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THE FARMER: APRIL 3, 1909.
EVENING FARMER at 17 Falrneld Arenue, FAKMEK PUBLISHING CO.. the Poetowlce at Brldgepor ' w 81 daas matter. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. SIBSCEIPTION IATES ii EDirrof .,.- 3.oo JU ton til. EDITION: 'ear In Advance. ..1.00 Office. ISO Broadway . Paul. Bonding) (St. IAKIBIUT, APRIL 8. 1909. REXGN OF EXTRAVAGANCE. Ida recent Interviews, Railroad ate Harriman has spoken very Upon the subject of extrava- in governmental expenditures: should do as rail- better administration at should insist that chief aim of a new ad- should not be to wring out of the people oerore led bow to expend it wisely. drat thing a new administration to do la to ana a new way ox want is less taxa- Xr. Harriman la right in statements and suggestions upon anbiaet. Under Republican rule, i Federal down to municipal gov- snoaay baa become the ex In practice. Extravagance of the revenue limit the role, until it will soon ba applied, be necessary to the heavy and comprehen of war times. is a fact that President Taft has what may be called a commit- Bconomy from his Cabinet, mem- and that the Senate has created of similar purport, but the for new sources of revenue, taxes, dividend taxes, etc. and it is extremely doubt- ' whether these committees will ln curbing appropriations. similar situation Confronts the of - Connecticut. Expenditures outran income, and new sources revenue are being sought. Among suggestions is the Corbin excess t which would place a heavy bur npon manufacturers and tend to their growth. There does not to be any material search for (as. The Hartford Courant sug- the whole subject of rev- . and outgo be referred to a com - with instructions to report to General Assembly, and says: slim till commission, to consist, say, l widely known manuiacturer, a ju- . , .-u now paying the taxes ana tne nen out or pontics thoroughly In affairs should be and set to wotk. It Is an excellent suggestion, provid ed the proposed commission be. prop erty oonatructed. The work, though really belonging to the General Assem- fety. wtn never be done by that body. Commenting upon the Interference of Brandegee in the Bridgeport UClty Court contest, the South Norwalk gam I In ill says: It is bad enough, surely, when the states national senators butt into local scraps Imagine Piatt and Hawley do ing that! bat when this petty inter ference, Instead of being resented and latiilBafl by the state senators, is wel uomad and endorsed, that is worse yet gram ovary point of view of "good poli tics except, of course, on the theory that the people care for none of those things. And don't remember them over Bight. But there 1st an excuse for Senator Brandegee. He responded to an ap peal for aid from one of the two men who re-elected him, viz.. Sheriff Haw ley. Had he refused, it would have gross ingratituts. The death of Mr. Ket cfcam renders it passible for Mayor Lee to fulfil that al leged promise to appoint Ex-Mayor "Reynolds to the board of Appraisal of Retrofits and Damages, but he may hold that such an appointment, after I having denied the promise would be in She nature or a coniession mat tne promise was made as alleged and that the denial was insincere. The former point, advanced by some of the May er's friends; that he did not desire to become identified In ever so slight de gree with the twenty-year water con tract which was signed by Reynolds, la not now effective, the Mayor having practically identified himself with the water company's case at hearings in Hartford. There are many aspirants to the va cant office; the Mayor has an oppor tunity of making one friend and a number of enemies. Xr. Dobson of Riverton has issued a letter, In which he says: "No more credit, no more deferred payments, and no more dead-beats will be allowed, nor will any drunks be attended." This is a black-listing of dead-beats and drunk ards a boycott which does not come under the Supreme Court decision. Dr. Dobson is exereising a perfect right, and yet, as the Hartford Times says: The dead-beat and the drunkard doubtless constitute an embarrassing financial problem. To defend them is difficult; to justify them is impossible. But isn't the rule which Dr. Dobson lays down too rigid and positive? Are there not emergencies and occasions . when the doctor must wholly ignore his pocketbook and respond to the . calls of humanity? Are there not many times in the career of every lysician when tne man must be put jve tne aonar ana wnen even a I-beat and a drunkard miserable that they are are entitled to dent although the doctor may jw that his reward isn't likely The New Jersey Legislature has adopted a modification of the Connec ticut automobile law as to the speed limit. It is raised to twenty-five miles an hour in the open country, but with the qualification that a motor vehicle shall not be driven "at any speed greater than is reasonable, having re gard to the traffic and use of high ways, or so as to endanger the life or limb or to injure the property of any person." In substance, this provision is that automobiles may run 25 miles an hour if road and traffic conditions are favorable and if such speed will not endanger life, limb or property. This is, substantially, the Connecticut law. If observed by autoists or enforced by officers. It is an effective measure of safety. Railway Magnate Harriman who lately seems to be fond of being inter viewed, says he favors "government supervision and regulation" but It must he adds, be "combined with protec tion." He would not, however, have "regulation by government extend to the issuance of railroad securities, for It is none of the people's business, to put it bluntly, how much securities and in what form they are issued so long as the railroad is run in the interest of the people and so long as it gives the greatest possible unit of service that lies within it." Mr. Harriman does not desire any governmental interference with the wa tering of stock or with the rake-off of the promoters of combinations such is the plain meaning of his objection. He asserts that such procedures are "none of the people's business." He is very much in error. As the peo ple must pay, in passenger and freight rates, dividends upon watered capital, it is very much their business wheth er or not there shall be governmental regulation of the issuance of railroad securities. Who Is who in Bridgeport? Read the Evening Farmer Monday, April 5, 1909, then you know. FAIRFIELD Dope Chapel Concert A Ladies Tea Another Wedding A Sensation " Gypsies Famous Sunday School. A large audience filled Hope Chapel on Thursday evening to listen to the concert given by the young people who are connected with the Christian En deavor Society. The music began at about 8 p. m., and the first number on the program was a trio two flutes and a violin, followed by the Oneida quartet which sang 'Juniata." For an encore the quartet gave "I've lost my little Doggie." This was received with applause. Miss Marion Donaldson followed with a reading, "Uncle Sam's Letter," and for an encore gave "The Fly on the Wall." The next number was a duet on the piano by Misses Sa die Deyo and Louise Forsythe. Miss Iva King followed with a reading, and John Buckingham played "The Magic String" on the mandolin, followed by an encore. There was more singing by the Oneida quartet and Miss Maud Perry sang "Silver Threads Among the Gold." Altogether the concert proved to be very satisfactory. Invitations have been issued for the marriage on the 14th Inst., in South port, of Miss Grace Banks, Sister of the Honorable Speaker of the House, at the family residence on the Shore road, to Mr. Bishop, of Lafayette St., Bridgeport. Mr. Bishop is said to be connected with a steamship line which takes him away from home a good deal. It is understood that Mr. and Mrs. Bishop will reside with Miss Banks' mother at the homestead. If rumor may be relied upon, there is a domestic sensation in town, which is giving a good deal of food for thought as well as conversation. A well known gentleman feels that his affections have been supplanted in the bosom of his family by another man. Possibly it is but a dream after all. A delightful and largely attended social gathering took place In the par lors of the Congregational church on Thursday afternoon, when some 40 or more ladies met to sew for the mis sionary cause, and at six o'clock gave a supper to such gentlemen and la dies as desired to partake. A very elaborate menu was served, consisting of shrimp salad, escalloped potatoes, biscuit of various kinds, cakes, tea, guava Jelly from Palm Beach, beans, chipped beef, etc. Mrs. A. P. Wake man, the President of the Society, sat at the head of one of the long tables and poured the tea. Dr. and Mrs. Frank S. Child were at the head oAan other table, and gathered around Tnem were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wakeman, Miss Emma F. Wakeman, Mrs. Brew er, Miss Bessie Betts, Mrs. Fry, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs. O. C. Jennings, Mrs. W. O. Burr, the Misses Glover, Misses Ruth and Annie Child, Mrs. L G. Smith, Mrs. W. H. Whaley, and many others. Six wagon loads of very dirty look ing gypsies came to town yesterday and camped for a while on the public square, attracting a good deal of at tention. Their salutation to white folks was: "Hello! Good Luck!" There were in the company numerous babies and children and dogs, while the poor and patient horses appeared to be in the need of oats. The women want ed to buy calico and asked for a butch er's shop. Ground is being broken on the Mill Plain road for a new dwelling. Mrs. E R Banks has been passing the week in New York. Miss Marjorie Northrop has just cel ebrated the 5th anniversary of her birth with a gathering of little folks, who held high revel from 3 to 5 o'clock. The company included Misses Hazel Craft, Elsie Moulthorp, Dorothy Sher wood, Gertrude Perry, and Herman and Rollini Pinkham and Alvin Nor throp. Mr. C. O. Jelliff and Mr. F. E. Nor throp are delegates to the Methodist conference being held in Stamford. Judge J. H. Perry has gone south for a few weeks. Mr. F. Chase has found employment in the Switzer drug store. Capt. Furniss is able to be out again. He has been ill. Mr. Churchouse is credited with 13- cently catching nearly two bushels of flatfish near the breakwater. The Sunday school at the Greenfield Hill church is quite famous. It was organized during Rev. Mr. Belden's pastorate, between 1812 and 1821. Among its superintendents has been three pastors, one of our governors, a lady. Mrs. Eunice Wakeman, one doc tor n number of deacons and other effluent men served in this capacity One of our deacons. Deacon Donaldson joined hands with the Fairfield church and established a mission school in Fairfield Woods (1869) meetings at first heine- held in a evirate nouse, dui la tor a. chapel known by the beautiful of Hone chapel was built and has been In existence ever since. Miss Fannie Smith and Miss Anna G. Bennett are spending a few days with Mrs. J as. Bennett at Jamaica, Long Island. ,Th8 Kind os HawAhWTS Bought Bean the Signature of STRATFORD New Church Windows Setting Out Trees Folks Coming: Borne A Mixed Gentlemen Great Chiefs Matters Personal. Carpenters were at work yesterday making preparations to place a new series of windows in the lower story of the Congregational church. The intent is to remove the present rather din gy stained glass and put in its place window panes which will be more cheerful and let in more light. As matters now are the interior of the church suffers from too much "dim religious light." It is gratifying to note that a num ber of local residents believe in having trees set out along the streets where they are needed. Father O'Conner will cause half a dozen maple trees to be placed around the lot on which the rectory stands and along the sidewalk where the new church is to be built. Next door Mr. Swan has had a number of trees set out in front of his resi dence, and Mrs. Bunnell has done the same thing with reference to the grounds surrounding her estate. 'Mr. Michael Dalton has found em ployment on one of our local trolley cars as conductor. Thursday evening at 6 o'clock Mr. George A. Porter, Mr. Earl Porter, and other members of his party, arrived at the mansion on Church street from a winter in Los Angeles. California. Mr. Andrew Graham has returned from a visit to New York where he went to attend a gathering of the Shriners. Mr. William Perry is on the sick list with the grip. Since the measles took hold of one of our popular reporters, little is heard about the proposed doings of the Red Men. People begin to miss the daily bulleton. It Is supposed by some that the Peck Fairchild wedding takes place at 6 p. m., in order to give the happy couple time to catch a late train for New York. Next Sunday evening Mr. Bullock will take for his pulpit theme "The Triumphing Man." Father O'Conner will bless and dis tribute the palms to-morrow. He se cured a supply long ago. He is plen ning to have the A. O. H. take Holy Communion in a body on Easter Sun day,, and they are to be escorted to the church by the men of the parish. These will meet at the residence of Mr. Jas. Sexton on Stratford avenue, and march to St. James' church. There is likely to be several hundred in the proces sion. A brother of Mr. William Wilson of this town, leaves Bridgeport to-day with his family to take up his resi dence in Wyoming. Mr. Patrick Callahan has returned from Florida, in the best of health. His rheumatism is all gone, and he has gained IS pounds in weight while away. A large party of residents went over to the city on Thursday to witness the play "Fluffy Ruffles." Mrs. William, Perry has recently been visiting In Milford. That is a strange incident which be fel Mr. Hughes, who keeps the news stand, one night last winter. While he was asleep in his room some one en tered and got away with a handsome sum of money. They took a bunch of keys, which were on the table. A week or two ago the keys were found on the table, where someone had placed them. It looks as if the spirits were playing some of their old tricks. It is now thought Mrs. Gunther will not return to town until after Easter. While she has been gone a building which stood in the rear of her house has been moved and will be trans formed into a garage. Mrs. Gunther will hardly know her old home when she gets back Such sudden changes are very distressing. The Rhoades family of King street have been entertaining Mrs. Edward Iremonger and son from retherwood, N. J. Mr. John Bond has for a guest Mr. H. D. Buschardt of California. We hear that Mr. Lyman of King street has been taken ill. The town assessors are now at work daily at the Town hall balancing their books, and doing other necessary tasks. Mrs. William Cliborn has recently given a luncheon to a numDer or Bridgeport friends. It is stated that the late Mrs. Fred erick Blood of Bridgeport was well known in Stratford. Several more honor lists have been filled out In the public schools. There is a rumor that the Great Chiefs of the State will be in town on Monday evening. Gov. Lilley will probably be the guest of Stiles Judson if he comes as the chief of the state. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Beach are expected home from California this evening. Mrs. Hmes and Miss Treadwell have gone to New York. It is said of a gentleman in town that he was so "mixed upon" a few ev enings since that he lost his "equilib rium" and found his manner of living 'intercepted." He is now doing as well as could be expected and was able the next day to go to New York on business. Mrs. Grace Chatfield, an aged lady, widow of the late John Chatfield, died in town on Wednesday, at the house of Mr. Ellsworth Wilcox, Bruce ave nue. She formerly lived in Oxford. Those who attended the meeting of the Epworth league at the Methodist church, Thursday evening, are said to have had a very nice time. Lovers of baseball will be pleased to learn that there Is a prospect of a game being called in the vicinity of Avon Park on Fast Day. The local team hopes to play the North Bnders of Bridgeport. On their way home from California STr. George A. Porter and his family, came by way of the Grand Canyon, New Mexico, Albuquerque, Kansas City and Chicago. While in Ca'ifornia they visited the ostrich and alligator farms. But after all there is no place like old Stratford. There were six births in town dur ing the past month, four girls and two boys. It is interesting to note how the girls take and keep the lead. A family from Bridgeport is said to have rented the Tuttle house on Bruce avenue. Mr. A. Spencer Reynolds, who once worked for the Yost Typewriter Co in Bridgeport, has gone back to his first love. Two men named James Jones and Frank L. Chapman, have recently visited in town. The vacuum cleaner which Is prov ing to be so popular among local housewives costs but $25. It is much cheaper in the long run than a broom! Rev. C. S. Bullock returns to-day from' Albany. Services at the Congregational Church, the first Sunday of the month, at 10:30 and 7:30. Song Service in the evening. Horatius Bonar's hymns will be used. The services during Holy Week will be as follows: Monday evening, illus trated lecture on the Passion Play; Tuesday evening at Putney Chapel, Dr. Packard will speak on the Tues day before the Crucifixion; Wednesday night, address on the Silence, Solitude and Desertion of Christ before his Cufferings. Friday afternoon at 4, Lenten Can tata: "Penitence, Pardon and Peace." Mrs. Dr. Clapp will give an organ re cital before the lecture Monday even ing. Mr. Brown will sing a solo "The Palms. Who is who in Bridgeport? Read the Evening Farmer Monday. April 5, 1909, AMUSEMENTS. EBfS L.-2 ONE Two Shows Daily, 'The Spirit of Music" 'The Jesse Ij. T.asky's Mammoth Musical Masterpiece Pianophiends" EDWINA BARRY & CO. (Supported by William Richards, Barry, Entitled "The Home Breaker." THE LONGACRE FOUR Vaudeville's Most Brilliant Quartette PEALSON, GODDIE & LEA A Great Trio of Character Singers and Comedians RASTUS BROWN That Whirlwind Bunch of Song and Dance WOOD BROTHERS Those Sensational Irish Athletes ELECTROGRA PH ADDED FEATURE The Jossettis I Europe's I Sensational iRisley Troupe PRICES 10 to 50 NOTE Pianos for "The Piano phiends" furnished by M. Stelnert & Sons. American Plan, $1.76 per day and up European Plan, 75c per day and op f 3 THE ROYAL HOTEL Formerly European and Gatlord 399-401 STATE STREET BRIDGEPORT. CONN. Hotel Situated 3 Blocks from Main St. D. BALL.VRD W. W. GILLETTE Prop. Manager I American and European Plan 50 Outside, Clean, Homelike Rooms, Steam Heated. Electric lighted. Newly Renovated Telephone in all Rooms Free Baths "If its made of Rubber we have it." FISHING BOOTS Men's Light Weight Boots $4.00, $5.00 Boys' Light Weight Boots $3.25 Ladles' Light High Boots $3.00 BICYCLE TIRES Hartford, Goodrich, Diamond, Palmer, Seconds $1.50 up BASEBALL GOODS Balls 5c to $1.00 Harwood Leaguo Balls 85c Bats ...5c to $1.00 Catchers' Mitts 25c to $7.00 Fielders' Gloves 25c to $4.00 BICYCLES 'Barnes," with Coaster Brake. .$22.50 'Cornell," with Coaster Brake .. $25.00 'Yale," with Coaster Brake SS0.00 The Ailing Rubber Co. 1127 MAIN ST. A Reliable Remedy FOR CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm is quickly absorbed. Gives Relief at One. It cleanses, soothes, heals and protects the diseased mem brane resulting from Catarrh and drive away a Cold in the Head quickly. Restore the Senses of Taste and Smell. Full suv 50 cts. at Druggists or by mail. Liquk Cream Balm for use in atomizers 75 eta. 31v Bi-nthers. 66 Warren Street, New Yort Farmer Want Ads., lo a ENTIRE WEEK OF VAUDEVILLE'S BIGGEST, BRIGHT EST, AND BEST FEA TURE OFFERINGS Commencing April 5. This Act Is The Most Pretentions Musical Production. It Is One of the I Lasky Great Things. On a Par With "The Love "Waltz," "The Country Club," Etc. FIVE PIANOS Are Played) Simultaneously By Nine Pairs of Hands. in the Domestic Farce by Jimmy I No Equal In Vaudeville NEXT WEEK Clayton White and Marie Stuart I in "CHEBIE." Special Prices by Week Dining Room TJneaualed, Closed, Newly Fitted Out Bar Room, with Hundreds of Choice Brands of Wines, Liquors, Beers and Cigaya, Pool and Billiard Room in Basement. WHEN on business or pleas ure and want the most satisfactory ho tel accommodation, for a reasonable amount of money.you will make no mistake in trying the PARK AVE. HOTEL 32nd and 33rd Streets and Park Avenue It is a magnificent building. with an open central court and palm garden, 90 by 110 feet; insuring the best light and ventilation of any New York City hotel. It is absolutely fire-proof.replete with every convenience and luxury, up-to-date in every detail; in close touch with amuse ment and shopping centre and transpor tation lines. Subway station at the door. It is famous for the courteous attention given to all guests by every employe. Its dining room, restaurant and cafe (European plan) are noted for excellence of fare, high class service and moderate price. Fine music Advance engage ment of rooms will add greatly to your comfort. Write for illustrat ed booklet and any Information desired. REED & BARNETT. Proprietors. YOU GO TO NEW YORK HOTEL EARLINGTON 55 WEST 27th STREET Near Broadway NEW YORK This well known, absolutely fireproof hotel, after being en tirely renovated, redecorated and fitted up complete with new plumbing has now reopened. RATES FROM $1.00 AND UP WITH BATH. $2.00 AND UP Special rates oy trie season or year for permanent guests. A special xeaiure win oe tne cuisine, both in the dining room and in the new cafe for ladies and gentlemen. A la Carte and Table d'Hote. Hotel under the management of GUERNSEY E. WEBB Formerly of the Ansonia Oiej fl Never I AMUSEMENTS. SMITH'S TO-NIGHT 8:15 BY SPECIAL REQUEST CREATORE m WPmm iPBBlililP m mmmtmr'' mmWm. asaVff Mr I IT I MT m TsTTI R.S. CUNWINSBAM. PROP. COURT EXCHANBE BUILDING. Tel. 1335. Open Evenings SEE MONDAY SPECIALS AT Kleban & Gelman Grill and Lunch Rcoms. s : for Ladies and Gentlemen. Corner Broad and Cannon Sta, Never Closed. BERMUDA England's most favored possession. An Ideal climate with the most ex quisite coloring of flowers, water, birds and fishes. Delightful drives, charm ing scenery. Absolute rest and quiet under balmy skies. A short, pleasant sea voyage, by a large new steamer. Golf, tennis boating, fishing. HOTEL HAMILTON OPENED DECEMBER 7 100 rooms, 100 baths, addition for this season. Most desirably located on high ground, overlooking harbor. A stone structure, with all the com forts and conveniences. Send for il lustrated booklet and Information to our New York Hotel "Arlington." 5th St. and Broadway. (A most conven ient hotel to stop at en route.) Wm. F. Ingold,Mgr.,Hmilton,Berninda THE NEW HOTEL ALBERI Eleventh au University Place NEW YORK CITY. One block west of Broadway The only absolutely modern Ore-proof transient hotel below 2 2d street. Locatloc central, yet quiet. 400 rooms. 200 with bath, from S1.00 per day up wards. Excellent restaurant and cafe attached. Moderate prlcea. 6end 2c stamp for Illustrated culde and map of New Tork city. B IDs ll 1 4 WHEN IN DETROIT STOP AT ' HOTEL TULLER New and Absolutely Fireproof Cor. Adams Ave. and Park St. In the Center of the Theatre. Shopping, and Business District A la Carte Cafe Newest and Finest Grill Boom in the City Club Breakfast 40c up Luncheon 50o Table de Hote Dinners. ... 75o Music from 6 p. m. to 12 p. m. Every Room Has Private Bath European Plan BATES: S1.50 per day and np L. W. TULLER. Prop. M. A. SHAW. Msr HOTEL 73ROADWAY AND 11TH STREET i vi-u vnoir CiTV- Within . Easy Access at Every Polut of lutemt. Half Block from Waaamaker'a. . S inlnu'es' walk of SbupnlDy District. KOTfcD you. : Szcallcoca of Culdttu. Oou furtsMa AppotatDMat. Courteous tev ta?i jdHoBMUM sorrovJres. WW SI.QO PEBOAY AND UP t J ROPE AN PLAN. Table 1'Hot Breakfast 80c WKI.1 AYLOrtSOM'iC. ALSO HOTEL MARTIMOt' Broadway 33rJ Btr. .- HOTEL LONGACRE 167- 163 VV. 47th St.. N. Y. City EXCLUSIVELY BACHELOR Just off from Broadway; con venient to everything. ABSOLUTELY FBSEPKOOP. Library, billiard hall, restaurant In connection. Splendidly furnished rooms from $1.00 per day upward; with private bath from $1.50 per day upward. 'BAN 0 AND HIS ENTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAM GREAT FEATURE TONIGHT Selections from "Madame Butter- fly" 65 GREAT ARTISTS 85 EIGHT NOTED SOLOISTS PRICES 25o, 50c, 75c, $LQ COMING ATTRAOnONS Monday Evening, April 5 "Paid In Full." Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, April 6, 7, 8 -Pictures and Songs Friday, Saturday. April 9, 10 "Uncle Tom's Cabin." DON'T YOU BELIEVE you would feel better this coming week If you were conscious that the closing hours of the Sab bath had been spent in keeping with the pur pose and spirit of the day? We believe you would and WE BELIEVE THIS so thoroughly and know it is so true in the lives of many, that we con tinue to urge you to join as In worship. Just come around to our church Sunday even int. get acquainted with us and see if this Is not true. By the way Oar pro gram of Easter music will he of exceptional merit. First Methodist Church Fairfield Ave. and Broad St. Rev. GEORGE M. BROWN, Pastor FIRST STUDENTS' RECITAL Olven by Student of J. Adam Hugo Assisted by , Mrs. Alice Mertens and Mr. William Torn! in son Warner Hall, Y. M. C. A Bldg. MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 5th, OB 8:15 o'clock sharp Complimentary tickets can be ob tained at the Sonaenberg Piano Store, 10B6 Main Street. tit b 800 Sohool CtiHdre Exhibition of Sohool Gymnastic. School DaniL ninh Eniol.. -a Dancing. Girls' Basketball Game. ARMORY, SATURDAY, APRIL 3 Admission, SB CENTS SSi a IMPERIAL THEATRE The Largest Picture Theatre Stratford Av.eaet end of Lower Bridge a Moving Pictures mm Vandevffle Illustrated Songa -W Matinee 2-5 Evening 7-11 I2S BIJOU BRIDGEPORT'S BIGGEST AND BEST PICTURE THEATRE Pictures Changed Daily ADMISSION 5 CENTS PATENTS. A. M. WOOSTER, a. Late Examiner U. S. Patent Omci. ios4Haiatt., BRIOQEPORT, CONN. Sand Postal tor Booklet on Patents. P. J. MURPHY Gsneral Trucking Piano Moving and Expressing. Orders promptly attended to. 75 HENRY STREET. S 26 Complete Your DINNER. by ordering your bine point the half shell at Gerry's Fish Market Tel. BBS. Co. Wall Middle St. mp Ask your erocer For. Bradbury's ia r-o-5rvrorea Ji""" "choice Wedding Invitations (( Xt SOUTHWOKTH'S (v (J 10 ARCADE j flsatt 1 unci 3 .v:.-.c:vc-:vc-:v:c-!k-o'0 EVERARD'S BEER X Sold Wholesale and Retail by X i B'port Liquor & GrcceyCo-1 V WM. S. BUCKLEY. " Prop. ' X 782-784 BROAD ST. f. No matter what you want try the Farmer Want Col- wnriTiT thia world? tien you Know. - Ji