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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, July 07, 1910, Image 1

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Mrtkatmatl & me m. tmm farmer
For Wants. To Rent, For Sale. E
Thunder storms tonight )
yon get the BEST AND MOST RE
or tomorrow. )
VOL. 46. NO. 159
PRIG'S! nvm niTWT
11 1 " ' " Ml ., ... 1 SBSSS S MiSBS
ORTH $1589
Will issue Statement, Urging
Authorities in Every City to
Take Decisive Action.
Millionaire. Moving Picture Man
Lubin Declares He'll Bring
the Fight into Gourt.
Secretary Shaw ot Christian
Endeavor Society Announces
His Determination to Meet
the Legal Issue.
(Special from United Press.)
Middletown, Conn., July 7. Im
pressed with the quality and strength
f the movement against showing the
Jeffries-Johnson pictures, " anc after
. some thought on tne suDject, uover
nor Frank B. Weeks said today that
he will issue a statement tonight
urging the authorities of the differ
ent cities througftout Connecticut to
' prevent moving picture theatres or
others showing the films. The Gov
ernor was busy all day looking up
the state statutes in the hope that he
x would find warrant for taking meas
ures to stop the piotures in the state
as a. whole. '
Mayor Fisher, who is a professor
at Wesleyan,- stated today that he
was opposed t6 the fight pictures on
moral grounds and that they would
- not be shown In Middletown if he
" could help it.
New York, July 7 The right of the
communities or States to bar the ex
hibition of the moving pictures of the
Jeffries-Johnson fight at Reno will be
tested in the courts. S. Lubin, the
Philadelphia millionaire moving pic
ture .man who heads the syndicate,
said today:
"We have spent too much money not
to make a. fight to exhibit our pic
tures, and we are confident that the
effort to prevent us showing them will
ot succeed when the courts interpret
the laws bearing on the case. We
spent upwards or 52W,uoo to get perrect
v jpictures of that fight. We had spe-
spent upwards of 5200,000 to get perfect
clal lenses made end twelve machines
at the ringside. "IVfter all that expense
and trouble we do not mean to yield to
our opponents without a struggle."
Boston. July 7 Thoroughly pleased
with the results so far of his crusade
against the exhibition of the Jeffries
Johnson fight pictures through the
country, 'William Shaw, national secre
tary of the Christian Endeavor So
ciety, today is busily pushing bis fight
to every corner of the land. As a
first result of his activities it is prob
able that Governor Draper of Massa
chusetts will at least greatly hamper
the showing of the pictures in this
State though under the law he cannot
prohibit them.
Mayor Fitzgerald of Boston, is also
In line and promises to rescind the li
cense of any moving picture house in
this city attempting to display the
From all over the country Secretary
Shaw has received wired replies from
Governors to his appeals to' move
against the fight pictures. Nearly all
are favoraWe to the plan. Some of
these expressions follow:
Pierre, St D. "I assuredly stand with
other Governors for the promotion of
law and order and approve the. prohi
bition of all exhibitions tending to
operate against the same. (Signed) R.
H. Vesey. Governor."
Helena, Mont. "The laws of Mon
tana do not seem sufficiently specific
to prevent exhibition of prize fight
pictures. I believe such exhibition
conserves no useful purpose and may
In instances produce harmful results.
I should be glad to know such pictures
were not to be shown in this State.
(Signed) Edwin I Norris. Governor."
Lansing. Mich. "Legal department
of Michigan holds that moving picture
chows not prohibited by State law can
be suppressed if necessary by Mayors
and chiefs of police acting under city
ordinances. (Signed) Fred M. War
ner, Governor."
Montgomery, Ala. "I will take
pleasure in recommending the prohibi
tion of exhibitions of prize fight in
moving pictures. (Signed) E. B.
Comer, Governor."
Richmond. Va. T am opposed to the
exhibition of moving pictures of the
Jeffries-Johnson prize fight and will
join Governors in recommending pro
hibition of them. (Signed) William
Jfodges Mann, Governor."
'Chicago. 111. "Tour telegram receiv
ed in Governor Deneen's absence.
Speaking for him I am sure that he
Js in sympathy with the movement to
provent the exhibition of moving pic
tures of the Jeffries-John son prize
fight, (Signed) James Whittaker,
Secretary to the Governor."
Wheeling, W. Va. "Governor Glass
cock is out of the city. Cannot tell
when he will "return. (Si&aed) Boggs,
Private Secretary."
Jackson. Miss. "Telegram received
in Governor's absence. Will have at
tention on return. (Signed) W. J.
Buck. Private Secretary."
Charleston. S. C. "Your wire receiv
ed. Tes. will join other Governors in
recommending prohibition of moving
picture shows on the Johnson-Jeffries
prize fight. (Signed) M. F. Ansel,
- Providence. R. I. "Moving picture
exhibitions in this State arc controlled
l?y the town and city license system.
It has not been the habit of the Gov
ernor to interfere in matters in the
Jurisdiction of the towns or cities.
(Signed) A. J. Pothier. Governor."
Little Rock. Ark. "Will gladly co
operate in movement to suppress mov
ing pictures prize fight as per your
telegram 5th inst. (Signed) G. W.
Donaghey, Governor."
Sacramento, Cal. "Governor Gillett
!s out of town and will remain some
little time. (Signed) Private Secre
tary." Augusta, Me. "I am glad to join the
Governors in recommending that mov
ing pictures of the Jeffries-Johnson
fight be prohibited in-the interest of
j-pace and good morals. (Signed) Brt
M. Fernald. Governor."
Salt Lake City. Utah "Prohibition
of fight pictures as you suggest is im
practicable. Before Legislatures con
vene pictures will have been exhibited
the wrld rer. (Signed) William,
OF P. t.
The house in which P. T. Barnum
passed his boyhood days still stands
in Bethel. . It looks much as it did
a century ago when the tenants were
Spry, Governor."
The challenge of the moving-picture
syndicate in connection with the in
tended exhibition of the Reno prize
fight pictures has been accepted by
Secretary William Shaw, general sec
retary of the United Society of Christ
ian Endeavor, in a statement today as
All that has been done thus far in
the fight to prohibit the exhibition of
moving pictures of the Reno prize fight
has been but preliminary skirmishing
for position, if the report in the press
i ,Z'til ' Z"' : JT -Vi i j u 1.7
Ltnat syndicate controlling the pie
tures .is going to -appeal to the courts
for protection is 'correct.
"The only reason given is the finan
cial one. Money is the only thing to
be considered. The demoralization of
our young people.' the depravity of
manhood and destruction of life do not
"They would have us forrret the dis
honor to our Independence Day and
the development of multiple lawless
ness. "We accept the challenge and if I
know anything about the temper of
our people the syndicate will be in
worse condition when the fight is over
than Jeffries was when his seconds
threw up the sponge. '
"This is .to be a fight to the finish
and I hope the decent people of every
city and town will get into it at once.
If the authorities are blind let the
people open their eyes. The men that
are interested in the fight are in the
minority' while the women and chil
dren are practically unanimous against
it. Let the voice of the mothers be
heard on this Question."
Loss of Prospective Husband a
Great Gain to Plaintiff, De
s clares Judge Scott
He Gives Pretty Colored Girl $25
and Says if She Can Keep
Bankbook She Will do
Judge Scott in the Common Pleas
Court, civil side, has awarded nomi
nal damages of . $25 to Georgie Jose
phine Griffin, colored, of Beardsley St.
who sued William Hills for breach of
promise. The court finds that there
was - marriage engagement between
the parties which, the defendant was
unable to' carry out because he al
ready ha.da wife and was undivorced.
The court also finds that he did not
disclose this fact to the plaintiff at
the time when they became engaged,
and that she did not discover it until
later. The plaintiff is entitled to re
cover nominal damages, but no actual
damage has been suffered. "It does
not appear," says the court, "that her
'health and prospects' have been in
jured, or that she has suffered as
alleged in the complaint. The loss
of the contemplated marriage, with the
defendant cannot be doubted by any
one who was present at the trial to
be a great gain to the plaintiff, even
if she can be compelled to return his
money which she received for a speci
fic purpose which cannot now be car
ried out. If she succeeds in keeping
the money her gain will be somewhat
The court has ordered counsel for
both sides to appear before him to
morrow when costs in the case will be
discussed. Miss Hills is the holder
of a bank book for $500 given her
by Hills, at the time of their engage
ment. It is probable that Hills will
bring a civil suit to regain his prop
erty. .
The County Commissioners have
been served with notice of the attach
ment of the liquor license of Clifford
N. de Quetteville, proprietor of the
Windsor Hotel, by Peter W. Wren
who has a judgment lor $245.89.
n " ' WH&k a-vp
Philo Barnum and his wife, Irene Tay
lor Barnum, the -great showman's fath
er and mother. ' The old home was
fronted by a gigantic elm tree. Bar
The Taxpayers League is now con
sidering certain 1 changes in the char
ter, which it desires to .bring about,
for the purpose of upsetting the Sulli
van case, and the decision of the Su
preme court therein.
The object of the proposed amend
ments as to largely increase the pow
ers of the Board of Apportionment.
The proposed amendments were decid
ed upon last night at a meeting of the
executive committee of the league.
Birmingham Reports Great Increase
in the Year's Profits.
Washington, July 7. Consul
Albert Hilstead reports that the
profits on the municipally own
ed gas, street railway and elec
tric supply departments of
Birmingham, England, for the
year ended March SI, 1910, ag
gregated $562,845, an increase of
$23,242 over the previous muni
cipal " year.
Of these profits the gas de
partment contributed .$352,787,
an increase of $5,027 over 1908
1909, and $54,403 over 1907
1908. Gas cost 74 qents per
. thousand in 1875. The present
price, under municipal ownership
is 47 cents per thousand.
(Special from. United Press.)
New York. July 7 The Grand Jury
was still investigating today the charge
of Clarence E. Wellborn that $400,000
worth of securities deposited by him
with the Carnegie Trust Company had
been re-hypothecated and sold on Wall
street. Wellborn's statement that the
bonds had disappeared is flatly con
tradicted by the officials of the Car
negie Trust Company. President
Reichmann stated today that he has
$300,000 of the bonds, that they were
pledged for a loa.n of $58,000, instead
of $25,000 as Wellborn has stated, and
that the matter is a dispute between
"Wellborn and his broker with which
the trust company can have no con
cern. If he wants the bonds that the
Carnegie Company holds, Reichmann
said today, all Wellborn need do is to
take up his loan and they will be turn
ed over to him. The bonds in ques
tion are first mortgafe'o Lnds of the
Titusville & Northern Railway, a rail
road three miles long in Pennsylvania,
which was planned to be a holding
company in a contemplated merger of
utility corporations in Titusville and
(Special from United Press.)
Atlantic City. N. J., July 7 Glenn
H. Curtiss, who late yesterday after
noon made his second spectacular flight
along the beach here, remaining in the
air for 12 minute circling out over the
ocean piers, had his mechanics at work
at sunrise putting on new wires and
rivets. Curtiss expected to mount the
air today and make a trial flight over
the 50 mile course along the beach. He
will follow this with a speed flight in
an endeavor to establish new records
around stake boats which mark either
enji of the five mile over-the-ocean
Charles K. Hamilton, who made the
round trip flight between New York
a,nd; Philadelphia, has his machine
equipped ror trials and expected to
join Curtiss in flights this afternoon.
num often amused his friends with
the story of how his father blazed
away with the family shot gun at a
hawk in the branches of this tree.
The hawk finally tumbled to the
it-was Her way oi mmmTlZ1
Fancied insult on Trolley
"Me no Dog" She Snarled as
She Cooly Refused to With
draw Keen Edged Weapon
Which She Whipped From
Her Bosom '
Her Eyes Flashed Fire anp Ob
ject of Her Wrath, Pale as a
Ghost, Sat Inmovable Through
out Grim Ordeal Conductor
to His Rescue
A large- woman with a swarthy skin
and a colored shawl about her shoul
ders kept the teeth of several young
men chattering shortly after 5 o'clock
yesterday morning while all concerned
.were passengers aboard a North Main
street trolley car bound for the center
of the city.
The large woman kept the point of a
five inch blade resting against the vest
of one of the young men for a few
minutes and after the scare he was
white as a ghost while the other pas
sengers on the car breathed easier
when the woman put her knife away.
The woman had a bundle which she
tossed in front of the rear seat while
the car was stopped at the northern
terminal near Wentworth street.
Three young men were seated on the
rear seat and the young man seated
on the end apparently did not like the
Idea of. the big woman piling in next
to him. 'He said, "There is a seat
for you, lady", pointing to the seat in
front of him. His companions joined
in telling the woman. "There is a seat
for you." The woman followed their
instructions but- exclaimed, "Me no
The trio of young men roared with
laughter at this statement and the
woman turned around In her seat and
exclaimed again. "Me no dog." The
young menthought this was real funny
and laughed louder than at first. The
woman's eyes flashed fire and reach
ing into her blouse she dTew out a
huge clasp knife which she opened in
a twinkling and whirling about in her
seat she pressed the blade against the
ribs of the young man who first sug
gested that she take the seat ahead.
He must have felt the blade for he
winced but did not dare change his
position or move. "Me no dog." re
peated the woman with the knife as
though she was giving the young man
a chance to apologize.
By this time the car was in motion
and everyone in it waseither standing
up or turned about in their seats ex
pecting they were going to see the
angry big woman give the knife a push
that would make them witnesses to a
Conductor George Davis came along
the running board and commanded the
woman to put the knife up. The wo
man paid no attention but just showed
her teeth and seemed to press on the
knife a little more.
"I'll call a policeman," said the con
"Hell with policeman," retorted the
woman who added for about the fif
tieth time, "Me no dbg."
Davis pulled the bell rope and stop
ping th ecar said. "You put up that
knife or I'll throw you off the car."
The woman mumbled to herself and
tucked the knife in her clothing. Then
the passengers breathed easier, partic
ularly the veTy much scared young
man who had had the blade pressed
against his vest.
The armed woman got off the car at
East Washington avenue. When she ,
reached the curb she smiled to the ;
ground and proved to be the prize
turkey gobbler of the farm. The ro
guish Barnum had fastened the bird
to the branches in such a way as to
fool his father completely!
passengers In the car and waved her
hand to all of them except the trio on
the back seat.
The executors of the will and estate
of Prof. Samuel S. Sanford. Ifnry
and Samuel c. Shaw of Redding, have
brought suit for $2,500 in the Common
Pleas court against James R. Bur
roughs of this city on an unpaid note
for $1,267.04 dated April 9, 1904, given
by Mr. Burroughs to Prof. Sanford,
who passed away Jan. 6 of this year
Property at Fairfield avenue and
Grove street has been attached by
Deputy Sheriff Hamilton in the suit,
the papers being filed in the Common
Pleas court today.
J (Special from United Press.)
New. York, July 7. ill records for
receipts from customs duties ,were
beaten during the year ending July 1,
with the. new tariff law in effect. The
receipts were $333,043,800. The next
large receipts were in 1907, slightly
more than $332,000,000. .
(Special from United Press.)
Norfolk, Conn., July 7. The de
capitated body found beside the rail
road track in West Norfolk was
identified as that of John Henry
Pananan of Canaan and Winsted. The
dead man's mother, who resides in
Canaan, read the description of the
man in a Winsted paper and sent to
Norfolk her son William who identi
fied the body.
He was born in Canaan and was
20 years of age. According to the
description in the W insted Citizen,
Banahan was about five feet ten
inches in height, weighed about 165,
with, light complexion, thin face, blue
eyes and brown hair. He wore a
suit of good material but badly worn.
Besides his wife, a member of the
Deitlin family of Winsted, he leaves
a young daughter, his father, John
aBnahan of Albany and one brother.
(Special from United Press.)
Freeport, Me., July 7. An exodus
of members of the Holy Ghost and
Us colony at Shiloh, to Palestine, is
believed to have begun today when
four wagons, filled with men, women
and children, passed through here.
They are on their way to board the
bark Kingdom which has been sail
ing back and forth outside the three
mile limit off Casco Bay. The party
will be put on board the Kingdom
by launches.
Rev. Frank Sandford. leader of the
Shiloh colony, for whom the sheriff
of , Cumberland county has been
seeking, embarked on the Kingdom.
Insure Against Loss by Burglary and
Is better than the best safe ever
built or the greatest care that can be
exercised. It can't prevent your be
ing robbed, but it can and does make
good the loss. Its scope is so broad
that It even covers thefts by servants.
It allows your house to be unoccupied
during sixmonths of the year. Its
settlements are both prompt and lib
eral. In fact it prevents worry and
foots the bills if your property is
Director of Public Works M. A.
Kenny will take up the matter of oil
ing streets with the Connecticut Co.
in a few days. Mayor Buckingham
learned a few days ago that the com
pany oils its part of the streets in New
Haven where the city oils the roadway.
North Mam street and Noble avenue
are two streets with tracks on them
that have been oiled by the city.
Guest at Home of Cattle Dealer RoHsd as She Sleeps
Fine Collection of Gems Set in Unusual Design
Burglars in the home of Isaac Ber
man, a cattle dealer living at 867
Dewey street, near North avenue,
early this morning, ransacked the
room where Berman's sister, a .guest,
slept, and made off with a bag of
jewelry worth upwards of $1,500.
The Bermans retired after midnight
Mr. Berman's sister planning to re-
turn home early this morninsr. At 9.
o'clock Mr. Berman awoke hearing
the doors swinging, and coming down
stairs found the outside door of the
kitchen, and the door leading from the
kitchen to the bedroom occupied by
his sister, wide open.
He closed the doors quietly, think
ing they had been left open by mis
take and returned to bed. At 6 this
morning the burglars' victim awoke,
ahd finding her room in disorder look
ed for the handbag in which she left
her jewels. , It was gone.
Mr. Berman promptly called the po-
(Special from United Press.)
New Bedford, Mass., July 7. At
tempting to carry out his threat of
two weeks to kill his sweetheart, her
mother and then himself because his
proffers of love and: marriage were
rejected, Manuel Rose Monteiro way
laid Mrs. Lopez and her beautiful 16.
year old daughter, Matilda Gomez,
at Middle and Wall streets, this city,
at 6:15 this morning, shotboth wom
en in the head and then, in flight,
fired a bullet Into his own head.
Both' women are at the emergency
hospital and the mother is reported
as dying. A 32 calibre bullet was
extracted from the back of the young
girl's head and. she will live, it Is ex
pected Later Monteiro was placed under
arrest at East Taunton. Rose . Mon
teiro was later taken from a trolley
car from New Bedford for this city
by Officer John Hall this morning at
East Taunton, having been informed
that a man of his description was
wanted in connection with an affair
in New Bedford In which Mrs. senna
Dopez was shot and will probably die
in& --aer daughter, M-ntiVIa Gomez,
was shot in the face. Monteiro ad
mitted his Identity but denied the
Dr. Joseph Barry of New York and
Fairfield, formerly house surgeon at
St. Vincent's hospital, broke his arm
at Fairfield beach yesterday the vic
tim of a bathing stunt known as the
"Dutch whirl."
Dr. Barry's parents are entertain
ing a house party from New York
at their summer home in Fairfield,
formerly occupied by Louis Morris.
Yesterday afternoon they, repaired to
the beach for a. swim and soon the
men of the party took possession of
the float and began to divert . tnem
selves with all manner of athletic
" Several of the party seized the doc
tor1 by the legs and arms, intending
to swing him over the edge -of the
raft, throwing him so as to , turn a
somersault. They miscalculated their
distance and the doctor.a heavy man,
struck his forearm on the edge of
the raft. He slipped off into the wa
ter, and with difficulty made his way
to shore, where he found his lore
arm had been fractured.
'Alex Henetz, one of the belligerents
at the Memorial Day wedding feast at
Dulbis hall that all but ended in a
murder, confessed in the City court
today that Michael HaveJick of 63
Summer street was innocent of the
charge of attempted murder, and on
Henetz confession Haveliek who has
been a prisoner since the assault, was
discharged. Henetz was held for the
Superior court in bail of $500. He
claimed he was attacked by several
men. The other prisoners involved
were discharged yesterday.
WANT TO RENTt part of an office
for desk room and safe. Address
A. C, this office. P 7 bpo
WANTED. Experienced ironer on
shirts and pieces. Model Laundry,
109 Middle St. ap
A YOUNG MAN of 20 would like
position as clerk in office in city,
good penmanship and quick on
figures, graduated bookkeeper. Ad
dress Bookkeeper, care . of Far
mer. P 7 sp
place obtainable, $5,000 cash down.
High ground, convenient to station
and water. Principal preferred.
Write full particulars to Wilson,
care Evening Farmer.
P 7 s 4 6 2
WANTED. A sober and reliable
Protestant man to care for lawns
and garden on gentleman's place,
and to be useful around house.
Permanent position to suitable per
son. Address R. J., care of Far
mer, p 7 spo
DO YOU KNOW, we absolutely guar
antee, nonest 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 o
WANTED. Experienced girls on the
following branches of paper box
making; machine operators, silk
lining makers, and silk case mak
ers. Also small girls on turning in.
No experience needed. Highest
wages. Apply to Paper Box Dept.,
The Warner Brothers Company,
Warren St. P 2 do
lice by telephone, and Detective Cron
an was sent to the hou.se. The Ber
mans made out a long list of 4he stol
en jewelry. They said Mr. Berman's
sister was accustomed to carrying her
valuables in the handbag where tihr
travelled, and having a fondnesg for
jewelry of unusual design and the
means to satisfy her fancy, she had a
fine collection.
included in the loot was a ladies
' gold watch studded with is ri; a
i in t.he ,cover of the case and three
on the back, two diamond breast r.lna.
a pearl necklace, two diamond belt
pins, a bracelet set with diamonds, a
plain gold ring, a moonstone ring, an
opal ring and other pins and rings.
The detective satisfied hlself that
entrance was effected through a kitch
en window, in which a screen had
been placed. Once inside the burglar
had no difficulty in unlocking the
back door and providing themselves
with a ready means of egress. Th-y
worked so quietly that the woman
slept while they ransacked the room.
shooting. His head was bound up
in a handkerchief and tha front of
his shirt was stained with blood. Ill
hat showed a hole in the brim and
two in the crown. The brim was
blackened and scorched by powder
When asked how he came to be
wounded he said that Just before h
took the car at New Bedford h was
shot at from a distance by a man
named Tony, whom he had known
but three days and whose last name
he did not know. Letters found on
him would indicate that he had writ
ten to Miss Lopez in a very affec
tionate strain.
Monteiro talked freely and said h
was coming to Taunton to collect $47
a man here owed him. He denied
to Deputy Chief Cash shooting him
self and also denied knowing the
woman and her daughter. Later he
admitted to New Bedford Inspectors
that he knew the women but still
denied the shooting.
The letters in his possession evi
dently had never been sent and there
was also one from a Providence
party breathing love and ki?s?
which thi police think may have n
importan tearing later. Inzp ttorr,
Gendron and Silva of New Bedor'!
took him to that city at noon.
PIANO $50. Varuna Hall. Great Bargain.-
Phone 1083-3. P 7 b
WANTED. First class nickle plater.
Weld Mfg. & Supply Co., Oak and
George Sts. P 7 bo
WANTED. First class die setter.
Weld Mfg. Co., Oak and George
Sts. P 7 b o
DR. MANSFIELD, 201 Meigs BIdrf.
Foot specialist, can cure by his pain
less method, your warts, corns &od
bunions.) ,
FOR RENT. Water frost business
property with sheds. Also two
family cottage and stabfe. Bfr
ences. Jorden, 44 St, Felix ft
Brooklyn, L. L . , sp
LOST. By s, poor woman a awn c
money at Seaside park, bathing
house to Main street or an M&ln
street car. Reward If returned t
Farmer office. wkp
Fairfield avenue. Summer session
given wholly to Individual work la
preparation for the September
examinations of colleges, technical
and professional schools. A limited
number of students may register
for the year.
FOR SALE. Sail boat 27zll H, wh
engine bed ready for engine, $150
at Miaxnogue Yacht Club.
:-- P b p o
HOT ROAST BEEF and potato salad
servide at 4:30 o'clock every day
free at Hartmann's, 126 Wall
street. Rlfttfo
A GIRL of experience to do general
housework.' Apply 100 Uncowa
Hill. Rt.o
84 Cannon St., when you are think
ing of purchasing a piano. Terms
very reasonable and no Interest
charged. Pi'tto
WANTED. Hose supporter stitchers
and stringers. Also sewing machine
operators on waists. Apply to The
Warner Brothers Company, Main
Office, cor. Lafayette and Atlantic
Sts. P 2 d o
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 need apply. Swedish or Ger
man preferred. Call 542 Park Place
after 6 p. m. PI do
WILLIAM J .MEAD, Rents, Real Es
tate and Insurance. Room 310 New
field Building. S 12 tf o
ed at Cannon & Ferguson's barn.
Commerce street, New Haven. Ct.
Workers, drivers and business
horses. R 28 g op
TYPEWRITING Mimeographing
Notary Public sears. 10S Meigs i'.JiJj
P 17 I to
TO RENT. Desk room with roll top
desk. 416 Warner Huiiding.
I 2 tf o
Register for sale, cheap. Addrr-?j
P. O. Box 16, City. S2tf.o
I LIKE Casca Laxine Tablets best for
constipation, don't you? B 2
ABOUND the corner of Fairfield av.
and Water St. McPad5en's Cafe. F,
& M. Schaefer N. Y. Old fJerman
Brew, Weiner Beer, M. Mc.Padln
agent. Fine lunch all day, Primi
Roast of Beef Saturday. 4:30.

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