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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, July 06, 1910, Image 1

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CENT A WORD
WEATHER FORECAST
ror warns, to Kent, For sale, Kc,
rm et the BKST AND MOST REC
TURNS from TDK "FARMER."
Eair tonight; unsettled to
morrow.
VOL. 46. NO. 158
BRIDGEPORT, CONN., WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1910
PRICE ONE CENT
FIGHT PICTURE TO BE BARRED IN MANY CITIES
GOOD IN NEW YORK AND CHICAGO; NOT IN BOSTON
FOUNDRYMEN OF SINGER MFG. C
CELEBRATE SUSPENSION
OF
FOUNDRY
Sentiment In Southern Mu
nicipalities Is that Fight
Scenes May Provoke
Race Riots
Stlayor Buckingham Will
Deal With Problem When
It Is Properly Present
ed to Him
"A Grloved'Fist Makes Poor
Showing Beside a Machine
Oun," Says Mayor, In
Philosophic Discussion of
Prize Fight As Method of
Combat. ' .
WHERE THE FIGHT
PICTURES1 WILL
NOT BE SHOWN.
. Washington, D. C.
Johannesburg, South Africa. .
Cincinnati, O.
Atlanta, Ga.
Baltimore, Md.
Boston. Mass.
Louisville, Ky. ..'"'.'
Lincoln, Neb. .
lnw. f Entire State. I
MAY BE, BARRED.
Columbus, O.
' Taunton, Mass. ,
Springfield, 3Iass.
Detroit, Mich.
Denver, CoL
St. Louis.
WHERE PICTURES
WILL BE EXHIBITED.
New York, N. X.
Philadelphia,
New Orleans, La.
Chicago, Ills.
Middletown, Conn.
Erie, Pa.
Albany, X. Y.
Pittsburg:, Pa.
(Special from United Press.)
Boston, July 6. Denouncing1 prize
fighting . as brutalizing and the exhi
bition of pictures of the Reno fight
as no less so, Mayor iritzgeraia 01
Boston, today announced that Boston
would see nothing of the Jeffries-Johnson
battle. The mayor's announce-
znent followed the inception of a gen
eral crusade against the fight pictures
which had been begun by Secretary
"William Shaw of the Christian Endea
vor Society.
"Prize flgnting in itself," said Mayor
Fitzgerald in explaining his position,
"is brutalizing -and for this reason is
inrntilW'toil n ahmit kvpitt at a ft in tnet
, Union.
"In a few months no state in the
union will permit a prize fight. Bos
ton oueht to take the lead in banish-
.. lng pictures of this sort. Consequent
ly I do not think that the pictures of
the fight will be given in Boston."
Mr. Shaw has sent out appeals to
"President "Taft, Colonel Roosevelt,
Governor Hughes of New York and
Mayor Gaynor of New York City, urg-
- ing their Influence against the mov
ing picture campaign. Today he
will continue the battle and will send
out to mayors and governors all over
the"' United States, the following tele
gram: "Race riots and murders already fol
low the announcement of Johnson's
"victory. Moving pictures of the prize
fight will create more violence. Will
you Join in appeal to authorities, cit
ies and towns, to prohibit pictures as
law provides?- Help save our young
people from these demoralizing shows.
Wire answer. (Signed William Shaw,
General Secretary, United Society of
New York, July 6. Led by the Uni
ted Societies of Christian Endeavor
with four million members,' and the
International Association of Police
Chiefs, a movement is on foot to pre
vent the exhibition,, of the pictures of
the Jeffries-Johnson fight that prom
ises to be international in its scope.
The Christian Endeavor Society,
through its Boston authorities, . has
t wired a lengthy petition to the gover
nor of every state in the union asking
. that pictures be barred on the grounds
that they reproduce an illegal act and
that the moving pictures of the fight
will be Just as Illegal as the actual
fight itself.
Secretary William Shaw declared to
day that he had also wired Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt and President
Taft to use their Influence to prevent
the pictures from being exhibited.
The American Vitagraph Company,
which owns the films of the fight, is
believed to have expended a quarter
of a million dollars in purchasing the
exclusive rights and in taking the pic
tures. Jeffries was paid $66,666 while
Johnson got $50,000. Rickard and
Gleason got a "cut" and still own one
sixth of the rights. In addition, the
moving picture concern spent a small
fortune perfecting machines for mak
ing Improved pictures, sending a score
other incidental expenses. The pic
ture people expected to take in $1,
000,000 during the first month the
film were on exhibition. This sum
is sure to be reduced materially if
the agitation against the production
of the pictures continues to spread.
It is feared that the sight of a ne
gro knocking out a white man would
lead to more of the race feeling that
resulted in Monday night's rioting.
Among the larger cities that have put
uic.9Lo.uxi oi uisappruvai uii me pii;-
'-. tures are Washington, the national
capital, Cincinnati, St. Louis,. and At
lanta. At the last meeting of the Inter
national Association of Police Chiefs
there was passed a resolution intro
duced by William A. Pinkerton, of
Chicago, urging the police to stop all
the moving picture shows that exhibit
films casting ridicule upon the police
or showing pictures of criminal acts,
thus tending to Increase crime.
Moving pictures of prize fights are
placed in this category. Mayor Gay
nor of New York today declared he
would take no action looking toward
barring the pictures.
"New York," he said, 'has not the
large negro population of other cities
and I am sure that there will be no
race feeling engendered here by the
pictures."
But what Mayor Gaynor refuses to
do Mayor Schwab of Cincinnati has
already done. "I cannot share the be
lief of those who believe such an ex
hibition has any good effect like in
creasing interest in physical culture.
It would not be consistent to bar the
Actual Aght and then allow the pic
BRIDGEPORT REFUSED TO BUY WATER FOB THIS FOUNTAIN
WHICH' BARNUM THEN GAVE TO BETHEL, HIS BOYHOOD HOME
There Is in Bethel, the boyhood home
of Barnum, a beautiful fountain,
which the great showman once of
fered to Bridgeport, ori the under
standing that it should be erected at
tures shown."
It was in Cincinnati that the troops
wcro onlleri emt to nrevent the Jeff-
ries-Ruelli-n fieht several vears aeo.
Mayor Maddox, of Atlanta, Ga., af
ter a conference with Carlos Mason,
chairman of the police board, has re
fused to allow the pictures there. "We
had a small riot here Monday night
and had not the reserves arrived
quickly the -riot would have assumed
serious proportions. I have refused
aboslutely to allow any pictures shown
of the fight," said Mayor Maddox.
Chairman Reynolds of the police
board of St. Louis announced today
that he would call a special meeting
of the board for tonight and prevent
the exhibition of the pictures in that
city. -
In many southern cities the agita
tion against the fight pictures is In
creasing due to the fact that a negro
was the victor.
Mayor Reyburn of Philadelphia de
clines to stop the fight pictures. "I
do not anticipate a riot,' he said. "We
simply spit on our hands and hold
back."
Baltimore is almost sure to bar the
pictures. -The police board commis
sioners has asked Mayor Mahool to
take action and the chief executive
replied that such a request from the
commissioners would meet with his
hearty approval.
The crusade has extended abroad
for in Johannesburg, South Africa,
the vitagraph halls, themselves have
prohibited the pictures. The latest
race feeling in South Africa, it is
feared, would burst into flame, if the
pictures were ever shown in that
country.
Washington, ' July 6. The commis
sioners of the District of Columbia
today Issued an order prohibiting the
exhibition of moving pictures of the
Jeff-Johnson fight within the boun
daries of the district. The action was
taken upon recommendation of Chief
of Police Sylvester. The fear of a
repetition of Monday night's race riots
was the chief incentive of the commis
sioners. Pittsburg, July 6. Jeffries-Johnson
fight pictures will be exhibited at the
local moving picture shows here unless
it is found they incite riot and also
encourage crime, according to Direc
tor of Public Safety Morin and Chief
of Police McQuaid here today.
WEEKS WILL NOT ACT.
Middletown, Conn., July . Be
cause the fight returns -were bulle
tined all over Connecticut without
any serious race riots on Monday, it
is not believed today " that Governor
Frank B. Weeks will take any action
toward prohibiting showing the fight
pictures in the state.
"I have not given the matter the
slightest thought," , he said ' today
when interviewed as he was coming
from -a meeting of the trustees of the
Connecticut Hospital for, the Insane.
"If necessary I will make a 'State
ment later." " .
NO FIGHT FOR TAUNTON.
Taunton,' Mass.,' 'July 6. Mayor
William S. Woods said today that he
certainly would oppose the exhibition
of the fight pictures in Taunton pro
vided that it appeared to him -to be
the wishes of the citizens. He be
lieved that the race issue, already
aroused would be intensified by such
an exhibition and, even laying this
part of the matter aside, he did not
believe that the pictures could have
other than a bad effect upon the
minds of young people and as such
were not desirable as an exhibition.
NO POWER IN GOVERNOR.
Denver, July 6. Following the ac
tion of several eastern cities in bar
ring exhibitions of the Jeffries-Johnson
motion pictures, a movement was
started in Denver today to petition
Governor Shaffroth and the mayors
of every city in Colorado to follow
suit. It is doubtful, however, wheth
er the governor has power to act.
NOT BARRED IN CHICAGO.
Chicago, July 6. Although protest
has been made to the city officials
against the Jeffries-Johnson fight pic
tures, there is little likelihood of their
being barred from Chicago. Mayor
Busse and Chief of Police Steward
today said they could see no reason
for discriminating against the Jeff
Johnson pictures.
LINCOLN OPPOSED.
Lincoln, Neb., July 6. "The Johnson-Jeffries
fisht pictures will not be
exhibited in Lincoln." declared Chief
of Police Malone today
FORBIDDEN IN ST. LOUIS.
St. Louis, July 6. Action will be
(Continued on Paga 2. J
- n - - n lrriimiir 1 1 TV -"'inm r i- - r i"
Iranistan and Waldemere avenues,
and that the city should supply it with
water. An effort was made to in
duce the water monopoly to supply
water for the fountain free of charge.
FULLER WEPT
WHEN NEWS OF
OFFICE GAME
Attorney George P. Faxley
Tells Interesting Anecdote
r of Late Chief. J ustice
Interesting"" Meeting Be
tween Young Lawyer and
Famous Jurist in Thomp
son's Restaurant.
In speaking of the death of Chief
Justice Fuller, Attorney George P.
Farley of this city said, "I was per
sonally acquainted' with Chief Jus
tice Fuller for a number of years and
my remembrances of him are pleasant.
I first had the pleasure of meeting
Mr. Fuller during the early part of
1888. At that time as a member of
a Lawyers Club in Chicago I was ap
pointed as one of a committee to in
vite leading members of the Cook
County bar to be present and address
the meeting, which was held about
once in three months. As a member
of the committee I sought arid se
cured Mr. Fuller as speaker for one of
our regular meetings in the early part
of April.
'His fame as an orator was well
"known to the older as well as the
younger members of the Bar, " and
when the night of meeting came every
seat in our Club room was occupied.
Mr. Fuller's subject was "This Repub
lic is Opportunity" and for over an
hour he kept his audience spell bound
with his brilliant and graceful diction.
Some days afterwards I happened
to meet Mr. Fuller in Thompson's
restaurant across the street' from his
office. - I had finished my meal and
was passing out and in doing so I
went by the table at which Mr. Fuller
was seated. I was only too glad of
an opportunity to express my grati
tude to the - gentleman 1 who had ac
cepted, my invitation as one of a com
mittee from the club, and , had made
such a lasting impression.
We had spoken but a" few words
when a. telegram was handed, to Mr.
Fuller. ' As he broke the envelope 1
felt as if a further stay on "my part
would be an intrusion, and -I start
ed to go out.' I.had.no more than
turned my back when I . heard some
one calling.- Mr. Farley and turning
around Mr. Fuller proffered me the
telegram which he had just - opened
and read. . Upon taking it from him
I was practically beside myself with
surprise .as it read "President Cleve
land" has this day nominated -you for
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court.
Signed, Daniel Lamont,
Secretary.
"After reading the dispatch I hand
ed it to Judge Shope then one of the
most brilliant Judges occupying a
seat on the Supreme Bench of Illi
nois, and who with a number of
friends was seated at an adjoining'
table. Upon reading the dispatch
Judge Shope at once came over to of
fer his congratulations to Mr. Fuller.
Returning to Mr. Fuller's table we
found his face buried in his hand
kerchief, and he was shedding tears.
Judge Shope was one of those tactful
men who never allowed his good hu
mor to desert him and taking in the
situation remarked, "O never mind
brother Fuller, If you have any diffi
culty with that job just send for me."
Of course this set us all laughing, and
Mr. Fuller brushing the tears from
his eyes most gracefully thanked
Judge Shope for his offer and re
marked, "We will think of that after
the Senate takes action." Of course
we were all very happy and in a few
minutes the news was on all bulletin
boards of Chicago, and Mr. Fuller
was overwhelmed with congratula
tions from every source.
No man could occupy that eminent
position with a more lofty purpose and
simple dignity than -did Chief Justice
Fuller. For many years after he
went to Washington he was a fre
quent visitor to Chicago which he
seemed to cherish more as his home
than any other place in the world
It seemed to relieve his mind from
heavier cares to come back to that
city and meet and shake hands with
It was not successful. The council,
in a fit of parsimony, or inspired per
haps by persons not friendly to Bar
num, declined to meet the conditions.
The gift then went to Bethel. It Is
JEFFRIES MAY
SIGHT
ADMITTED NOW THAT JOHNSON'S BLOW IN
SECOND BOUND P ARALYZED OPTIC
NERVE
Rumor that Great White Fighter Was Doped Will Not
" Down Despite Reno D enial&effnesrHahd-;
lers Show Bitterness
(Special from United Press.)
Aboard Jeffries' Special Car Sacra
mento, Cal., July. 6. Although ef
forts have been made to! keep the
facts secret the blow, that Johnson
delivered in the second round para
lyzed the optic nerve of Jeffries' right
eye and possibly permanently in
jured the white man's sight.
, Jeff made light . of the blow at
his friends in the most informal man
ner. X
Yet when he returned to Washing
ton the language in his decisions and
official work was most refined, stud
ied and often of a poetic character,
and the one thing that will be regret
ted by the members of his time hon
ored profession is that he has not left
atreatise upon some subject of law
in which would be preserved his fault
less, flowing, legal style which would
be a great help to many younger
members who find the study of law
dry and uninteresting.
TO WED TONIGHT
UNDER FLORAL BELL
Elizabeth Schine to Become
Bride of Aaron Witt
stein GROOM IS YALE GRADUATE
Members of Two Prominent
Jewish Families to Em
brace Wedlock
.The most pretentious wedding in lo
cal Jewish society . in . years will be
that which will take Dlace this even
ing at 6 o'clock in Lincoln ball room
in the Taylor building In Cannon
street, when Miss Lena May. the ac
complished and attractive daughter of
David and Elizabeth Schine. of 771
Seaview avenue, and Mr.' Aaron Witt
stein. B. A., son of former Park Com
missioner Max and Clara Wittstein. of
210 Coleman street, will be united in
marriage with full Jewish ceremonies
by Rabbi WSttenstein of the East
Washington avenue synagogue.
The ceremony will be solemnized be
neath an immense floral bell, made up
of carnations, intertwined with par
lands of smilax. The bell stands
seven feet in height and has a diame
ter of over five feet, hanging from a
spreading arch of ferns, palms and
other green plants brousrtit about by
the horticulturist's art. The floral ef
fects are the creation of Horan. as are
also the bouquets carried by the bride,
the maid of honor, aoid the brides
maids. Srhine will be Miss
Teresa Scher as maid of honor, and the
following bridesmaids: iMiss Tances
Romm, Margaret Goldstein. Aususte
Mendel, Jessie Schwartz and Anne V.
Coene. the latter two cousins of . the
bride, residing- in Xew Tork city. At
tending the groom will be his brother.
Attorney Henry H. -Wittstein. as best
man. The ushers will be Attorney
Henry Greeinstein. Dr. Morris J.
Greenstrfn. Attorney Theodore Steiber.
Arthur Gotthilf and Herman Wittstein.
the latter of Xew Haven, a cousin of
the groom.
The bride will be attired in a sown
of deep Spanish lace over white satin
and will carry a-shower bouquet of
bridal roses and white chiffon. The
maid of honor will wear white . lace
said that Barnum was much chagrin
ed by the action of the council and
that Bridgeport in consequence failed
to be his beneficiary in some other
matters.;
LOSE
OF RIGHT EYE
first but admitted today that the
right side of his face was still af
fected, that the sight of his right eye
had been deranged and that the optic
nerve was still partly paralyzed. Jef
fries is able to see very little with
his right eye. His doctors hold out
strong hope, however, that he will
eventually recover his full sight.
Continued on Page 2.) '
over pink silk as will also the brides
maids. The maid of honor will .carry
a bouquet of pink carnations and white
sweet peas, and the bridesmaids, pink
carnations and pink sweet peas.
Many invitations to the wedding
have been sent out, and it is antici
pated that the sruests who are expected
not only from this city, but also from
New York and various parts of this
State, will outnumber any such event
held in this city in years.
Following: the nuptials, an elaborate
wedding breakfast will be spread for
the guests, after which the wedding
ceremony will be held, continuing till
well into the evening, with dancing;
singing and other diversions agreeable
to a hymenal feast.
The bride and groom- have not an
nounced their wedding itinerary, but
they will take a late train this evening
for New York and will be gone for
some time. They will be at home to
their friends after Aug. 15th at 35 San
ford avenue.
The contracting parties are well
known in this city, coming of promi
nent Jewish families... the father of the
groom being- a Main street jeweler and
a former Park Commissioner. The
bride is highly accomplished and a
leading Jewish belle of the city. ' The
groom is a graduate of Bridgeport
High school in the class of 1900. Yale
University 1904. and has traveled two
years in study in Europe. . For the
past year, up to Easter; . he has been
in charge of the senior 'room, and was
teacher of modern languages at the
local High school. He also took a
course in law at Tale.
GREEK MINISTER
WEDS MISS ANNA
COCKRELL TODAY
(Special from United Press.)
Norwich, Conn., July" 6. Miss Anna
Cockrell, daughter of Former United
States Senator F. M. Cockrell of Mis
souri, and Lambros A. Coromilas, the
Greek minister at Washington, were
wed quietly today in the home of the
bride's sister in the presence of mem
bers of Miss Cockrell's family and a
few intimate friends. The ceremony
was performed by a Greek priest
from the capitol city, and according
to the Greek church service.
With fifty-four years upon his head
Mr. Coromilas was regarded as a con
firmed bachelor.
They left for Greece, where the
minister will spend six months leave
of absence.
STREET EMPLOYE IN COURT.
Promising: to give an order upon the
city auditor for his" weekly pay from
the city, Edward Colgan. employed in
the street department, escaped jail in
the City court today and was released
in custody of the probation officer. He
lives Sn Crescent avenue and his wife's
home is at 108 Arctic street.
THJ3 UNIVERSITY! SCHOOL pro
vides special opportunities for boys
over twelve years of age who are
one, two. or three years below high
school grade. . 14 3
PRICKS have gone up and will go
higher, cover your boiler and pipes
now. J. P. Welsh. 114 Kos3uth
street. " H18tfo631
AL CASTINGS WILL HEREAFTER BE MADE AT
COMPANY'S PLANT IN ELIZABETH
Manager Eames Gives Jobs
that Others Can Get
The foundry of the Singer Mfg. Co.,
which has been in operation since the
beginning of the manufacture of
Wheeler & Wilson sewing machines,
closed its doors for the last time,
Saturday night. The 80 men employ
ed in the plant celebrated the wind
ing up of the department with fire
works and refreshments.
General Manager George M. Eames
notified 12 of the oldest employes of
the shop that places would be found
for them in the other departments of
the local factory. He also told the
other employes that if they could not
secure jobs in local foundries and
they wanted to go to Elizabethport,
N. J., they could secure work there.
All the casting .for the Bridgeport
plant will be done there in the fu-
BUCK
ATTiTU
FIGHT PIHTU
Sensible Views-imtertained
By City's Chief Execu
v tive
Sound Public Opinion
Should Guide Authorities
Who Have Discretionary
Power.
When asked if he would permit the
pictures of the Johnson-Jeffries fight
to be shown in Bridgeport, Mayor
Buckingham said: ' .
4'In . the state of Iowa the exhibi
tion of such pictures is forbidden by
statute. ' ' ', ' v '
"In this state there is no such law.
I presume that the rule Is that there
should be as little interference as pos
sible by Jhe authorities with things
that are lawful. .. . . '
"Yet, undoubtedly. In the matter of
these' pictures the. authorities have
discretion:- T.Uis alscretltfn? tfKbnidbe
exercised in accordance wifh . sdund
public opinion, and I believe that it
will be."
Regarding the claim thAt the exhi
bition of the pictures may cause race
riots, Mayor Buckingham said: "No
race riots are to be feared in Bridge
port. Our negro population is sen
sible and law abiding. They under
stand all that talk about the fight
settling a question of race supremacy
for what it was just advertising.
"Jeffries is not the first white ;an
"who has been knocked out by a ntgro,
nor is Johnson the last negro who
will be knocked out by a white man.
"Until our negro brethren begin to
surpass us in the invention and per
fection of the modern implements of
warfare, they will not claim race su
premacy and we will not fear a
change in the existing status.
"One able bodied tiger in a 24 foot
ring with Johnson, or Jeffries, would
find little difficulty in disposing of
either in a combat by brute strength.
"But give either man .a x Winches
ter Rifle loaded with a cartridge made
under the direction of Jerome Orcutt,
in the plant of the U. M. C. Co., and
the hide of that tiger will be made
into a rug. '
"A prize fight in the show house of
race supremacy is like the first steam
engine, a mere display of an , obsolete
form of settling disputes.
"The first engine and the first steam
boat are interesting because they show
the beginnings of locomotion and how
poorly the thing used to be done. .
"Band to hand combat with fists is
about as stimulating.
"A fist is a poor thing beside a
Maxim machine gun. And I noted,"
concluded the mayor, with a smile,
"that before the sports were admitted
at Reno, they had to leave their guns
outside." v
PRATT'S CAFE, 137 Fairfield Ave., is
sure to have what you want in ales,
wines and liquors. Do not forget the
fine free hot roast beef to-morrow.
G213So
XEW YORK BOLOGNA" and frank
furters, home made meat loaf, fresh
daily. Peter Hron, 1216 Stratford
Ave. U 28 tf 3 5 o
WE DO THE RIGHT kind of picture
framing at lowest prices. Standard
Art Store, 1210 Main St.. Stratfleld
building. I SO 3 S
WHEN YOU WANT a good Derby or
soft hat. see Tom at 974 East Main
street. You know who. Thomas
Meath. D 14 tf o 1 3 5
GUINEA HENS, ducks, roasting
chickens, broilers, fowl, liver pud
ding, sausage meat, bologna. Bom
mos & Biltz. ' G 15 1 3 5 o
SAFES. New and second hand house
safes $20. Business safes of every
description in stock for quick de
livery. Combinations changed and
adjusted. Walter E. Marsh, 192
Fairfield Ave S 16 1 3 5 o
FOR SALE. 3 family house, 5th St.
ext. near Seaview avenue, 5 room
fiat, all improvements. Easy terms.
Two 3 family houses, Lindley street
near North Washington avenue, 4
room fiats, all improvements. Easy
terms.
Two 2 family houses, Hancock ave
nue, 5 room flats, all impovements.
Easy terms.
One 6 family house, Hancock ave
nue, 5 room flats, all improve
ments. Easy terms.
Investment property Large frontage
on Main street store and .. flats.
Pays 12 per cent.
Farms for sale or exchange. Alvord
Real Est. Agency, 102 Warner
Bulding, 83 Fairfield avenue.
P 5 s p
SOCLVLIST LABOR PARTY.
Arthur E. Reimer of Boston. Mass.,
will speak at corner Main and Wall,
Wednesday and Thursday, 8 p. m.
P 5 b p o
INGHAM'S
DE
ON
to Some Employes and Says
Jobs In New Jersey
ture.
Mr. Eames said this morning that
the building occupied by the foundrj
is going to be utOized for depart
ments that will employ many more
men than the foundry did. He wa3
not at liberty to make public the
nature of the new departments. He
said that the closing of the foundry
was not new, as the company had
been six months winding up it3 af
fairs. The reason for the change is that
the foundries of the Singer Mfg. Co.
at Elizabethport are located at -tidewater
and coal and iron ore are
brought there a great deal cheaper
than they can be brought to Bridge
port. The raw materials are un
loaded at the door of the New Jersy
plant.
(UK CLASSIFIED.)
FOR SALE. 5 rooms of household
furniture. Parties leaving town.
1017 Madison Ave. p bp
HELLO the pretty girls of How
land's to Brooklawn Rink tonight.
A good time. ap
FOR SALE. Sail boat 27x11, ,-ith
engine bed ready for engine, $159
at Miamogue Yacht Club.
P 6 b p a
FOR SALE. Lot on Peace street
Hollister Heights, cheap. Must be
sold at once. Inquire II. C. Reid.
952 Main St. ap
DR. MANSFIELD, 201 Meigs Bldg.
will cure without pain your warts,
corns and bunions. See him and
get relief. a
NO. 462 MADSON PLEASE. Hello
Harry. , Meet me at Brooklawn to
night, it is Mardi Gras for the How
land girls. All right I will be
i there. ap
LOST. Elks card. Name 11. A.
Dubuque Lodge . 924. Reward iflpft
at Farmer office. p g bpo
FOR SALE. Six room cottage, lot
100x100, North Main section
$2,600. D. R. Whitney, 1025 Main
St. P5b!
FOR SALE. Nearly new threr- fam
ily house, East End, well t ted.
o.ouu. . u. ii. wnitney, lOZI, . Jain
St.
P & br,
FOR SALE. New tenement house on
Carrol Ave., $3,500, small amount
i of cash. D, R, Whitney. Pfj"r,
FOR SALE. Two family house,$oth
End, $3,000. D. R. Whitney, 1025
Main St. P 5 bo
FOR SALE. Six room cottage on
Central Ave., $2,500. D. R. Whit
ney, 1025 Main St. p 5 Do
TO RENT. Six room cottage. North
. Main St., near trolley. D.R, Whit
ney, 1025 Main St. P 5 bo
HOT ROAST BEEF and potato salad
servide at 4:30 o'clock every day
.free at Hartmann's. 126 Wall
street. R 16 tf
A GIRL of experience to do general
housework. Apply 100 Uncowa
Hill. R 9 tf. o
FOR SALE. Model T 1910 Ford
touring car, fully equipped. Al
' condition, been run only few hun
dred miles. Call Bridgeport Auto
Co., 388 Fairfield Ave. P 2 so
CALL ON DIAL & LEE MUSIC CO.,
84 Cannon St., when you are think
ing of purchasing a piano. Terms
very reasonable and no interest
charged. P 2 tf . o
WANTED. Hose supporter stitchers
and stringers. Also sewing machin
. operators on waists. Apply to The
Warner Brothers Company, Main
Office, cor. Lafayette and Atlantic
fits. P 2 d o
. 3 '
WANTED. Sewing machine opera
tors on corsets, also flossers. Small
girls for hand work. Apply to The
Warner Brothers Company, Main
Office, cor. Lafayette and Atlantic
Sts. P 2 do
WANTED. First class cook, none
, other heed apply. Swedish or Ger
man preferred. Call 542 Park Place
after 6 p. m. Pldo
WILLIAM J .MEAD, Rents, Real Es
tate and Insurance. Room 219 New
field Building. 8 12 tf o
CARLOAD OF HORSES. Just arriv
ed at Cannon & Ferguson's barn.
Commerce street. New Haven, Ct.
Workers, drivers and business
horses.' R 28 g op
TYPE WRIT IN G Mimeographing.
Notary Public. 8ears, 103 Meigs Bldg.
Mr it iw
TO RENT. Desk room with roll top
oesK. 41 .warner uxuiaing.
I 2 tf o
GOOD SECOND HAND National Cash
Register for sale cheap. Address
P. O. Box 16, City. S 2 tf.o
I LIKE Casca Laxlne Tablets best for
constipation, don't you? Bl'o
AROUND the corner of Fairfield ave.
and Water St. McPadden's Cafe. F.
& M. Schaefer N. Y. Old German
Brew, Welner Beer, M. McPadden,
agent. Fine lunch all day. Prime
, Roast of Beef Saturday, 4:30.
U23 tf o
WANTED. All Haymakers to know
that Konckapotanauh Hayloft, No.
30V2t- will hold a consolidated meet
ing July 6, at their loft Main and
Gilbert Sts., when a big bunch of
tramps will be taught the art of
making hay by gas light .followed
by big feed. P 5 bo
DO YOU KNOW, we absolutely guar
antee, honest material and work
manship. No tricks or schemes, but
honest dealings. The largest stock
of wall paper in the city to select
from. Pardee & Co., 1230 Pem
broke St. Phone 3569.
R 28 a 31 5 o
WANTED. Experienced girls on the
following branches of paper box
making; machine operators, jiJk
lining makers, and silk case mak
ers. Also small girls on turnins.- in.
No experience needed. Highest
wages. Apply to Paper Box Iept.,
The Warner Brothers? Cnmt)?RT,
Warren St. , l Z o

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