THE FARMER: JULY 8, 1913
Score closes each day except Saturday at 5 P. M.
Women's Section closes Saturday at 0 I. M.
Men's Section closes Saturday at 10 P. 31.
Our July Clearance Sale Starts
To-morrow Morning. July 9th.
.'"". " "
In carrying out the usual policy of
our store by disposing of each season's
wears in its season, we can promise you
one of the most helpful sales on the point
of economy we have ever held
Our reputation in carrying a liberal
variety of fabrics, weights and colors and
also for designing and tailoring pi our
men's, women's and children's garments
gives individuality and character to the
merchandise which we offer in our sale.
One of the'pillars of our reputation
is the fact that we sell only our own high
class merchandise, even in conducting our
semi-annual sales. This means that we
do not go into the market and buy goods
especially for sale purposes ;
This July Sale includes incomplete
lines of all this . season's wears for men,
women and children-
Those who intend to share in the early
offerings-are urged to shop in the morn
ing, during the opening days, in order to
RememBer-the sal e starts Wed nes d ay,
iiA VAIITS TOJE JAILED H3W
Ttrsra Meeting Votes To Io the Right
Thing By Thoe Arrested '
Mn 111 gun Has Good Aim.
CBy Our Special Correspondent.)
' Fairfield. July S The old town Is t
port a new JaiL The citizens of the
town last evening- Id special town
. meeting voted to do the right thing
'by titos. who henceforth' . break the
law in Fairfield by ' housing them in
,-.he "-very latest in "coolers." The se
lectmen were given power to look
.after tlie details. They have in mind
a nifty little, snug little house near
-the "Baptist church. The house will
,te remodeled and made over into the
afe. sort. -
Congested school conditions in the
Eiolland Hill district will be remedied
efore the opening of school ' in Sep
tember. Elmaon Pease, John XjobdeD
land Siinon C Bradley were made a
(committee to select a site for the new
vchool and to , also see to Its erec
tion Tha selectmen were also given In
structions to call for bids for a con
crete bridge, over the river near the
f train eld church. A wooden struc
ture now spans the river.
Johnny Boyle Is happy. The cltl
Eens voted to continue fixing up the
Toad along Fairfield beach, using -up
rthe :Qi appropriated at a previous
Cneetingr for this purpose.
Two burglars who attempted to rifle
rthe cash register In the cafe ofJame
Dfuligan in Spring street last evening,
tore off thetr Job too soon. They,
rhould have waited a couple of weeks
and annex the chance to sleep In the
mew lock up. The proprietor of the
cafe had stepped oat for a few mln-
ctes. and returning unexpectedly found
two strangers, evidently tramps, at his
IF YOU ARE A
DRINKING A I J
Ton had better stop at one or
you'll lose your Job. Every "line of
t hsiness is closing its doors to "Drinking-"
man. It may & yiur turn next.
-By the aid, of ORRINE thousands of
men have been restored to lives of so
briety and Industry. - '
We are so sure that ORRIXH will
benefit you that we say to you that If
after a trial you fail to get any bene
fit from Its use, your money will be.
When you stop "Drinking," think
of the money you'll save; besides, so
ber men are worth more to their em
ployes and get higher wages.
Costs only $1.00 a box. We have
an Interesting booklet about ORRINE
that we are giving away free on re
Quest. Call at our store and talk it
Atlantic Pharmacy, 990 Main St.;
ter Drug Store. 1112 i'.ain St, '
till. Both ran for cover, bu one was
not swift of foot enough, to get out
of the way of -a. beer pump .hurled
by Mr. Muligan. The ewifter of the
two - succeeded in escaping into the
cellar and to safety The other was
stunned sufficiently to keep him in
good behavior until the arrival of
Sheriff Elwood. The latter took his
prisoner to' Bridgeport for the even
ing. ' .-'-'.;..,.
The eight Italian speaking residents
arrested by Sheriff EBwood for work
ing on the Sabbath were brought be
fore Justice Bacon Wakeman yester
day afternoon. Each was found gull
ty,' two were fined $5 and costs, two
2 and costs and the other four, $1
and costs. Judgment in each case was
The sheriff's offloe has for some time
received complaints from residents of
the town that these residents were con.
stantly at work on their lands on
Sunday. The sheriff visited them on a
number of occasions warning them to
discontinue their labors under penal
ty of arrest. ' They desisted for the
time behrg but when the next Stmday
foiled around they -score again on
duty. LaBt Sunday they were out
stronger than . ever. There were a
number of women and boys working in
the fields but the sheriff sent them
home while he rounded up eight men.
The fining by the court is intended
as an example ' that they may well
consider that the law reads that work-
in on the Sabbath is a serious of
fense. The men were warned that if
they appeared before the court again
they would he given Jail sentences,
Appearing before Justice Wakeman
on Saturday on the charge of reck
less driving, George Tripp, . Yale stu
dent, admitted his guilt and was fined
$1 and costs. The costs brought -his
little bill over $30. On Sunday, June
8, Tripp while on a motorcycle speed
ed by a standing trolley In Southport
At the time Salvatore Demarti, with
his baby boy in his arms was alight
ing from the car. He was knocked
down and the baby hurled from hla
arms. Dernarti and his child receiv
ed injuries about the hands and face.
AS GOOD SAMARATAN
John Lyon, Main Street number, Sus
tains Broken Jaw Was Helping
a Supposed Drunk on His Way.
(By Our Special Correspondent.)
Westport, 'July 8. It was ' under
rather peculiar circumstances that
John Lyon, the Main street plumber
was assaulted in State street near the
Fable building early Sunday morning.
To-day, Mr. Lyon under the care of
Dr. J. M. Nolan is confined to his
home with his Jaw in splints. Mr.
Lyon with Fred Mills was walking
homeward early Sunday morning
when in Sach's doorway he noted the
.prone figure of -what h thowrht was
a drunken man. Both men awoke the
supposed inebriate who took offense
at oeing awakened from his slumbers.
xney acted only in a friendly spirit
intending to help the "ilnfoztunate"
man to get on a car and proceed to his
destination. They did this aa the man
was a stranger to them and believing
that he was from out of town. Ac
cording to Mr. Lyon the man sat up
in the doorway pouring abuse ' upon
him and Mills for their assistance.
When thep had him thoroughly awoke
ana upon jus feet they left him and
proceeded towards home. Mr. Lyon
says mat when near the Fable build
ing in atate street, 'the supposed
drunk came up to them demanding
to mow why they wanted to fight with
uuu. w oraa louowea. uyon says
mat without warning he was struck
on the Jaw and momentarily stun
ned. Before he could raise his hand
to defend himself he was struck under
me eye. At is JUypns opinion and
that of his physician who examined
the wounds, that Lyon's assailant did
not use his fists when he struck but
wielded a black Jack. The Injured
man claims that when they were ar
guing before the blow was struck,
that the supposed drunk kept putting
his hand into his pocket. No oth
er blows were struck for immediately,
after a crowd of young fellows from
the center appeared on the scene and
separated the combatants. It was
stated about the center yesterday
that the stranger Is an ex-member of
the navy and is now a resident of the
Greens Farms district.
Lyon advances the opinion that the
assaulting is a new hold up game. He
believes the man feigned intoxication
so as to grab an easy victim. . He
followed his men and when he saw
a chance assaulted one of them. The
fact that other men appeared on the
scene prevented him from carrying
out his purpose. Lyon has not made
a complaint to the police.
, Charles Anderson, employed with
the Embalmers Supply Co., while on
a trip taking him through Paterson,
N. J.i Sunday was' hurled from his
motor cycle and taken tm the . hospi
tal. A male companion, who was on
the seat, was also injured.
Arthur Sherwood has made applica
tion to the shellfish commissioners of
the state for a perpetual license to
plant and cultivate shellfish on two
acres of ground in the Compo Mill
The candy committee of the Wo
men's Town Improvement Association
met yesterday afternoon at the town
hall furthering details for their part
of the work in the coming town fair.
Registered at the Westport hotel!
yesterday were Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Win ton of Chicago, H. M. Rao of New
York, William Kiensted of -Waterbury,
Richard McVeight, Waterbury and Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Everly of New York.
Herbert Walsh, clerk at the post
office is enjoying his annual vacation.
His respite from duty will be used up
with trips to New York. Bridgeport
and other places.
Joseph T. Quinlan and Miss Lillltn
Bauer of Jery Cltv-have completed
a several days .visit with Mr. and Mrs,
Thomas Quinlan of State street.
A barn dance will be held to-mor
row evening at the Mills homestead.
John Boskl who a few weeks ago
was arrested for intimidating an offi
cer in the procedure of his duty, and
who was found guilty and fined only
to appeal the case has undergone a
change of mind and has paid up the
fine and costs. His two companions
who Jso assisted Paul Boski to flee
from the officers, " wdll be tried this
Miss Elizabeth Schlosser, a recent
graduate of Smith college is spending
the summer with her sister at "The
BACK TO THE SOIL
REMEDY FOR HIGH
COST OF LIVING
Small Farm With Something to
Sell Every Day the Secret
of Getting by V
(Special o the Farmer.) V
Stratford, July 8, "There will be
a bumper crop of peaches this year"
asserted Former Sheriff John J. Wil
liams yesterday. This will he-good
news to the housewives of this sec
tion who were disappointed by the
small crop of strawberries and the
consequent high prices for the local
product -The former sheriff operates
one of the most complete ari'y profit
able fruit farms and markpy gardens
In this state and his methra are wor
thy of attention and stiyiy by those
who have an Idea of getting hack to
the soil. -. --..' "
Yesterday and foe a week - past
Squire Williams has kept every avail
able man on his place In - his peach
orchard thinning out the crop to in
sure larger and more perfect fruit.
The men remove about half of the
fruit on .the tree leaving what re
mains well apart to allow the sun and
air to reach every side of the fruit.
On this farm there is something' to
sell every day in the year. So trees
are planted and the ground between
the rows Is utilized for other crops.
The ground is very rich and early In
his career as a, fruit grower the own
er found that this was one cause
of winter killing. The rank growth
encouraged" hy plenty of feed failed
to "harden and mature before the
freezing temmperatureB of - winter
reached them. As a. consequence tbe
fruit 'bads which are formed In the
fall were winter killed. A sturdier
tree developed In ground less rich
and the branches made , more wood
and were able to withstand the frost
of winter with greater, succeea.
With markets so close it ia unwise
for the grower to put all his eggs
In one basket." Squire Williams avoids'
this as far as possible. . If some crops
fan others will snake good, and be is
never totally swamped as some far
mers are when their one crop fails.
On ths farm which is located on the
Canaan road the season opens with
asparagus which lasts until it Is time
to pick strawberries, ; In the mean
time the garden begins to offer beets,
lettuce and other early vegetables. '
This year the owner estimates that
he was short 16,000 quarts of straw
berries on bis usual oropv but be
filled In "with other garden crops. The
strawberry season Is now practically
over. The late frosts in the spring
caught the blossoms Just as the fruit,
was setting- and two-thirds of -the crop
In this section was destroyed.
Black and red raspberries are now
coming in and a. Mg. crop Is expected.
This' wQl make -up . in some -measure
for the shortage in strawberries and
the provident housewives will have
something to put away In jars for the
The value of care said cultivation by
Improved methods is demonstrated "by
the currant crop which, is now being
marketed. Ten thousand quarts have
already been sold at good prices. They
bring 8 to 12 cents a quart at whole
sale. Squire ' Williams has taken
great pride in his currants and prob
ably has the finest fruit in the state.
Side by side are rows of bushes treat
ed differently. Those which have
been neglected and will be removed
having? been supplanted by peach trees
are full of fruit but of about the or
dinary size. Those bushes which have
received greater care are loaded with
currants of enormous size. The
greater part as large as the ordinary
marble. The crop is profitable. ;
Plum trees are loaded to the break
ing point and the thinning process
will be extended to . these as soon, as
possible. - So all through the year in
terspersed with garden crops the
fruits come along making a continuous
return in ready cash. There is about
an acre of onions on the place which
will be harvested and stored away for
sale next winter or spring. Besides
these there - is celery, carrots, cab
bage early and late, sweet corn, now
commencing to tassel, and a hundred
other crops so arranged that the force
is always busy rain or shine and cash
flows in all through the season to pay
Squire Williams believes in local
markets. Every morning; he loads
two wagons which have regular routes
in the city. Peas, sweet corn and
other vegetables whose. virtue and pal-
atabillty are dependent ' upon their
being absolutely fresh thus reach the
customer as early and as fresh' as if
taken from the garden in tbe , back
yard. Customers have discovered
this and the demand often exceeds
the supply. It ia not in every city
that the housewife is able to place on
the table at noon vegetables which
have ' been taken from the groun the
morning of the same day.
Squire Williams has made money
from his farm and expects to make a
good deal more. He says that any
intelligent man can make a good liv
ing on a small place and lay up mon
ey if he operates his ground proper
ly. It is not bo. much a. matter of
luck as some people believe as it is
of care and attention under a proper
system. . There is plenty of Jcod in
this vicinity which can be operated
as market gardens with profit. "Visitors
are always welcome at the Canaan
Road seed farm and the owner is al
ways redy to give amateurs the benefit
of his experience in raising almost ev
erything that is indigenious to this cli
mate or can be forced to grow here.
He has saved many amateurs from
loss by his timely suggestions. He
asserts that this is the true remedy
for the hight cost of living so much
A bunch of flowers and long stream
ers make a charming touch on & parasol.
ABOUT IT ?
Why bother about go
ing away? , .
I Why worry' and. get
wrinkles over the getting
ready, the buying?
Why start on your vacation-
physically "done up?"
Let THE FARMER
help you! "
It's easy very easy.
Just run your eager
eyes up and down the ad
vertising columns . of
THE FARMER ,nd you
will find s world" of sug
gestions about going
away vacation needfuls.
July vacation time ad
are not simply cut and
dry statements. x
They , brim over with
They-tell you of the old
and new things that you
ought to have ; of thej
things that you must
have to get the best out
of your outing.
. For example, the other
day a woman read for
the first time about a
rubber-1 i n e d cretonne
toilet case for travelings
The price was insig
nificant. ; ;
She immediately pur- !
chased two. ;
Never knew about
them before; wouldn't do
-without one NOW!
Ho don't worry. Fol
low the advertisements
in THE FARMER.
Many sorrowing relatives and friends
attended the funeral of Frank F.
Neuert which was held from the home
of his parents, No. 222 Maple wood ave
nue, Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
Rev, H. W!eimer, pastor . of German
Reformed church, .officiated at the
services which were held at the house
and grave. relegations were present
from .Leasing Lodge. No. M, I. O. O. F,
who held their ritual services at the
grave. , A wealth of beautiful oral
tokens surrounded the bier attesting
to what high, esteem the deceased had
been held. The ; pall bearers were
chosen from among the delegation of
the societies. The interment was In
the family plot In Park cemetery. -
The funeral of Mary,- widow of
Charles Storms who died est her home,
256 Washington avenue, Sunday, was
held from the H. E. Bishop mortuary
-chattel on Fairfield avenue, this after
noon at 2 o'clock. Interment Was in
Park cemetery. : ;
Words of Praise
For Mayr's Wonnderfnl Stomach
Remedy . ,
we are to you for
getting hold of
Remedy. My wife
could not have had
but a short time to
live if she had not
taken your Won
One more of those
when she did.
paroxysm pains she was having would
have killed her without a. doubt. Now
she is free from all pain, free from
heart trouble and free from that dis
turbing Neuralgia all the results of
five treatments and the expulsion of
five or six hundred Gall Stones. Now
she is able to eat anything she wants
and her appetite is good and before
taking your medicine she had no ap
petite and when she ate anything she
would suffer death for so' doing and
coyd not sleep at night; since taking
your treatment she sleeps well all
night long. - T. A. JVeall, Roanoke,
The above letter should convince
you more than anything we could say
in behalf Of Mayr's Wonderful Stom
ach Remedy. Sufferers should try one
dose of this Remedy one dose should
convince them that they can be re
stored to health. Nearly all Stomach
Ailments are caused by the clogging
jOf the Intestinal tract with mucoid
and catarrhal accretions allowing
poisonous fluids into the Stomach and
otherwise deranging the , digestive
system. Mayr's Wonderful Stomach)
Remedy painlessly removes these ac
cretions without a surgical operation
and puts an end to Colic Attacks,
Gases in the Stomach and Intestines
and all. of the usual symptoms of
Stomach, Liver and Intestinal Ail
ments. Ask your druggist about
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
or send to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chem
ist, 154 Whiting St., Chicago, 111., for
free booklet on Stomach Ailments and
many grateful letters from people who
have been restored.
, For Sale By
THE HIJJDLK PHARMACT
987 Main Street, Near Arcade
THE REXUL DRUG STORE
Corner State-and Main-Sts.
IF I HURT YOU DON rT PAY ME
f Til III, I llin 1i,.iI,ii,1MU, it .
Don't Buy Old Style Teeth
Every set of Teeth that leaves
my office has the natural gum, an
exclusive Invention which i abso
lutely defies the detection of false
teeth - In the mouth. No extra
ciharge for this during the above
DR. H . E
A, ML to 8 P. M.
57 FAIRFIELD AVE.
Sleep, Eat, Live
N. BUCKINGHAM & CO., Inc.
PHONE 1 9,0 1 -1432
FOR TAXI OR TOURING CAR
Our rates are moderate. Our drivers are careful.
Our cars, are clean and comfortable
SPECIAL TERMS TO SHOPPERS
The Elm Auto Co.
184-190 ELM STREET
FOR YEAR 'ROUND
IT MAKES CLEAR FTRES IT
GOOD TIME TO PUT
NTTTT RTTITn -
STOVE OR EGG
25 CENTS OFF
6TRATFTELD BUILDING AND
TRY SPRAGUE'S Extra High Grada
Sprague Ice & Coal Co.
East End East Washington Avenue Brids;e. Tel. 710
WANT. ADVERTISEMENTS ONE CENT A WORD
This Is Indeed a strong statement, but
ft Is made in good faith and Is backed
tip to the very letter. I have been in
this city for five years and I am placing
at year disposal the finest and most mod
ern dental office in this city. Come to
me and have your work done painlessly
and save nm'.
MONEY SAVING OFFER !
Sets of Teeth $5,00 up
GOIjD CROWNS $4.50
PORCELAIN CROWNS $4.50
GOLD FILLINGS $1.00 T.T
BRIDGE WORK . . $4.50
PAINLESS EXTRACTING FREE
" CONSULTING AND ADVICE FREE
t 'YrH-' ' "V' i-""! Painless
T i TVf FREE
A D AM S
. Sunday by Appointment
, 'Phone 4573
. Bridgeport, Conn.
on Your Porch
Turn It into an outdoor living
room, cool and airy as If by the
Seashore, protected from tbe
hot sun and secluded from tho
gaze of outsiders.
VUDOR PORCH SHADES
will make your porch the most
enjoyable spot about the home.
We have them in three colors
and five widths.
4 ft. wide. . .
6 ft. wide. . .
8 ft. wide. .-.
JO ft. wide. . ,
12 ft. wide. . .
.". . .$7.50
now "gT2 J" t33JF
177 STATE STREET
PHONES 1001, 1432
SATISFACTION BURN 1 )
PRODUCES RESULTS NOW IS A I
IN A FEW TONS i I
: .( (
'-. . SB.50 (
.& HOWES CO.
CONGRESS STREET BRIDGE
oo Main Offica
' ' ji
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