, Two automobiles were wrecked and the occupants of one had a narrow escape from death In a collision early today at 10th and Diamond streets. A large tour ing car driven by Alfred II. Muller, of 723 -North 16th street, containing his wife. Ethel, and 8-year-old son, Clifford, was Struck as It crossed 10th street by a smaller car driven by Frank French, of 1S25 FItiwater street. The -smaller car turned turtle, pinning French and Harry Carson, of 2122 South 3d street, a passen ger, beneath the machine. French received a broken collar bone and Carson severe lacerations. The heavier machine did not upset, bpt the occupants were thrown to the street. Mrs. Muller was the only pas senger Injured. The Injured Were taken to Ht, Joseph's Hospital. French and Car son were later placed under arrest and will lie arraigned today, TCfiiSiveYouaThird on 'Reupholstering Tour furnHurs Jn any kind of material. I bay pfcla1ltfl on this and sathtrod about ma q,rcan Uatlon -ofiajMrta. Our work Is not only prpparlr do, but U GuarWxi All i-wat portwlf? t. .u a, n a Ih. mr OYr with yoo. "What w. hay. etUarawlll con vines you V.llaWUtr at our .T...1; Writ wv. ...-- . I shall call with ay aax pr vaninf. & 5ov,r." & fr M'arluMS vwiinr ana 9f HbV t (salM w aiifcwW. MHIi KtYStojie UpjHpgty Co. MakIM a U'Vislat ai PHILADELPHIA, W'EDtfUJSDAY, BWPTmOm SUFFRAGE BANNER TO BE STRETCHED (sBttA NiiHBuiP4sHiHVuLV m I i f 111 MB ' m "Its -gt. .mhiiija " ' " "' SUFFRAGISTS TO RAISE BANNER EST BROAD ST. "" Great Campaign Sign Will Be Unfurled to Wave Until Election Day Guy do Maupassant's far-famed "Pleco ot String" nnd nil that it entailed may pass Into tho background, as far as ef fects nro concerned, when a thin piece of golden rope, pulled taut by tho wrist of a woman, tonight will launch forth nn appeal for the suffrago cause which, vlthln tho next eight weeks, will be seen and read by thousands of persons. Tho large suffrage banner, a campaign banner In every sense of the word, will be stretched across Broad street, near Ituscomb street, at 8:30 this evening. Tho necessary permission from City Hall and property owners has been obtained, and tho banner will be allowed to sway In tho breezes until election day. Five words tell tho banner's story. It Is Inscribed: "Voto for Woman Suffrage, November 2d." The arrangements are In tho hands of Mrs. Wolstan Dlxcy. of 6221 North Broad street, vice chairman of the committee of tho 42d Wnrd. While bands play tho "Star-Spangled Banner," Mrs. Dlxey will raise the banner to Its prominent Dlace. Inspiring music and speeches and light ing displays will be some of the features of the occasion. George C. Small, of tho Cnmnaicrn CnmmtttM nf thn pAnMi.t.it.n. nla Men's League for Woman Suffrage,' vii do master ot ceremonies; Paul Hanna will make the banner-raising speech. The list of speakers Includes Mrs. Wll nam Albert Wood, who was grand mar shal of thclast suffrage- parade; Miss Es telle Russel, and Mips Jane Mycr, said to bo one of tho suffrage beauties of Phila delphia. ' Mrs. Dlxey will be assisted by the fol lowing committee: Mrs. William B. Christine, Mrs. Harry Perkins. Mrs. C. Warren Heller, Dr. M. M. Sabine. Mrs. William H. Baker. Mrs. A. J. Southall. Mrs. A. C. Oherle, Mrs. George W. Mcllhenny. Mrs. William C. Tongue, Miss Evelyn Pike, Mrs. Harold Shall cross, Mrs. C. J. Albert, Mrs. A. Nalln, Mrs. H. M, James and Mrs. Victor Goetz. Tha banner Is more than 30 feet long and nine feet wide. It is painted yellow and black. It will be the first woman suffrago banner ever stretched across a street In Philadelphia. Swaying to and fro, Just high enough not to interfere with traffic regulations, it can be read for blocks up and down Broad street. Suf fragists believe It will reach more per sons,, perhaps, than any other sign they have ever had. The banner Is the first qf a series which suffrage workers hope to place In prom inent positions In streets throughout many sections of the city. It is planned to have one In each election district In the city. Arangement are being made to stretch similar banners across Chestnut street, near tho headquarters of the Woman Suf frage party, at 1723. Another banner will bo hung to wave a petition for tho cause on Chelten avenue, In .Germantown. Famous Illinois Watch is the standard on trie Middle Wear. Railroads $15,$19,$25 For a short time we will sell tke standard watckc on aa unusual & simple sayaMat Jan you cm own on of tkc kigb tfraie -watckw witk ut mmb tke eat mw m a4 let it to you. C. R, pinith & Son MarfW Street k l&k .nd Kujconb streets tonighj as a MUST SUPPORT WIFE4U 1 Bigamist Ordered to PayHer $2 a Week While CaseVls Considered " Frank Kotok, formerly oNJVhls city, now of Atlantic City, who Samitted in Domestic Relations Court today that he has two wives, was ordered-to pay (2 weekly toward tho support of wife No. 1 until the legal problems In connection with his Indictment for bigamy are solved. His first wife is Mrs. Mollle Kotok, of 224 South 9th street They were .married In New York moro than four, years ago. They. lived together for several months, then, according to Mrs. Kotok, ho left her. She said sho heard nothing of him until sho was informed of hla marriage to another woman. He has two children by his second wife. 242 Married at Elkton in August ELKTON, Md Sept. 1.-, During the month Just closed 242 couples were mar ried here. This Is threajcounles lessAhan during tho samo month last year! TElght out of the ten couples married hero today were Phl'adelphtans. They were: Thomas J. Sullivan and EmmovE. Martin, John D. Laverty and Clara EFIte, R'ch ard E. Smith and Emily B Dempsey. Harry Carson and Lena H. Baehr, Harry H. Morrison and Florence Summerschuh, Harry A. Moyer and Florence1- Nutt, Ed ward Sheppard and Lucy E. Bradley and Harry L. Kunz and Sadie WllBon, all of Philadelphia: Elwood J. Fletcher ana Ella A. Willis, Trenton, N. J., and Henry C. Dunsmoro and Florence R. McKenzIe, Providence, Md. Philadclphian Reappointed Dr. O. J. Snyder, of Philadelphia, was reappointed today as 'a member of the State Board of Osteopathic Examiners. Announcement also was made at the ex ecutive department that Lieutenant Gov ernor Frank -B. McCIaln, H, L. Trout and Charles I. Candls were appointed trustees of the Thaddeus Stevens Indus trial School at Lancaster. A Series of Eye Talks No, 71 Our nut Talk Wed., Sept.- 8 By Joseph C. Ferguson, Jr. VD eyesight and' bad health so often 'tffect the same penions that It would armost seem that they, work together. f In fact, that Is Just what they qulto frequently,, 'do. The one Is responsible for starting this seeming trou ble trouble qulto an tften as the other. When you realize Ithat fact it becomes easy fokyou to understand why ijuch cases can only be correctly diagnosed and remedied by one who Is not only an expert In examining .eyes, but who has a thorough medical education as well. The Oculist is the -only one so qualified. ; Why temporize where so much is at atakeT - Consult an Oculist- Then, If glasses are necessary "."d, tne.y frequently are NOT take his prescription to the most skillful and experienced optician 'to be found. t Prescription OptlctaU , M&lOSouthlltE&t We Da HOT ExomU.ihpt. This Talk- from Tot. rlirhtfd urlti! all tktiV- served" ' ":3K m Fifteen years f expert- tneniiRg vas Uie price palti tor Zauptttjm ttnlih. The worth of the eTert has, however, bean preyeti a tfceusutd tia by the cWar cecafert givM w cuUtMrt. Neptune Laundry 1S01 CplnmeieAvo. EpgSg&ggHfeS I. 1 f"Qur'"v "r"iit tiff 3JIE 1, 191-6.' ACROSS STREET WOMAN IS MANAGER OF $1,000,000 ESTATE Threatened Suit Throws Light on Rise From Position of Shopkeeper A woman's rise from the position of manager of a butcher shop in Atlantic City to that of manager of a Jl.000,000 es tate in Baltimore has como to light through a threatened suit by the relatives of Mrs. Alice Berry Orlswold, mother of Countess Da Conturtls, of Italy, to take tho management of her estate out of the hands of Mrs. Mary Grlschman, of At lantic City. Mrs. Grlschman, who is a German woman of exceptional business ability, according to dispatches from Atlantic City, settled In that place about IS years ago by opening a boarding house on South Virginia avenue. Later she gave this up and on,t Into the meat business, buying property along tho bay front with the profits. Mrs. Grlswold, who has a summer cot tage at 227 South Vermont avenue, notcJ the exceptional business ability of Mrs. Grlschman, who took tho estate out of the hands of real estnte men In Baltimore and turned It over to the management of Mrs. Grlschman on n straight 10 per cent, basis, it Is Bald. The estate Includes 32o ground rents In the heart of the busi ness district of Baltimore. Mrs. Grlschman has given up her butcher shop and lives with Mrs. Grls wold. Her husband, who also lives there. Is employed by his wife. A man named Miller, who was a partner In the meat business with Mrs. Grlschman, it is said, is now a butler at the Grlswold cottage. Baltimore relatives of Mrs. Griswold say she Is being unduly Influenced by Mrs. Grlschman, and have threatened suit, according to dispatches from At lantic City today. Delicatessen cooked &, seasoned to perfection Cooked meats, together with the relishes that go with them, are of the most desirable kind, here at Mar tindale's. Care in the selec tion of .the cuts and the materials, together with expert skill in seasoning and cooking, account' for a taste quality that cannot be excelled. Such good things as Mayonnaise Relish and Potato Salad of the Mar tindale merit kind, are the solution of menu problems that recur with the house wife every week. And remember always, those delicious Viv Hams for boiling. "Little Hams from Little Pigs," every one creamy and tender. Every Viv Ham is a new revelation of "ham" good ness. Viv Hams, 20c lb. Doiled Ham (our own). 45c lb. Boiled Tongue, every slice ten der, GOc lb. Blood and Tongue Pudding, zzc in. Boiled Corned Beef, selected cuts, 40c lb. Lunch,. Roll, 32c lb. Meat Loaf, tastily seasoned, ready to sene, 32c ib. Dried Beef, 48c lb. Liverwurat, 22c Ib. Mettwurst. 25c lb. Peanut Butter, smooth and rich, 20c lb. Apple Butter, larjre crock, 35c Mayonnaise Relish, 15c lb. Cold Slaw, 15c lb. Potato Salad, 15c lb. Royal Claret 77c the gallon Royal Is a wonderful claret to sell for so low a price. Just tho pure fermented juice of big black Malvoissia Rrapes. A deli cious garnish for the lemonade and sipped slowly at "room temperature," a splwidid bleed maker, 6 Bf)lUa for 60c; 10 epllte fer $1; 25c bottle; 45c half sraltow; 77c galton. Reyal Brandy, for preserving, $1.25 a bottle. Thos. Martindate Jc Co. JOtk & Markrt KUhHUed t MW Bell l'hw .WHurt e, JOMfce MTt - " eum mj.. sulj V yrswF-"weaf aP p ARTIFICIAL L1MB6 WrthmMiWn tt.mrn fur 4t ltl. S3M4e fciclrtn. AluKujml iiiSjijrW, ate, aS (UrUHOUfSI REED! mmut Mn MfoMtw" AW ring st Write Ht Drpai The myateWette ney 3. Usher, a latas) La Motte, Pa., on July W, every effort at soratlen est Thi me ponce, -was ciearea tt iSMrig yr, ;i.iv, ciiv w ma we miyifm n " to jts aiiuuijimivu uil H rioipo im was safe In Scotland. TTfth.r mot wtfh a ft!ltit . MM UB and t.hr, orrilng t-M Noble. Pa., on July 1. whin th dreameel he was driving was struck fey t the ten car. lie was taKeh to tho AbMe.r, pltal, but was at once discharge,, . ., then his wife had had no word fr'"" wenl and efforts of the police and th i papers to locate him had betsn fmctlvety duct"! According; to the letter. Ushrfr In his m from the hospital to riilladeletit. ffc blanks he Joined a congenial crowd of MKaaV was They took a few drinks and trmvdksUhat Baltimore. Then, he snld. he imei ih nothlnc more until he recavLlvd aftth sclousness on a shin. : He found himself on a boat a eeiijt.ng! " uui irora inna, ana wuii. a eve ment of horses fcr KnRland abeertl, ooar, ne wrote, was the Orthla, of uonaiason i.ine. operating between more, Newport News and Olow. vuo rcKisierca as oamuei Uplwi iriji consumca zi aays. Tho W counierea storms and many of the died. Usher assured his wlfo of hie ana saia ne was In Glasgow aatt Planning to leave on a boat aaHtot: August 21, for Newfoundland. Crew of Torpedoed Ship Safe NEW TOniC. Sept. 1Cnptaln ytf ana seven 01 me crew of the scto St. Olaf, which was torpedoed a4 on the Irish coast on August tyl uciiimii Buuinarine, arnrea nere today i the British freighter Rossano. , i Last Week for i rousers at Bargain Prices! Lli you need an- extr; pair for that Suit, or a paifi or two for occasional, off; duty wean now's you: chance ! ' i C Out thev go, our entin rrrainincr 1 ct-nhlr K J'' , ."i week, and tihis week -WOrK at tnese reaucuons: v COrn" $2.50 trousers! Only one pair-f, JIfMpOSGl few robs wi $2.50 & $3 ti . ., snowy whn """, dean. $5 & $6 trou: o-and-water work.l $7 & $8 trous Alteratj ration Cool finds oi , Fail Sui and Overct Ready vfti C There's virtutiT 7 early buying. Y,eshrs" the pace, attract n tention of the othievini wire men who feSM as a orotner tor " w carrj. business. actire. clroula- Prep Schoo'on and College rsakensd. Men! by slao- IX at th i be ear- C Ready to help "hJSTiS aooear fit on the caa oU,r a : 4.u- - :ju-cmm ij ttwu iii me lAJiuutthe Grour the seats of learning to, brit. UVUIJ De PERRY&C "N. B. T kj 16th & Chtr: , Xl HORMfs MALTED A2 ft Ffisi.JjvaLd.jC rmmm WW M5JU5 st TkiK a Pake) ne a crmana si dream side h sure thst g llery and 11 arms ake. as closer of the if was o recol- of Sep- r huneh lurmurel bkets fvf r T. ath of 21 Z les Hok- rles lm- a motor. csterday Cross will be ,v Federal ccordlme. inzett t f'stunes at Heroes the 'M .1 iiv h i ' est " ill ' 'i ua twi Ma hisjukt at L-u iMTiM " ? mm A r r raUM d ihmumm j. - (4-M4-A . .SV ; X 13?