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THE FARMER: JULY 7, 1913
I Stores closes each day, except Saturday, at. ......... S P. M. Women's Section closes Saturday at ...9 P. M. Hen's Section closes Saturday at 10 I. Ml Vacation Clothes For Boys. ! I All rig-nts reserved Meigs & Co provided generously of extra pants Norfolk suits for him, made of cool wool crash, airy h me spun and lightweight cheviots, and many of the jackets we've made half-lined, just a feature boys will surely appreciate. v Russian and sailor wash suits for boys from 3 to 10 years, $1.00 to $5.00. Norfolk suits of linen and gun metal crash as well as khaki, $2.50, $3.75 and $5.00. Crash and khaki pants, 50c to $1.00, Boys' play suits Policeman, Fireman, Cowboy, Rought Rider and Base Ball from $1.00 to $3.00. Shirts and blouses, 50c to $1.00. . Poros knit and B. V. D. underwear for bovs, 50c and Bathing trunks and suits, caps and hats stockings and shoes. t - T L. INCORPORATED 9 UTFI TTERS TO MEN WOMEN 5. CHILDREN BRIDGEPORT, CONN. X2l YOHK MOTORCYCLISTS TAKE SPILL IS' STRATFORD i IXaJEstei- Beeooaa lake Company Era - pto-jwa Adrift la Boa Trolley Car . Rowdl em Fined For Assaulting Conductor. "i (Special to The Fanner) tmtford, July ? Speeding' alone at . a rata of 40 miles an hour, Alfred 7 ' Ktwbnrj sad John Dargan, motorcy- j : c'.lsta from New York, ran Into some I and la front of the Oronoque poet of- I j f ice Saturday and were hurled from I 1 their machines as they were brought I j -suddenly to a. stop. That they -were I ; not killed instantly Is a. mystery' to I ) all who aanr the accident. The men j I were on their way up to the Berk- I Js'-irea and didn't notioe the sand ahead f I them as they were speeding- along j jha Derby turnpike. -, . : Tha fact that the men on being ? x-em ; fr-io their, machines landed j r the sandy road Instead of upon the j j macadm accounts for the fact that f j they -were not seriously Injured. Thej j -tv pre pretty, well shaken up however f j and spent am hour In a nearby farm J i fcotwie recuperating' from the effects of I tneir -epill" before proceeding on their i I ar. I LAISTER TO THE RESCUE ' I ! Herbert Xaister, the local carpenter j ui motor boat enthusiast picked up i five men tn & launch belonging to the jljjce Torpedo Boat company of Brldge- j i port after they had drifted helpless I t in the Sound off the mouth of the j j Housatonic for three hours Saturday, f ; The five men were out for an after- i rwxm's sail on the water but their en- j ! pine broke down leaving them at the j mercy of the wind and the waves, j Xyster's boat was the only one which ! r.appened along and .noting the men's Jf'gnala of distress he came up to Ir disabled craft and towed them f io shore. ' t TOWX COURT CASES , - In the Stratford town court Satur- . tSsy Judge Charles II. Peck fined Ed j ward Dolgar SI and costs for drunk- cbikm. Charles Seamon arrestee, tor having the muffler open on his auto mobile failed to appear for trial and his bond was declared forfeited. GANGSTERS FINED i It 1st probable that from now on i here will be less "rough-housing" on ithe lite ears returning from the Mil ford beaches to Bridgeport. Two of he young rowdies who make a prac- fatice or coming cc irom toe Deacn, 1 always with their "gangs" with them jwere made an example of when they were handed their Just desserts Is the (Stratford court Saturday. Justice Xxtui Polley fined them $ and Costs . tieai taciu as a. result or a ceaung- ip which they gave a conductor on 'no of the late cars Friday night. Ever since the beaches opened for he season, these young "rough-necks fcave been making life miserable for conductors, motor-men, and all self-p-eepecting passengers on the trolley (cars. The members of the Arrow wrang. and a. half-dozen other Bridge port gangs, go out to the beach, get fuat drank enough to feel like fight tend, returning on the late cars. Insult e women paaengers with their vile Mid obscene talk, confident that no jingle passenger will be foolish enough ito take them in hand while they are Ken or twenty strong in numbers. , : Friday night two young Bridge- prtem. James Sullivan and Walter McGrui, refused to pay their fare on the trolley car and when the conduc tor Insisted that they do so they grabbed him, threw htm across a seat with the help of some of their friends, and holding falm pinned to the seat, began to beat him for all they were worth. A couple of young Stratford men in terfered however and the Brldgeporters were forced to desist. Someone tele phoned to the Center and when the trolley car arrived there State Police man Bowe H. Wheeler and several ether constables were waiting and inv mediately placed Sullivan and Mc Gran under arrest. One of the other members of their gang who did not recognize State Policeman Wheeler as an officer of the law. interfered, and alao placed under arrest. He fw ti!3 name as "John Doi." Bonds of iiO for the appearance in court of tn young gangsters. were posted. Sullivan and McGran appeared and wars fined, but "John Doe" forfeited fc'e J20 bond, evidently ashamed to have his Identity disclosed. MUNSOJT WILKES Tb engagement of Miss Bertha SfS!k and Raymond. Munson of "Tasford has juet been announced. Vv S4iS 4 e tt waU-krsownj 3E1 Extra Pants Norfolk Suits For Boys Summer Weiflht 05.00, $6.50 and $8.0. Consider your boys' vaca tion comfort. We have Ml attaches of the local post office while Mr. Munson is one of the 'Stratford amen at Yale University. : . -- WHAT THE WILD WAVES SAY 1L0IB THE GILFORD 'SHORE In spite of the rather late summer all indications now point to this be ing a banner year at the summer re sorts so delightfully situated along the Milford shore. The resorts have cer tainly presented an animated appear ance during the past week with the many new arrivals and a. most pleas ant vacation season is being looked forward to' by the beadi". residents. Athletic young men. and .women, dressed for the most part in bathing suits and coats of tan, roam along the shore and find ample oportunity to Indulge their tastes with 'sailing, canoeing, swimming, and fishing. There bas been a great influx of cottagers within the last three days and the real estate men say that It does not lock as If the rush Is going to stop very soon for most of the cottagers along the shore have been engaged for some weeks to come. The Fourth of July was the real opening of the summer season at the beaches and nearly all the cottag ers who make up 'the permanent por tion of the summer colony have now arrived for the season. The largest crowd of the season was at the shore resorts yesterday, ' it being the record day of the season for attendance. Trolley cars were "loaded to the gun wales" and besides the hundreds who came to, the beach on the trolleys there were scores who came in au tomobiles and carriages. The Ice cream soda parlors and other stores, especi ally those at Walnut beach,: did an excellent business all day long. The beach was ' black with people and the water- never felt better. There seem to be less big rocks and shells along the beach this year than in former years and on the whole it is smooth and firm with very few gullies or traps which would be likely to cause drowning accidents. Taken all-in-all this promises to be the biggest season in every way that the Milford beaches have ever seen. ' THIS' WEEK'S TIDES. The tides along the Milford 1 beaches this week will be as follows:. Monday, July 7, high, 1:28 p. m., low, 7:50, p. m.; Tuesday, July 8, high, 2:20 p. m., low, 8:47 p. m,; Wednesday , July , high, 3:15 p. low, 9:47 p. m.; Thurs day. July 10. high, 4:12 p. m., low, 10:54 (p. m.; Friday, July 11, high, 6:12 p. m.. low, 11:45 p. in.; Saturday, July 12, high, 6:16 p. rrt., low, 12:05 a. m. DEV. MR. DAVENPORT PREACHES. At the Laurel Beach Casino at Lau rel Beaoh yesterday. Rev. H. A. Dav enport, pastor of the People's Presby terian church of Bridgeport, spoke at 4 o'clock in the afternoon to a large congregation of the summer cottagers.- A epecial musical program was given in connection with the ser vice. V- , . c . ST. GABRIEL'S CROWDED: It Is doubtful If i there have been larger congregations at St. Gabriel's chapel at any time this season, than those seen at the service yesterday. All . pews were occupied and standing room was at a premium. ARRIVE FOR' SUMMER. . Col. Elmer H. Havens and family of Bridgeport are now settled In the Somers cottage at Laurel beach where they will remain for the summer. The Havens house on Barnurn avenue, Bridgeport, Is closed up while the fam ily is at the beach. RECENT VISITORS. Mayor Clifford B. Wilson of Bridge port has been noted among the recent visitors at Laurel beach. George Hord of New Have nis visit ing at the Dr. G. F. Lewis cottage at Walnut beach for a few days. Wilbur Yates, employed in Water bury, motored down to the beach from that city yesterday and renewed ac quaintances along the shore. George r Dahlln and Irving Shaw, both of Stratford, have been spend ing a couple of weeks at the "Sun ville" cottage on Beach avenue. . Hairy Morrissey, the wellknown singer, was among the Sunday visitors at the beach. OXFORD CLUB DANCE. The members of the Oxford club, one of the livest clubs summering at the beach, are going to give a dance in the Myrtle Beach dancing pavilion Thursday evening. The boys antici pate a big crowd and expect that the affair will be one of the most suc cessful affairs of its kind held at Myr tle beach so far this season. ; ADVERTISE IX th n; FARMER, DAVID M. LACKIE ILL AT HARRISBURG Prominent Grand Army Man Taken Sick on Gettys burg Trip Now in Hospital David M. Lackie, former adjutant Of Elias Howe, Jr. post, No. 3, G. A. K. and one of the Connecticut party who made thet trip to Gettysburg, Is ill in Hamsburg, Fa., .hospital with acute indigestion. Mr. Lackle was taken ill on the train on the way to Gettysburg and on ar rival at the battlefield he was taken to the general field hospital. On July 5th he was transferred to the Har risburg hospital. Today Comrade Laickie wired friends in Bridgeport that he has not made much - improvement but he is receiv ing every possible care and attention. Mr. Xiackie was a member of trie 2nd New Hampshire Light battery in the Civil War. PLAN TO RAISE MILLIONS FOR THE LINCOLN HIGHWAY The odd .million or more oar owners of the United States will find the In diana-to-Pacific tour of Indiana au tomobile manufacturers called to their attention very shortly by the fact that this enterprise is to be used by the Lincoln highway association to launch or Introduce a. great certificate sell ing proposition which it is about ready to unleash. The plan is to forward books of certificates, setting forth that the purchaser has contributed either five or ' ten dollars to 'the Lincoln transcontinental highway, as the case may be, - to every automobile v agent andi. automobile club in the United States. It is 'thought that with the factories who have contributed to the general highway fund of $4,200,000 now subscribed. , to keep 'the proposition warm, several millions of dollars should result from It. ; ' s Motorists are asked to participate in the venture because of their interest In good roads per se. It is no espe cial fun to go touring in mud, swamps, bogs and mire. That Is the reason why this pastime is so little indulged in at present. The chief concern of the motorist today, therefore, is how to get good roads and. get them quick. To this puzzle the Lincoln ' highway association claims to provide' a ready remedy.- Bnild a i transcontinental highway, whose Maintenance shall be so slight that no section of the Uni ted States can -afford to be without a similar thoroughfare, as an object lesson to the nation, and the problem is solved. ' It is . argued that by no possible method can -the motorist so rapidly secure for himself the millen nium of good roads: he sometimes foretastes in his dreams than by contributing- his mite to the Lincoln 'as sociation. -z- ' . " ' : Not only motorists, but private in dividuals in every walk of life will be asked to contribute. It is argued that their interest -in improved high ways, while not so immediately ap parent or obvious is equally vital, on account of the enormous influence the good roads problem plays in the drama entitled "The Cost o,f Living." It; is a well known fact that It costs from eight to ten cents a mile to haul pro duce and merchandise over the roads of England, France, : Belgiam, Ger many and other European countries. In the average American community the cost is much greater than that, ranging all the way from sixteen to thirty-five cents.' Think of the sav ing that can be effected. It .Is assert ed that the influence of the good road would be felt far more in the American economic scheme of life than any other Improvement, even the most drastic tariff revision. For this rea son the average citizen is asked to join the Lincoln enterprise. ' , VAST STORES OF MEAT CONDEMNED Washington, D. C, July 7 One hun dred and fifty-three thousand six hun dred and thirty-three 'animals were slaughtered in the Federally inspected establishments of Connecticut under government inspection in 1912. These consisted of cattle; 184 calves; . sheep; goats, and 153,449 hogs : The total number of animals Inspect ed In the 790 Slaughtering and pro cessing - establishments under federal inspection in 226 cities and towns In 1912 was 57,628,491. This is an in crease of 5,000,000 over' the figures for the fiscal year 1911. Since 1911, the number of inspected establishments in cluding meat food factories has in creased from 919 to 940. Of the ani mals inspected in 1913, cattle numbered 7,245,585; calves 2,277,954; sheep 14, 979,254; goats 72,871 and hogs 33052,727. The total condemnations at' the time of slaughter for disease or other causes numbered 232,687 whole carcasses and 494,328 parts of other carcasses, or a total of 727,015 condemnations. In addition, nearly 18,000,000 pounds of prepared meats fand meat products were condemned on reinspection be cause they had become unwholesome subsequent to the first Inspection. Chicago, with ' 12,910,506 animals slaughtered under federal Inspection by the .Department of Agriculture, leads in numbers. The other princi pal points of federally inspect ed slaughter, are In the following order: Kansas City , 5,646,161; South Omaha, 4,609,656; New York-, 3,034, 685; , National Stock Yards, (East St. Louis) 2,966,292; South St. Joseph, 2, 671,443: Boston 1,826,044 ; Indianapolis, 1,598,503; Sioux City, 1620,607; Buffalo, 1,381,271. THIHI.' GETS AWAY WITH DOLLAR BILLS IN HATS New Haven, July 7. The latest novelty In thievery here and over which the police are puzzled is that which occurred last night. In a store window a display of men's hats was adorned with dollar bills, each bill representing the value of the "lid." A thief got into the place and strip ped between 60 and 70 of these bills from the display. Four launches are used In patrol and transportation work on national forests In Alaska, which include many small islands and inlets. - ' COMFO MILL RESIDENTS PLAN FIRE DEPARTMENT An Unprotected Territory Near Fire at National Hall Quietest Fourth Ever In Westport. (By Our Special Corres.) Westport, July 7 Residents of the Compo Mill section are agitating the formation of an organized fire fight ing force, with the probable purchas ing of a combination chemical and hook and' ladder apparatus. This sec tion of the town Is unprotected at the present time. There Is little doubt that If a fire broke out In this lo cality there would be little chance In saving the property if the other fire companies In town toad to be waited for. The civil suit brought by W. F. H. Preston against Mrs. Minnie S. Per kins of King street will be heard to morrow before Justice Joseph Morton. The plaintiff sues to recover on the balance of a painting contract, f Townspeople are still - awaiting to learn Just what action will foe taken anent the State street bridge. Up to this time they have been rather meek, but there is no doubt but that they will become ' rather impatient find somewhat peeved If the present condi tions are to exist all summer. The citizens want especially to hear from the Connecticut Co. The former are willing to do their part and concede It is but fair for the latter to also contribute -their share. Some cannot understand the intention of the Conn. Co. ' in delaying action of some sort. The company Is losing money each week because of the infeonvenience caused by the shifting at. the bridge. This shift Is realized the greatest with the baggage express end of the busi ness. The. express cars have to un load : in the car barns In Riverside avenue and, the cargo-lias to foe trans ferred toy auto truck to cars on the opposite side of the bridge. It Is stat ed that it costs tfie company $25 per week for this work of transferring. The Fourth passed off more quiet than any .proceeding Fourth in the history of the town. The edict Issued by the Board of Selectmen that they would arrest anyone starting boo fires about hte center certainly took effect. fT not an attempt was made to start things. The old sky rocket fight .be tween the east and wtest crowds ait the State street bridge is now also history- The old spirit certainly must be dampened for ' the young men of the town did not even attempt to tear off this time honored fight. : Quiet is good, mQd better, and tame best. All the fire companies in town were ready for any emergency on the Fourth, the members being stationed at their respective houses . for : the greater part of the "day and evening. On' the evening of the Fourth, a" bal loon was seen to fall upon the roof of the First National bank, building. The foaljBon burned up, those seeing the glare suspecting that the roof had caught tire, several liremen ruanea into the building and upon the roof. but came back all smites. They found that the roof was of tin. i -: ; ; ' Registering at the jWestport 'Hotel yesterday were: William . Kinstead, Waterbury; Richard McVeigh, Water- bury; T. O. Connor, Three Rivers, Mass.;' F. 9. Basbach, Bridgeport; G. S. Hamlin, Hartford; H. E- Jones, Poughkeensie. Benjamin H- Noden, Brooklyn; N. W. Gould and. party of six of New York, and William is. Al len. New York. Druggist E. O. Simpson Is waiting for the return of the tickets which will entitle the holder to a. pound of chocolates at his pharmacy. - The tic kets were sent up in balloons Friday evening. The ballooons were so large that It' is probable that they got too far away for local residents to get In on the free stuff. . Joseph Romano, the seven year old boy who was killed by an automo bile in 'Nor walk on Friday -is the son of Joseph Romano, who conducts a barber shop at the west ena of tne State street bridge. Compo beach never , had . larger crowds than that which was present to enjoy the bathing and the. shore breezes on. Friday. The crowd kept coming and going- all day long.- The Conn. Co. , had out all Its a.vallable cars attempting to handle the crowds. Every body had a good time except the trolleymen. They were compelled to work , many hours overtime. The reception of the Staples High school will be held this evening at Na tional hall. ' Another barn dance will be held Wednesday evening at the Mills Home stead. . C. - B. Dolge has purchased' a. new six cylinder Mitchell car from , the Tim Auto Co. of Bridgeport. WARS HELPING STATE FACTORIES IN GUN LINE New Haven, Conn., .' July 7. The wars and revolutions in other parts of the world, arid the great Interest In target practice have stimulated the ammunition making industry in Con necticut factories. One concern the past week received orders totalling 6,600,000 rounds of cartridges of a single calibre. ' . Where Fanner Headers Summering at Shore May Obtain Their Paper All Brldgeporters who are spending the summer months at the beaches, Laurel, Walnut,Fort Trumbull, an tl the rest along the Milford shore, can obtain The Farmer from Clarence McLean, newsdealer, of Milford. The Farmer win have a special cor respondent at the Deaches every afternoon and special attention will be paid to all items of news and personal doings. Any items which the readers of this paper' desire to have appear In the beach notes, may he left at the Wilson Brothers drag store and lee cream parlor near Walnut Beach station. Mills in British Columbia ars shlp- jping considerable paper pulp to Japan. FAIRFIELD WILL HOLD TOWN MEETING TO-NIGHT Many Important Matters To Be Con sidered Joseph and Louis Gelix Forfeit Bonds. CBy Our Srfecial Correspondent.) Fairfield, July 7 Joseph and Louis Gelix, residents of the Lennox Heights district pulled off a little assaulting affray of their own on the big holi day. It Is said that' one of the broth ers was flashing a knife, but that it was knocked from- his hand before any damage was completed. They were arrested by Sheriff Elwood and released on bonds of $50 each furnish ed by Frank Tlmko of Bridgeport. When their cases were called In court Saturday morning they did not put in appearance and their bonds were de clared forfeited. . Because of the congestion at - the public bath house at the beach, , the Ffcirfield Beach company will imme diately begin the construction of a for ty room addition. Friday the house was taxed to its utmost. Had there been a hundred more rooms, the man agement could have used them. It is seldom that such a crowd has been seen on the shore front.. Hundreds enjoyed i the delightful bathing, the water being rather cool while there was little or no breeze. Kt was an ideal day for bathing. A special town meeting has been called by the Board of Selectmen for this evening. ' Many matters of great Importance to the townspeople will be considered. One matter which will be considered and which more than like ly will go through is the securing of a town jail. Fairfield Is way behind the times In this respect, , the only semblance the town has of a lockup being an old room' in the cellar of the town hall. , It is an unfit place to keep a prisoner. The display of fireworks Friday evening arranged by Henry C. Stur ges at . his home th Mill Plain attract ed" considerable attention, many local residents Journeying to the place to witness the celebration. Patrick Sherry was seriously burned Thursday evening when a -charge from a roman candle struck his hand. ' The palm was burned considerably. He was treated by Dr. Hyde who remov ed the powder and made the patient as comfortable as possible. Members of the Fairfield Hook and Ladder company do not take to the Idea of responding over country roads and cow paths to fires in the Strat field district.' ; In responding to the fire at the Hulik home in Stratfield road on Thursday the auto chemical dashed over all kinds of roads, mostly bad. The condition of the cow paths was such as to so greatly retard their speed that their response to the fire was useless. , . , , , , LeRoy P.' ." Beach of Center street, and Dr. William CMalley and Mr. Kel ly of Lee, Mass., the latter Mr. Beach's father in law, haMe engaged the Sound View cottage at the beacli for several weeks. ... v Mrs. Malcolm and family from Ton kers have arrived at their, cottage, "Hawthorne, on Fairfield beach. ; The Girls Club are negotiating for a cottage at the beach. . The young la dies intend . to, have a supper and re ception at the , Ivy cottage on July 17. "?" -.-'-.--; - i OBITUARY Following a six months' illness, Henry P. Clarke, at one time a well known showman in this city, died od neuritis at his home in Bervard, N. C, according to word received in this city yesterday. Mr. Clarke was at one time' associated ' with P. T. Barnum and also with the old EPawes opera house, ' now known as Poll's Plaza theatre. He was general advertising agent for the P. T. Barnum shows. He married for his first, wife Miss Julia Hurd. a granddaughter of the vener able circus man. He went to live on a farm in Bervard, N. CI, on retiring from the show business in 1890. . His first wife died three years later and he married a second time. Mr. Clarke was 63 years of age. He was born in this city and received his early education at the Harley Peck school In Greenwich, Conn. He is survived by his second wife, Mrs. Mary M. Clarke, a daughter by his first wife, Mrs. Nancy Barnum Carrier, and a on b-o- his second wife, Henry P. Clarke of Bervard, N. C. A brother. Charles R- Clarke, of this dtyi and a sister, also survive.' m, fitnenl nf HtBTV TB infant .,c.it-i. f Jnsprh and Marv Heffer- nan, ; who died at the home of the parents, 673 Howard avenue, zoiiowins a brief Illness, was held this . morn- i Af.lu.lrl fmm f V 1 t home. v " .- - Interment was in St. Michael's Ceme tery. . , ' rw tunctraJ of Frank F. Neuert, son n3 mth -Nicholas Neuert of 222 Maplewood avenue, was held this afternoon at z:so o cioca iron ma home, i interment was in Park ceme . . -rwtiacrsitlnns were Dresent at the funeral from Ijessing- lodge. No. 94, j CK O. F.;r suiiara bick neneui. o c'lety. and Harmony Rebekah lodge. No. 26, I. O. Q. F - 'V ) ' , a ttv1w1tis51cI nf 13 Clinton ave- Ailuicn ... - - jii vestnrdav mornincr following UUC V. i . - an extended illness He was a mem ber of St. Michael's Polish it. i church and well liked, by an wno knew him. .r.l.l .-AjTfllAW j3ft a l1i TOmA On maituow - Aie3Linnci - . j following: a short illness. :.. He is surr vived by a widow, jjeceasea was a momho. - nf st. Charles Wdl.nv." --.--- church and news of his death will be received with grief by his many friends. . Miss Nora Hulton, of No. 156 Clar ence street who was taken to the oirto-Tiort hoSDital Friday evening, suffering from uraemic convulsions. died there yesterday morning. aaiss Hulton was one of the most popular young ladies of the East Side and her loss will be felt by a host of friends, nsr mother and one brother, Nicholas Hulton of Detroit, survive. PTjATT'S affairs in ' BANKRUPTCY COURT George H. Piatt, who conducted a garage in Bridgeport, confesses that he is unable to pay his debts. He has liabilities of $2,381.59, all unse cured. He has assets which he says are valued at J469.50 and $424. B0 represent debts due on open account. SCALP SPECIALIST Special Treatment for .Oily Hair Manicuring HARRIET E. SHERWOOD. 418 Security Building. 1115 Main St. Phone 187 J. S XI m Fifteen Years of The Analgesic Oenlls FIRST TO DO REAIA The NEW ANALGESIC iMETHOD the first poJltively palsrless dentistry is praticed by me. At Intervals during the dental opera tion, the patlnet tawea a breath or tyo of ANALGO and Is Insensible to naln. No other sense is effe'ted no other fnnntion iHshirlwi the patient simply CANNOT FEEL BEE AND ukkstajid ail tnat is going on ic3e hisa. a ip&m state '(known as analgesia) the best dents! work can fe aocoiuplltbed because the dentist does his work unhindered by tie customary twisting- and Jerking caused by pain and fear of the old fashioned methods. Yes, I can extract your teeth, put in crowns raid bridges, do any dental work WITHOUT PAIN TO JJ A1K i'KlJie. DR. M. IN THE ROOM 21, P. O. ARCADE AN AIX3ESOTO KENTTST t SPECIALISTS IN FULL SETS, CROWNS AND BRIDGES 1 . Open 8 A. M. to S P. M. ; Also Evenings And Always Abreast of the Times Sleep, Eat, iiveon Your Porel ' . Porch iS ' - COME AND SEE N. BUCKINGHAM & CO., Inc. Established 1842 " , ; ' 177 STATE STREET S5S3 ' ST-.-"" f '1 YOUR SPRIM5 HOUSE CLEATMG I.e ns STEAM CLEAN your Carpets ONCE. Then yota will XJNDERSTA2TD why. PARTICCTjAK people AXiWAYS employ THE BRIDGEPORT STEAM CARPET CLEANING CO, , 2S6 STRATFORD AVKSIUE rhone t5 vv. Pinp.se remember we also make beautiful Ftaff Rugs oat of your old carpets ' J cents uD Crown Telephones MADE . OF M E T A It $5.00 -COMPLETE T W O PH ONE SF OUE BATTERIES 150 FEET OF WIRE COMPTjETE WIRING DIAGRAM STANDARD MFG. CO. 990 HOUSATONIC AVE. Telophone 18S8 "Vill 226 choice building sites, uhmuuuis w " "- A j Main Street, Bridgeport. These lots will he sold at a Uttto- more than, I 1 50 per cent, of the selling price of nelghb ring properties. Part-ea . contemplating building a home; builders who wans sites- where houses J can be sold before they are finished; investors, who can double their , j J double tlielr money in 90 days; epecnlat rs, who can make a Dg profit in 10 days, should not fall to attend this-bargain sale daily j, at 2 P.rM. Title guaranteed by the Bridgeport Ijand A Title-Co. 55 The Wliileficad-Jones Co. CONNECTICUT NATIONAL BANK BOTLDHTG j Bridgeport, Conn. f FOR YEAR 'ROUND I IT MAKES OLEAR FIRES IT GOOD TIME TO PUT ,NUT SIZE............ STOVE OR EGG...... 25 CENTS OFF THE WHEELER STRATFIELD BUILDING AND TRY SPRAGUE'S Extra High Grads LEHIGH COAL Sprague Ice &.Coal Co. East End East Washington Avenue Brldfre. Tel. 71a ICE COAL WOOD IRA GREGORY Branch Onlce ow0 Hain edea 972 ,mATJ 262 Main Street Want Ads Dental Experience PAINLESS DENTISTRY PAIN but he CAN HEAR. ANlii YOU and best of aU I do this at. J. BiUME ARCADE Telephone- -M93 J 1 S I This Summer Turn ft Into an oatAootflvtxxs 7' room, cool and: airy ak X "byrtho c y Seashore, protected1 " from . thexir hot son' and seclndedT front-tiief gaze of outsiders. f : VTjDOB POdJCHSHADE3. will make yonr- porcb bemost -enjoyable spot about the ttoaatu We have them in three- color i and five' -widths. r lit 4 ft. wide 6 ft. wide... ' 8 ft. wide iWr)iii f3.2S -? in ft. wide. 12 ft. wide. .7.5T, HOW GOOD THEY ARE. 31 SATISFACTION BUR2ff PRODUCES RESIJIflt-'N"OW? T3A ' IN A A-11. W XXJIV y V. ( FOR CASH & HOWES CO. PHONE 344 ( CONGRESS STREET BRIDGE & CO. Stratford Ato. Gent a Word.