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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, July 11, 1910, Image 1

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Pair; cooler tonight and
VOL. 46. NO. 162
- - X V r fr r nv vNsvjr'wigA ss y x r 's orca
Secretary Shaw of Christian Endeavor Society, Thus Es
timates Statistics Today, In His Crusade on
Preventing Jeffries-Johnson Fight Films
From Being Exhibited
. . ; ' b
Affiliated Companies Controlling the Films Now Make
Announcement that the "Moving Pictures of the Prize
Fight Would Be Shown Only In "Stage" Theatres
and that Children Would Be Barred.
(Special from United Press.)
Boston, July 1. The fight against
the showing- of the' Jeffries-Johnson
fight pictures has .already led to the
prohibition of their exhibition before
E5.000.000 people according to estimates
here today by Wm. Shaw, secretary
of the , National Christian Endeavor
body, who is leading the war against
the films. He declares that statistics
of the crusade against the pictures
show the; following area3 which have
forbidden the display.
Maine, Texas, Georgia, Virginia, and
District of Columbia, South Africa
8.000.000 population, Cuba 2,000,000 pop
ulation. Province of Ontario, Canada,
3,500.00 population.
Mr. Shaw received many letters and
telegrams from all parts of the coun
try today commending the action tak
en by the Society and offering as-
Governor Hadley of Missouri wrote
that he would make every possible
effort to kfeep the fight pictures out
of Missouri and that he would urge
In the next legislature the passing of
bill to prohibit the showing of ob
jectionable pictures anywhere in the
Governor Augustus E. Wilson, of
Kentucky, wrote that he had no au
thority under the law to prohibit the
fight pictures-but that he would urge
the theatre managers -and others in
terested to cooperate with him in
stopping1 exhibitions ' of the Reno bat
tle. Governor W. R.' Stubbs, of Kansas
is away on his vacation. A letter re
ceived from his secretary told Mr.
Shaw that the governor, was in hearty
accord with the fight campaign and
that ia would Art all in his nower to
aid the movement on his return. i
London, July 11. The moving pic
tures of the Jeffries-Johnson fight will
be exhibited in England without in
terference on the part of the .authori
ties. Home Secretary "Winston Chur
chill announced today . in the House
of Commons that the government had
Cher up! The worst has come.
-The old weather prophets say that it
.is to be cooler, and that probably
there will be a few little thunder
showers coming this way. They can't
come any too soon. All Bridgeport
has been sweltering for the past three
days, the over worked thermometer
reaching Its highest mark yesterday
afternoon. It wasn't the heat, it was
the humidity. Everything stuck to
everything, everybody tried to make
for the big shade, but everybody
couldn't. Yesterday a multitude went
a trolley riding, the most popular
amusement around these parts. The
beaches were overcrowded, the streets
of the city were deserted, the exodus
all being on account of the heat.
Only once yesterday did the skies
darken up, that around 3:30 o'clock,
following which there was a decided
drop for the better, that is much
cooler. This drop continued until
'evening, when' the temperature was
not so bad that one could hot keep
cool. With old Sol out again today,
the rays started getting in their good
work, the temperature, being on the
jump all day.
The heat wave struck Bridgeport
during the middle of the week, but
did not get into its Intensity till Sat
urday. At 8 o'clock Saturday after
noon the thermometer was batting
(Special from United Press.) '
Detroit, July 11. Mary thousand
Elks took possession of Detroit today
after a trying experience with a real
dry spot yesterday. Barring the kiln
denied feature, Detroit is . out for a
week of real revelry. The town is
decorated to the last word and every
train and boat brings new thousands
to join the antlered herd that will
browse here for a week.
Todav'B iifttnw hn TOifh . Ion
aumrfd?! amotoY i
and a big luncheon at the Rusaere j
Club at 3L Clair Flats. A return IriD !
by motor boats consumed the rest of ?
the day.
WORTH $40,000
An Inventory of the estate, of the
ate Isaac B. Prindle, who lor many
years was cashier of the Pequonnock
National bank, was returned to Pro
bate court today. The estate is
valued at $40,801.84, of which $9,000
in in local realty. The bulk of th
jersonaI estate consists of iong term
railroad bonds.
Aninyentory of the estate of the
late Edith A. Couch shows realty
valued at $600 and personal property
valued at $100.
Abattoir Plant
Goes Up in Smoke
(Special from United Press.)
Washington. D. C. July 11. A big
Abbattoir, boiler house and power
plant owned by the Columbia Cotton
t)il & Provision corporation near Ar
lington Junction, Va., were complete
ly destroyed by fire today with a
loss estimated ai avv.vvv.
25,000,000, PE0PL
no power to prevent the exhibition of
the pictures.
Cleveland Ohio. Jly. 11. Chief of
Police Koehler today issued an order
prohibiting the reproduction of the
Jeffries-Johnson : fight pictures in
Cleveland. ; f"
' "I
New York, July 11. Heeding the j
world-wide clamor against the exhi-
bition of the moving pictures of the ;
Jeffries-Johnson, the affiliated com- j
panies controlling the films announc-:
ed today that the pictures would be
exhibited only in "stage" theatres and
that children would be barred from
attending. Women may view them if
they see fit but they are warned In
advance of the character of the per
formance. The Jeffries and Johnson corpora
tion, composed of the nine moving
picture concerns which . have an in
terest in the fight films, has refused
large offers from roof gardens and
vaudeville houses in New York to .be
allowed to present the pictures.
J. S. Blackton, vice-president of the
American Vitagraph. Company, one of
the nine companies, declared today
that the men ' Interested in the fight
pictures had all tjie films reeled off
for them yesterday and had selected
one set as the best. From this all
the films to be shown throughout ' the
country will be reproduced
, "We decided , to show the pictures
only In tage theatres,", declared
only in 'stage theatres," , declared
training camp scenes and all' the pre
liminaries will occupy two hours and
we will make a regular performance
of them, charging SI and $$ admission.
"We may even show the - pictures to
the self constituted New York Board
of Censors before exhibiting them to
the public. We showed the pictures
of , the Johnson-Ketchel fight to the
board, which was greatly pleased with
them. There is nothing brutal about
them." '
- Blackton declined to discuss the ac
tion of the authorities of many states
and the Philippine Islands in restrict
ing . the production of vthe pictures, -j
for 92 degrees. From that hour on
there"" was a goodly decrease, more
so during the late hours of the even
ing. Starting at 7 o'clock yesterday
morning at 68 degrees,- the mercury
took heel, when jump by jump it
climbed up to 101 degrees at 3
o'clock. . All , these figures are ac
cording to the self registering ther
mometer at F. Lyman's, the optician,
onv Main street. Shortly after .3
o'clock clouds began to appear in the
west, and rain was looked for, but
the expected didn't materialize, only
a few drops falling to earth. How
ever it brought about a change, the
winds blowing up fresher and with
more cooling effect, i There was a
constant drop, the mercury going
down into the 70's. At 2 o'clock this
afternoon the same thermometer
showed 52 degrees, with every indica
tion of going higher.
All forms of records1 are reported
about the city for the highest mark
set yesterday. In some of the cen
tral unprotected places of the city.it
is said that the mercury registered
110 degrees. f
At the County Court house, which
is regarded about the coolest spot in
the city, where papers have to pe
chained down to prevent their blow
ing away, the thermometer at noon
toia 8 i degrees.
(Special from United Press.)
Niantic Conn. July .11. The Second
regiment and troop A of New Haven
county arrived here on a special
train today and immediately set out
for Camp Weeks where the- men will
V. 4.1 1 . j - -
yui lurougu a sun six days course
or instruction m the gentle art of
warrare. ,
The mercury was up to 93 on the
camp grounds and the "Greenies"
from office and factory found pitching
camp no cinch. They did not finish
during the forenoon. In addition the
ornciai program today calls for theo
retical instructions by each company
"iu;r iu ine enustea men in
aa VaStaSon Cam
S,8"?11", pdisPo8ltlon ' kn
slops and refuse, files, care of sinks,
cunrmanaer to tne enlisted men
, I c se order- artillery.
tivxnj. im signal corps drill, guard
mounting, retreat and lectures at the
stated hours. The real heavy work:
of Sham war will come tomorrow.
The work this year will be different
from past years. There will be few
er long hikes and more tactical walka
Salesman Killed Robber
Who Attempted Hold Up
(Special from United Press.)
Chicago, July 11. One unidentified
highwayman is dead and the police
are hunting another day following an
encounter between Elmec Cooper, a
young salesman, and two robbers.
Cooper had been visiting Miss Kath
erine Rush, whose home is in a fash
ionable neighborhood, and departed at
10 o'clock last night. As he passed a
dark areaway near the girl's home two
men attempted to hold him up. Coop
er had been stopped by thieves once
before in the same neighborhood and
last night he was . armed. He shot
and killed one of the men but the
other escaped.
Gilbert Gordon, who had been robbed
earlier in the evening, identified the
dead man as one of two who held him
up. , .cooper .was not arrested.
wx:.V 7.'A www-- ::
Burglars in North Washing
ton Avenue House Steal
Bank Books and Money
While boarders slept in the house
of Frank Musante, 145 North Wash
in geon avenue, early Sunday morn
ing, burglars climbed through a pan
try window and ransacked the house.
They made off "with a bank book
belonging to Musante, and a wallet
containing a number of statements of
account of the Hallett Spring Water
Co., for which Musante is collector.
In the pockets of Joseph Barilli, a
roomer, they found $25, a bank book
and a hunting case silver watch.
Information concerning the affairs
of the Roman Catholic diocese of
Hartford will hereafter be disseminat
ed through an official news bureau of
the diocese. That is an order made
by the new bishop of the diocese, Rt.
Rev. John J. Nilan. The order is that
all information intended for publica
tion in the newspapers of the state
must come through the Transcript,
which is the official organ of the dio
cese. Rev. Father Duggan of Hart
ford is the editor of the Transcript.
This rule, it is presumed is the re
sult of reports that came out concern
ing changes in pastorates and regard
ing new parishes.
Before and since Bishop Nilan be
gan his administration there have been
rumors of divisions of parishes which
if is claimed have proved embarrass
ing, both to those at the head of the
diocese and to the clergy throughout
the state. Local priests give out the
information that the new rule is now
in effect , and whatever changes in
pastorates or in the creation of new
parishes will in the future come from
Hartford direct.
(Special from United Press.)
Boston, Mass., July 11. Jos. W.
Swan, arraigned in the Superior Crim
inal court today before Judge Chas.
A. Decourcey on an Indictment accus
ing him of kidnaping his minor son,
Robert G. Swan, pleaded not guilty
and was held in $2,000.
Swan recently returned from Bra
zil and was arrested in New York on
his wife's complaint. " She had been
awarded custody of the body, by the
Charged with assault with intent
to kill, Joseph Spadel, a carpenter's
helper of New York city who board
ed for two weeks at 38 Reilly street,
was sent to jail today to wait for the
appearance of his victim, Raffaele
Diramondo in the city court tomor
row. Diramondo accused Spadel with
theft of his clothing and Spadel re
taliated witn a stab leaving a wound
from the top of Diramondo's fore
head down across the nose to the
lower lip, probably permanently dis
figuring him.
Doorman Burke of the Second Pre
cinct station located the prisoner as
he prepared to quit the city.
I -i w - -w' ' ' . mvx&r-
n o j h-Scif
1 - '
W. Spencer Carpenter, colored pas
tor of the Bethel M. E. church, in
a sermon yesterday came out strong
ly In favor of the display of the Jeff
ries-Johnson fight pictures, declaring
it was race prejudice, not a fear for
the public morality, that instituted
the crusade against their display.
, (Special from United Press.)
Beverly, Mass.. July 11. As a result
of the disclosures during the Congres
sional inquiry into the Ballinger-Pin-
chot controversy and the amazing rela
tions of the grip which the Guggen
heims have on Alaska, as brought to
light at the hearings of the Senate
committee on Judiciary durins the in
vestigation into the discharge of Mar
shal Sutherland and District Attorney
Boyce, President Taft has determined
that the territory must be overhauled.
Within a few weeks Attorney Gen
eral Wickersham and Secretary of
Commerce and Labor Naffel will go to
Alaska to investigate conditions there.
They go as personal ambassadors of
the President. They are to probe the
truth of the charge that the Guggen
heims are in control of Alaska.
A bitter fight has been waging be
tween factions in the territory for
some months. Walter E. Clark, Gov
ernor of Alaska, has been accused of
"playing in" with the Guggenheims,
and documentary evidence filed with
the Senate Judiciary committee alleges
that the Morgan-Guggenheim syndi
cate tampered with Federal grand jur
ies, government witnesses and suborn
ed federal employes. Testimony be
fore the Ballinger committee indicates
that the syndicate owned all the feas
ible railroad inlets to the country, had
a practical monopoly of the fisheries.
controlled by far the greater part of
the steamship lines and owned most of
the copper. In addition to this, an
agent of the syndicate admitted on the
stand that the key to the situation was
the coal, and stated that they held an
option on the 5,000 acres in the Cun
ningham group of claims.
The charges of "graft" in Alaska
have seriously embarrassed the admin
istration. .president Tart wants a
clean up. ' Some time this week or
next Wickersham and Nagel are ex
pected at Beverly to talk over matters
with the executive.
Famous Leaning Tower
of Pisa Reported on
Verge of Collapse
Pisa, Italy. July 11. The Royal En
gineers appointed to investigate the
condition of the famous leaning tower
of Pisa reported today that the incli
nation from the perpendicular has re
cently increased eight inches, owing to
the weakness of the foundation. The
engineers declare the historic old tower
Is on the verge of a collapse and that
it is extremely doubtful if it can be
The ringing of the bells in the tower
has been ordered stopped, because the
vibration, thus caused, threatened to
throw down the structure.
The Companile or leaning tower was
erected in 1174. It was in this struc
ture that Galileo worked out the
theory of the pendulum.
Washington, July 11. Secretary . of
Navy Meyer has ordered a strict in
vestigation Into defective armor plate
on the Dreadnoughts North Dakota
and Utah. News of the startling dis
covery became public as the result of
,a protraoted conference held at the
navy" department. The revelation is
the more sensational because the
North Dakota, which is the greatest
and fastest warship afloat, is already
in commission. The Utah, which is
still building at Camden, N. J., is to
exceed even the North Dakota in enor
mous dimensions. Naval . experts find
small comfort in the fact that the
defective plates on the North Dakota
have already been replaced at the
Charleston (Mass. navy yard, where
the great battleship was recently plac
ed in commission after a record break
ing trial trip from the yards of her
builders, the Fore River Shipbuilding
company at Quincy, . Mass. Tne con
ference was over the legal phases in
volved the cost, of replacing the ar
mor and the responsibility. Prasent
at the important gathering were rep
resentatives of the New York Ship
building company, which Is building
the Utah: tbe'Miavaie teei company.
: which has supplied armor for tnatr
American warships, and a numDer or
government experts.
InnnTADi r oai nflM
Salvation Army Backslider
Suspected of Selling Booze
to Loungers
Four big bottles of whiskey were
found on Harry Hunter, a backslider
of the Salvation army, when Patrol
men Beamer and -Brady, suspecting
him of being a portable saloon for
the benefit of the Sunday., loungers
about Water street, arrested him yes
terday for selling liquor on the street.
Hunter was held in bail of $100
until July 16 to allow the police to
learn whether any saloon keepers of
the vicinity supplied him, with, the
liquor to sell. He says when he
drinks he has an unfortunate habit
of loading up like an arsenal, but
denies that he planned to sell the
liquor. '
(Special from United Press.)
Washington, July 11. Anybody
that wants a navy can get one cheap
by taking ' advantage of the oppor
tunity offered by ; the Navy Depart
ment for the purchase of the cruisers
Detroit and Boston the gunboat Con
cord and the Winslow. ' They-will be
advertised for sale within a few days.
With them will be given, if desired,
a certified pedigree showing that they
have been in action at one time or
another, and have acquited them
selves with distinction.
The Detroit participated in the
bombardment of San Jpan during the
Spanish-American war. The Boston
once hoisted the American flag over
Hawaii. The Winslow is the boat on
which Ensign Bagley was serving
when killed during - the Spanish-
American war. -
Nobody knows who is likely to buy
these ships. . They are the first steel
vessels ever offered for sale by Uncle
Sam. Obsolete wooden vessels are
disposed of readily enough as they
can be hauled up on the beach and
burned for the copper that is in
them. The steel vessels have no
such value. They must- serve as
navies or junk.
It s possible that some unknown
millionaire may come forward to buy
one for whale hunting in the North.
or that some -Central American re
public may purchase one 1o consti
tute an invincible navy.
A license was issued todav to
Daniel E. Ryan, aged 26, machinist,
to marry Miss Mary Glen, aged 27,
of this city.
TWO FAMILY houses for sale. South
main St., 54.800. Warren Court,
$3,000. Iranistan Ave.,-- $4,100.
Connecticut Ave., $4,200. Union
Ave., $4,200. Wheler Ave., $3,400.
.Orchard St., $5,000. D. R. Whit
ney, 1025 Main St. P 11 so
FOR SALE Three familv houses.
Pembroke St., $5,000. Three fam
ily house on Center St.,- $4,300.
Union Ave., $5,500. D. R. Whit
ney, 1025 Main St. P li so
WANTED. Position in grocery store
oy experienced young man or good
habits, three years in last place,
best of references. Address Arthur
Ford, West Granby, Ct. P 9 spo
It'Is Claimed German
ter to Madriz, As "Great and Good Friend" and
State Department at Washington, on Account of Other
Snubs from Same Quarter Recently, Looks Upon
Diplomatic Situation As Rather Acute
(Special from United Press.)
Washington, July 11 Persistent dip
lomatic opposition on the part of Ger
many against the policies of the Unit
ed States today brought about a sit
uation which Is rapidly approaching
the acute stage. . The. latest of the
series of incidents to be disclosed: is
the recognition of the Madriz faction
in Nicaragua by the Kaiser In terms
amounting to an encouragement of the
Zelayan regime. ,
In an alleged personal letter dated
April 16, the German' Emperor address
ed Madriz as "Great and Good Friend",
and congratulates him on his elctien
as President by the merited confidence
of big fellow citizens.
Following Is a copy of the communi
cation which the State (Department Is
Informed was received by Mad-rlz:
"Wilhelm, by the Grace of God, Em
peror of Germany and King of Prussia,
to the President of Nicaragua: '
"Great and Good Friend I am In
formed by your letter of the 27th of
December of the year past that Your
Excellency was elected President of
the ' Republic by your fellow citizens
and that Your Excellenoy entered upon
your most honorable duties on the 21st
of said month.
"I beg you to accept, Mr. President,
my congratulations on this event, and
be assured that also my government
will endeavor to maintain and culti
vate the best relations, which happily
already exist, between the German
Empire and the Republic of ,Nicara
gua. . '' s
"Extending to you thanks for . your
benevolent desires, 1 assure you of my
best wishes for your personal welfare
and for that of the Republic of Nic
aragua and for both my greatest re-
(Signed) "WILHELM I."
Although , it is within the preroga
tives of the Kaiser to recognize v-hat-ever
government he , chooses. his
jumping -T into the Central American
arena in this fashion at the present
time is looked upon by some a.u J--ties
as throwing ra the gauntc", 3
the United States which has been rec
ognised as the guardian of Central
American affairs. ' 1
Tj. E. SMITH, Underwood typewriter
like new, cheap. No dealers. ox
968. P 11 dpo
TO RENT. Five ,room fiat. as
and tubs, $12 a month, inquire
295 Madison Ave. P 11 bp
DR. MANSFIELD, 201 Meigs Bldg.
can cure your corns ana Dunions
without "pain. See him. a
FOR SAIiE. $300 new upright piano
for $125. vioun ?s. xnodio
Ave. P 8 do
IiOST. iA brown and -white setter
dog,' (female), name, uaisy. xso
collar on. Reward.- Dr. J. Murray
Johnson, 385 State St. - P 11 bp
YOTJXG WOMAN" would like a posi
tion as houseKeeper ior wiaower.
Address, May Peterson, " 212 God
dard Ave, City. P 11 sp
FOR SALE. Ton.ight after 8 o'clock,
oaK siaeDoara, was juslo.hu, cbuvju,
Lot dishes, lace curtains, &c. 1287
Stratford Ave. ap
LOST. A lady's silver bag, contain
ing valuable articles, oetween
Westport and Fairfield. Return to
Davidson, 237 State street Reward
offered. ap
FOR SALE Restaurant in South
Norwalk, doing Dig Dusmess. uooa
location. Will stand investigation.
Address Restaurant, care of .Far
mer. Plls
WANTED. Reliable, capable man as
erences required. Inquire 641
Water street, White House Clothing
store. P 11 bo
WHEN YOTJ WANT a good Derby or
soft hat, see xom.ai Y4 luast uam
street. You know who. Thomas
Meath. D U tf o 1 3 5
GUINEA HE.NS, ducks, roasting
chickens, broilers, rowi. liver pud
ding, sausage meat, bologna. "Bom
mos & Blitz. G1513 5o
SAFES. New and second hand house
safes zu. business saies or every
description in stock for quick de
livery. Combinations changed and
adjusted. Walter E. Marsh, 192
Fairfield Ave. S 16 1 3 5 o
PRATT'S CAFE, 137 Fairfield Ave., is
sure to have wnat you want in ales,
wines and liquors.. Do not forget
the fine free lunch served daily.
G 28 1 3 5 o
LOST. Sunday morning large leath
er folding pocketbook, name Henry
A. Hellmann, Hotel Heinie, Water
bury, Conn, .burnt on cover. Pa
pers of no use to any one only
owner. Finder will please leave
same at Tremo'nt Hotel, Middle St.,
this city and receive reward. ap
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 9 do
Members of I. M. U., No. 10. You
are requested to be present at the
meeting Monday evening:, July 11th,
1910, as business of great importance
will be transacted; also a national
officer to address you. The drawing
for the benefit of the widow and of
orphans of the late Bro. Thos. Shee
han will take place after the regular
meeting. Social session to begin at
9 o'clock sharp. Per order of I. M.
U. No. 110.
P 9 bpo Fin. Secyl
Em-neror AAArezseA
Him As President
In the present Instance there 1 & '
wide divergence between the opfnieas,
of Germany and the United States, i
Secretary Knox holds that Madr-ls has!
not been elected by his teSSonr cMwtm .
according to the Ncaraue ooaCr-
tion despite the "merited cotrSdeaAe"'
referred to by the Kaiser.
This action by the Kaiser mfeBt to
overlooked were it not for the uam?-'
takable signs of German hostfUtr
ward America, mantfested in oXJUKy
tion with other Incidents. The Lii
culty began with the fogialaSaa af--fecting
Araeriean contracts wtQ Gw-f
man producers. The rloht ptoo
tioallv invalidated the contract
ed into by te individual mis owner (
with American manufaotarem uW?
eeuently an adjustment warn tad'.
modifying the effect ef ttm strSBMnt'
The secontf inoffant wa ffc mXm-'
donment of the German American ex
position In Berlin because, mt tSm fec
tility direoted against t&e protfsot hj '
German, manufacturers who feared aa '
American invasion. The Un2td tZa.U
entered into this scheme with the best
intention to strengthen the friendly
relations between the two eoootrlee I
and a commission representing this J
government was appointed.' Shortly;
afterwards it was announced that the
exposition had been postponed and re
cently it was abandoned altogether.
Direct hostility toward the American
corporation which was negotiating
with the Turkish government for a
railroad concession involving the ex
penditure of $100,000,000 was manifested ?
by Germany. The plan was - approv
ed by Turkish officials and the Turkish
parliament, but on the eve of the suc
cess of the project the German ambas
sador at the Porte interposed the ob
jection that the proposed road would
interfere with the German line to Bag
dad and that it was In violation of
Turkish mining laws.
The State Department has maintain
ed ar attitude, of reserve regarding
tiler j incidents as there is an earnTt
desire to prevent any clouding of the
friendly relations existing between tfte
two governments. The grave qrass
V.tn todar, however, iti whetfisr ir
many pro poses' to carry !t anti-Am'r-
loan diplomacy into the Western Hern-
isphere and extend it to Central Amer
ican interference.
DON'T FORGET the annual outing
of Seventh District Democratic
Club. Sunday, 'August 7, at Langen
- vberger's Grove. P 11 1 d
FOR SALE. Eight room cottage.
Central Ave. Lot 50x125, $3,500. i
D. R. Whitney, 1025 Main St. 1
P 11 s o
WANTED, Lathe hands. Steady
work. Qoed pay. - Apply at fipfcer
Mfg. Co., Madison Ave., PTainfleld, '
N. J. Pllfo
FOR SALE. Six room cottage. Lot ?
100x100, situated near St. Vincent's
. Hospital, '$2,600. D. R. Whitney, i
1025 Main-St. p n
WANTED. Middle ftyed men would '
like room and , meals, preferably 1
with private family. Desknuun ef t
comfortable home, can furnish ref-
erences if required. Address "Pri- J
. vate Home," care Fanner. j
Fairfield avenue. Summer
given wholly to individual work la
preparation for the September
examinations of ooMwres, technical
and professional school a. A limited
number of students .may register
for the year.
HOT ROAST BEEF and potato
servide at 4:30 o'clock
free at
Hartmann's, ISt Wall!
A GIRL of experience te de genera
housework. Apply 100 Uceowa
Hill. R tf. o
84 Cannon St., when you are think-
ing of purchasing a piano. Terms!
very reasonable and no Interest
charged. P2 tL ej
WILLIAM J .MEAD, Rents. Real Es- i
tale and Insurance. Room Jle New-'
field Building. S 1 tf o
TYPEWRITING Mimeograph Mar.
Notary Public Sears. 108 Meigs Bids.
P 17 tto
TO RENT. Desk room with roll top
desk, 416 Warner Building.
1 I tf e
Register for sale cheap. Aderess'
P. O. Box 16. City. S2tf.o
I LIKE Casoa Laxine Tablets best for
constipation, don't youT B 3 o
AROUND the corner of Fairfield ave.
and Water St. McPadden's Cafe. F.
& M. Schaefer N. Y. Old German
Brew, Weiner Beer, M. McPaddeiT,
agent. Fine lunch all day, Prime
Roast of Beef Saturday, 4:30.
U23 tf o
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 J o
WANTED. The people to know that
the Woodlawn has been opened un
der new management this season,
so those anticipating going to tha
shore will find everything at thrs
Woodlawn to their satisfaction.
Rates reasonable. Address Wood
lawn, Walnut Beach, Milford.Conn.
P 8 s
The firms known as Rock & Moel
ler of 1127 Stratford avenue, havg
dissolved partnership. Bills contracted-
on and after July 9 under th
above firm name will be void. Th?
business will be continued by the un
dersigned at the same place.
PllhV 1127 Stratford Ave. .

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