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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, August 09, 1912, Image 2

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THE FARMER: AUGUST 9, 1912
MOTORCYCLE
POLICEMAN DIES
Bri-Q-en. Bliss Arrives
OWLAND'S
At Stratford Today With
Other Military Offiecrs
entrances In Main street. Fairfield avenue, and Cannon street
H
1 s
It -
1)1
1
jjjj .... -. -; j The Utfie SJ Tevriag Cm - K
Long; Stroke Motor
- From the fundamental features to the smallest refinement of
detail, The Long Stroke Little Six 60-hbrsepower Locomobile
constitutes a new standard of automobile construction. Exclusive
in design and finish, it is at the same time the easiest riding,
most noiseless, as well as "The Best Built Car in r America.
The equipment is in keeping with the finish of the car, and
luxurious to -the highest degree; WeintecompelUioeemonMTaihti
4?
1
' The
locomobile Company
America '. -
is-
Chicago White Sox Buy
CatcherSchalk of Milwaukee
Also Purchase Ki Smitti Sensational
Pitcher, From Birmingham
v
Chicago, Auff. t Negotiations were
closed today for the purchase by the
White Sox of Catcher Ray Schalk. of
fhm Milwaukee Association team. The
terms were not disclosed, but ItJs
known that President CamiSfcey.'' - of
the Sox bid higher than several major
league owners, who were anxious to
acquire, the young backstop. , halk
will report at once to.)the Sox man
ajrer. ' v ..'
-Kid" Smith, the , Birmingham
pitcher who was gold to the White Sox
was selling; peanuts and. soft drinks
la the ball, park at, Birmingham wo
Years ago. This y eat; he has won 14
frames and; lost A ith$ bestrecord in
ths league." i i .' v
jHttbrts-Maud mmtfri teas been
ent itt tha local Jail for the 9&tb time
since'. 1S33. Out of, 20 years she has
been In jail sixteen.
- ! m -mi i 'I " ii "' t" "' ''
XXWE In th'dty, 4isfiiAlil2,
5o&cfurferreitteK a
riYSrCH. In'thls elty. tAtig. , 1912,
- Mary A., daughter of Daniel J.
and Annie Lynch, aged 2 years, 4
months, days. -
, . r rienas are inncu .v
the funeral from the residence of
'the parents. No. 458 Bunnell street,
V'en" Sunday, Aug. 11, at I p. ra.
- -Interment at St. Michael's
-cemetery. t9b
CALLAHAX In this city Aug. 7,
lt3, Sarah, widow of Bernard
Callahan.
Friends are Invited to "attend
, the funeral from her late residence,
No. 10 i Lexington avenue, on Sat-
urday, Aug. 10, at 8:30 a. m., and
"'.from St. Augustine's church at 9
a. m.
Interment at St. Michael's
' Cemetery. ' ' LSb'
PRRV. In Goshen, Aug. s, Charles
- Perry, aged S4 years.
. IIAIJLKTT. I n Winsted, Aug. 6,
Charles B. Hallett, aged 90 years.
' ETGHAM In Torrington, Aug. ,
Sophia A., wife of Sidney S. Ing
ham, aged 7 years. .
HATHBONE. In Winsted, Aug. ' 3,
. Orarnel " W. Jlathbone, aged 7t
Kochla'. of
Snmmer Cypress .
V' in pots
, 25c and 35c each . :
JdlmllecMSoa
CSS BfAIN ST.
Tel. 759-5
FLO WEEBTa PLAITTS
FOR
OUT. DOOR PliANTING
V- ' HAWiKlHS, Florist
6TRATFiEIJ HOTEL BUILDING
Monuments
- , AJirrmoLASTijfa
Flant operated by pneumaUo outtinc
- and poltehlng tools
HUGHES 6 CHAPIiIAl!
"fD STRATFORD AVENUIS
f'hone Conaectioa - R19 tf
SUB-CONTRACTS
, ' :. Carpenters, Masons, Plumbers, will find fc new sub
contract, also uniform building contract at Jackson's Book
CIiliTiXCjSf llain Street. Drawing 'Ink, -.Tracing" Cloth
jitA Paper," Sketching Paper, Pencils, Paste, Thumb Tacks
and Blue Print Paper; in fact every ttngg inlujjines ?
The Little Six yith 60 Horsepbvf er
Generar Offices and Works,
Bridgeport, Conn, i
BRANCHES : Ne York. CMcaio, Boon, FMLdelpbta,
Pittsburgh. WuhiaftM, Bakimora, Attest. MtaeUa,
, , - Saa Francisco, La AmUs. OakUnd. - . , .
ftSt BOUT OUY
l ill
, ' Parallel Stories. ; v ' '
When Napoleon wws a student at Brl
fano ne happened to be asked, by one
of the examiners the following ques
tion: "Supposing you' were in an invest
ed town, threatened with starvation,
how would you supply yourself -with
provisions?" 'From the enemy," re
plied the sublieutenant of artillery.
And this answer so pleased the exam
iners that they passed him without fur
ther qilestibhlnsrr Now, Napoleon's an
swer was by no means original, for
fee Vof Suvaroffs sergeants obtained
promotion from the ranks by giving
the very same answer, when asked lhe
very same question. Whether it was
that Napoleon had read his Story some
where nnd luckily remembered the ser
geant's answer at the right moment or
whether, as one writer says aneot the
speech the beef eater, "AH that can
be said Is that two people happened to
hit upon the ' same thought,": we are
unable to say, but the similarity of the
anecdote is, to saythe least of it, a
strange coincidence.--liondon Standard.
Strawberries In Shakespeare's Day.
Strawberries have improved; very
much in flavor since the fifteenth century.-
Until then the only strawberries
eaten were wild strawberries, of a
kind which would-never find a market
nowadays. By 1480, however, they
were beginning to be cultivated, for
Holinshed records under that date a
particularly fine crop grown by ' the
bishopi of Ely in the grounds of his
palace, now covered by Batten Gar
den. He quotes the Duke of Gloucester
as saying to the bishop : "My lord, you
bava very good strawberries in 'your
garden' in Holborn. I require you to
let us have a mess of them." This
speech was copied almost verbatim by
Shakespeare In "Richard III." Still,
even the bishop's fruit would not ap
peal much to the modern connois
seurs, for the garden strawberries at
that period were only transplanted
wildings, the plants being sold at
about fourpence a busheL London
Chronicle. V.
Her Grace,'
An Englishwoman of rank, a duchess,
was very apt to forget to pay her bills.
A milliner, whose large bill had been
repeatedly ignored by the duchess, at
last determined to send her little girl,
a pretty child of ten years, for the
money which was so much needed.
"Be sure to ssy 'your grace' to the
duchess," said the anxious mother, and
the child gravely promised to remem
ber. When, after long waiting,, she was
ushered into the presence of her grace
the little girl dropped her a bow of
courtesy, and then, folding her bands
and closing her eyes, she said softly; J
"For what I am about to receive may
the Lord make me truly thankful."
vAs she opened her eyes "and turned
her wistful gaze on the duchess that
person turned very red and without de
Jay made out a check for the amount
due her milliner.
How to Win at Ments Carlo.
One man discovered an Infallible sys
tem for winning at Monte Carlo. It
can only be tried every now and then,
and it needs very, little capital three
halfpence will do. Xou take up your
stand near some one who Is ' playing
high and who is enjoying a run of
luck, and you drop .your purse open,
with enough In It to make a good deal
of Jingling on the floor. One is not al
Ipvf ed to poke about under tables at
'' ' ft
Monte Carlo, so you mention your mis
fortune to an official, who Immediately
summons ' assistants ' with brooms.
These will sweep all round where you
are standing, and, with ordinary luck
there is generally a good deal of fallen
money about the floor-ryoti will get a
nice little pile of silver and. possibly
gold coins in addition to your original
three half pencc-Pearson's Weekly. .
f A" Fine Sen's 1 H uniitik
The Russian Emperor Ivan IV. once
ordered .one -of his--high oousfirofflcials
to procure for' htm a Measure full- of
fleas and when the poor man failed
through the f riskiness of the insects In
jumping: nut: of the measure had his
head cutoff and inflicted a fine of 7,000
rubles on the city, of Moscow for its
share In the 'failure. On other , occa
sions be would Wander away into the
country with some boon.i companions
and a' few caged ..bears and when he
came " to , a peaceful village would let
slip the bears and shriek with laughter
as the villagers niBhed for safety or
fell victims' to the hungry animals. . ;
'" The Boyhood Aspiration.
I hate to seevany one change his
mind , or sacrifice his first ideals," .said
the uncompromising person.
"And yeV' replied Senator Sorghum,
"if none of us had changed our minds
or ' sacrificed our . first ideals most of
us would be circus clowns.' Wash
IngtonStar. ; '; ';'-J;',V' r::;: '
' -1 vk':' '--i Intimation..: V ! '
"Bo -the Insolent fellow refused to
par hisent?i:;?.;!: .:'.': :. ;' .
"He. did not say so la words, but he
Intimated It." :; j-; :. V.- vi-.V . " j . :
"How eo T' : ,
"He kicked ma down8tairs.,'---Parls
Journal..; : . '
" ":.:'- i ' v Hard Taak. '
"Whafs the matter, my dear?" .
"Oh, I'm trying to tell that Gotrox
person how perfectly; beautiful we
think Her horrid: old wedding .present
ts."lfe;:, .,
- Hated Winding It.
Mrs. Exe Tm- afraid, dear, the
clock's run down again. Exe I wish
you could recommend a good tonic
Boston Transcript; ; r
The child trusts because it finds no
reason In itself why It should not,
J. G. Holland.
, Old Time Simple Manners.
Richard Evelyn, who died in 1706,
laments in tels diary the" vanishing of
Hhe simple manners that prevailed in
his younger days." "Men," he says,
"courted and chose their wives for
their modesty, frugality, keeping at
home, good housewifery and other eco
homical virtues then in reputation. The
virgins and young lads of that golden
age put their hands to the spindle, nor
disdained they the needle; were obse
quious and helpful to their parents, in
structed in the managery of the family
and gave presages of making excellent
wives. Their retirements were devout
and religious books and their recrea
tions in the distillatory, the knowledge
of plants and their virtues, for the com
fort of their poor neighbors and use of
their family, which 'wholesome, plaiu
diet and kitchen physic preserved in
perfect health."
, Government.
A man must first govern himself
before ho be fit to govern a family and
his family ere he be fit to bear the
government in the commonwealth.
Sir Walter Raleigh.
Hi Comparison.
Gertie I like the new minister. He
brings things home to you that you
Deter saw before. Harry Huh! I've
got a laundryman as good as that
Farmer Want Ads. Cent a Word.
(Continued from Page 1)
Important information was given
the police this morning: by Col. Elmer
H. Havens, secretary of the board of
education and a well known manu
facturer. Mr. Haven and his wife,
with Hanford C. Plumb were driving
over Barnum avenue, toward Laurel
beach, when they met the motor
cycle policeman going in the opposite
direction. Col. Havens and he had
a speaking acquaintance, and they
nodded as they passed.
A few moments later, when the
Havens party was still some distance
from Bishop avenue, Lowe's machine
flashed by. Lowe passed the Havens
car on the right side, cutting close
to the curb. His speed was so great
that the two men In the car com
mented upon it, and watched' him
progressing down the road.
They kept the machine in their
vision until, two blocks ahead, they
saw the Hamilton machine turn out
from back of a billboard that com
pletely hides the side street, up close
to the sidewalk. Collision - was in
evitable. Hamilton's car was g-oirig
slowly, but Lowe's cycle was alto
gether out of , his control, according
to the .witnesses. Lowe struck the
rear of the-machine, diving head first
against the tonneau, and falling limp
and bleeding In the roadway. The
chauffeur, sole occupant of Hamil
ton's c2r, leaped off, jumped on Ha
vens' running board and rode back
to the Whiting factory whence the
ambulance call was sent. Meanwhile
Dr. H. E. Waterhouse and Dr. George
B. Cowell, passing in their machines,
rendered what assistance could be
given the man. Dr. . Pratt hurried
Lowe to the Bridgeport hospital n in
the ambulance. His motorcycle was
literally smashed to pieces, a com
plete wreck. -
Hamilton s tonneau was cracked
where ;Lowe's head fetruek it. The
imprint of his teeth was plainly cut
into the woodwork. The machine was
not badly damaged, except the smash
ing oi a rear wneei., .. , - ;
At the Bridgeport hospital- it was
found , that Lowe's face was crushed.
His skull was fractured in the fore-
Head, his jaw badly shattered. He re
mained unconscious - until the end
came at u o'clock this morning.
Immediately after the -accident Po
lice Sergeant Philip Blansfield was
dispatched to the Lowe home at 1331
Park avenue to ; impart the news to
Mrs.- Lowe, a bride of lees than a year
She hastened to the hospital and re
mained there through; the night until
the end came. .
Investigation of the accident was at
once undertaken by the police depart
ment. The police ran down . a story
that Lowe was ' pursuing, a" Hudson
touring car bearingr a New York ' li
cense number, but when they talked
with, the eye witnesses in the Havene"
party, and other, witnesses, they dis
missed the tale as unfounded. They
are convinced that Lowe's death was
due-to his own recklessness.
No later than . yesterday morning
Lowe hadi been . warned against speed
ing. He was at the rear of police
headquarters with his machine when
Captain ; Russell, who is investigating
the local department, and Superintend
ent Birmingham walked '. through the
yard.- The . New Tork policeman ex
amined the motorcycle' and the thret
talked. ever the possibilities of the ma
chine. - , . - -- .
jcanmake 70 miles .with that ma
chine,";1, said Lowe, , with; ' a show of
ii .Yott'll .Jbe;;eettinsi Into, trouble if
you try to make any Tauoh speed."
watftipi - Knnorlntriiienr 'THrmitie-hnTin.;
twe' smiled '-confidently, and rode
away to his post, Itt the Bast End.
-'LoWe was 33 years of age.'.' He was
a native ; of Italy, the. son of "William
and Mary iLowe. . He came to America
as a boy, and developed much ability
in the handling Of horses He was
employed as a coachman by Henry
Setzer; and . others, and learned to
drve. an automobile.'' With high rec
ommendations he was ' appointed to
the -police - department as- a' patrolman
on July 28.' 1911.
More than a month" ago - Edward
Dailey, at motorcycle policeman, was
dangerously hurt in a similar collision
with an automobile. He is still off
duty. .''.-
Lowe was married Nov. 30, last by
Rev: C. - J. McElroy, P. R., of St.
Augustine's church , His widow -was
Jennie F, the daughter of Thomas and
Mary Morris. .''
Funeral Director M. X Gannon'took
charge of the remains. . Arrangements
for the funeral - serviced have not yet
been made. " '; ,
HORSE RAGE AT SEASIDE
PARK TOMORROW AFTERIIOOII
. . . . . . - ,. .
J. . H. .. Clampett and James Doolan
Will Match Steeds For Purse. ;
There will !.b some excitement 1 at
Seaside VParfc .tomorrow" afternoon
when J. H. Clampett's horse, C. O. D.,
and James Doolan'a horse will have a
race. . There .has;, been considerable
talk regarding the speed of the ani
mals and, the. owners: have each bet
$100 on the result. . A' number of out
siders have also made bets. '
Dr. T. F. Martin will be the starter.
.The judges are to be " Frank Miller,
Gorge Stewart and B. A. Buckley.
The course-has been Tolled and ar
rangements made for a big crowd.
Th, race is due to start at 2 p. m.
"Toc" Elwood, the well known auc
tioneer, has promised -to be present
and do his specialty of waving the
red flag. ,. ; " f. ,
C. & O. RAILWAY EARNS
$4,214,205 DURING YEAR.
New York, Aug. 9 In a statement
thjs afternoon-the Chesapeake and
Ohio Railway Company reported that
its net income for the fiscal year end
ing June SO, was $4,274,205, showing
an increase of $1,045,921 over 1911.
PERSONAL- MENTION.
Naturalization Clerk M. J. Flana
gan of the Superior court starts Mon
day on his two weeks' vacation. He
will take a trip to the Great Lakes
and expects to visit Detroit, Chicago
and other large Western cities. Mr.
Flanagan is a great baseball fan and
it Is probable that he will see several
National league contests while in
Chicago. . ,
MIKE DONLIN DENIES
HIS WIFE I DYING
New Tork, Aug. 9. Denlak was
made, today by Mike Donlln, of the
Pirates, that his wife, Mabel Hite.the
vaudeville star, was dying. He said
that she was improving steadily, al
though very slowly and that the doc
tor said her condition was such that
he could continue his tour with the
ball team. Miss Hite was operated
on for intestinal trouble in June.
PROBATE COURT.
Earl C. Martin qualified as admin
istrator of the estate of Annie M.
Martin, and John H. ChrLsinger as ad
ministrator of the estate of Lucy C.
Chvlsinger In the Probate court today.
John Hotz and J. H. Simmons were
appointed appraisers of the latter es
tate. . ;
Washington Showing a frlskiness
his years belle, Uncle Joe Cannon at
a dinner of 'the Congressional Dog
Days Club defeated all rivals by high
kicking, 4 test 4 Inches.
(Continued from Page 1.)
with ' teams in towns through which
they passed ana ior me return inp
they have already scheduled four
omsci Thft return will be made in a
leisurely manner and through the
western part of this state and Massa
chusetts. "
That there may be no confusion and
that organizations and individuals
may be reaany laentinea, special in
signia has been provided for all tak-ino-napt
Thft p.ommander of the man
oeuvres and the chief umpire will
wear a toroaa Dana or wnite on xneir
hats and the orderlies will .carry a
white flag with red diagonal. The
umpires and umpires' assistants will
also wear a white band on their hats
and their orderlies will wear a white
Koni nn tviB ip.ft arm below the el
bow. The provost marshals will have
an orange nana on ineir nais anu uien
orderlies a band of like color on the
T.V10 friAartnilnrters of the
JCLl aim. j. .. " " -
Red Irmy will be designated by a red
fag and the brigade headquarters by
red pannants wun numoer in- wuite.
The Blue Army will be distinguished
by similar markers, only of blue.
Troopers of tne ea Army wm uic
red banas on their hats and those of
bine Observers and
cue; Diuo t w. -
other guests will have a white band
on the right arm ana newyavei- ,v
respondents a red band. ;
r4n rianrni frf.nti nf Heedauarters
of Provisional squadron was relieved
of his charge of. tne camp upon w
arrival of Aajt.-tf en. raiierson . iu-
aviation squadron arrived to
day. Capt. F. B. Hennessey is in
command. With him are Lieut.
Harry Graham, Lieut, Hafry Geiger,
Lieut. B. D. Fouiouis, wno.wui u iw
to send messages
from the airships, and Lieut. C. De
Witt Milling. The first flights of the
machines in the squadron were plan
ned to be made tms anernoon, weaiu
er permitting. - . ' ' r. .
The squadron has a Burgess-Wright
aeroplane and a Curtiss machine. A
brand new Burgess-Wright machine
which was - recently given , the
official army test, will he
received Saturday, and it is
The first six days of the maneuvers
will be of a- gradual, slow nature,
this being the period of instt?eon
The armies are to open hostilities,
confronting one another with the
Housatonic river between them. The
troops will' be gradually moved and
changed to different positions, in ac
cordance with plans that have been
made so that the militia men can ob
serve and profit by their observations.
The control system, in charge of the
signal corps is complete and well in
hand. The regular army will supply
tho main Information between the
commanding officers and the um
pires and the militia will Supply in
formation to the generals of. the ar
mies. In this way is the object of
the maneuvers, to instruct the militia,
attained to a big extent along that
particular line.
The four last days, of the maneuv-r
ers wilt be the days in which the
troops will be more or less cut loose
and allowed to put into practice the
instructions they have received from
the previous six days, as to maneuver
ing and war strategy. ,.
k' OBITUARY
Mary A'., " two-year-old daughter of
Daniel?. I. and Annie Sullivan Lynch,
died : at . the home of her parents, 458
Bunnell street, this morning.
PERSONAL MENTION.
' Rev. William A. O'Rourke, of. Brook
lyn,, who has been visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs.' John O'Rourke, in the
North . End for the past two days re
turned to Brooklyn yesterday. ,
New Yorkr-The Department of Com
merce and' Labor will allow; Alberto
Correa, who' arrived here week ago,
to take his Insane' bride to Paris for
cure.. She had been ordered, deport
ed to ..Colon.
Ventriloquism,
Ventriloquism Is no science, but mere
ly a trick In the manipulation of the
voice, which after much practie is
Able to be done in a way to deceive. It
consists mereTy in the varied modifica
tions of the sounds produced in the
larynx In Imitation of the modifications
which distance imposes npon the voice.
The essential mechanism of ventrilo
quism consists in taking a full breath,
then keeping the muscles of the neck
and chest fixed and speaking with the
mouth almost closed and the lips "and
lower Jaw as motionless . as . possible, j
while , air is very .; slowly expelled
through a' narrow glottis. - Care is also
taken that none ' of the expired air es
capes through the nose. . Much- of the
ventriloquist'1 skill, however, in imi
tating sounds coming from -particular
directions depends on deaiving other
senses than hearing. The direction
from. "which sounds reach the ear is
never very clearly distinguished, ; and
when the attention Is directed to a par
ticular point the imagination is apt to
refer to that point whatever sounds we
may hear. Philadelphia Press.
- Ths Tree In the Picture.
I confess that to me much of the de
light, of &n early morning landscape of
Corot or Claude Monet is due In no
small measure to the music of sing
ing birds. Though not one is to be
seen, I am sure they are .there.
There is a story told of Corot that he
was once painting in a tTo$A, while
near him sat another pSler whose
creed was to record things in nature
Just as they are. Coming oer to the
,eaael of Pere Corot, he said:
"Why, you are not painting this
scene at all as It really Is. You have
left out that large rock yonder and
pat In a birch tree there is no such
tree to be seen."
With a confiding smile Corot replied:
"If you'll not say anything about It, I
will tell you why I put in that birch.
It was to please the birds." Atlantic.
,When Brodie Bluffed frlitchell.
Once, when in England, Steve Brodie,
the famous bridge jumper, was In a
party which included Charlie Mitchell,
the prizefighter. Mitchell made some
remarks derogatory to John L. Sulli
van, to which Brodie . rejoined with
some sarcastic observations on the
sprinting ability Mitchell displayed
while in the ring with Sullivan. This
angered the prizefighter, who knocked
Brodie flat. As he scrambled to his
feet Mitchell made another rush at
him, but by then Brodie had a pistol
In his hand and, thrusting it under his
assailant's nose, remarked: "You think
you're goin' to make a reputation off
lickln' Steve Brodie, don't you? Well,
you Just hit ine once and there'll be a
lot in the papers about it, but you
won't read It" That closed the inci
dent. Girl Wanted? Bead the
Farmer Want Ads.
Bridgeport, Conn.,
Friday, August 9, 1012.
Vacation
begi
ms now:
Lot of things you'll need, for enjoyment and for com
fort,,. - r
The store has them, has them in readiness for yoii to.
buy without a minute's delay. ' -:
Fishing tackle
New. suit ,
Camera
Thin dresses s
Trunk ' .
V Strong bag
Ask. for practically anything that you require to
make vacation enjoyable and full of comfort. . Little
doubt but it is in instant readiness. x '
2Oii0isiies-
Special opportune ,
onen right now.
Mm ..
'''' .. '- " - f
Men's trousers splendid patterns, styles for outing
and for business and for everyday work, worth $2.50 to
$4 ' '': " ' ' ' ; ' ' :
'i ' ; r s $1.40 $1.90 & $2.75
Barker collars, pure linen, all styles and sizes, splen
did f otr wear and. full of comfort, usually 2 for 25c '
. - : -60c4doz;-
Men 's shirts, excellent summer styles but a bit
mussed or soiled by display, among them some Yorke
shirts, worth 75c $1 and $1.50
Goats for women, cloth
and nice, worth far more than
Womens suiis. excellent
styles, dark and light, suits
more than their latest price
' Trunks, samnles rieht
marred by the treatment they've received but as good of
looks as any trunk is after one journey, reduced in price
4 Thin dresses, lawn and
Styles in colors and in white,
$1.75 to 58.75
Skirts of duck and linen and ratine and cordeline,
latest price $1.25 to $8.75
THE HOWLAND
THE
I Evening
WAN
. ' ' '
' - m HTt imilTTlT1 V
For Sale
To Rent
Exchange
Lost and
Found
Etc., Etc
Consult the
Evening Farmer
Ithe best advertising I
MEDIUM IN
The Weather Probably rain to4
night and tomorrow.
Sweater
Motor coat
Light skirts '
Suitcase
Toiletwares
Golf supplies
e
if
i
50C75C.G1
silk and pongee, attractive
latest price of $5,75 to $J5nr
fabrics, well made in good
that were -formerly much
of $10
from ' our own stock, a bit
1-4 to 112
voile and lingerie, handsome
latest price $25 to $16.50
V , t
DRY GOODS CO.
Farmer
T ADS.
THIS CITY
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