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THE FARM KB : JhNB 28, 1910
1 jfW? ffrp iUpjp
1105 fHin St.
CONGRESSIONAL BRIBERY COMMITTEE CANNOT
A6REE ON DATE TO TAKE OP GORE CHARGES
O MART ST.,
ord, Conn. 10 RUB ST. Cectle, ParU
r , "
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
of new Smmmer Millinery goods, Untrimmed Hats, Trim
med Dress Hats, Flowers, Ostrich Plumes, Ribbons, Trim
mings, Shirt Waists, Petticoats, Marabout Boas.
It is a known fact that our regular prices are always at
least one-third lower than other dealers.
Now during this sale OUR PRICES ARE less than
thaltour former prices; some even less than half our regu
lar prices. You can see for yourself what a money sav
ing opportunity this is for you. .
E. H. DILLON & CO.
HERE THIS EVENING
.Talk Will be at Public Library on
Importance of Trade Schools
to the Future
Tonight at 8 o'clock, in the large
jail of the public library. F. H. BalU
u per visor of the trad instruction de
pmt of the Cincinnati Board of Edu
jtaBon.J.wilL' deliver an Illustrated lec
b..on"The Relation "of the Trade
the Future of Our Children."
Jfcfcn street elevator runs until 9
The question of the hour in
very ..family in an industrial
Bridgeport, is wares:
stop to consider that 74 per
of the country's wage earners
then two dollars a oay. we
Mir . remon -therefor. The
th the small wage complains
has a slim chance ql learning
that there are a aoren mn
inr, BTmrentloe opening. The
i tAAn mns thA business complains
the j other hand that he cannot get
lfcuhlof skilled workers, though his
is Desiegea uiiy uy iuhhuucu
nt.i frrr work.
To meet this two-sided complaint the
a -of Connecticut nas stepped i
i. lihAi! annronriation for two
trade sohools where anybody over 14
ears of age may learn a remunerative
rde ' without any expense eitner w
themselves or their families. Isew
Britain and Bridgeport were the two
tftios fortunate enough to secure these
jchools. The New Britain school
vpened last Monday, and the Bridge
port school will open about the first
Out in Cincinnati, the business of
(rade instruction has been worked out
n connection with the municipal school
system with wonderful success, the
city, not the State, standing the ex
pense in that case. With the belief
that this is a most opportune time for
us t get a Getter idea of the remark
able advantage the man with a trade
has, the Board of Trade and other
civic bodies in Bridgeport, have invit
ed Mr. Ball? to come on from Cincin
nati and tell us of the really wonder
ful achievements of some of the wage
earners who have profited by their
course of special trade instruction. Mr.
Bail will have over 100 stereopticon
slides with him. On account of the
Intention to have our new trade school
open for inspection after the lecture,
H wUi be necessary to start the meet
ing it '8 o'clock sharp, in order to ad
journ as early as possible. The lecture
will be entirely free, and there will be
no charge for admission to the trade
school. Workingmen. fathers, moth
ers, business men and manufacturers
EOAJb OF $5,000 SUIT
AGAINST' PEAKY STARTS
IN GERMANY TODAY.
(Special from United Press.)
Berlin, June 28. The trial of the
Radolph Francke, against
mma.nder Robert E. Peary, for $5,-
m damages for the alleged conflsca
ftion.o skins and ivory which Francke
Viad' in his possession at Btah, began
In ffjpkcMl court here today. Peary's
Interests are being looked after by
Ambassador Hill who has engaged
Francke alleges that Peary virtually
forced him to surrender his collection
of olar spoils, which he gathered
whAft accompanying Dr. Frederick A.
Cook,?the discredited explorer, as the
iprics-for bringing him home from
Etah. where he says Peary found him
sick and without funds.
Peary said when in Berlin that he
took the skins and ivory, which he
jaid were practically valueless, at the
argent solicitation of Francke.
i PERSONAL MENTION.
Miss Edith A. Hordlow, from Union
Hill. New Jersey, has been a guest
lot Mrs. G. W. Smith.
(Surprises tomorrow ... 4:22 a. m.
Sunsets today 7:30 p. m.
High water . 2:41 a. m.
Low water 8:43 a. m.
Moon rises- 11:35 p. m.
Don't Wear a
Improperly fitted; permanent
injury is often the result.
The truss we recommend
holds the rupture firmly in
place and gives comfort to
the wearer, is clean and sani
tary, needs no buckles or
THE CYRUS PHARMACY
Fairfield Ave., Cor. Court land St.
strictly Private and None of the Un
pleasant Features of a Pawn Shop
OURS IS A STRICTLY JEWELRY
STORE COMBINED WITH
1126 MAIN STREET
Opposite Security Bldg.
A large number of relatives and
friends attended the funeral of John
Carey, the eleven year old son of
William and Margaret Carey which
was held from the residence of his
parents. 2 Gilbert Court, at 10:15
o'clock and from Sacred Heart church
i at 10:45 where the Rev. Father Fitz
gerald read the funeral services.
Maay handsome floral tributes sur
rounded the little white casket. The
pall bearers were John McDonald
Hugh McDonald, Robert McDonald
William Carey, George O'Neil, Frank
Wale, all cousins of the deceased. In
terment was in the family plot at St.
Michael s cemetery.
1 A well attended funeral was that
of Frank Collins which was held from
his late home, 138 Hurd avenue, at
8:30 this morning and from St. Pat
rick s church at 9 o clock. A mass
of requiem was celebrated by Rev.
Father Curran. At the offertory Miss
Jessie Murray sang "Pie Jesu" and
after mass rendered "Thews a Beau
tiful Land on High." Many beautiful
floral pieces surrounded the casket
The bearers were William Wilson.
Luke Clansey, Pete Qfennon, James
Kelley, Richard Weir, and Daniel
Sheehan. Burial was in the family
plot at St. Michaels cemetery.
Many sorrowing relatives and
friends attended the funeral of Wil
liam S., the six months old son of
George and Nellie Bundock, this aft
ernoon from the home of , the parents,
407 Park street, at 2 o'clock. The
little casket was completely covered
with many beautifhl floral tributes
Interment was in the family plot at
St Michael's oemetery.
WITH LA FOLLETTE.
Insurgent Legislation Their Theme,
Says Senator, and the Colonel
is in Fighting Trim.
Oyster Bay, N. Y., June 28 Robert
M. La Follette. United States Senator
from Wisconsin and the father of Re
publican insurgency, has spent two
hours talking politics with Theodore
Roosevelt He left Oyster Bay wear
ing a broad smile.
Senator Elmer Burkett of Nebraska,
another out-and-out insurgent is com
ing to Sagamore Hill after Col. Roose
velt returns from Boston. He, too,
will talk politics.
Representative Madison of Kansas,
irreconcilable insurgent and ardent de
fender of Grifford Pinchot as a mem
ber of the Ballinger-Pinchot Congres
sional Invigating committee, will be
at Sagamore Hill probably late this
week. His theme will be politics.
Within the last few days Col. Roose
velt has talked politics with Gifford
Pinchot and his ally. James R. Gar
field. Senator LeFollette arrived yesterday
afternoon. He had with him G, EL
Roe. a New York lawyer who was for
merly his law partner. Col. Roose
velt's chauffeur was waiting for them
and whisked them away to Sagamore
Hill. The Senator had pulled his hat
down ever his eyes and tried to escape
unseen. But he was caught fairly at
it by a group of newspaper men who
saw the Roosevelt auto. They tack
led him on suspicion, although nobody
recognized him. for his hat hid his
"Not a word." h eg said. "I am going
to Sagamore Hill, but I don't want a
word said about it."
When he returned just in time to
catch a train for New York he look
ed like a schoolboy Who had just won
a medal. He was smiling" his most
expansive, persuasive smile.
"It's all right, boys," he cried jovial
ly. "The Colonel says I may talk to
The train pulled out and the inter
viewers Jumped on with the Senator
and rode to the next station.
"Did we talk politics?" he replied
to the first Question.
"We did." And he emphasized the
"We talked of the legislation of the
present session of Congress, from the
attitude of those members of the Re
publican party whom the newspapers
are pleased to call insurgents."
"Can you go into details?"
"No. I prefer that they come from
Sagamore HilL I am very much
pleased with the result of my visit
with Col. Roosevelt, very muoh pleas
The Senator paused a moment, re
calling the happenings of the after
noon. Suddenly the smile left his face
for the first time, and he said impres
sively: "I want to tell you that Col. Roose
velt is the greatest living American,
and," he added slowly and significant
ly, "he is in fighting trim!"
An hour later the Colonel received
the interviewers, who told him just
what Senator La Follette said about
him and their meeting. The Colonel
smiled as though he liked it.
"I think there is nothing I can add
to what the Senator has said." he com
mented. Speculation among Oyster Bay poli
ticians is keener than ever because of
these occurrences. One story going
the rounds is that the insurgents have
come and seen, but have not conquer
ed. Yet there is another group of
equally positive persons who insist
that the Colonel has shown clearly by
his acts that he is veering toward the
radicals. All agreed, however, that it
is entirely a matter of opinion.
THE FKKTTIEST FACE
end the most beautiful hands are of
ten disfigured by an unsightly wart
It can easily be removed in a few days
without pain by using Cyrus" Wart
Remover, for sale only at The Oyrus
Fharmacy, 25 3 Fairfield avenue and
186 Cannon St
"Have You Been Yet?"
We mean on one of the Matinea
Excursions on the Steamer Park City
that takes place every day from
Bridgeport to Port Jefferson, it is
just one of the pleasantest trips that
we know of. The Lyric Orchestra
have been engaged to furnish the mu
sic for the season. The steamer
leaves the wharf at the foot of Fair
field avenue at 1:30 o'clock, return
ing leaves Port Jefferson at 4:30 p.
m. arriving in this city at 6 o'clock.
Don't put off ttiis trip. Go while the
weather is fine and be glad for half
a day at least. Special round trip
tickets sold at reduced rates. Children
under 12 years of age half fare.
"1 . JCT 8!' . '
Top row: Senators Hughes. Burton, Crawford, Percy and Jones.
Saunders, Stephens and Miller.
Popularity of Athletics
(By James EL Sullivan.)
From time to time dissatisfied in
dividuals have endeavored to create
dissension in the Amateur Athletic
Union, and criticized that body un
justly, but such individuals have in
variably failed, as the majority of
those interested in athletics know what
the situation would be without the
governing body. The Amateur Ath
letic Union is absolutely responsible
for the healthy condition of track and
field athletics and the general interest
that is taken in American sports.
Criticism and abuse can never take
away from that body the credit for its
twenty-two years of hard and honest
work in the interest of wholesome
amateur athletics. The Amateur Ath
letic Union has established laws for
the government ,of itself, its associa
tions, its assocfaflon members, com
peting athletes, the clubs and the pro
moters, and these laws were enacted
after careful deliberation. At times
the enforcement of the rules affects,
by what is termed by some, "an un
fortunate", but as the Amateur Ath
letic Union is a voluntary organization.
those who are not satisfied with its
laws and who do not like- the penalties
imposed are not compelled to remain
members, if they are clubs, nor to con
tinue their registration cards, which
entitles them to compete, if they are
Prior to the formation of the A. A.
U., sport in the United States was
controlled by an Association known as
Khe National Association of Amateur
Athletes of America, referred to in
brief as the N-Four-A's. This asso
ciation had very few members. Its
president was Walton Storms, and the
present Secretary-Treasurer of the
Amateur Athletic Union, James E. Sul
livan, was Vice-President. The Nat
ional Association interested itself very
little in the developement of athletics
throughout the United States, and Mr.
Sullivan resigned in 1887 and became
the prime mover of the Amateur Ath
The formation of the Amateur .Ath
letic Union of the United State! and
its public proclamation that it would
control amateur sport in America, led
to a bitter warfare with the old N. A.
A, A. A. in 1888. Recognizing the in
jury that was being done to athletic
sport by the continuation of the war,
Mr. A. G-. Mills of the New York Ath
letic Club and Mr. A. C. Stevens of
the New Jersey A. C, who were two
of the most able men on the Amateur
Atheltic (Union board, terminated the
hostilities, the N. Y. A. A. A. agree
ing to relinquish control and go out
of existence and bring its club into
the Amateur Athletic Union. The
Amateur Athletic Union as it was
organized in 1888 was a union of clubs,
with a board of governors of twelve
but the organization and expansion of
sport in the United States under its
auspices met with such spontaneous
approval that clubs sprung up all over
and it became at once apparent that
the mechanism of government was be
coming unwieldy. Pacific Coast and
"New Orleans matters had to be ad
justed in New York, and it was realiz
ed that something would have to be
done if the organization was to remain
intact and still have control. In 1889
Mr. A. G. Mills worked out what has
since been known as the "Mills Reor
ganization Plan," whereby each sec
tion of the country would have home
rule, and instead of the Union being
an association of clubs, provided that
it should be a union of Associations,
active and allied. The plan was adopt
ed unanimously. The wisdom of the
Mills plan was immediatedly apparent,
as from it started what has proved to
be the most remarkable growth of ath
letics known in any country of the
world. An estimate of the competing
athletes in 1&88 would be about three
thousand: today statistics show that
there are millions. Recognizing- the
strength of the Amateur Athletic Un
ion and the strength that would accrue
from organized athletics in their own
spheres, other governing- bodies quick
ly formed alliances with the national
body. Among the allied bodies today
are the Intercollegiate A. A. A., Ath
letic League of Y. M. C. A.'s Athletic
League of Young Men's National Cath
olic Union, North Amercian Gymnas
tic Union. National Cycling Associa
tion. International Skating Union, Mil
itary Athletic League. Amateur Fenc
ers' League, Federation of Motor Cy
clists, and the Union des Societes
Francaises de Shorts Athletiques.
Since the first authentic amateur
athletic meet held in Hoboken in 1838,
progress has been steadily made in
track and field athletics. In 1866, with
in America Rapidly
the foundation of the New York A.
C. the regulation of athletics was at
tempted. The first American track and field
championship was held in 1876. The
New York A. C. arbitrarily took con
trol of the government of athletics at
that time, and gave championship
events until the formation of the N.
A. A. A, A., which was absorbed by
the A. A. U. in 1888, since which time
all control of amateur competition has
been under the jurisdiction of the pres
ent governing body.
As long ago as 1888, the A. A. U-, in
its constitution, put itself on record
very strongly on fte question of pub
lic play-grounds and baths, as will be
seen on page 73 of the A. A. U. Hand
book. This proves conclusively that
the Amateur Athletic Union early
realized that the future of athletics
rested in the play-ground movement.
The organization believes in play
grounds and its entire record has been
consistent in furthering what is now
conceded to be a necessity in every
large city and town. The officials of
the A. A. U. helped to organize the
Public Schools Athletic League, the
largest athletic organization in the
world, and year after year, at the an
nual meeting of the A. A. U. the dele
gates assembled are instructed to ren
der every encouragement to the
leagues in their various districts. The
Catholic Athletic League. another
large and important organization, was
also suggested and organized by of
ficials of the A. A. U. The A. A. IU.
has never been derelict in its efforts
to help the physical welfare of the
youth of the country.
Amateur sport would not be on the
plane that it is today were it not for
the Amateur Athletic Union. It would
exist in certain locations only. The
A. A. U. believes in nationalization
and strong national organizations, and,
as a matter of fact, the first cham
pionship meeting of the A. A. U. was
held in Detroit in 1888. in preference
to some one of the larger eastern cit
ies where athletic meetings were not
uncommon. The success of the De
troit meeting in attracting athletes
who otherwise would never have been
seen in the West was so pronounced
that the A. A. U. since then has fol
lowed the custom of holding the an
nual meetings in various parts of the
country from the Atlantic to the Pa
cific. They have been held at different
times in New York. Chicago, Milwau
kee, Seattle, Portland, St. Louis and
Jamestown, and on October 14th and
15th, this year, they will go to New
Orleans, this being the first time the
national events have gone to the Cres
The A. A, U. from the day of its in
ception has annually conducted the
championships in the various lines of
athletic sports sometimes at a great
loss in track and field and all-around
events, and it is ever ready to help the
cause of amateur sport.
Records have fallen one after an
other under its guiding hand until at
the present time they are at such fig
ures that it seems hardly possible for
them to be surpassed.
The success of the A. A. U. has not
been achieved without hard work. It
has had many hard knocks, because
there is always an element that does
not want to be controlled for various
reasons, and that element has to be
fought. The Union is built on sound
grounds and cannot be destroyed. Its
officers and its board of governors
may come and go, but new blood will
constantly fill vacancies. If the lines
laid down at its organization are fol
lowed, the Union is sure to succeed.
It is recognized by every American
sportsman and denounced by a few for
personal reasons. Any old-time ath
lete of the decades prior to the late
'80s could interest the present day
reader if he would tell him of the
chaotic condition of affairs prior to the
organization of the A. A. U. Track
athletes competed under assumed
names for money prizes; professionals
were brought from different sections
of the country and competed one day
for prizes and the net for money.
Often an athlete who won a prize was
lucky if he ever got it. Money or
ders were given as prizes, returnable
or marketable at certain stores. The
athlete could buy a necktie for a few
cents and get the remainder fn cash.
The A. A. U. has made athletics re
spectable by a uniform system of reg
istration and control, and a young man
can compete today without danger of
being unjustly criticised or unfairly
Contrary to the genera! belief, the
A. A. U. has no quarrel with the rec
ognized professional. The Union is
Bottom row: Representatives Campbell,
antagonistic, however, to the alleged
amateur who is in reality a profes
sional. As an illustration of A. A. U. work,
one only has to glance at the monster
Fourth of July celebration arranged
by the A. A. U., under the guidance
of the Mayor of Greater New York,
Hon. Wm. J. Gaynor. The Amateur
Athletic (Union realized that an extra
feature for the celebration would be
athletitcs, and will have athletic games
in all the parks of Greater New York,
twenty in number.
Speaking of the growth of American
athletics, and the policy of the A. A.
U., what the latter has done for ama
teur sport is best told by glancing over
the figures showing the number of
men and boys competing today and
twenty-two years ago. We can care
fully say twenty-two years ago we Mid
not have over fifty athletic clubs in
the United States, and today we have
thousands. Few colleges and schools
took up competitive sport then, but to
day there is not a school or college
that has not its athletic association.
Twenty-two years ago the number of
athletes competing in the United States
could be safely placed at two thou
sand, and today the figures that have
been compiled by the A. A. U. show
that millions of young men are com
peting in athletics under the control
of the A. A. U. and its allied associa
tions. The last statistics filed with
the secretary-treasurer of the A. A. U.
prove that over two million boys are
taking part in competitive athletics.
That is the kind of work the A. A. U.
has accomplished during its twenty
two years of control.
The activities of Greater New York
show conclusively the value of the A.
A. U. control. It is the stronghold of
the A. A. U, and its good work there
of twenty-two years sfSmds out as a
monument to its usefulness. All
groups that are doing something for
the betterment of the boy, for the bet
terment of the city's affairs, from an
athletic point of view have been or
ganized with the assistance of the
Amateur Athletic Union. The strength
of the A. A, U. in New York can be
understood when one glances at the
numbers that are being controlled and
benefited by its work.
The latest addition that has been
made to its membership is that of the
Play-ground Association, which will
control twenty play-grounds in New
York. The A. A. U. officials, in co
operation with the Park Commission
ers, Messrs. Stover, Higgins and Ken
nedy, organized during the past week
this monster play-ground association,
with Howard Bradstreet as its secre
tary. It means the direct control of
millions of youngsters in the ity of
New York who use the different play
grounds for athletic purposes. There
are now in New York city controlled
by the A. A. U. and working under its
rules, five hundred thousand young
lads who appreciate the true value of
The Amateur Athletic ITnion for
twenty-one years has been fortunate
in its selection of officials. During
these twenty-one years it has never
been called upon to pay a cent of sal
ary to the many officials that work in
its interests, nor even their expenses.
It has a board of governors consist
ing of fifty-nine men, located in all
sections of the United 'States, and
these men cheerfully give up their
time and money for the cause of ath
letics and in the interest of the Ama
teur Athletic Union of the United
States. It has in its treasury over
$17,000, and is today the strongest ath
letic governing body in the world.
YOUNG MORSE A COWBOY.
Yale Grad to Begin Career Herding
Cattle in Wyoming Father in
New York. June 28. Edwin E.
Morse, son of C. W. Morse, who is
serving a sentence in the federal
prison at Atlanta, will begin his ca
reer as a cowboy.
The young man will leave Thursday
for Wyoming to take a job herding
cattle on a big ranch. He was grad
uated from Yale last week. President
Taft's son being in the same class.
Young Morse had the choice of
commencing life in New York. With
his father's many friends he could
have found ready advancement. Also
the Morse family in Maine .where he
now is. opened to him a career. But
he made up his mind that the West
held out greater inducements.
THREE BIG FIRE ENGINE
HORSES PLUNGE THROUGH
CROWDED STREETS TODAY.
(Special from United Press.)
New York, June 28. Three big gray
fire engine horses plunging along
abreast with as much precision as if
they had been hitched to their engine,
ran away for two miles through
Brooklyn today and were stopped
only when they reached the plaza to
the Williamsburg bridge. The horses
were not frightened. They were sim
ply running as to a fire and their
keeping together, the firemen say,
showed their training.
Dainty, Simple, Serviceable
LINEN HAND BAGS for only 50c each
SOMETHING EVERY WOMAN WANT
.farlr bt uauitfa 11.- i v -
framt CilSi iT qualily natural colored Linen, mounted on a gilt metal
rrame, including chain, made up complete and ready to embroider. Come in.
(Right Aisle, Center.)
Tn1U?rn1nelebi"aled Palmer Hammocks, good patterns, at 8c each.
An extra full and heavy Hammock, worth $2.50, for 91.95.
Three good patterns with adjustable pillow, 92.5 each
Extra size Double Hammocks, 3.75, $3.95, JM.25 to 85.98 each.
$7.50 ane$9 50U each ammCkS' in tW StylfeS' canvas or "Png bottom.
JCll ?Creen.Vn he 0ut8ie Bark Bamboo, very durable, 5 feet, 8 fU
and 8 feet long, $1.00 each. ' y
Window Screens from 19c to 35c each.
$1 SOeah DrS "' hinges' knobs and hooks, ready to hang, 81.25 and
We a,rt, Zing a new line of Postals for Fourth of July. 6 for Sc.
Small Silk Flags, 3 for 5c, 5 and 10c each.
(Main Floor, Rear.)
The S5VHTH -
Water Heaters, Hot Plates,
; Bridgeport Gas Fixture (
869 MAIN STREET, R. T. BOCK, Prop.
f BRINGING THINGS TOGETHER J
5: is the every day business of oirr splendidly equipped
j OPTICAL DEPARTMENT, the bringing together
of wTong eyes and right glasses; the bringing togeth-
er of skill, experience and
E make perfect fitting eye
G. W. Fair-child
ST "AT THE SIGX
997 MAIN STREET.
Sellers of all good things in
Always something new in our stock
- ui an you woaia
Try Sprague's Extra
We are the exclusive agents.
THE ICE THAT YOU USE
MVST be clean and pure. You don't want anything' else and you will not tm
obliged to take anything else if you insist upon
and sec that your ice is delivered from the GREEN WAGONS of th Xaoga
tuck Valley Ice Company. If you haven't one of our flags we want yoa to
have one now. Ask the driver or send to the office.
THE NAUGATUCK VALLEY ICE CO.
Down Town Office:
154 FAIRFIELD AVENUE
It was a beautiful sight as the mas
sive grays plunged along crowded
streets, close together as though guid
ed by an invisible hand, dodging traf
fic and almost keeping step. At the
bridge a police seized the brid'p of
one of the horses and although drag
ged a blocK, succeeded in stopping
him. The other two horses stopped
GLAD TO RECOMMEND THEM.
Mr. E. Weakley, Kokomo, Ind.,
says: "After taking , Foley.'s Kidney
Pills, the severe backache; left me,
my kidneys became stronger, the se
cretions natural and my bladder no
longer pained me. I am glad to
recommend Foley Kidney Pills." In
a vellow package. F. B. Brill and
Curtis Pharmacy. 1 S 5
No matte what you wum trf the
Farmer Want Column.
SATION IN 8AGS
. ' a
"SAM HARRIS VALUES ARF, FAMOUS"
RAIN COATS-TOP 30ATS
highest grade materials to 1
Sons, Inc. i
OF THE CHIMES"
CORNER P. O. ARCADE
Jewelry, Optical and Varied Unas S
of the best quality but lew in price S
expect to pay
GRADE LEHIGH COAL
East End East Washington Ave. Brid
People that read of this coal
should inquire about it.
Those that have seen it recom- M
mend it and those that have used
it demand it.
East ead of Wash. Ave.
421 HOUSATONTC AVENCE
THE PARK CITY MOTOR CAR CO
554- FAIRFIELD AV C, BWOCCPf Ti
Wants, To Rent, For Sae. .:. 1
cent a word in Farmer Want CotodM