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MEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1907.
iiz gamma! vlu& aurtcr THE CARRIXGTON PUBLISHING CO. OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET. NEW HA VEX, CONJT. THE OLDEST DAILY PAPER PUB LISHED IN CONNECTICUT. Founded 1706. DELIVERED BY CARRIERS IN THE CITY. 12 CENTS A WEEK, 50 CENTS A MONTH, $3 FOR SIX MONTHS, $6 A, YEAR. THE SAME TERMS BY MAIL. SINGLE COPIES, 2 CENTS. TELEPHONES I EDITORIAL ROOM, 664. BUSINESS OFFICE. 3881. THE WEEKLY JOURNAL, Issued Thnrsdnj One Dollar a Year, SHE POINT OF VIEW. It is now pretty generally accepted D. Rockefeller Is not the important j factor in life he claims to be, even though under him prices have been reduced. With it the man counts more than the dollar. Whether the federal administra tion has been a bit strenuous in its baiting of the Standard Oil company is a question calling for an entirely different outlook and not necessarily that taken by its president. President Roosevelt's course has frightened values and has impaired business con fidence, but there could have been no such course adopted had there not been a reason for it. In this connec tion the over-strenuousness of the Roosevelt policy of corporation baiting is of comparative insignificance when weighed in the scales of public policy. Something had to be done to weaken the Rockefeller point of view or con front a worst condition of things. At least this is the theory of those who support the Roosevelt attitude with the greatest enthusiasm. Whether the points well taken or not, it is mani fest that the more the Rockefeller point of view is presented the more popular becomes the opposing point of view, for say what Mr. Rockefeller will the American people have set alone we hope arrangements have been made to place in the hands of every voter in the town of Orange a copy of the proposed city charter. It is the most wonderfully and fearfully made document to be found in the whole literature of city making. In the years to come, assuming that Orange Is to become a city, It will be looked back upon as a regular bung starter. By all means have the voters read it. Rightly read it will cure their municipal ambition. among men that the erring insurance officials who by their conduct made it possible for tie friends of Governor their ffces towards a larger business Hughes of New York to mention him equity, In connection with the presidential nomination were not moved by the criminal instinct when they used the funds of the big companies to line their own pockets. They were slowly introduced to the budding methods of high finance and by the time they had blossomed into habits, which have since been found to be contrary to the wel fare 'Of society, they were so accus tomed to them that of all the people who were surprised by their condemna tion they were the most so. Their point of view made it impossible" for them to realize -the seriousness of their con duct. The world is familiar with the reforms which have come in conse quence. Decent finance has by order of the law beocme the successor of high finance. John D. Rockefeller, who gave yes terday morning a remarkable Interview to a representative of the New York World, la another victim of his own point of view, which is not the point o view of society at large and can A Mlddletown constable the other day attempted to serve a warrant on a man who had been dead four months. Perhaps he wanted to have the record complete, as did the circu latlon man of a newspaper, who wrote after the name of a dead subscriber "Dead, moved away." It will, we have no doubt, be discover ed that the British naval strength will not be decreased by the abandon ment of rum as one of Its sources. The crew of the good ship Pinafore was composed of sober men and true, at tentive to their duty. When all the crews of the British navy are like that crew Britannia's rule of the wave will be more complete than ever. An Indiana man ewallowed a live fish, but experienced no bad results. Some high critics think that the fish that swallowed the live Jonah man did experience bad results. UNIT OF EFFICIENT. It Is never perfectly clear at NOW HEADY. The Jamestown Exposition is done before it Is done. In other words it is at last in the order it was Intended to be in at first. Owing to its incomplete ness and some other things It has not had a large attendance, and the lndica tlcns are that It is coming out with one of those deficits which are cheerfully and falsely said to be less embarrassing than a surplus. But it may pick up between now and cool weather more than it is expected to. It will continue through the fall, and a trip to it will be very pleasant. It can be encourag- never become so without loosening the irgy noticed that the Chicago exposi- foundation stones of firm building. Mr. t(on ma(je heavy gains after August, Rockefeller sees serious trouoie as a consequence of the baiting of corpora tions which control millions and em ploy hundreds of thousands. "The policy of the present administration," says he, "towards great business combinations of all kinds can have only one result. It means disaster to the country, finan cial depression and financial chaos." iieavfng entirely out of v consideration .'that result as the possible outcome of the strenuous attitude of the adminls tration towards the big concerns, or a the possible outcome of a lack of business confidence on the part of trad' ers, we are for the moment more In terested in Mr. Rockefeller's point of view as expressed in his arguments proving to his mind the existence of this lack of confidence and hence the preparation for trouble, which he fore eees. When confidence was high, he fcund it difficult to get time to consld v new syndicate undertakings. Neith er Mr. Kuhn nor Mr. Morgan would give him the time he asked to estimate the chances of success. To-day extraor dlnary opportunities are given him with the privilege of thinking and by far the largest attendance was In the last month, October. The St. Louis exposition reached Its highest figure in September, but October furnished a very close second. Better luck to the rest of the James town show. It had a good reason for being, and It ought to have been sooner and better than it was. Now that it is, we hope t will draw much more of the needed money. a failure in kansas. the outbreak of a strike what the merits of the conflict are. So it is early to speak with deflniteness of the causes of discontent which have led the tele graphers to leave their keys at the blowing of a whistle, having the day before agreed to take time to further consider their best policy. It is equal ly difficult if not impossible to foretell the consequences of a strike of this character. The cessation of the tele graph or its serious interruption may not only mean the loss of millions to Innocent parties but the dangerous en couragement of government owner ship The pity of it all is that the principle of arbitration was not sorted to. The action of the striking telegraph ers points with great emphasis to two forces which confront unionized labor If It Is to retain its organization and continue to do for the wage earner for his advantage what has been done in the past upon more than one occasion, because the concern, of one was the the concern of all. In the first place union labor must more and more de pend upon arbitration as a' means if not of actual settlement of its troubles f making clear the justice of its cause, while admitting tne userumess and necessity of organized labor un- er modern Industrial conditions the people of the country are more Intol erant than ever of strikes which are caused by impulsive leadership. The telegraphers, to use the nearest Il lustration, have done more to comiro- Ise their position by failing to pro ceed In an orderly, way than If they had after a free discussion of their al leged wrongs undertaken to fight to a finish. If the principle upon which they have acted Is to be accepted as a reliable principle of organized conduct the industrial structure which has ben reared In this country with such care will not last a year. To be suc cessful permanently organized labor must recognize that having under- THE WAR WORTH OF A B A T1LESHIP Those who are swelling with local and other pride over the battleship Connecticut will be aided in swelling some more by - Captain Bradley A. Fiske's Idea of what a battleship is. He shows that the battleship is worth more than an army of 123,000 men, equipped with engines more than half as great as that of all the men and horses in that army, if the energy of the human beings and animals could be concentrated, with an ability to go farther in any length of time and be self-supporting for a much greater length of time7. He reaches these ton-' elusions by estimating that 100,000 men would weigh 7,200 tons, or one half the weight of a large battleship, and that this force could be augment ed by 6,000 artillery with BOO guns and 17,000 cavalry. The fire from this army would equal only about ten twelve-Inch and five five-inch guns. He adds, with significance, that such an army would be commanded by a gen eral, while a battleship is commanded bv a captain who corresponds to a colonel in the army. It is further pointed out that the army of 123,000 men must be widely scattered, with a doubtful sytem of communication, and Vlsltori. Melissy's always talking of the times she has in town. So now she's writ to Mary Smith, an' ast her to come down; For Mary went to school with her, an' John an' I was pals; But I can't abide the stuck-up pride of them there city gals. Now Mary has got two o' them, right up to date an' slick; An one has been to college, an' her talk would make you sicki An t'other's writln' shorthand for law- yar Smartle Small Who's got a pull in politics, an' thinks he knows It all. John Smith, he ain't a-comln", but he'll supply the cash; An' pay the bills so's Mary an' the gals can cut a dash; He gets the thin milk o' the pan the women get the cream I guess John ain't no happier than when ha drove a team. Mellssy says they're mighty grand, as stylish as can be; , They call our dinner "luncheon an our supper tney can tea." They boast about their "fam'ly tree," by jine! that maKes me tired. They didn't own a stick o' wood when John an I was hired. Melissy's hinted that they use a fork when eating pie I kind o' laughed at this, an' then I 4ids an' said, says I: "You bet. Wliss, I'll do my best to please them city cranks, But their father used a jack-knife eating pie upon the Banks!" So we'll give them hearty welcome, an' tret the nlace In shane: There ain't no swifter woman than Mellssy on the Cape. I'm sorry John ain't comin', for I some times kind o' wish To knowr If he remembers when we hnth was Deddlinsr fish! Michael Fitzgerald in Boston Globe. Stone's promised consideration. Mean while the newspapers are up against It, but will do their best to keep up with the procession of events. Kansas isn't the whole world, but the whole world may be said to be In Kan sas. It may even be said to be In Lan caster, Kansas, where a literary society has Just felt compelled to disband. Its members, owing to their well known and justly famous thinking power, were called on to deal with questions which the common people felt unable to deal with. But the literary folks soon had to discover that they had bitten off more than they could chew. They no sooner solved one weighty question than another presented itself, until An them I ally they were snowed under. Many of over as long as he wishes. The dlfflcul- I the points in dispute left to them were ties which beset swift if not high fl- Lgo trivial as to only take up their time cance convince him that the attitude of the federal administration is making for disaster.. That is the point of view of a man whose dollars control blm; " it is not the point of view . necessarily of the great majority, who, lacking the genius for wealth-making as well perhaps as the taste for the job, are forever reach ing out as more beneficial to society for the means and methods by which the business' of the country may be carried on more orderly and with a higher respect for good morals. The conflict between the two Is irreconcll e-Pie; tne points or view clash as weapons In a bloody war. The man ner inwhlch Mr. Rockefeller says the great oil company was organized car ries conviction with it. Fierce com petition was fatal; in combination lay strength and success. Smaller men than ho have tried it and will con tinue to try it, but it Is not this kind of ' protecting consolidation that the majority object to; it is the use to which the power is put later in order to command the field. It is at this point, too, that the Rockefeller point of view conflicts with the most seri ousness with the opposing point of View. He cannot possibly understand it, since he is confessedly deprived of the opportunities to Invest he had be fore, which with him constitute the. barometer of progress. The popular nolrit of view cannot reconcile itself with his point of view because its aim In life has more to do with common and wear them out, but every man be hind a grievance insisted that his was the most ierlous since the world began, and demanded a solution. Such Is life, and such it will be for a long time. But what a pity it is that the literary people of Lancaster, Kan sas, and the literary people of all other maces, are not able to satisfy and soothe the common people. If it ever does rain it is to be hoped that the rain will be a wet rain. THE ORASOE CHARTER. We take it that the committee of twenty-five In the town of Orange which has had chaTge of the remark able movement to make a municipality of the historic old town will when it meets Thursday evening not settle up on a date when the proposed city char ter shaU be submitted to the voters but. decide upon a date which will be recommended to the board of select men. The newspapers have It that this committee will select a date sometime in- September for the referendum. If we are not mistaken the power to settle upon a date rests wun tne honorable selectmen and not with the urgent West Haven borough enthusl nRts who have persuaded themselves that a city government would be bet' ter than a town or borough govern ment. We should also expect to see the sowtmcn nick out the regular tow SAYINGS AND DOINGS. Mining rules in Pennsylvania have to be printed in thirty-two languages to reach all nationalities employed. The unwritten law Is spreading. IA Eritlsh Indian and his wife have been acquitted by a Marltzburg (Natal) lmrmRRihl'nf Bnv such concentration jury on the charge of murdering a fol . . ...V, UnA tmoilltAll fVlO L,.- ii.. .. m nn v.a 10W COUI1U yilltui, VYUU Iiau mou'.vu battleship. All of which is worth what it will fetch. Acordlng to this figuring, an air battleship which can sail above an army of 123,000 or more would be a pretty valuable machine. contingent. ' "Who were with you on the picnic?" "The usual contingent.. Our sisters and our cousins and the ants." Balti more 'American. Patience "I'm going to congratulate Peggy on her last marriage." Patrice "You'd beter wait." "Why so?" '"I don't think this one is her last!" Yon kers Statesman. , Father John, the sun Is up; come, get out of bed! John-That' all right, dad. The sun's got farther to go than I have. Phila delphia Inquirer. Mother Mercy, child, how do you get ycur hands so dirty? You never saw mine as dirty as that! Child No; bu'I guess grandma dial Philadelphia Inquirer. Nell "She married a very old man, didn't she? I understood he had one foot In the grave," Belle "That's what she thought, too, but he still continues to buy his shoes by the pair." Phila delphia Record. s . . , . ' ' LAbner " Appledry "Well, Jay how'd ye like it up f the city?" Jay Green "Aw, it -was all rightenough, most ways, but what bothered me most was tryin to look at everybody I met on the street." Puck. "You have myopia, haven't you?" asked the eye doctor, who had called at the public library to look at a ref erence book. "I don't know, sir," said the near-sighted attendant, blinking at him; "but if we have you'll find it in the catalogue." .Chicago Tribune, His Wife You have been drinking again. Haven't you, now? Her Husband M'dear, I cannot tell a lie" . His WifeYou can't! Then you are further gone than I thought! Illus trated Bits. Gunner There goes old man Griddle- stone. He has started more feminine Jaws wagging than any man In this Vacation Camera Take one with you a you won't forget pleasant times. Vacation pictures a permanent. It is the easiest thine the world to take snl shots and results a pleasant memories ways. The cost is small. EVERYTHING OPTICAL ' tkHarveyfr Lewis b Opticians v &61 Chapel SttfewHaoe 865 Main. St. Hartford.. 360 Main St. Springi'eU. Ma, woman. The jury returned a verdict of part of tnB country, justifiable homicide. An eminent physician says that you may drink tea safely at any time, so long as you don't use it with meats and peanuts. You can also drink wa ter safely at any time so long as you don't use it with rum. King Victor Emmanual Is said to be the most literary monarch in Europe. He knows English, French and Ger man equally well with "his native lan guage and" has a reading acquaintance with Russian. He spends at least three hours a day in his study busy with current literature of every kind. Guyer "Great Jupiter; What scandal was he mixed up in? Gunner None! He is a manufactur er of chewmi; gum. Chicago. Neiva. AS INTERESTING J.VJtA CTION. Municipal ownership of public utili ties Isn't as" popular as it was before it An irrigation project' which is under way at Stanley Lake, about ten miles northwest of Denver, calls for the erec tion of the largest earth dam ever con structed and exceeding the dimensions of that which is to be built at Gatun, Panama. The Colorado dam will be a mile and a quarter long and 150 feet high. The lake formed will c over about 2,000 acres and will store about We do NOT sell Cast Iron Scissors. It is Framing Time. NOW IS ALWAY the best time to atten to your unframed pic-l tures, but at this seaso we can1 give more time to! the study of your requires merits. We always as-l sure entire satisfaction, A suggestion Leavd your order now and we'll have the pictures framed ready to hand on your return' from your Sum mer outing. F. W. TIERNAN & CO. 827 Chape! Sires Visitor. Always Welcome. Summer Sal For Cash. warn (HnpnvBrprl thAt it isn't as Drofit able as it was'sald to bo. An injunction rLlJ!!' has JUSt oeen issued m aniwauneo uj ',, , . From the number of cast! Iron scissors and shears we see it would iseem that some people like them. Of course they look like the steel goods and Ithev're lust is eood evervwav exceutlne jthat they won't cut anything after 35c and BOc Half Hose.- ithey'va been used a Utile. Altnough, V5c and $1 Half Hose, We still have a good assortment! the following, i 80c and 35c English Collars, prevent the erection of a $1,500,000 pub lic electric lighting plant, which an ele- rr.ent, just now .very strong in munici pal affairs in Milwaukee, decided should be established. The opposition ccmes from no private company or companies, but from the associations of i I n man ail rr,Ytrfvrl hv thfl pitv ...... 1-1 ii. ouaiuwa men, cwj.w. v j ianen lo control ine iuuui iiiniim uiu . , , mmDtroller. Were this radical step tak responsibility resting upon lis should-' comiuo. k r, i. that restln unon the n It would mean the taking or " - I , . , Ull- t uw. houlders of organized capital, and of sura sc"0013 Vm """- . . nnlrt WTMtn TnO W Tirili HI (I ft P1TI all branches that presumably repre- fu""i ii. sentlng the intelligence and orderli ness of skilled telegraphers ought to behave the best at a critical moment. Still another phase of the assump tion of organized labor relates to Its ability to give better service and more reliable service than can be had from Individualism in the labor market. It must more and more prove that abil ity or It will fall through its own short-sightedness. The average era ployer of capital Is not no much con cerned with the number of hours his men work or the amount of dollars given them. His concern is tne ef ficiency of their labor. The moment in zens know they need, and applying It to an empirical enterprise whose ben eficlarles would be those with nothing tc lose and everything to gain. It will be decidedly interesting to see how this injunction turns out. Perhaps "the will of the people" will be more powerful and more legal than the good sense of some Of the people. But It will be a painful dose for many in Milwau kee to take If they have to swallow this new scheme for "the good of the pub lic.' An old plan for a ship canal across the narrowest part of Scotland has been revived and is being 'pushed by business interests of Edinburgh and Glasgow. Glasgow his one plan for cutting the canal at a cost of $40,000,- 000. Edinburgh has another, which is estimated to call for an expenditure of JS5,000,000. Originally it was suggested that the existing Forth and Clyde i barge canal should be enlarged and ' rr.ade into a tidal canal, without locks, at a cost of $70,000,000. As yet the cost hns barred progress, but the canal would be of great value to commerce, 1 and it Is expected to become a "reality in time. t!h sold as bargains they are not' wc rure Linen Handkerchiefs, .ffi gains In any sense of the word. ! , n u"ierJe0ar' , httlf p J r $l-50 $3 and $2.50, Scarfs, i .5 mr n . j a oil - - ' i .A 1 Kft Al we sell are made fromi steel and made to c1it. 35 cents up. At Shawnee, Oklahoma, a commer- cial traveler threw a tough steak on efficiency takes the place of efficiency j the floor of a restaurant and wais fined the Investment begins its slide down the. hill to Insolvency. If union labor would undertake to keep the labor It controls efficient and to that extent act upon a spirit of partnership with the. owners of the business It would do more for itself, than could be ac complished in any other way. The ccurts and society have recognized the right of men to organize for their mu tual advantage and to refuse to work when the conditions displease them, but that is by no manner of means all that 1, worth working for. The real aim should be to gain the confidence of the employing public and thus command the situation because It deserves to cemmand. Nothing will hasten this sit uation more than ai-espect for arbitra tion, on the one hand, and the reallza- tion, on the other hand, that the unit of efficiency is worth its weight in grold. $6.60 in the police court. Tough! THE LATEST EXPLANATION. Many attempts to explain President Roosevelt have been made by Wall street oracles and others, but he con tinues to be somewhat enigmatic. Now another atempt to explain him is made, and It is so different from the others trat it is interesting. It Is now asserted that the President has a larger band of spirits working for him and through him than any other man In the United States. He is not conscious of this "fact," and it Is even admitted that he would laugh at it, but those who have gone before realize the immense Importance to humanity In general that Is wrapped ud in the Industrial and Rubber was introduced Into Ceylon In 1S7 The trees growing from the seed then planted produced seed In 1882. In 1SS8 the first rubber was obtained, but In very small quantity. The planting went on slowly until 1902. It Is estimated tRat there are af the present time 104, C00 acres of land in Ceylon planted with rubber trees, almost solely of the Para variety. In addition, there are from 50,000 to 60,000 acres on the Ma lay peninsula, practically all of the Para variety. The rubber plantations of Mexico amount to about 100,000 ocree. containing about 20,000,000 trees. Thero' are, therefore, at the present time about 275,000 acres planted In rub ber which should eventually yield about 20,000 tons yearly about one-quarter of the world's probable supply. I GHtf l 320 TAJE T The Todd corsets com bine dainty materials with the most careful construction. The high .vbust, small waist, and flat abdomen' effects aro the latest figure require ments. Elastic stockings, etc, to measure. Henry H. Todd 393-284 TORK ST. CLOSED DURING AUGUST. $3.50 English Scarfs,' ' . j! Odd lots of Waistcoats, small sizes, ij $12 and $16 Panamas, half piH $20 and $30 Rain Coats, half pi j $5 and $10 Summer Bath' Robes, , if half pi! $1 to $8.50 Scarf Pins, half prt Striped English Tennis Coats, half pij Ladles Umbrellas, half prj Good assortment of Canes, half prj Engnsn Beits, half pr Chase&Cc SHIRTMAKERS, 1018 and 1020 Chapel St.! Store Cloea Dully at B p. m . Saturdays at 1 p. m. Everything That Makes Mm PIANOS TUNED, PIANOS MOVED! The Largest Manic House in Connecticut. CHARLES II. LOOMIS, L00MIS TEMPLE OF MUSI . 837 Chapl Street. lUATHCSHEK and EMERSON PIAM OVR CONTEMPORARIES. A Thrice Great Joke. (Springfield Republican.) The great, thrice great, Cesare Lorn- broso of Turin, theorist on criminology and writer of some of the absurdest books ever put forth In the name of science, caught himself beautifully the other day in explaining how It was that the character of one Solelllnnt, a child murderer or Paris, was all written from- birth In his hands. He had the photographs of two hands from the tieptmon Diireau, ana to mm tne lines thereon Indicated "by their chromatic asymmetry the born malefactor and epileptic." "Chromatic" what does that mean exactly In the connection? But never mind; he went on to say that one or tnese two pnotosrrapueu nanaa nolitlcal developments of the next few was distinctly characteristic of the " I lower apea who nevertheless are not criminals. The joke now comes In. Lombroso s scientific readings were not meeting day in October on the score prosperity under equal enforcement of of economy and also on the ground It mav err in underestimat- that a more representative voie m the law. lng the benefits which have been de rived from great trust undertakings and in undervaluing the lower scale of prices which has been made by them, but the popular point of view still ad I here's to 1U contention that one John be cast. So that when the historic committee of twenty-five meets Thurs day evening things ought to go In an opposite direction from that determin ed upon by the political managers. From an educational point of view ONE OF THE CHANGES. This Is a. world of change. How much It can change Is indicated by the fact that the British admiralty has come to the conclusion that it is time for the British tar and grog to part company, and so far as the navy la concerned the order has been Issued that the names of all sailors who take their grog shall be posted. Heretofore the names of abstainers have been kept on an honorary list, but it is now going to be definitely dishonorable to be drunk and to be sober Is going to be regarded as the normal condition for naval men. Of course this change will hecessl tate a change In the general notion that the British tar and his grog are inseparable, and that he is happiest when drinking it, or singing about It, yeans. They know that what President Roosevelt says has an overshadowing weight with the American people, and so they are continually importuning him. They tug at his elbows and whis per in his ears. The opponents of cer tain policies, as well as the advocates, ei.deavor to attract his attention and support, and as the President Is very impressionable, many of the inconsist encies in his public acts and speeches may be explained by the contrary promptings he receives In this way. If this Is so many will hope that the President will try the spirits more than he has sometimes seemed to and discern their quality better. bnse.l on Solelllant's hands, but on th right hand of a skinner ana tne lett hand o a hostler, both of them as quiet and harmless as man could be. The fact is the Italian professor Is obsessed by a fad, and all his works, though they 'comprise many Interesting data, are when one reaches his conclu sions simply trash. It has hen nroved that no fewer than 32,000 beggars are at present mak ing a better living in Vienna than or dinary workmen. One notorious family of professional beggars recently gave a nd ball and a concert at a local ho tel The -Associated Press Strike. . (Hartford Courant.) A large number of the telegraph op erators employed by the Associated Press quit, their places last night short ly after eight o'clock, and that great news-distributing service it necessar ily crippled in consequence. It does not seem as If this strike would per sist, for it was sprung on General Manager Stone before he was in posi tion to act on the request for an in crease of wages. In hia feply to the men he explained that he was power less to add 2UU,uuu to tne yearly ex pense of the organization without the consent of the directors, and was ready to cull the board together and to meet his employes for discussion of the sit uation. In tho face of this reasonable statement tho majority left summarily. If the striking craze has not struck In too deep, the probability Is that sober seend thought will bring a good many back to work to-day, awaiting Mr. FURNITURE ; QUALITY AND PRICES. The bigher the quality the lower the prices ! We mean that on really exclusive furniture our prices are considerably lower than what you'll find in other stores. Jn fact, a portion of the furniture we carry is not to be found in other stores they're too fine to find ready sale. We make a specialty of high-grade furniture at as low prices as inferior goods are offered for elsewhere. Dependable furniture at right prices a combina tion thrifty people will not ignore. The Bowditch Fanittie Co. 100-102-IQ4-108 ORANGE ST. 3eorb.:. IPardee si. . rontage of .