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THE FARMER: MAY, 7, 1909 THE EVENING FARMER Published at 27 Fairfield Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn. THE , EARMKH PUBLISHING CO. Entered In the Postoffice at Bridgeport Conn., as second class matter. ISSUED DAILY EXCEPT SEND AX SUBSCRIPTION RATES DAILY EDITION: One Year $3.0O One Month 25 One week 06 WEEKLY EDITION: Ote Year In Advance $1.00 .Kefr York Office. 225 Fifth Avenue MBrunstviek Building), Room 404 C. A. MENET, Representative. FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1909. ON THE TARIEF QUESTION. As the terms of tariff bill will be fin ally determined in the conference com mittee, It matters little what was done by the House or may be done by the Senate, except as their differing votes may be made the bases of compromis es by the conferees. Still an analysis "of the Senate bill is interesting. Ac cording to Senator Culberson, 1,271 of the 1,943 duties In the Dlngley tariff are retained; 316 are made higher and 3(6 axe decreased. Senator Aldrichr author of the bill, asserts that the number of decreases is 375. Really, the raimber is immaterial, for the decreas es are mo small and the articles so un important that It seems probable they were only put into the bill to draw at tention .from the. important favors to the bis trusts. Among the more important increases art those upon corn, oats, rye and wheat, the. placing of zinc upon the dutiable list, and as compared with the House bill, on iron ore, pig iron and scrap iron and steel. The House vot ed' almost unanimously for free crude an! refined petroleum and its pro ducts; the Senate evinces signs of a disposition to impose a duty of 50 cents per barrel on these articles. tight steel rails have- just been ad vanced in price by the manufacturers from $21.50 to $27 a ton. The alleged reason is an increased demand; the real reason is probably a confident ex pectaion that the Senate tariff bill "Wll deal very kindly with this article. These vails have for some years been exported and sold In, other, countries at less prices than are exacted here. They are; principally used upon trolley roads, find the increased price may place a check upon trolley extension. The government collects about $300, 040,000 a year in tariff duties thre-5-f onrths of which are levied upon 12 ar ticles or classes of articles. It is the haJMt of protectionists to assert that 4Mb great sum is paid by the foreign producers; as a matter of fact, it adds all! of that amount, or more, to the cost of the home products to the consum ers, for no home producer will sell his goods at less than the foreign product can- be laid down here. This is the factory which produces so many mil- A new corporation, with the title of the) TJ. S. Worsted Co., has been organ ised under the laws of Maine, but with headquarters in New York city. Its present capital is $6,000,000, and it has already absorbed five mills and is pre sumably looking ' for" more,' with the probable intention of obtaining con trol of the trade. Doubtless, this new organization's next move will be to de mand that tariff protection which fa cilitates the organization and success of monopolies. The people "pay the bill." Hie Persian Shah who ascended the throne in January, 1907, found his country under a constitution, and on Nov. 23, 1908, he repealed it. Since then, the people have agitated for a renewal of the constitution, and their move took on a revolutionary aspect which resulted promptly in, at the sug gestion of Great Britain, an invasion by Russian troops. Now, the Sultan, probably aware of the clinging char acter of Russian occupation of foreign territory and desirous of furnishing a basis' for a demand for withdrawal of the Russian troops, has restored the constitution. Nevertheless, the parti tion of Persia is apparently a matter of perhaps the not very distant future. Rev. Alexander Irvine of New York city, spoke very kindly of John D. Rockefeller in a sermon, Sunday night, finding much to admire in Mr. Rocke feller's "Random Reminiscences of Men and Events. But Mr. Irvine seemed to think that the Standard Oil magnate may have "omitted many things which can be found in Ida M. Tarbell's books but it makes interest ing reading." The Reminiscences are really most remarkable for their omis sions. ' They eulogized his subordin ates and coadjutors, but failed to ex plain the charges brought by Miss Tar bell, which were principally based upon court records. Avoidance of un pleasant topics is really the most not able feature of the Reminiscences. Thomas Kehoe, a checker on the Brooklyn docks of the Sugar Trust, is under arrest upon a charge of frau dulent manipulation of the scales on which the importations of the Trust are weighed. It is charged that he used a fraudulent spring upon the scales. - It can hardly be assumed that Ke hoe did this on his own motion, for the alleged fraud upon the government cou4d not have directly benefited him, bufct it may perhaps be assumed that he did so in obedience to orders or sug gestions from some one higher up. Otherwise, we must find that the Trust employees of superior loyalty, men UNION fMSi,' LABL willing to operate devices which, if de tected, would assuredly invite criminal proceedings against them and quite probably result in their imprisonment. Kehoe should not be made a scape goat for those "higher up." According to the Hartford correspon dent of a Springfield paper. Gov. Weeks named Gardiner Greene of Nor wich to the Superior Court bench be cause of a remembrance of his active part in the preparation of the last re vision of the Connecticut statutes. But the correspondent adds: That compilation as first produced made an unfortunate impression, from which none concerned can wholly es cape until it is known definitely on what portios the several members were actively engaged, but it was thought at the time its errors began to be dis covered that Mr. Greene was one of those who had been most careless. Rightly or wrongly, this impression spread and has something to do with criticism, of the appointment. The first copies were called in and a new edi tion was prepared. One of the other grounds of complaint was that laws had been changed without sufficient notice to the legislators, who hastily accepted the report and authorized the book as a compilation of the statutes According to Senator Dolliver of Iowa, the Senate tariff bill is tricky and reactionary. As an ex-member of the House committee on Ways and Means, he is well qualified, to speak on tariff matters. He has been an insid er, and when he charges that certain schedules were constructed by their beneficiaries, he undoubtedly knows whereof he speaks. It is now said that he proposes to revive a tariff-commission bill prepared by Senator Al drich and the late Senator Allison twenty-one years ago. When it ap pears that the construction of tariff bills is turned over to tariff beneficiar ies, it is high time that the matter of determining duties be delegated, in so far as the law allows, to a tariff com mission of disinterested experts men who are not, as so many members of Congress are, merely the representa tives of special interests, who will not base their action exctusively upon in formation from tariff beneficiaries and who will give at least some slight con sideration to the interests of con sum- CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bough Bears the Signature of FAIRFIELD . Graduation of a Trained Norse Grange Addresses Convicted of Stealing Prof. Bowers Moving Telegraph Lines Local Freight. To-day in New York city Miss Theo dora Fairchild, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Frpnk S. Child, will graduate from the Roosevelt, hospital as a train ed nurse. Miss Bessie Child and Mas ter Roger Sherman Child went down to the metropolis to see their sister graduate. Miss Child has been select ed as one of a number of the most proficient nurses, to remain at the hos pital during the coming summer. This is a great and well-deserved compli ment. Mr. and Mrs. Aldis Ellis, nee Child, have arrived at their home in San Francisco. On their way they paid a visit to New Orleans, and the day the great snow storm was raging in this latitude they found the weather in the Crescent city almost too hot for. com fort, fj Two of the addresses given a few days ago at the meeting of the local Grange, which attracted attention, were delivered Toy Rev. Mr. Country man, chaplain of the House of Repre sentatives, and Rev. Mr. Olmstead, the new pastor of the Greenfield Hill Con gregational church. . Mr. Olmstead is a fluent and interesting speaker, and his theme was farm life in Massachu setts. Mrs. Alfred Whitaker read a paper on the farmer who is up-to-date, and music was given by Olive and Frances Pease. John Teeple, an American, said to be from New Jersey, and a man who goes about the country looking for work, was brought before Justice Wakeman on Thursday noon charged with stealing some $12 worth of car penter's tools from Mr. Acker, the as sessor and Mr. R. C. Hitchcock one of the town auditors. The tools were ta ken some three weeks ago, and were traced to a pawn shop on Water street in. Bridgeport. The defendant claimed that he had been drinking and that he did not know what he was about. The owners of the tools paid $4.50 to re deem them. Teeple, a man of 45 or 50 years, was found guilty and fined $5 and sent to jail for 10 days. Charles James is having a brick en gine house erected back of his place of business, on Pequot avenue, where he will install a steam engine, said to be used for the purpose of making ice cream for the town and the boarders at the beach. The consensus of opinion in South port is that Prof. Bowers, who has for a number of years been the princi pal of the school, and has won the con fidence of the community and the af fection of his pupils, will be sadly missed, when he takes charge of the Greenfield Hill school. It is under stood that his transference is in the nature of a promotion, as his salary will be considerably larger in his new position than it is at present. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Northrop have returned to town from a visit to Nyack on the Hudson. Mrs. Steven Tomlinson is in town for the summer after a winter in Bridgeport. A party of some 15 men are at work upon the Western Union Telegraph lines used by the railroad for conduct ing its business. These lines have re cently been purchased by the railroad, which now makes it independent of .the Western Union control. The wires are being removed from the north side of the railroad to the south side. This is being done all along the line. Will Donovan, who was recently in the employ of the Seaside Club, is now engaged for the summer by Mrs. El mer Disbrow, of Southport, to assist her in running her boarding house. Mrs. Cole, who was the widow El wood, is visiting in Southport for a few days. On Thursday night no less than 5 carloads of freight left the local station filled with the output of our manufac turing plants. Three of these were from the Rubber Factory, and two were filled with the products of the Eastern Underwear and the Kennell Food Supply factory. Peter Kehler. a rural mail carrier, is reported ill at his home on Main street. Henry Durant is substituting. Several yachts in Southport harbor give it a festive appearance. A good number of townspeople went to Greenfield Hill last night to listen to the minstrel performance of the Dusky Maids of that llv-v section of the town. All were pleased with the performance. GENERAL STRIKE THROUGH FRANCE COMING SOON (Special from United Press.1 Paris, Majf 6. The headquarters of the General Labor Confederation offi cially stated to-day that a general strike throughout the whole of France is a question of only a few days if the government continues its suspension of government employes for their par ticipation in the general movement to ward unionism. The declaration of the strike will depend largely upon the answer that Premier Oemenceau makes to the delegation from the la bor confederation that will demand of him the restoration of the suspend ed employes, a guarantee against fu ture suspensions and the retirement of M. Simyan, under secretary of iiosts. Clemenceau has intimated that he will fight the demands. If he does the labor leaders say the strike will be declared within a week. The confer ence between th labor men and Clem enceau was scheduled to take place to day but owing to the latter's illness of influenza it may be postponed. The Laborites say that they can call out at the start all the post office, tel egraph, telephone and railroad em ployes In the country and shortly ex tend the strike until a complete tie-up results. That the government in tends to match fts strength against the laboring people is indicated by the preparations it is making for the hard est fight in the history of the country. It has established an automobile and a carrier pigeon postofBce system and is arranging to use all trie French ships for the dispatch of wireless mes sages. Ten thousand men and women are held in readiness to take the places of the strikers should a strike be declar ed. A CARD. This is to certify that all druggists are authorized to refund your money if Foley's Honey and Tar fails to cure your cough or cold. It stops the cough. heals the lungs and prevents pneu monia and consumption. Contains no opiates. The genuine Is in a yellow package. F. B. Brill, local agent. 1 3 5 DIPTHERU AT TAFT SCHOOL VERY MILD (Special from United Press.) VT-V. , . , AT -i lr C hi cases of diphtheria at the Taft School are reported as very mild it was learn ed today that every precaution is be- number of students, who have exhib ited signs or illness, are at present un dergoing treatment and a physician is in co.nstant attendance at the school. The cases of William Bourne of New Haven and Eld ward McKee of Indian apolis which are the only ones report- ,.VJ u n uic v . v. - . . i ,.... , - serious nature according to the phy sician in anenoance, M. wus ouitcu today that the patients were doing nicely. Charles P. Taft, the resident a youngest son, attends this school. O'Neill's ANNUAL MANIFESTO The greatest man or the meanest thing With the poverty of a pauper Or the power of a King Will know no distinction Nor know not the date When death bids him enter eternity's gate. Mr. Mayor and People of Bridgeport: Thetime to state your case is before the jury finds a verdict, and before the Judge passes the sentence. ' We mean to convey the time for us to tell you albout some of the advantages in trading with us, is before your money passes into the other fellow's hands. For that and other little reasons we issue this our annual manifesto earlier than usual at 0Neill's. We conduct a clean, reputable rub ber business at 1130 Main street, but at this part of the year bicycles cut a big swath in our receipts. We sell the Dayton, Iver Johnson, Tribune, Racycle and Pierce, from $30 to $50, all perfectly safe, guaranteed to wear well and please the most exacting epicure. To think of finding better value elsewhere is useless, and as hard, as to find a fish that never wag ged his tail in the water. We are anxious to say a few words pertaining and appertaining to those far distant mail order houses. Don't allow any cunningly compiled cata logue convince you that you get bet ter value for your money from the goods you never saw, and sold by the man you never saw, than you can get from your own well worthy merchants on Main street, in the city of Bridge port. If those fuzzy headed mail or der salesmen offer you a guaranteed bicycle for $21, drop in and tell us. If we were to go to bed without supper we'll beat him, and thank you for the opportunity given us to defend our ability and that of our competitors to undersell a giggly legged twig of a jobber, no matter from what side of the equator. Sometimes you buy things from out of town, afterwards find they neither look well nor wear well; such things are about as priceable as the market value of a rusty pin. Trade at home and those mail order "contrivances" would soon become as sad and silent as a tombstone in a grave yard. Referring to tires, a good inflated tire is a most Important part of a bicycle, bad tires fconvert your wheel ls:to an enemied friend. We can take very good care of you for $2.00. We have a better tire for $2.50 and1 from that to $3.50. Tou can have every thing your own way at O'Neill's. For those who are engaged around water or working in a swamp, we have water-tight, damp-proof boots, from $2.75 to $5.00. Of course you know a leaky boot is as little good as a clinker in a furnace. Garden hose. Now is the time to draw on the water company, they have been drawing on you all winter. Now is the time to save your garden and your lawn from destruction. The vegetables and the grass will respond to a spray from our 10c garden hose. We have the strongest and greatest hose that ever carried water for 15c. This is no secret at O'Neill's. In addition to what we mention in the upper part of this manifesto, we handle and sell a general variety of rubber goods, and should any mer chant, man or woman,' think they have better goods than ours, we say it is a bloated imagination. RUBBER GOODS AND WHEEIS 1130 MAIN ST. At O'Neill s THE ONLY BAKING POWDER madfl from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar Roval Bakine- Powder is the greatest of time labor savers to the nastrv M cook. It economizes flour, but ter and eggs, and makes the food digestible and healthful 1NFWL BAKING THE ROYAL HOTEL a a ana cate a a American and European Plan. Te2. 2616-2 STATE ST., BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Brunswick Pool and Billiard Room in connection Fairfield County News. Insured by Runaway. Charles Lewis was delivering feed in Danbury, Tuesday, when while' he was absent from his team the horses ran. C. A. White, an aged farmer was on his way home after delivering milk. He was driving a single team. The runaway horses, dragging the heavily loaded feed wagon overtook the wagon driven by Mr. White and plunged into Mr. White's wagon, the pole striking him in the back and knocking him from the wagon. A physician found Mr. White suffering from a dislocated shoulder and from nervous shock. A Dozen Convictions. Though the Darien authorities pick ed up about forty automobilists for speeding and failing to sound warn ing signals at cross roads, Sunday, convictions were entered In only about a dozen dases. It is now expected that the constables will be right on the job every Sunday, as long as drivers are inclined' to hit up a pace through the town and fail to give warning signals. Discharged From Navy. Leslie Fant, who has served several years in the United States Navy, has purchased his discharge and returned-!. to the home of his father, Joan w. Fant, in East Norwalk. Two Autos Collide. While Reed G. Haviland, of Nor walk, and W. C. Hurlbutt were riding in Mr. Hurlbutfs car. Monday, they were badly injured at Greenwich. The machine was also practically wrecked as was another automobile running not far behind. Mr. Hurlbutt was toss ed into the Byram river and Mr. Havi land was hurled against a stone wall Mr. Haviland's injuries consist of two broken bones in the right arm, a cut on the forehead, a large section of cuticle scraped from one leg and num erous bruises. At exactly the same time the Haviland car hit a wall a 120-horse power automobile, belonging to George Wishart of Byram Shore ran head-on into a work car on the trolley line. Both the owner's son Spencer Wishart. and the driver, Dario Resti, were thrown out, but received no very serious injuries. Bean the f lm nan Ainaps The Kind Yeu Haw Always Bought Easy Payments THE MODREN WAY OF DOING- BUSINESS We are glad to furnish your home in that way. Many people, amply able to pay cash, prefer to avail them selves of the easy payment plan. Rugs Carpets Bedding Stoves Ranges Furniture Baby Carriages Boston Household Supply Co. 1277-1281 MAIN ST. SLIP COVERS IN CRETONNES TAFFETAS and LINENS A Large Variety to Select From 'Phone or Write Ttir 1 1 fii 7T rnfi 58-60 Golden Hill St. Farmer Want Ada. lo a word. and POWDER Litchfield County News. Sustained the Will. The jury in the Superior Court at Winsted rendered Its decision In favor of sustaining the will of the late Mrs. John Trowbridge, and her son, G. W. Peck of Bethlehem, who sought to break the will, will be obliged to pay all the costs. Mr. PecK was given by the will one-half of the estate and the life use of the remainder after legacies amounting to $2,500 had been paid. Af ter his death the money, which he was to have the use of, was directed by the will to be divided among the relatives of Mrs. Trowbridge. Tree Culture. A splendid example of tree culture is being shown by Frank W. Jones, of New Hartford who has been very en thusiastic In trying to preserve the shade trees alongside the roads. He has set out 16,000 pine trees on his es tate at Woodlands. These seedlings can be secured from the state forester at a very small cost. Broke Two Bones. Geo. W. Peck of Bethlehem started on Saturday from his residence to go down town and had gone but a few rods when he stepped on a stone which caused him to slip and fall, breaking both bones of one leg near the ankle. More Popular Than Ever. According to every indication : the coming summer will be an unusually busy one in LJtchfleld. The town has always been popular as a summer re sort. Bantam Lake, the largest in the state, is growing to be a favorite spot for camping parties. In the past five years about thirty cottages have been built upon the shores. The three hotels at the lake, all of which were well filled last season, have already commenced booking guests for this season. The hotels in town are get ting ready for a busy season. Elbert P. Roberts, who represents a number of local property owners, who rent their houses to outside people during the summer, says the demand for houses has been particularly good thus far this year. If you desire a clear complexion take Foley's Orino Laxative for constipa tion and liver trouble as it will stimu late these organs and. thoroughly cleanse your system, which is what everyone needs in the spring in order to feel well. F. B. Brill, local agent. 1 3 5 2 o'clock P. M. SALE 2 o'clock P. M. Public Auction We will sell at Public Auction Saturday, May 8th. 1909. a very fine lot on North Avenue, size 61 by 185 feet. This lot is right op posite Sedgwick Street, and only about 400 feet west of Main Street. Now here is a chance to purchase a central plot cheap, as it must be sold 2 o'clock P. M. H. L. BLACKMAN & SON AUCTIONEERS, NO. ' 54 MIDDLE STREET. R b If you want a good pie to eat just try one of FRISBIE'S Everybody says they are the finest that can be bought. Pie Plant Pies are now being made. Try one. They're O. K. Be sure and order that Frisbie Pie from your grocer today. It will complete the dinner and every body will be satisfied. THE NEW HOTfcl ALBERI Eleventh St. He University Place new xokh city. One blocii west of Broadway The only absolutely modern fire-proof transient hotel below 22d street. Location central, yet quiet. 400 rooms, 200 with bath, from $1.00 per day up wards. Excellent restaurant and cafe attached. MoJerate prices. Eend 2c stamp for illustrated guide and map of New York city. g 10a II 4 B Money to Loan on HOUSEHOLD GOODS FROM $10.00 CP at the lowest rate possible Confidential dealings Private rooms for consultation CALL, 'PHONE OR WRITE HOUSEHOLD LOAN CO. Room 300-302 Meigs Bids. Third Floor. Open Evenings R.S. CUNNINGHAM. PROP. COURT EXCHANGE BUILDING. Tel. 1335. Open Evenings BERMUDA $15and First Class Round Trip & II P Special 12 Day Excursions ALL EXPENSES PAID Itinerary includes: Round Trip fare, berth and meals, 8 days at the mag nificent ST. GEORGE HOTEL, and an entire week of sight- d'?C seeing, carriage drives JhjJ) and launch trips, all for up Steamer Sails Every Wednesday May is the most delightful month in Bermuda. . . A Paradise on earth with its exquisite colors. Bathe in the clearest of turpuoise water. Ev ery outdoor recreation. Fields of rare and beautiful flowers in gor geous bloom. Less than two days from New York by the superb 19 knot twin screw ocean flyer "Prince George" (equipped with wireless). The fastest and most comfortable steamer to Bermuda. Itinerary and booklet of Bermuda-Atlantic S.S. Co., 24 State St., N. Y. Grill and Lunc'i Rooms, : : for Ladies and Gentlemen. Corner Broad and Cannon St. Never Closed. EVERARD'S BEER T Sold Wholesale and Retail by X B'port Liquor & Grcce y Co f WM. S. BUCKLEY. Prop. X X ' 782-784 BROAD ST. FURNITURE MOVING AND TRUCKING 1379 STATE STREET Phone 652 FRED J. E LANDER, Prop. Js Staples & Company Bankers & Brokers. 189 State St. Bride port. Conn. FIRE INSURANCE SURETY BONDS REAL ESTATE Bought and sold on Commission. Loans made on approved city, real estate. SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS. We receive deposits subject to check and allow interest on balances of 5500 and over. We wtjl act u Trustees and Administrator of Es tates. P. L. Holier. 9. T. Staples. 6 Per Cent. Safe and Profitable Invest ments, First Mortgages, Secured by Bridgeport Real Estate We offer, subject to sale, the follow ing, which is only a partial list of mortgages we have on hand: Amount Appraisal Rate Insurance J 400 1,000 6 per cent. 800 2,500 6 " 1,000 1,000 2,800 6 " 1,800 1,500 3,500 5ft " 2,000 2,500 4,500 6 3,000 3,500 6,000 " 4,000 4,000 7,500 6 9, 4,500 BURR & MAP? 923 MAIN ST. Bridgeport, Conn. Long Island Sound Shore & Islands THE NEW VENICE AT SOUTH NORWALK, CONN. PLOTS FOR SALE Most beautifully located Sum mer and all year round Cottage and Residence Sites Send for Booklet and detailed particulars Langdon Islands Co., Norwalk, Conn. N. Y.' Office: 45 West S4th St. A! D V ERTISTira THOUGHT. Newspapers carry more information to mora people at lass cost than all ether Kina. or aavsrusiaa eoi sns-siss mt AMUSEMENTS. MITH'S Ira W. Jackson. Lessee and -Manage" TONIGHT 7 10 :30 LAST CHANCE TO SEE AND HEAR Our Own Unexcelled Animated PICTURES and SONGS COMPLETE NEW BILL GEORGE GREENSPCN, Tenor Those Same Little Prices Adults, 10c. Children, 5s To All Parts of the Souse COMING ATTRACTION'S Saturday, May 8 "The Virginian." Week May" 10, daily matinees Robert M. Sperry's "The Show Girl." TODAY AND TONIGHT ''CHARMION'' The World's Most Perfect Woman OUivotti Troubadours Muller, Chunn & Mailer Carter Waters & Co., Elsie Harvey & Boys, Jennings & Renfrew Meyers & Rosa Electrograph Next Week: Pat Rooney's "Hotel Laughland." Week of Mm 17- Tnli'o T;i ctrwi- Company. Latest Plays by Most Tal- enrea flayers. IMPERIAL THEATRE The Largest Picture Theatre Stratford Av.east end of Lower Bridge B Moving Pictures 5C Vaudeville iC Illustrated Songs Matinee 2-5 Evening 7-11 BASEBALL, Newfield Park NEW HAVBN. MAY 4 z NORTHAMPTON, MAY 7 Game Called at 3:15 Bean Poles, Lawn Mowers, Farm, Garden and Flower Seeds, Seed Potatoes FARMEMPPLY I ROOFING CO, 256 MEDDLE STREET CHOICE ;J Wedding Invitations (( SOUTHWORTH'S 10 ARCADE MY MOTTO ! WHISKEY IS ALL RIGHT IF IT IS GOOD KENNAH I Where Is He? R4 tf PATENTS. A. M. WOOSTER, Ak Late Examiner U. S. Patent Office. io94 Mala st., BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Send Postal for Booklet on Patents. REMOVAL! The Industrial Savings Bank and the Office of J. F. Noble will be removed on or about March 14th Inst., from 54 Middle afreet to 225 Stratford Avenue, corner of Kos suth Street. Complete Your DINNER. mj ordering your bine point oyster otfc toe half shell at Gerry's Fisj. Market Tel aS. Cor. Wall Middle Sta. LYMAN'S GLASSES represent the highest develop ment of every essential requisite to successful eye glass building. F. LYMAN, Optician 20 MAIN ST. Est. 1875 Cameras and Photo Supplies Advertise in the Farmer.