THE FARMER: AUGUST 30, ? 1912
For forty-six years we have been
conducting businee at the same old
. location, corner of Main and John
Streets. Bridgeport, Conn., and our
'Private Bank has been, established
there continuously.- We have received
and paid out on demand without no
lle millions of dollars or money de.
posited with ns and we continue to
receive money subject to depositors
rheck at sight, on which we aUw
thre per cent, per annum, credited
to each account monthly. We solicit
the accounts of Individuals, business
men, .firms and corporations and all
whi want a bank account where they
ran deposit money, checks or draft
and leave It ror one day,one week, one
month or one year, and draw Interest
o nit for any time it is lert with ns.
He give to the business our careful
personal attention as the oldesr: firm
of private bankers in this state.
T.L. WATSON & CO.
'EOPLE'S SAVIIIGS BANK-
Jamcs Staples & Co.
Bankers and Brokers
Pa 4 Per Cent
- ..5.; . . , . '
Interest begins 'first of month
, following deposit .
SAMUEL i BALiD WIN, President
EDWARD W. MARSH, Treasurer
924 - 926 MAIN STREET
take Your Vacation in
The Land of Summer Rest
- This country, on account
of its beauty as well as
nealthfulness, is now a very
popular place to spend vacations.-:'l
We Willsupply you a list
of sailings and hotels, and
ticket .you to any given point
S. Lcewith & Co.
General . Steamship Ticket Agents.
116 BANK ST. . OPP. CITY HALL
We offer, subject to sale, the follow
ing or similar
B R I D G E P O R T "
M O R T G A Gr E S
182 State Street
SURETY BONDS REAL ESTATE
Bought and Sold on Commission '
? Loans Mnde on Approved
..- City .Real Estate ; ,'
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS We re
ceive deposits subject to cheek and al
low interest on balances of $500 and
over. We will act as Trustees and
Administrators of Estates.
P. L. IIOLZER F. T. STAPLES
Amount Appraisal Rate
t tOO $" 80O 6 $ 300
409 1,200 " 700
450 l,0O 700
900 1,800 : 1,200
i.200 2,500. v . 1,500
- 1,400 : 3,000 1,600
1.80O--; 5,500 " 2,500
J 2. GOO ; 3,800 " . 2,500
- 2,500 " T :- 4,500 " 3,500
2,700 " : ' 4,500 3,000
3.500 5,500 " 4,000
3.600 5,500 " 4,000
t'mo 5,500 4,000
4.200 7,000 " 4,500
4,200 7.000 " 4,500
4,500 . S.OOO " 4,800
5 000 - !.500 " 0,000
15,000 4C.O0O 20,000
THE BANKOF THE PEOPLE
in niijr "-7 I. ,r- ii mn ji "Mum ffi i
raiiKft cm l
agp- .-.JfiGip.. ire mum' P3
IIEt Capital , and
Surplus of v this
to over a Quarter of a
Million Dollars. In addi- '.
Hon to this safeguard,the
affairs of the company are
. managed by. a strong di
rectorate, the members of
which have always .been
selected from the most
representative,, citizens of
Bridgeport since : the
bank's establishment in
1901.' . ; .
E3 rii, it -r inlaw .n. jsesSla , i ss , ;,, ..&:
Bluefish J Cod ' V U
ii Sea Trout Butterfish f
Sea Bass .' r Perch (l
( Striped Bass Escalops ;l
ffYellowfin Oysters )
) Weakfish Soft Crabs . (C
)) Spanish Mackerel Hard Crabs ' U
UHalibut : Clams
HAYES FISH CO. j
i 629 .WATER STREET Tela 412, 413, 2697 ))
I Store Open Thursday Evenings for Early Friday Delivery J
DON'T THROW AWAY YOUR OLD CARPETS
We weave them into beautiful Reversible Rugs. Prices 75c up
, Carpets taken up, cleaned and relaid .
; Bridgeport Steam Carpet Cleaning Co., 236 Stratford Ave. Call up 954
Walking- around the ' streets of
Bridgeport since Saturday with a frac
tured rib, ' F. P. Hoag, 57 years old,
a teamster employed by the Frank
Miller Lumber Co. did not know that
he was eeriousy injured until he ap
plied at . the mergency hospital today
for relief from the pain he suffered
in his side. To the surgeon in charge
he explained that he was . working at
yards when two heavy packing boxen
fell upon him. After being extricated
by nearby employes he resumed bis
la bors. He was allowed ; t6 return
home after medical treatment today.
Abraham Radinsky of Nor walk mar
ried Tetta- Sopps, May 1, 1907. and a
month and a half later. July 25, 1907,
to be exact, she deserted him. Now
Abraham has entered . suit lor divorce
on the ground of desertion, -v . .
George .Chatman of Norwalk has in
stituted divorce proceedings against
Blanche (Murphy) Chatmon, whom he
married in Portsmouth, Va., in Nov.
1898 and who deserted him, according
to his allegations, Jan. 4, 1901. r
BRANDEIS CALLS OH WILSON
Has Praise For Governor- Italians Al
so Pay a Visit to Seat Giit, X. J.
! Trust legislation, constructive ratherj
than destructive, and immigration,
were among subjects . to which Gov.
Woodrow Wilson save his attention at
Sea Girt. N. J., Wednesday. He talk
ed about trusts with Louis 3. Bran
deis of .Boston, and expressed himself
on immigration before a delegation of
Italians from Essex county, N. J. Mr.
Brandeis had luncheon with the - gov
ernor,1 and - was with him nearly two
hours. Mr. Brandeie declared as he
left the executive's cottage that he
was a progressive in politics and that
Gov. .Wilson 4 was his . idea of a pro
gressive. "We discussed social and
industrial problems," , said Mr. Bran
deis. "and naturally the Sherman anti
trust law. We took up the LaFollette
Lenroot bill, the Oldfteld- bill, and
Other measures ' to amend - the . fener
man law, butconc!uded ' that none of
these went far enough.. iio v. wiison
is ; a constructive statesman able to
solve these problems, and I found
him in accord with my views on the
trust question. " We talked, about the
defects' : in- the ..third-party platform.
It was a talk about the best interests
of the wprkingman.") Mr. Brandeis
said he probably would make a num
ber of speeches on behalf of Gov." Wil
son,' discussing the , trusts and the
tariff- ; .; . -V
, "Both Of ue" said Gov. Wilson Wed
nesday, discussing his, conference with.
Mr. Brandeis, "ha.ve as an object to
prevent monopoly. Monopoly is creat
ed by ' unregulated .competition, by
competition that overwhelms all oth
er competitions and destroys them,
and the only way to enjoy industrial
freedom Is to destroy that condition."
With reference to, the Sherman anti
trust law. the ' governor, was asked
whether Mr. Brandeis had proposed
means of strengthening that law. "Not
so much to strengthen it,". replied the
governor., "as to supplement, it. , We
want a. law that will assist people in
their business instead of ; tying them
up. '.. The governor declared that Mr.
Brandeis - more than any. other man
whom v he knew. had. studied "corpor
ate business from the efficiency to -the
political situation." . r i . '. ' '
Representative C. D. -Carter of Okla
homa talked with .the governor Wedr
nefiday about ' the possibility,, of an ex
tra session in March if he were elect
ed, -Mr.' Carter, said, that tariff legis
lation would proceed no further .with
a .Republican Senate in the next ses
sion, beginning in December, and that
tn mit rcfnrmn tnlo . effect immediatelv
the Democratic administration would
have to call an extra session. :xna.xs
looking pretty far ahead," said Gov.
Wilson with a smile.
-The delegation of Italians, through
their spokesman, Antonio Petroni, told
the governor that those who had seen
t to criticize his views on immigra
tion, "had made a mountain out of
a mole hill.". . . v
BUY MORE LAND
Warner Bros., ; corset, manufacturers,
have bought up most of. the land which
is included in the block bounded by
the-New York, New Haven ' & Hart
ford railroad on the east, Whiting
street on the north Atlantic street on
the South . and Main street on the
west; a plot 433 feet, in length and 140
feet in depth. It is said that the
purpose of the company is to make big
additions to their present large plant,
in the near future , though no definite
plans are laid as yet. Their present
plant: already occupies four city
blocks. The new property will be us
ed for " a shipping department and a
surplus storage ' house. It is . planned
to have the railroad company run
spur tracks, into the .shipping : depart
ment similar to the general plans of
the Bush terminal in Brooklyn and
thus provide means for receiving and
shipping, under the same roof. The
shipping and 1 storage buildings will
have entrances on all the streets bor
dering them Motor trucks will .be
used in the work of delivery from and
to the main' factories. ! The factory
space of the mam plant will be re
lieved by having much of the raw ma
terial stored-in the new storage build
ing. V ".- '
. Most of , the; land which has been
bought was purchased from the Crane
Valve Vo., and from individual" prop
erty owners. Some of the dwellings
will be left standing until such a time
as the whole space is needed by the
company. ,; -
Miss Eva Beard of Milford, who has
been entertaining Miss Maud. Oliver
of Bridgeport, for the past week are
now- visiting friends- In. .New Haven
for a; few days. They expect to visit
Hartford on Monday and a number of
cities in Connecticut before returning.
Fred Miller and Simon Neary of the
vaudeville .team 'of Neary and Mil
ler, known as- The Dancing Adon
ises," are' to leave Monday for Chica
go, where on September 8 the they are
to open their , season .'The 'boys are
on the Orpheum circuit and have been
billed for thirty solid bookings. Their
act will take them into the . larger
cities of the middle west.
BURR '& KN4PP
923 MAIN ST.. Bridgeport Conn.
BI. J. MAL0NEY
FOR HOME OR MEDICINAL USE
Beer . . . . . . $1.00 a case
W; .A. Miles' Ale $1.00 a case
Earsaparllla, Lemon Soda. Seltzer,
-'. Vlchy,Soda, all kinds of Bottled Lager.
Bartholomay's Rochester Lager.
86 JONES AVENUE . Tel. 3459-3
;the best desseet is
Delicious and Appetizing
' Kelley's Giflar Store
141 FAIRFIEIiD AVE.
Tlie best cigars made in Imported
and domestic brands. Complete line
' cf tmokers supplies.
JAMES H KELLY
Sand" and Gravel
: THE BUPwNS CO.
82 FAIRFIELD AVENUE
BROKEN STONE, all sizes
OH all Telephotw
ERY LOW are the prices ; very HIGH
is the quality ; very j ASY are the
Wherein then is the labor or even inconven
ience of selecting from this
New Fall Models in Serge Dresses, colors,
navy, black and brown, regnlar $6.50 value.
. Special at ........;.. S3.9S
Fall Models in Tailored Snits, black, navy and
. ' brown serges,' regular $16.75 value. Special
at ..I ... ... ..i . .$12.98
New Cliarmeuse Dresses, peplin models, , col- .
ors black, navy and brown, regnlar
value.. . Special . . .... . .... .' ..,:.. . . .$12.98
Children's School Dresses, chambrays, ging
hams and percales in checks stripes
and plain colors, regular $1.50 value.
Special : . ..'..':' . . . . 98e
Ladies' and Misses' White Lawn Dresses, reg
ular $3.98 values. Special $1.98
Repp Coats, $7.98 value. Special. $3.48
Ready-to-YVear IIats,new Fall Models $1.98 and $28
Men's and Young Men's New Fall Suits, chev
iots, cassimeres and tweeds, new English
form fitting models,1 regnlar $16.75 value
$25.00 Men's Summer Suits. Special .......
$20.00 Men's Summer Suits. Special. . . . . . .
$18.00 Men V Summer Suits. Special. ..
$12.75 Young Men's Suits. Special. ........
$2.00 Men's Trousers. Special
$6.00 Men's Raincoats. . Special ......... .
$4.00 Boys' All Wool Suits. Special........
$3.98 Boys' Blue Serge Suits. Special . .... .
$2.50 Arrow Shirts. Sale price.
$2.00 Arrow Shirts Sale price..
75c Straw Hats. Special. . .......... ... ; . . ,
50c Neckwear, 3 for $1. Special. . ..... ... . .
25c Xeckwear. Special. ..................
50c Silk Lisle Hosiery. .'
$3.00 Men's and Ladies' Shoes. Special...,
.$ 7.50 .
. . $3.95
. . .35c
, . . . 19c
Make your purchase tomorrow; be" well dressed for LABOR DAY; sum
mer wears for the most delightful days of summer yet to come: fall fashions
for those who prefer early autumn attire; all at rare bargain prices.
MAIN, GOLDEN HILL AND MIDDLE STREETS
S. E, VINCENT WILL
ROOSEVELT AT PARK
TOWN' CHAIRMAN MELIUS AN
NOUNCES RECEPTION COMMIT
TEE TO GREET PROGRESSIVE
CANDIDATE WHO COMES HERE
Information received direct from the
Progressive headquarters in New York
states' that Col. ttoosevelt will leave
that city on the 8 o'clock train Mon
day morning. This train is scheduled
to arrive in Bridgeport at 9:21 o'clock.
Rooscevelt will depart from Bridgeport
at 10:43 o'clock, thus having nearly
an hour and a. half in the city. He
vill be accompanied . to Bridgeport by
ten newspaper reporters, Cecil Lyon,
the Progressive leader of Texas, his
son, Kermit and his secretary,
i The local committee has arranged
to have sufficient, number of automo
biles at the railroad station to take
the party immediately to Seaside park
where Col. Roosevelt will deliver hia
address. Town Chairnfan George E.
Melius etated today that Samuel E.
.Vincent will make the introductory
speech at the park and that the com
mittee to meet Col. Roosevelt will in
clude Mr. Vincent, J. A. Merson, C
W. Broadfield, Leonard Petrucelli,
Charles A. Kirkham, A. H. Nilson,
Ferdinan Leiss and Noble E. Vincent.
Frank W. Rock, chairman of the 12th
district has arranged for a big rally
in his district tonight. This will be
at the Park City theatre on Stratford
avenue, corner of Newfield avenue.
Fred W. Towne, Geo. B. Southworth
and other local Bull Mooeers will
speak and it is expected that one out
of town speaker will be present. Pri
or to the rally the district' Bull Moos
ers will have a torch light parade.
CAR SHORTAGE MAY
NOW ESTIMATED AT MORE THAN
179,0000 RECORD ". GRAIN
CROPS THE CAUSE.
Chicago, Aug. Z0 The United States
is face to face With the greatest car
shortage in its history. A shortage of
179,838 cars . by October 25. provided
only that the amount of traffic handled
in 1909 is furnished this' year, was
estimated in a warning bulletin is
sued by,, W. A. Garrett, chairman of
the Association of Western Railways.
The largest tonnage that has ever
been handled by the country's rail
roads is declared ; to be in sight al
ready, a Western, grain crop breaking
all previous records and. a sudden
boom in all branches of business com
bining to put an unprecedented strain
upon transportation facilities. This
would largely increase the estimate of
Figures f of August later than', those
upon which Chairman ! Garrett's calcu
lations were based - were on hand in
the office of. the, Western Railways
Association today and showed a. con
stant decrease in the number of Avail
able cars.. The decrease in four weeks
has been more than 25,000 cars.
Appeals to shippers to make the ut
most use of every available car are
being sent out broadcast by, the rail
roads. . One railroad has Issued a
warning to many, of its customers
that they would better do what ship
ping they can in the next thirty days,
as the prospects; are that the road
will - not be able I to f urnish cars , by
the end , of Octob"er. i .
With t ' realization , or the . situation
there has been a- rush of - the railroads
to - the sear" builders,; with the result
that all,, the , car factories are stocked
up with orders ifor. months ahead aiid
the new'- equipment will not be ready
for service in, any effective numbers
until next year. - .
UPTON SINCLAIR FINED
Novelist and Playwright Killed Man
New York, . Aug. 30 Justice Aspinall
of the Supreme CoMrt, -Brooklyn, sign
ed an order yesterday, on the applica
tion of 'Mrs. Mary Martin of 1,554 Pa
cific street, directing, that service in
her suit against - Upton ' Sinclair, the
novelist, be made by mail. Mrs. Mar
tin is suing Mr. ; Sinclair and Edgar
Selwyn, the actor tor SoO.OOO damages
for . the death , of her i husband,. Benja
min Martin, who - was killed by an
automobile on Sept. 3, 1911. The de
fendants are sued as joint owners and
operators of the machine, which , ran
down her husband at Twenty-third
street and Eighth Avenue, Manhat
tan. , According 1 to the testimony offered
yesterday, Mr. Sinclair is- at present
travelling in Europe with his mother.
Efforts wfrTft mad An ring the greater
part of last ; month to., reach, . Mr. Sin
clair. Mrs. Martin has ten children.
BY AUTO IS
Although knocked down by a large
touring car ' on State street , yesterday
afternoon, little Dolly Snyder, 7 years
old, the daughter of Charles Snyder,
living on Orland street, jumped up and
wanted to go home to her parents.
She is now in the St. Vincent's hospi
tal under inspection for possible in
The accident occurred as the little
girl ran from behind another wagon
and in front of a car owned by De
Ver H. Warner and driven by Fred
Johnson. Although every effort was
made to prevent striking- the child she
was hit by the mud-guard and the
wheels of the . car passed over her
body. An ambulance was called at
once . and the child conveyed to . the
hospital. The chauffeur made a re
port at the police station, but was not
held as all witnesses stated he was in
no way to blame. .
Indianapolis Because ; he couldn't,
"spit" owing to a new pair of false
teeth, Jasper C. Hiatt brought suit
against a dentist. ; TThe court decided
he was not entitled to damages.
Figure It Ouf
and you will 'find It pays best In the
end to have your watch or jewelry
retiring done right in the first place.
Bring it here and get the .benefits of
our 22 years of experience.
WORK DONE HERE IS
M. J. BUECHLER
The Reliable Jeweler
6 FAIRFIELD AYE.. Near Middle St
Our Meat Specials Will Interest
You This Week
GOOD CHUCK RIB ROASTS . . .12c per lb
GOOD POT ROASTS , . 10c per lb
FANCY LEGS OF MUTTON. .... . . . .,.12c per lb
GOOD LEGS OF YEARLING LAMB. 14c per lb
FANCY LEGS OF SPRING LAMB .... 16c per lb
F0REQUARTERS OF LAMB......... 7c per lb
CHOICE FRESH SHOULDERS. ... , . . .14c per lb
CHOICE FRESH HAMS. .... ........ .17c per lb
Fresh Pork Loins, Ribs, Sausage, Leaf Lard, etc.
A large supply of Choice Prime Beef Cuts, Ribs
Roasts, Steaks, Clods, Rumps, Boston Rolls, etc.
Poultry Department Speeials
,, , .15c lb
STEWING FOWLS ... ......... .......
' EXTRA GOOD ROASTING CHICKENS
, . . . . .22c to 24c lb
NEW YORK STATE BROILERS. . . . ... . . .26c lb H
CHOICE FOWLS ....... ....... . , .... t isc lb
LONG ISLAND DUCKS . .'. . ........... .24c lb
FANCY NATIVE BROILERS. . . . 30c lb
TURKEYS , . . ...... . . . . . . ........ . . . .26c lb
Provision Department Specials
BONELESS HAMS jv.:. ... ... ....... 16c per lb
SQUIRES' BACON . . . . . .... . . . . ... . .16c per lb
SKINNED HAMS. . . . . . . . .... . : . . 16c per. -lb
FAT SALT) PORK. He per lb
A large supply of Choice Veal and Spring Lamb and .
Heavy Mutton :
Our Vegetable Department is well stocked with
a large variety of Choice Native Vegetables, Water
melons, Cantaloupes and Berries. We always have
a choice variety of all kinds of Fresh Fruits.
Grocery Department Specials
Z. ' Speew. . r. . 19c pkg.
7 Boxes Searchlight Matches 2oc.
(Trjphosa; .9c per pkg.
5 b . . Yellow Meal ........ '. . 13c.
I Wheatena. . . . ... . 12fc per pkg.
Cream - of Wheat , . . . . 12 c - pkg.
7 Ib.'Rolled Oats for.'i.y;.v.25c.
"Walnut ! Meats .36c' per lb.
Royal Cocoa. ... . 14c. oz. 23c Can.
6 Bars Fels Naptha Soap . . . 25e.
All kinds of Bakery Goods. A special assort
ment of all kinds of Bread, Rolls, Cakes, Pies and (
Novelties. They are sure $,0 please you. '
Fish Department Specials
LONG ISLAND ESCALL0P3. v ..... 50c per qt
J. axi J-l juia n'A v jktJL uajwuiiAWMi ........ . aau yj
FRESH PORGIES . ....... . . . . . ; . . . ... 8c per lb
; A full supply of Lobsters, Soft Shell Crabs and
Clams of all kinds
- , ' - . . " .",.1
STORES CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY
BRIDGEPORT PUBLIC MARKET
Public Market Building
East Main St.
State and Bank Streets
Tel. Nos. 4404, 4405, 4406, 4407, 4408 and Branch 736
1 l" !." ''.ll 1'' " ,l""'S,rf"Wl,l""tll"" it"",
Automobile Row to Be n
Dou you know the feellna o
having guests drop In on yon
and not having anything in the .
house suitable to offer them?
Better get wise now and order
from us the Wines, Liquors,
Beers, etc., 'that you ought to
keep on hand. We also sell ;
Mineral Waters, Bass Ale and ;:
847-349 FAIRFTELiD AVE.
Pantet Canet Claret
Solano & Duff Gordon Sherries
at Low Prices
GUSTAV BROCH & SON
NEW CAFP AND IiUNCH
347 349 FAIRFIELD AVENUE
LOANS OF $10 AND UPWARDS
can he secured at less than the legal rate o Interest by obtaining
Afck us what you want to know. Convince us of your ability f
and 'honest intention to live up to your agreement, and we will sat
isfy you that vou will be given a square deal under all conditions.
That's all there is to U. Just plain, everyday honesty from you
and to you. Satisfaction on both sides and a pleasant and perfectly
understood agreement. - -
American Guaranty Co.
99 GOLDEN HILL STREET.
Open Saturday and Monday Evenings Until 3:30.
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