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-J- I I I i JL' .r I H-LV-l--l-liXV I - U1JJ. J-C-LO RIDGEPOR T EVENING FARMER FOtTNl ED 179C Bbtlsbed by Tbe Farmer Publishing Co, 179 Fairfield Conn. MONDAY, JULY 7, 1913. Dying For Fun A Linle Talk Upon The Mathematical Intellect, Its Advantages. And Its Disadvantages Here is the usual 'holiday -with thejautomobile leading gunpowder as a source of Ois- : Mertand women have ever sacrificed life for pleasure, o-ni on. .winincr in do so, inde&nitelv. The sacrifice is marlfi not consciouslv. In instinct is backing. They take a chance. They do not inquire into the inherent danger of the pleasure they pursue, and, especially they do not analyze the additional risk that - follows from doing the thing the wrong way. HHiing'the curves, sand, wet pavements, mud or the paceyare unconsidered elements. Fourth of July injuries are amonghe very young. Those who lack experience, inwhomtmathematieal responsibility has not had time to :i develop A , little education has , cut down the danger there. Such fatalities have slumped in ten years from liuniireHs to -a -few more than a score. ! The automobile is an instrument with which the or-mTiarvJuser-has had little experience. A certain percent- " age ofrhose' who use it will learn only by-experience, and defuse-to -fceacih, except by4 dying.. But,. gentle friends, who never go flying, drive auto mobile, or -motor by sea, be not tod hasty in reproving the arithmetical hopelessness and general carelessness of . those 5who-diein-.the;pursuit of pleasure, by violence. How dine - you, my 'friends, in, this warm weather? HTcwdo you at, and how do you drink, and how much, iaowand during the rest of the year? "What other-intem-!Terances'do you practice,whether of anger, hatred, malice, envyor unconsidered and lavishly distributed affection? A' lif.lo inH-rfif.irm. in thf. -matrnfiT of 'hWnsnnfr un timely undoing to a life, removes the comings death from the view of most. More graves are dug -with teeth than, automobiles dig. More downright injury, maiming, death and wounds are brought by intemperance in alcohol ten thousand times, than by automobiles, flying taken together. ,i Men desire much to live long, but do not desire long life enough to live wisely. Men hope not to be untimely cut down, but -the hope is too feeble to produce in millions any thought about how to live long? ' Some things are to be said in favor of death by auto mobile. Death by the several er, more painful find more Men.are-what they are. that they love mot life enough There are some arguments against counting every cost and some against weighing every chance. "We fear the mathematical intellect if general might depopulate some enterprises, such as braking on railroad trains, mixing -white lead for paint, and weaving cotton in textile mills. ' Immemorially?hasliumanity paid toIlHo-death,march- rag-witn a Heedlessness almost equivalent to courage into ail -sorts -ot dangers, .useless,' THEiC ASEIOF: MRS. ThVvtestimcmv- of "L,adv will case, now in progress mxna. j-jaacisery s descriptions ot certain pnases of life in the British aristocraev. and esneciallv recalls toot "RaTtv Sharp. But Mr. Sackville ' measure xo xne sxanoard ot aecKy'a. Husband, who was not complaisant. Mr. Sackvill West fK-H-fic n -full tr,, " " ' -r w -. J 1 U-JLA. W X. edge -of the undignified relations between his wife and the Jt :n: tt. c -i - ... . , ., cigeu. hi i u luiiaix-c. xxe was laminar witn tne gilts of mon . ev. and assisted in sDendino- tb hrm-nt:- wliv. laily came to the familv nurse. though it concerns the nobility. It is, alas, a common J a j.: - -i - . . . . , - t.Lux.y, jreiiectmgtiie aesire or to preserve a vain nosition Aestand,David-Xamar are RAILROAD MEN VOTE TO STRIKE STew Tork, July 7 The result of the trike vote or 100,000 trainmen and conductors - of fifty-two Eastern rail roads will be announced tomorrow when the employees' committee "will meet tbe managers' . board. FiHsha X.ee, chairman of tbe man ager' committee, ald last night that although 90 per cent, of the men have voted to strike the demands for high er vages, amounting: to $17,000,000 a Tear, will be refused. President Garretson of tbe conduc tors' brotherhood, said that the rail road fig-urea on added expenses were xaggrerated and misleading. He would not deny tbat 90 per cent, of the men voted to strike. He said that the railroads will get a reasonable time to reconsider their refusal of the demands or to consent t- arbitrate under the Erdman act. CHAUFFEUR CRUSHED TO DEATH UNDER LOAD New London. July 7 While search ing fcr trouble under a five ton load a. eand ruck. at 3 o'clock: yesterday Bjiimins Bobart MacDenald, a young chauffeur was instantly killed by the J Kag.iT. descent of .the Eteavy body up- Ave., Bridgeport list of - dead and wounded, most men the mathematical machines, and, motor boats gluttonies is too often long disgraceful. -y Perhaps it is in their favor to make cowards of them or extraordinarily useful. SACKVTLLE WEST SarkviTlp Wpst. in th PUrT in British courts, brings to West scarcely appears to Tt is not a 'HinMo" ignoble minds to nave wealth ot art P-s-to-mi-i. o'hn-rxr fruitage of the same mental on his head. An Italian helper who was also looking under the auto' body at the same time narrowly escaped death. Tho accident hn.nnncwl -rv. A 1 . . xi. len's farm in Waterford, where a day mo rugni xorce was engaged in trans porting sand to this city. Young MacLionaio was grndrrn teH nH from Bulkeley Hiyh school. His fath er, George r. MacDonald, is a build er and contractor here. I don't believe I'll ever find the page I'm looking for. There are so many pages in this paper and nobody seems to understand the dog language. Canada's ferosi area is about 800,- 000,000 acres. t 1 THE HUMAN PROCESSION Rt Hon Reginald WTcKenna. Secre tary of State for Home Affairs in the Asquith cabinet, may 'have a soft snap, but be could never be convinced of it never! The Home Secretary is a comparatively young man, for a cabinet minister, as he passed his half century milestone on Sunday, but lis is already accumulating gray halre. and his genial disposition is becoming irayea aDout the edges. The political game known: as "passing the buck" is a favorite among the (statesmen of all countries, and in England Just now the buck is usually to toe found in the possession ; of the Home Secretary. When anybody wants to . complain about anything that takes place any where in the United Kingdom, they are invited to "ee MoKenna." Pass ing the buck cmay be eood . eport, but doubtless Mr. McEenna often longs tor tne gold old days, back in '87, when be was the bow in the victorious Cambridge eight, and when be won the applause of the multitude by cap turing the Grand and Steward's cups at Henley. The suffragettes are the chief of the Home Secretary's troubles, and, If 'toe couhd have his "way, lie would probably deport the whole passel of 'em, and let the Colonial Secretary do the wor rying. Whenever a "mad woman" runs amuck whioh is about every day of the year Mr. . MoKenna is bit terly denounced by press; pulpit and public. If -be treats the suffragette with any of the consideration that is thought to be due a female, toe is call ed a "weakling," and if toe adopts harsh measures he is a "brute who wars on women." Oi, yol, 'tis a mer ry life a, Home Secretary leads. , And the suffragettes how they love Mr. McKenna! It is really touching. All they nave threatened to do to 'him is to-kidnap him, boil him in oil, blow him up with a. bomb, hank him in. ef figy, and in person, and a few other delicate little attentions. Mr. MoKenna was born in London on July 6, 1863, and was educated at Cambridge, where he won honors, as a mathematician and oarsman. He became a barrister in 1887, and prac ticed until bis election to Parliament In 1895.. He soon became prominent In the Liberal councils, and: in 1905 be came financial secretary of the treas ury, and, three years later, First Lord of the Admralty. Following tois euper seesion in the Admiralty toy Winston Ctourcbill, lie -was made Home Secre tary. The new Assistant Secretary of the United States Treasury, John Skelton Williams, is a native of Powhatan County, "Virginia, and will celebrate his forty-eighth birthday on Sunday. He was formerly the president of the Seaboard Air Line ' railway, is a bank er of note, holds large Interests in various corporations, and has written a number of -books on currency, fi nance and railroading. Since William Jennings Bryan first ran for the pres idency Mr. Williams has opposed bim, and it is alleged! 'that toe supported Taft against Bryan five years ago. The Williams family has long been prominent in the Old Dominion, and enjoys much. social prestige. He or ganized the Seaboard: Air Line sys tem and the Georgia &' Florida rail road. There -was much surprise in official circles at Washington that Mr. Williams should accept a subor dinate position. The father of the as sistant secretary of Uncle Sam's strong box was one of the financial agents of the Confederacy, and in later years reorganized city railway systems in many southern cities. One might, if one could bring oneself to do it, refer to Frank Brett NoyeB as the big Noyes of the Associated Press, since he is the president of that well -known fish and game club. (By way of explanation, it may be inter jected that the Associated Press, al though its principal mission is the collection and distribution of news, was organized under the membership corporation laws for the formation of fish and game elubs.) Mr. Noyes is a native of the city of Wash ington, and will pass his fiftieth mile stone today. He was educated In the public and high, schools of Washing ton, and then Joined the staff of the Evening Star. He was little more than a boy when, toe became the man ager of that newspaper, and continued In that capacity until 1902, when he went to Chicago to assume the editor ship of the Record-Herald. He return ed to the Star in 1910, and has since been the president of the company. Under his management the little Star, which began to twinkle over sixty years ago, toas become the leading paper of the capital of the republic. Mr. (Noyes has been a member of the executive committee since . 1894, and president, since 1900, of the Associated Press. Besides being the principal owner of the Washington tar, toe is Interested in a number of other cor porations. Wealth has not spoiled him. however, and toe still has a brilliant smile and a. hearty handshake for less fortunate members of the profession provided they refrain from suggesting improvements in the Star. "I am not going to risk any of my circulation, positively the biggest in Washington, by changing anything in the shop, even to the fire extinguishers. Mr. Im oyes is Quoted as saying to an ambitious young editor who had a scheme for boosting the Star. Richard: Carte, -the . elongated come dian who has made millions laff, or lawf, fit to die, will celebrate his for ty-second birthday today, probably on hit farm, where for years he toas spent toe summer months raising potatoes. According to reports that have readi ed Broadway and Forty-second street. Gottiam, tol3trees -promise to bear ex ceptionally well this year. Mr. Carle was born In Somerville, -Mass., July 7, 1871. and, after leaving high school, became a platform 'humorist. He -made quite a reputation as a funny man In New England, before he made his bow cn the regular stage at the Bijou theatre In New York, in 1891. His first real success was made in "The Lady Slavey," and toe afterward played lead ing comedy roles in "A Dangerous Maid," "A Greek Slave," and tola, own musical comedy, "Manselle "Awkins.' In-1900 toe crossed the pond, and arous ed the Britishers to emit guffaws of mirth at tois part In "The Casino Girl' He toas written as well as acted a number of comedies, among them "The Tenderfoot," "The Hurdy-Gurdy Girl" "Mary's Lamb" and "The Mayor of Tckio." Mr. Carle Is by no means the only ector "Who goes "back to the farm' at the close of the Winter Season. John Drew. William ' Courtlelgh, William Farnura, Mme. Nazimova, " William Courtenay, Henry Miller and George Cchan all have farms in New York, New Jersey or New England. Rapley Holmes of "Arizona" fame, owns a wheat farm In Saskatchewan, near Saskatoon. Dustls. Farnum Is a truck farmer at Buckport, Me., and makes it pay a handsome profit in both money and health. A lot of other ac tors and actresses are farmers and farmerettes, and casting asap ana gua at "rubes" doesn't go any more with the real people along the Great White Streak. SCRAP BOOK FOR TO-DAY King George V. arid Queen Mary celebrated : their "china wedding" on Sunday, the ceremony that united the royal pair having been performed in the royal chapel at St. James' on July 6, 1893.' The. bridegroom was then known as the Duke of York, as Queen "Victoria still sat ' on Britain's throne, and Edward, the Duke's father, held the title of Prince of Wales. The honeymoon was spent at York cottage, Sandrlngham, which became the prin cipal home of the Duke aad Duchess. It was there, too, that most of thelr six children were born. It is well known that tbe Princess of Wales, now Dowager Queen Alexan dra, opposed the match for some time. The alliance was favored by the Prince of Wales and was popular with the people, and those considerations, even more than the attachment that bad sprung up between the couple. Induced the Princess . to give her consent. The romance of Britain's Kinir and Queen- had Its beginning in sadness and sorrow. Prtnoess Victoria Mary of reek wat betrothed to the hear to the throne, the Duke of Clarence, - the elder son of the Prince of. Wales, In December, 1801. . Many of the arrange ments for the wedding bad been made and the date was set for February, 1882, when the Duke became ill and died suddenly on Jan. 27th. "Prin cess May" as she was popularly known, received proof of the affec tion itf which she was held by tbe English, people in the months follow ing the death of her betrothed. - Af ter the period of mourning had pass ed. Prince George courted the Prin cess in hia quiet, Characteristic way, and soon won her heart. It has been said that his wooing had reached the point of a betrothal before the Prince and Princess of Wales were informed of the attachment. However that may be, the engagement was formally an nounced on May 16, 1893, and the mar riage took place on the sixth of the following July. , Just half a century ago Sunday, on July 6, 1863, the' famous "lottery of death, in which seventy-two Union officers drew lots for their own hang ing, was held In Libby Prison, at Richmond. On the morning of that day the seventy-two Federal captains confined in the Confederate ' prison ! were ordered to form in procession and march Into the office. They thought they were to be exchanged but they were soon disillusioned. : The com mandant informed them, after clear ing his throat a few times, that - he bad ' a painful duty to perform. He stated that he '"'had - received orders from Gen. Winder, Provost General of the Confederacy, to hang two Union captains, to be coosen by lot tery, In retaliation for the execution of two Confederate officers who had been put to death by Gen. Burnslde. The latter, then In charge of the Fed eral forces in Kentucky, had captur ed two southern captains, who were charged with being- spies. The pris oners denied the charge, but, despite their protestations, ropes were placed about their necks and they were hang ed. The Confederates swore revenge, and the Libby "death lottery" was the method chosen. A roll of the seventy-two was read and each man's name was written on a slip of pa per. The names drawn were those of Capt. Henry W. Sawyer, of the First New Jersey Cavalry, and Capt. John D. Fllnn, of the Fifth Indiana Infantry. The execution was not carried out, however, as the Union authorities, announced that if Sawyer and Flinn were hanged, the same fate would be meted out to Capt. Winder, son of Gen. Winder, and Gen. Fltz hugh.Lee, who were then Confederate prisoners. The '"-almighty dollar," now the monetary unit of ' the .United States, Canada, British, Honduras, Columbia, Newfoundland, and San Domingo, was established as the American standard of value by the United States Con gress 128 years ago, July 6, 1785. The plan adopted by Congress was that of Thomas Jefferson, who proposed to strike four coins upon the basis of the Spanish milled dollar, as follows: A gold piece of the value of ten dolKars, a silver dollar, a tenth of a dollar in silver, and a hundredth of a dollar in copper. For several years the States continued to operate their own mints, and it was not until 1795 that the United States mint went into full operation. The silver dollar was first coined experimentally in 1794. The first mint was established in Phila delphia, and it remained the only one until 1836. ' The word dollar is of German origin, and dates from 151T, when the courts of Schlick, who held the right of mintage, struck a series of silver coins worth about 113 cents of our money. These coins were mint ed at JoachimBthal, Bohemia, and came to be known as (Joachimsthaler, whioh was soon shortened to thaler. In Norway, Sweden and Denmark the coin was called the daler, and in Spain the dalera. It -was'the Spanish milled or pillar dalera- or dollar that was .taken as the basis of the coin we are now all engaged in chasing. Fifteen years after the annexation of Hawaii by the United States, the population of the islands is over half "yellow," the Orientals' outnumbering the whites and natives combined. It was on July. 7, 1898, fifteen years ago today, that the Congress of the United States passed a resolution pro viding for the formal occupation of the "pearls of the Pacific." It was pre dicted at the time that a great influx of Americans would follow, and that Hawaii would soon become a "white man's country." Up to date these pro dictions have not been realized. The Stars and Stripes wave over a coun try dominated toy Japanese and Chi nese. The pure Caucasians number only 44,048 out of a total population of 191, 909, or about 23 per cent. The Japanese,. Chinese and Koreans combined number 105,883, or over 55 per cent, of the total populations of the Island. The Japanese alone number 76,675, or over 41 per cent, of the population. Of these 69,800 were born in Japan. Of the foreign-born Japanese, a large proportion are males over twenty-one. this class number 41,718. Of these only eleven are naturalized, all the others remaining subjects of the Mika do. During the ten years preceding the last census of the islands, .the -teoreasfe In Japanese population was 13-5. In the same year the Caucasians in the population Increased 15229. The Chi neses showed a -considerable decrease during the same period. The Chinese formerly numerous in Hawaii, have been unable to compete with the brown men from Ulppen, and are grad- ualyy deserting the island. The na tives, too, are gradually giving way before the Japanese, who outclass them both as laborers and leaders. While English is the official lan guage, and is used in the schools. Japanese is the language most used often heard In Honolulu and through out the islands. One of the most noteworthy things about Hawaii is the spirit of patriot ism that is manifested by all the peo ple, yellow, brown and white. The Jap anese may at heart remain true to the Emperor, but outwardly, at least, they fairly bubble over with devotion to Uncle Sam. This is especially true of the younger generation, who im bibe American patriotism from Ameri can teachers in American schools. The domestic arrangemerxts of the Japanese In Hawaii are not above criticism, from the viewpoint of con ventional morality. The Japanese males outnumber the females several times over, with the result that a sort of polyandry prevails to a considera ble extent, and each woman keeps a harem of men. Only the wealthy Jap anese, or "those especially favored by the god of love, can afford or procure a wife all bis own. That millions of aollars could be saved annually to American farmers by the preservation of forests as cov er for Insectivorous Diras, practical! y all ornithologists and forestry experts are agreed.' This phase of a very vital question will be discussed at the convention to be opened in Winni peg today by the Canadian Forestry Association. It is not often that the sentimentalist and the practical man may work shoulder to shoulder in a common cause, but the njovements for the preservation of forests and the protection of the "birdies", afford-ar guments for both classes. - The first public man -to tie -impeached 'by the United States Congress -was William Blount, senator from Tennes see. The impeachment was formally filed against him 116 years ago today, July 7. 1797, when he was charged with conspiracy with the British to raise the Cherokee Indiana against Spain in Louisiana, and to disaffect the Indians against the United States. He was placed on -trial the following year, and was acquitted by a vote of fourteen to eleven. The first im peachment by the English House" of Commons was in 1386, against the lord chancellor, Michael de la Pole, Karl of Suffolk. Perhaps the most celebrated impeachment trials In his tory were those of Warren Hastings, In England, and President Andrew Johnson, in . America, both of whom were acquitted, the latter by a single vote. Kicnara arinsiey ssnenaan, wno died ninety-seven years ago today. made a speech at the trial of Hastings which is considered one of , the most splendid examples of eloquence upon record. .. EXPERTS DISCREDIT FR1EDMAHM SERUM Commission Finds It Beneficial in Some 'Cases, But Not of 4Tls- ' tincttve Merit." Pittsburg. ta.. July- T Dr. V. F". Friedmann's turtle serum was dis credited as-a'iuicfc cure for tubercu losis in a report, Just announced of a commission of four Pltteourg: physi cians appointed to investigate the ef fects of the serum -upon David S. Mo- Cann, a lawyer, of Pittetwirg, the first American who - went to Berlin to . be Inoculated with Dr. Friedmann's ser um. The commission was composed of Dr.- 3. G. Rambaud-andi Dr. A. Le teve, president and director respectively-1 of the Pasteur Institute, ; and two .physicians -who asked that their names he not -published. Mr. McOann was sent abroad hy e. Pittsburgr'eiews- paper. The commission finds: "First Tne Friedmenn treatment for tuberculosis as applied at least in pulmonary cases is not the uiok, posl tive and absolute cure that humanity had hoped for and. the extravagant claims made for it in this respect are not borne out. "Second TPhe treatment ' when ex tended! over a. long1 period, and ' under favorable condition has been, found, to have considerable merit cuvd to pro duce what physicians term, an 'arresfc ed condition of .the disease. "Third While falling: to eliminate all traces of tubercular bacilli and thus falling: of an absolute and un Qualified cure, the treatment in ar resting active progress -of tuberculosis causes improvement of the general condition of the patient, increases immunity to the disease, causes In fected portiona of the lungs to He- come healed' over and closed! with con nective tissue 'and In general produces results iznauestionaitaly . beneficial to the patient. "Fourth- The -' Jenef its, Ibowever, do not appear to be of sufficient super iority and distinctive merit to, "warrant tubercular suffer era giving- other well established beneficial methods. agencies.' precautions, and treatments for combating this disease in order to use the Friedmann serum at least not until the serum and its effects are bet ter understood by the medical profes sion generally and have been more thoroughly tested. WHEELMAN" TUTS TREE. Joseph. Honest, 84 Caroline street, a 1icyclist, yesterday lost control of his -wheel on a steep hill near Bishop and Boston avenues. Hitting- a tree he required treatment by emergency surgeons after which he was taken to his home. ST. AISGfOSTTNE'S CHOIR OTJ1TIN1G. This evening the forty members of St. Augustine's choir will Journey to Savin Rock: to enjoy their annual shore dinner at the Collonade. The choir will gather at the post office at 6 o'clock and will board a special car. The party will be in charge of Prof. Alfred T. Brlsebois. 1 BBOWNED off dock. Henry II. Sanson, 27 years old, an oysterman, employed on the sloop Lucern, tied at the Lewis Oyster Com pany's docks, at the foot of Pembroke street late Saturday night, missed his footing and fell from the gang-way. His body was not recovered until Sun day morning when It was taken to Cullman & Mullins undertaking par lors and later claimed by relatives. Sanson recently made his home in Bridgeport and is survived by two brothers here, Walter and Harold. In terment will be in Nsw London. The D. M. Established j8j. Clearance of a Small Group of Tailored Gowns 'Just at Dresent one's fancv turns to linens. lawns and other cool and cobwebby fabrics. But what will you. One buys when the are these fine Tailored Suits, such tempting figures that any woman who expects to need in early fall a suit of such description will be glad to know, of this chancy High grade Suitings, a late purchase, in colors as Nell Rose, Pearl Gray, Navy, Value $25.00 at $16.50 Value $33.00 at $22.00 Value &22.SO at $15.00 As may be surmised at such a reduction, there are few, only one of a stylle. An early call will prevent disappointment. M . . ' " ' ; " i Second floor. Sale of Women's Ribbed Underwear Samples from a leading manufacturer. ? Union Suits and Vests, Value $1.00 to $1.50 79 ct Value ..75 to $1.00 53 eta Value .50 to ,75 35 cts. 3 for $1.00 Value 25 cts 19 cts, 3 for .50) On Sale Tuesday, Main floor, north aisle. Children'sStraw Hats For little boys and girls of 4, 5 odd lot that were 39 and. 5o cts, .. .. Paper Plates and Drinking Cups, for picnics-or motoring. Cups put up in cartons or S, for Seta. Plates, 24 to the package, for 10 cts. ' . , In-th'eiBasement. Fly KiUIers, The D. M. Pvead Company 1072 Slain St. DEPAHT1IEMT STORE, 83 Fairfield Ati THE STORE TO TTSTt SCAKCK AltXICtiES" ; ASI THE STORE! THAT FATS XHB OAR FARH COUPON GOOD TUESDAY, JULY 8 LADIES' DOLLAR SHIRT WAISTS With Coupon 25c 20 Per Cemtt Use Discount On Except Auto Tubes : 1127 MAIN ST. PERSONAL MENTION. Among the passengers sailing on the steamship Krorrprinsesein Cecilia of the North German LJoyd line to morrow from New York for London, Paris and Bremen, are the following Bridgeporters: Rev. Mat hew Janko la, Mrs. -Stephania Jankola, Mrs. Anna Ozoba.1. Mrs. Anna panlk. - EASTON The 'Baptist Sunday school held a special picnic at Fairfield beach on Friday. The. children were carried .fw.m th VMn.nri in automobiles. KJ dUU ilVMM. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Williams and two sons, Messrs. Harold, Williams and iurnesi Wil liams; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Andrews, Misses Bertha Andrews, Elizabeth Andrews, Mlna Andrews and Lillian F. Andrews; Master Howard Andrews, Mr. William E. Andrews and Mlsa Hazel E. Sherwood, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence B. Andrews, Miss Edna Clark, Rev. and Mrs. F. S. Clark, Miss Mir iam Clark, Master Philip Clark, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wheeler, Mrs. Wil liam McCauley. Miss HO da McCauley. Milton McCauley, Miss iBvelyn Gilbert, Wilis Favreau, Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Williams and Mrs. Goodsell. Mit Hazel El Sherwood, Miss Clara Read Co. price is down, and here only a very few. and marked at Biscuit and Brown. Value $30.00 at $20.00 Value $18.00 at $11.00 Valnft nn ii nn and 6 years. These are art now; offered at .. . 25-cts. . - Second floor, j (Wire-Traps-15 and 25 eta 'Wire KiTLera 5 and 10 cts Fly Catchers 5 cts Iruthe -Basement. WE RAIT ACROGS TIIIS LOT OF FINE SHIRT WAISTS IXT GOINO THROUGH OUR STORE THINK YOU WILL HAVH TO COME EARLY TO GET ONE Everylhinfj Tires and f- I: 3 SYNDICATE STORES Sanford, Mrs. John Candee and Miss Minnie O. Sherwood spent Saturday In Bridgeport. Miss Gladys Abbott Is now irpendln a few days as guest of Mrs. Mary l Rowell on Round Hill. IF YOU ARE ILL SEND FOR TOCR PHYSICIAN ' AXD LET TJS COMPOrSD YOUR PRESCRIP TION s: :: :: Atlantic Pharmacy Prescription Specialists 90 MAIN STREET Next to Davis & Hawley Farmer Want Ads. One Cent Tc n Ml JOSS