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THE FABJJJBiB: MSBBTJAB 5T 4, 1915'
11 J ) i - j r' Aoloiii'Qbilo-'"- - OLDSMOBILB 8tree V O AKTiA ni, rt. . a. CHEVROLET ITRMBERG CARBURETOIH h. m. pom. - main ax. studebaker, . . . - 'elm ATJTO CO., STATE- STREET, NKAB ' PARK AVESCE. . . ,. , 3ra 3400 OsJsx?- - EOWABJ T. BBOWM " V Shock , VELVET Phesa Sl3-3 170 Cannon Ctresi MOTOKTAN U. 6. WAKETiKK,' local and lonx dis- ., I tance movinsj storage for pianos I and furniture, lowest prices. Fbn I 547. .-' Office 167 Cannon. 'St... t A i tt " i HOLIDAY PRESENTS. HOLIDAY PRESENTS, all brands of ( L cigars, all kindsi of pipes, ciar i holders, cigfaT" o&us, .tobacco jn tins and3ars, all fcigarettesw; tiewspapera and magazines. . Eekler A Co., 1224 Main St., near Gold St. H 24 tf . TRUCKING, ' COAIi AND WOOD FURNITURE REMOVES, teamwork,' horses sale and hire, ooal and wood. Portable power for sawing wood or other purpose. John D. Dixon, 135 Evergreen St. Tel.- 4856. T5 tt Ciiiropracli5 JOHN A SLKXJLER, D. O.. (Graduate Palmer School 'of Chiropractic), Located 4 years in Bridgeport, Tel. 1367-2. Consultation Free. Office Hours: to 13 m.; 1 to 4 p.- in.; 7 to a p. m. , O 22 dj Ostrich Feathers ' FRENCH ' FLUMES and novelties at manufacturers' . price. Dyeing, ' cleaning, curling and repairtn g. Old feathers made to any style. ; L. Casella, ' 1048 Main 6t, Brldreport. Conn.' R a Unclassified TRUNKS AND BAGS We manufac ture and repair, also carry a full stock, of trunks,., traveling vbaga, leather goods and umbrellas. Bridgeport Trunkr and Bag Co. Phone 2304-2. 1049 Broad St. - . , ' S 4 tf i WATCH ' FOB " THE ,' OIGNS which ! means that your eyesight is failing. I fit no glasses without a careful examination. Harry E. Lee, op tometrist, Warner building, ' g( Fairfield avenue. Licensed .by ex amination to practice. L 27 tf PONT MISS the special bargain sale at the Congress Shoe store, , now going on. Shoes and hosiery for the entire family at surprising ' ly. low prices. D. Greenbaum, 121 ucngresa "street, ' Just around the corner from Main. Open evenings. ' ' A 12 tf SAFES AH Sizes, new- and second hand. Walter E. Marsh, Telephone. . 192 Fairfield Ave. " ! i. Q Z9 ti -WE MAKE AND RlSPAJR anything In automobile parts, such as studs, bearings, bushings, wrist pins, rings. Etc. Waldorf Motor and Machine Co., 135 Cannon St., City. -. - - H 21.- tf - WAATEDTonng women ' nest ap. , Pearance, steady, employment guar anteed. , Salary II "daily and' com ' mi3slona ' Call mornings 1-9. Ste venson's, 402 Pembroke St. ' -'j ' , L 31 a WANTED ' MEN, WOMETT travel ev ery morning, early salary, commis sions, -""expenses advanced. Hteven on's. Institute, 443 Peatbrok St. ' . P 2S 8D WANTED 25 neat apneartng men .. every riornlng. eteady workei-s. paid cailyj big money, experience ua. - necessary. . Stevenson's store. 403 -Pembroke- St - - t a(p ; WantedTo Duy WANTED TO BUY Second hand clothing. Send postal, .will call. '.Yale Misfit, 688 Main St. " 1 I 28 ajp -; WANTED To buy ; all kinds of sec ond . hand furniture. Oeo. F. To tame, Redfield's old stand. 48 Har rison St. Telephone 2544-2. s P It tf ' WANTED TO BTTSf .: men's second hand clothing and furniture. Mrs. C .Meyer. 1447 Main St. Tel. 2352-2. S 6 sS WANTFD To buy all kinds of sec- ,ona nana turniture; ueo. F. Totams, , jRedflelds' old stand, 43 Harrison St. "Tel. 1015-2. u tr Mnllins' Typewriter ExchxjaRo '' Cor. Main and State 6ts , TeL AU Makes, for Sale. Rent or Ex change. Supplies and Repairing. Sand and Oravel iV .liTKS BURNS .CZ$,l';-C CITY, AY12t BANS ' CSS Mjmk Sib. , ' - Soobi Kit ' Ifl . TODAY'S .WANTS- I . 1U Lille iU DC 1 : Qassiiied " -J ''? V -,J?'-y ' - . ' J WANT ET Everybody to know Hor phy the printer formerly of 104 ' Congrcm St. has located at 48? Berkshire At. Telephone 2781. . , ., ... . R 20 tf CONTINENTAL MOTOR MTO. CO. of Muskegon, Michigan, want sev ral first class Bullard Boring Ulll , operators.. .. Must be spesdy opera - tors. In -reply state experience, ug and salary expected." v I26eb OSJ" : MONUMENTS ! " ARTISTIC LASTTKfa "!ant operated by pneumatic cutting . -j and pollnhmg tools ' ' , HUGHES & CilAFAIAN MOO STRATFORD AVENCI! ' Ptjone Connection. BUM Hawleyv Wilmot & Reynolds Undertakers and ' Erabatmerg Ifo. 18 State St Bridgeport, Ct. All calls, day or night, answer ed- from office. George B. Haw ley, 118 Washington Terrace; Edward TT. Wilmot, 85 Clinton Av.f John B. Reynolds, 4 Pacific St. f -. II. J. GAIHTON PTJJTERA Jj DIRECTOR A N D E M B A It M E R 1051. Broad St., near John ' "Phone 3403 .. , ' ' Reatdence, 207 Vbie St. ., -TPhonae- 195S "' X7m. Iiisberura-, &' Son Eznbalmers and Vndertalcer -"j- Office and Residence KS1 M A I N S T R K IS XI Teleji hone Connection HOTJBKD & EOHRXE XJ n d r t a k e r s n d Emb aimers 12S6 MAIN STREET. Tel. 1661 Oalls Answered Day or Night JOHN F. GALLAGHER MARGARET Lv GALLAGHER -Undertakers and Embahmsrs -' u,n!Mit Ti. GallairJher. onlv 11- ! censed, gr&daate woman emb&ta er and nndertaker In the city ca pable of taking; entire- charge of fanerals. Mortuary parlors, office I 5T1 FAIRFIELD AV. Plione 1S90 ROSES, VIOLETS ORCHIDS -, AT - awKins FLORIST. ESCALLOPS 2 QUARTS FOR 25 CENTS W. D. COOK & SON ,523 Water Street BACHMA1T8 EMBfRNAGOGira "i . BSXXTtTBJD - A splendid Female Regulator In -ef supprcaaed menatraatlofi.' delay! rue to coioa, ill neaitn, oe otn una aturml censes; : $1.75 for tb wbott outfit. Made only at the - i WOMAN'S . SROG 8TOR3 ' TO Mala Street Bridgeport. Oima f iSilr awewiaoti Always Uest , DISTRICT OF FAIRFIELD, ss., v COURT OF-PROBATE. . v i .February 3rd,. 1915. Estate of George W. Turney, lates of Fairfield, in said district, deceased. i Said court has limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for the creditors of eaid estate to exhi bit their claims to the administratrix. ' Those who. neglect to present their accounts,, properly attested, within said time, will be debarred a recovery.-. All persons indebted, to-, said es tate are requested to make immedi ate -payment to i . MRS. CATHERINE TURNBT,. Administratrix,. 72 Harral Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 'ap Automobiles Stored $5.00 - per month Holland,; near Fairfield Ave., Opposite Blue Ribbon Car--' riage Co. Feel Young Again CERTILAX (The Certified v ( " Laxative). ' ' Beware of the habit of constipation. Coax the overworked, bowel muscles back to normal action with CERTI LAX, "the certain laxative." It is .the favorite prescription of an eminent New York City specialist, selected by five hundred physicians, who have tried out thousands of laxatives and decided upon CERTILAX as the best. They believe In gentleness, persisten cy, an4 Nature's assistance. CERTI LAX opens the bowels; their , action Is gentle, jret positive, never accom panied ''by 'grfpirig" or'paln. ' One at night will give positive relief. CER TILAX IS FOR SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES, or will be sent direct upon receipt of price. CURTS CHEMICAL CO., 117 E. 24th St.. JMEYV KUKii, PRICE, 10c,. 25c, 60c. One at night H makes you right. GRATEFUL TO U. S., KING ALBERT CABLES New York, Feb. 4. The following message from Albert, King of the Belgians, was received yesterday by the New York World: '.. ; Lapanne, February 3. You have asked me for a. message at the expiration of ; the - first six months of war. It is my pleasure and my duty -to seize this opportunity to express my gratitude to the United States of America. -' With a generosity and a delicacy that have gone to my heart, American citizens have come to the, assistance, of my country, which-the German in vasion has plunged Into untold mis ery by exorbitant levies out of all pro portion t.o the means of the inhabi tants. But - for the brotherly help of the United States famine would have spread like a plague through - our de vastated provinces. The people of Belgium, inured to suffering will be grateful to the United States. To your eminent diplomatists, who have served us with so great a. devo tion , amid- circumstances of the ut most difficulty, and to all those who have so splendidly. - organized the feeding of our people I wish to bear heartfelt tribute, and to sive .public thanks. , ''"? v ' ' Once again the greaJt American .people, faithful to -their century old traditions, have undertaken a work of humanity and brotherly, love, and have reasserted before; ' the whole world thefr Ideals of justice and lib erty.' .. ', v :' ' ' -.'"i ALBERT, -; King of the Belgians. AMERICAN BISHOPS. The first Episcopal bishop of the American church was Rev, Br. 'Wil liam White, who was consecrated ' bishop of Pennsylvania toy the Arch- bishop - of ': Canterbury 128 years ago today, Feb. 4, 1787. - Bishop White was not only the first American bish op in the line' of succession from Canterbury; 'tout he was the presid ing officer at the first Episcopal con vention in America, held In 1785. He wrote the constitution of the church when, after the revolution, a - new organization of Anglican adherents (-was organized. . Bishop White L was the president of the first- Bible socie ty in America 'and,, with Bishop Sea bury of Connecticut, revised the Book of Common Prayer or the use of the American .Episcopal Church. ; ;.The degree of D. p. conferred upon him in 1782 by the University of .Pennsyl vania was the first honorary v degree of that institution. Bishop. White was a native; of ' Philadelphia v and died there in 1836. ' ; INTERNATIONAL EGG LAYING CONTEST. In the thirteenth week of the lay ing contest at Storrs there was Just one day of sunshine, the others were cloudy, . with ,rain. and snow and a decided cold wave - which the ther mometer for two nights hovered close to zero. . In : spite of the unfavorable weather -conditions, 'particularly the absence of sunshine, the hens gained 87 eggs over the preceding -"week and relatively 978-over the corresponding week last year and laid 2,177 eggs for the' week. Furthermore they .chose Sunday the last day of the contest week for another record ' setting a single day's production at 33T eggs, i The Wyandottes , t made a clean sweep of the first three places for the week. Merrythought Farm's pen of Columbians from j Columbia, ; Conn., duplicated their performance of last week and, won first with 48 eggs. Tom Barron's pen of English Wyandottes were a close second with a yield of 45 eggs' and the Storrs Station's sour milk pen of Wyandottes were an equally close ; third 'With a yield of 44. - - -. -v ; . The monthly awards for January are announced as follows: blue ribbon or first prize " was won ' by : Hillview Poultry Farm's Rhode Island Reds of St. Albans,' Vt, with a yield of "177 eggs. The . Storrs Experiment ( Sta, tlon's sour milk pen of White Wyan dottes were. In,' reality second ? with 176 but inasmuch as they are not in competition the second; prize ribbon has been awarded k to Springdale Poultry Farm, Durham, whose Rhode Island Reds laid 170 eggs during the month. : The third prize was won. by Barron's English. Wyandottes with: a yield of 164 eggs. , : :.v '; ; - So many inquiries have been' made regarding the exact method of feed-' ing milk to hens that it. seems fit ting to describe briefly the plan em ployed In the contest. There are five experimental groups of. five different breeds, namely. Rocks, Reds, Wyanr dottes, Leghorns, . and Brahmas. In each group there are two , pens. In each case the pen having the odd number Is fed the regular contest" ra tion, the pens with the' even numbers are. receiving exactly the, same rations with the single exception that thick, sour, loppered or- clabbered ' skim milk is substituted for the meat part of the mash. The milk pens have water just as the other do. They have also .all of this thickened milk they care to consume and it is found that each ten birds- will eat on an average from one to, two quarts per day depending principally perhaps on the weather, consuming .. the . ' lesser amount on. cold days. At the end of the first three months the hens. aremors..ha4;SiX;.thousand' eggs ahead of last year, ane follow ing table-afforda- comparUoa.itaUh first three months between the pres ent contest and the competition last year, showing the best pen in each of the breeds named.' - Breed ; 1914 1915 White Wyandottes ;.-491 484 Rhode Island Reds .297 427 Plymouth Rocks ........281 889 Sour milk pens , . . - ... , .882 344 White Leghorns 405 333 Average pen score all; breeds ..v. .126 189 The ten leading pens to dataware as follows:: - : .- : r -"re: :v Ed Cam, Hoghton, near Preston, England, White Wyandottes 484 Hillview Poultry Farm, St. Al bans, Vt., Rhode Island Reds 427 Merrlt M. Clark, Brookfleld Cen ter, Conn., , Barred Rocks, 389 Colonial Farm. Temple,, N. H., Rhode -Island Reds, 357 Storrs Exd. Station. ( Sour milk nenl. White' Leghorns, 344 Neale Bros.. Apponaug, R- I., Wyandottes. .837 A. P. Robinson. Calverton, N. ' V White Lee-horns. . . . .333 H. B. Hmer;'" UriionVllre,"eomi., American T)nminiaues. , 328 Frank L. Tuttle, Southboro, . Mass.. Barred Rocks, ' - ..- 319 Pinecrest Orchards. Groton, Mass.. Rhode Island Reds, 317 ll.i-iiu-r Ada. One Coit it IVnrf, -and the Worst . ...... U - 'I ' ' 1 ' 1 Fairfield County News , .. Caring for Dear. i Game Warden Smith was in Stam ford, Wednesday, investigating a com plaint to , the effect that the superin tendent of Henry Hiller's farm in North Stamford was harboring a wild deer. , -The - deer, turned out to be a young, buck -which took refuge on the : place three months ago ; when chased by hounds. The deer was in jured severely and the superintendent called i a veterinary arurgeon to attend it and then nursed it back to. strength It will be sent to the State game farm at Madison. ' . ; 'i ; 93,000 for' Baby. John H. Tyson, of New York, and Riverside, wants his , six-months-old son, George L. Tyson, provided with all the" ' necessaries and luxuries that his position in society demands, " and haa applied ' to Surrogate's ; court in New-York ity f Or permission to spend ?a,ouw a year ror . tne care or tne baby. Baby Tyson has an income of about J 5,000 - a year' and ; is : heir to more than $300,000. Tyson was Join ed in the application by Charles D. Lockwood, of Stamford, the two be ing general, guardians for the child. Mrs. Tyson, mother of the 36. 000-,-year 3ab.y, married Tyson in: Florida after his first wife. Mrs. Grace Ethel Tyson, obtained a divorce. - ; The sec ond Mrs. Tyson was Miss Dorothy Da vidson. ; ' ' . ,'.j;.:;:v. Dead in Creek...";.'";;.. f; ': Alfred James, about 75 years old, was drowned in a creek on the Sol diers Home property on 1 Noroton Heights, Friday afternoon. : It Is as sumed that he fell in the creek, while walking over it, on a. narrow, slippery plank. . Medical " Examiner .i' House made an examination which disclosed bruises on Mr. James face and lead to the assumption that the man was stunned-when he fell face foremost; in the pool of water. . . . . ,i . ' Pearl Found in a Clam. ; Hamlin F. Palmer of Sound " Beach, was showing . his friends - Friday, a large pearl, which he found in a hard shell i clam . secured " near ' Rockaway Beach. It is as large as a hazelnut. Mr.' Palmer was opening clams on one of his oyster boats, when i the . stone dropped out of ' an unusually large one. 7 ; -v . ... r .' : , :'..';'. A Narrow Escape, v. ..' C E.' Lockwood, t of South Norwalk an Adams Express Co. messenger run ning between New York and Danbury had -an experience-Tuesday which be will undoubtedly remember for a long time. . Mr. Lockwood is the messen ger on,' the through express car from New York to Danbury. - - - - -' i On the same train is the way ex press car, from South. Norwalk to Danbury, in . charge of- Adelbert Mc Laughlin, and it was due tothe fact that Mr. McLaughlan happened to see Mr, Lockwood that the latter was sav ed from certain injury and perhaps death.: When the train reached Branchviile.Mr. Lockwood left his car to help .McLaughlan r unload the ex press. . Lockwood ; rode with Mc Laughlan aa'; far t"as . Topstone and then got out to go back Into, his own car. . : The train naa startea wnen Lockwood Jumped . for the door of his car. He managed to seize .hold of the chain across the door and rais ed himself upon the narrow platform When he tried to roll back the car door, However,, he was unable to do so, as the door had locked from the lnslde.-v Luckily for Lockwood, 'Mc Laughlan happened to look back, from his car, and saw his fellow messenger hanging on by the chain. McLaughlan at once gave the signal . to stop the train.- ;v -,. . i ; .; -" THE COLLEGE EVAMIN ATTON S ' From the young people away at colleges and schools, many , reports come back of long hoara spent cram ming for mid -year examinations. Stu dents who have slipped along easily. gorge themselves with facts .and ex pect to make a good showing. College and school heads are bright people, and they hand out an examination- -paper -quite d iff erent from" what the I pupil expects. He expects to be called upon to 1 give mostly names,' dates .and dry facts. But the real test of school work is no mere feat of memory.1' It la of very little consequence, for Instance, for a student to 4e able to tell in what year Thomas Jefferson became a - president. : But he is a poor , pupil in history if he cannot give in his own words a general idea of Jefferson's Influence In the forming, of the : . American govern ment. A well arranged examination trapeT' "tests . yeuei'gfr-Tjrntelligence on such questions, and v preparation for such an examination is acquired only by persistent dally work, Daffodils & Tulips, 75c per doz. JOHN RECK & SOX Is Yet to Come LITTLE BEOTTY'S NOTEBOOK By Lee Pape Me and pop was taking a wawk be foar suppir yestidday, jest wawking without tawking and awl of a suddln a. ' gerl cairn, up to pop . and stuck a littel flag in his "buttinhole, saying wont yon pleeze buy a flag for ' the benefit of free mllkr for babys. ' i t I eerteny-' will, sed '. pop, ennybpdy who , i makes a baby pay for its, own milk; is a brute. . , ' X And he gave her a, dime and. gave her - the flag back, saying, Keep this for the next vicktim, it makes me feal like the last ackt of a musical come dy to have flags .sticking out awl ovir me. '.. - - -1 : -.- ; ' ' O, thank you so mutch for helping the cause of f reet milk for babys, sed the gerL Beeing a . prltty prltty gerl, awl, rite, and me and pop kepp awn wawking and prltty soon who calm up to pop but anuthlr gerl, beeing prettier than the fierst wun, saying, O, pleeze. buy a flag1, to help lawng free milk for babys. . : But I jest bawt wun, sed pop. ' , Now ; yure jest teezing me, ware it it if yu-bawt it sed the gerl.;. O,. well, - wat do I care, sed pop, heers -a dime for the cause, newir let it be sed that eny baby had to . dig into; Its own pockit for milk wile Wil liam Pots- .was erround ad keep yure flag,;, as lawng as I dident take it f rum yure , sister it woodent be fare to take it : from you. And me and pop kepp awn wawk ing, and , darn If pritty soon anuthlr gerl dident start to kum up, beeing prettier than the fersf 2 put togethlr, saying, O, I no youll buy a flag , for free milk for babys. ; Well, as lawng as you no It, I mite as well do it, sed pop. And he gave her a dime, saying, Wood' you mind putting S flags awn me lnsted of wun, Im rathlr eccen trick about flags. Serteny, if you wunt'them, sed the gerl. And. she put wun In eetoh, but tonhole and gave pop. the uthir wun, and he. went : alawng holding tt up as. if he thawt he was In a perade, and aftir a lawng wile anuthlr gerl calm up, beeing as funny looking as wat the uthir 3 was pretty, ' saying, O, ixcuse me, I see- youve- awlreddy con tributed to the cause..-And we kepp awn wawking and pop. sed, Confownd It jest my luck, I cood of temed that wun down weathir I had eny . flags or not. ." ' ' . , N. Y. WHOLESALE PRICES. BUTTER.- Creamery, extras S4c; dairy, 32 83c. .' EGGS. -Fresh gathered, extra fine, per doz., 31 32c; firsts, 29 30c; hennery whites, fine to fancy, 34 35c; defective, 3 2 3 8c ; gathered whites, as to .size and quality, 32c 34c; "hen nery; browns, ,. 31 32c; ' gathered brown and mixed colors, 2 9 8 0 . APPLES.- Twenty Ounce Pippin, bbl.; $1.75 $2.50; Spltzenberg, $1,75 $3; Northern Spy, $1.75 $3 j King, $1.76 $2.75; Hubbardson, $1.75 $2 ; Baldwin, $ 1. 5 0 $ 2. 2 5 ; Ben , Davis, $1.50 $1.76; York Imperial, $2 $2.75;, Winesap, $2$8; Greening, $1.75$3. ;t HAY. Large, baled, new, " timothy prime, per ton, $22; No. 1,- $21 $21.50; No. 3 to No. 2. $17.50 $20; shipping, $16$17; fancy light clov er, mixed, $19 $20; Straw Rye, No. 1, . $14.50 $15; No. 2, $14 (small bales, $1 lower.) ' . POTATOES Bermuda, No. 1. bbl., $6.50$7.50; Long Island, bbl.. $1.75 $2. - ' . -I.. HOTHOUSE . PRODUCTS Cucum bers, No. 1, dozen, $1$1.50; mush rooms, 4-tb basket, 50c $1.16; mint, per dozen bunches, 60c & 75c;' lettuce, pejr .Btrap,; $1$2; radishes, - 100 bunches, $2.50$3.00; rhubard per dozen bunches, 60 90c; tomatoes, tt. 15 25c. - , DRESSED POULTRY Turkeys av erage i best, 21c; chickens, 2425c; large roasters, 23 24c; medium. 16 17c; broilers, 22c. fowls, 18c; spring ducks, fancy, 17c; choice, 16c; spring geese, choicetl 16c; rabbitts, cotton tall; prime, large, pair, 40 45c; poor to fair 2530c. HOT TEA BREAKS 4 ! A COLD TRY THIS Get - a. small package of Hamburg Breast. Tea, or as the ; German folks call it, "Hamburger Brust Thee." at any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful of the tea, put a cup ot boiling water upon it, pour, through ..a sieve and drink a-eaeup- full ' at any time.- It Is the most effective way to, break a cold and cure grip, as it opens the pores', : relieving . congestion. Also loosens the bowels, thus breaking a cold at once. . It is inexpensive and entirely vege table, therefore harmless. Financial THE . Firsf-BFMgepoFl Natioiel Icrl: CORNER MAM AND BANE STREETS EIGHTY FIRST DIVIDEND OF THE MECHANICS & FARMERS SAVINGS BANK A dividend at the ratei of four (4) per cent, per 'annum has been declared by the Directors of this Bank for the six months ending December 31st, 1914. For the convenience of our depositors,- this dividend can be drawn. If '. , desired, after December 25th - (Signed) , : r' i ' . . : LYMAN S. CATLTN, Treasurer. ' PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANK MARBLE BUILDING. The 109th Consecutive Semi-Annual' Dividend bas been : declared by the Board of Trustees at the rate of FOUR per cent, per aintnm, payable January 2nd, 1015, on all deposits not exceeding: $4,0OO. and at the rate of THREE per cent. . on the excess over $4,000. This Dividend Is Declared Upon $6,737,220 Deposited . On 14,332 Accounts. i Deposits Received From $1 to $1,000. In Any . . Calendar Year. V START AN ACCOUNT W1TQ US TODAY Bridgeport Savings Uzzli CORNER OF L1AIIT AND STATE STS. i The ;144th Consecutive Semi-Annual Divi " dend has been declared at the rate of 4 per . cent, per annum .on all deposits paj'-able on . and after January 2, 1915. A SOUTHERN TRIP WILL DOj XOTT A GREAT DEAL OF GOOD. ENJOYMENT AND PLEAS XTRE SURELY AWAITS YOU ' , An occasional trip will do any person . world of mod. EspecuUUyi is tins true ot a trip Sontli and to Florida via the Clyde and Savattnali Lines. Then agatn the many side trips from the ra4nnhl cities are interestlns. " , We can give yon all ! desb-ea information, seonre your staterooms and sen - you tickets. 1 -,','.. . AGENTS ' " Telephone 116 BANK ST. UEDIONE FREE want tne luune r. every per son everywhere who im suffering with rheumatism, so we. ean eeir4 him a tree cample bottle of HlU s Rhea, matlo Remedy. We don't care how Ion , er how severe he has had tt, aa there are very few cases that have' not yielded and been thoroughly cur ed with It It works at once. In twenty-four Honrs it stops the pain. Don't take our word for it teet it at CUT expense. This Is not a new un tried thing. For twenty-five years it bas been regarded by physicians as practically the on'y certain treatment for this terrible disease. Over 10,C0nTewttmontnl Lfke These Mr. BL M. Ehlere, Becty. Grand Eodge of Mason of New York City writes that. -. "Although a sufferer from rheumatism for many years, two doeee stopped ail am In and one bottle eured tne. Mr. A. Goldman.' Victoria, Texas, ayes I am very well pleased with four medicine; am recommending it very -highly. It has done more for me than anything I bave ever tried.' MarBha.ll K." W. Ueraty, ot 70 Man hattan SC. New York, aays: I have suffered with rheumatism for many years, have tried almoat every known remedy but got no redlef or cure un til I took yours. In forty-eight hours, I was entirely eured and free from all pain. I send this unsolicited." . Hill's Rheumatic Remedy is on sale at moat drug stores at $1.00 per bot tle. One bottle generally effects a complete cure. Call or send for free sample bottle ' and booklet at once. There is no greater -service you can perform for humanity than to tell any rheumatic sufferer about . this .wonderful preparation. Address: Hill Medicine Co., 117 East 84th St.. New York, N. Y, AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE Good Men Make SIO a Day on Our Preparations. WRITE NOW. Adv. Farmer "Want Ads. lo a Word. 24-926 MAIN STREET i 1 1 NOTICE . For forty-eight years we bave bcfn conducting business at the same vi location, corner of Main and Joi n Streets, ' Bridgeport, Conn., and oos Private Bank has been established there continuously. We have received and paid out on demand without no tice millions of dollars of money de posited with us and we continue to receive money subject to depositor1 check at si slit, on which we allow three per cent, per annum, crecLEi i-l to each account monthly. We solitai the accounts of individuals, business men, firms and corporations, and all who want a bank account where they. can deposit money, checks or draffs, and leave it for one flay, one week, one month or one year, and draw interest. We give to the business our eareinl personal attention as the oldest firm of private . bankers in this eta to. T. L. WATSON & CO. A TRUSTEE SHOULD . HAVE not only legal knowledge but the ex perience, resources and facilities to properly execute title trust. Make sure of it by appointing James Staples & Company, Bankers, to act in this capacity. JAMES STAPLES & CO a .'. ' ,'. BANKERS 189 STATE ST., Bridgeport, Conn. ' lit Blaeli Dci To Rent For the season, f room house,' fully fBml:!ie large grounds. . ? i :'.ps ANBE0S0BI S3 JOHN STREET THE CITY NATIONAL BANK Savings Department . Pays 4 Percent Interest Start Saving Now. ,107 WALL STREET. THE COOTrEGTICin! NATIONAL BA1UX cor BRIDGEPORT Cor. Main and Wall Stic Farmer Want Ads 1c a i -