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THE FARMER : FEBRUARY 16, 1915 if mmmmE&mmm if OEUBSOBT": IS IT -WAS.. ', aksn From The Kites Of CHARITIES ORGANIZATION SOCIETY HAS ACTED IN MORE THAN 1,000 FAMILIES ONE HUNDRED YEARS AGO lUETjA.TIOeVS "WITH AIX3IERS. Thu& toUtrmring report yesterday .IrasnannTttod. to the House by" ., tbe llPresldent -o th United State was 'read: . - "Trie acting Secretary of State, to 'whom was referred the resolution of Sthe House' of Representatives of the 15tb inat, requesting the President I of tha United States to cause to be hatd before the House ouh informa ttlon as he shall deem necessary to ttm communicated touching the aiawa -r1sx1-i-njr between M. wvv - - a the UnSfced States and tha Barbary Powers, has the honor to Estate tnat i aooordins to the latest accounts from I Morocco, Tunis and Tripoli, our rer riatloiisv with those powers remained t upon their former footing; nor is there- any ; particular reason' to" be ; 11 eve that any change has since taken ! placet ' " ' ' pt will appear by the documents accompanying the message of the President to Congress on the lTth November, 1812, that the Dey of ' Algiers had, violently, and, without just cause.-obliged the " Counsel of the United States and all American citizens then in Algiers to leave that place, in a manner highly offensive ' to their country and injuries to themselves, and in violation of the Treaty then, subsisting between thf two nations. - It appears, moreover, That he - exacted from, the Counsel, uncier pain -of immediate imprison meat, . a large : sum of money, to which he had no claim , but what ;orir-iTiaid'iii his own injustice. - '-.- These ' acts ' of violence and out-t rase have been followed by. the cap ture of at least one American vessel, and by the seizure f an American citizen oh board a neutral vessel. The unfortunate persons, thus captured, are yet hald in captivity, with the exception of two i of them, who have been ransomed. Every effort to ot- i tain the - release: of the others has - proved- abortive; and there is some reason to believe that they are held, by the ,Dey as ajneans by, which he calculates to extort from .thei. United . States a degrading Treaty. - , . JAMES MONROE, ' Department of State, Feb. 18, 1816. ; FTfh YEARS AGO. . A LEAK. -We noticed; this ; morn- Ing that . a warterr-pipe had sprung i aleak and traitst on the Honsatonio ! track, near the old car 1b1mp, and had ' flooded and frosecn in and abort the. track for a distaunee of eweral yards. ; Somebody should; attend to the mat- ter imnsedttately. - . 1ECTCKB IN EAST BTJ.ID GTTPOTTT ! The Rev J. Addison "Whittaker, for -more than three years 1 connected with the Army, will deliver a Lec ture to tha citizens of Bridgeport; on Friday evwnmg,- at ttoa M3DTHOCDIST CHURCH on Bamum street. . i All who take any Interest In the welf are of our noble ; soldiers ' are moat cordially Invited tp( be present. y The' first, anztnal maeq-uearade: ball ; of" the S. S. S. 8. sociable club will ! be given on Washington's birthday at Frankfln HalL The music will be furnished by C S. GoodseH's full -iuadijll : band. William W. Smith S.WI11 act as prompter. Committee . of (arrangements is as follows; B. Fones, f president, TB. Eddy, vice-president, P. i B. Sherman.1 W. E. Mclntyre, Isaac i'MeaSe, M. Harder, JV H. Cleveland, f W. Garrstjrant.' A. T. Sttrrdevant, M. ;-8, "VrighsL The Floor committee ia ; composed-of: E., Fones, J. H. Sweet; B. Efcty,, O. liaan; and P. B. Sher- man. . i . i ! ' " --. ... ; . . . Noftwitlistaaidlng the horrible state of the weather last evening' th Ball N: of Seamstress ; Bngin Company was '-.well attended and dancing was kept ' 'lip until .'an, early hour this morning. The ' arrangements of the whole af 'fair. were complete and a most' en ; Joyable time was experienced by all 'present. It was . unfortunate that the '"clerk of : the weather" could not have been seen and induced to fores ' go his slush storm for a day or two. , - TWENTY YEARS AGO. broken trigger which it is supposed that one of tii4 burglars carried for a bluff, was found in the snow. The home of Michael, Makara, 120 Willard street, was broken into early this - morning. The burglar entered the : sleeping apartment of Mr. Ma kara and took a suit of clothes out of a closet. Mr. Makara knew noth ing of the affair until he got up this morning. , ' v , - The funeral of Mary, widow of Michael Sheedy, took place this morning from 101 Grand street, and from St. Augustine's church - at 9 where a solemn high mass of requiem was sung, with Father Qremin as celebrant, and Fathers . Blake" and Fiteslmmons, as deacon and ' sub deacon. The bearers were: J. Bren nan, C. McGuire, P. McCann, J Scanlon, T. Coughlin and J. Haux. The funeral of the . late John S. Phelan of 1 Central avenue was held this morning from the late home and thence to St. , Mary's church, where Father Crowley -celebated a, requiem high mass. A delegation from Cecil Calvert council, K. of . C, attended. Interment was in the family vault of the' late JamestDunn the deceas ed's father-in-law. , Harry I. v Flint has a broken arm received ' through a misstep while boarding a trolley car. . MILLIONS OF BLACKS NOT BAPTIZED, SAY CATHOLIC PRIESTS Eloquent Missionaries Here Gather Substantial Fund r ' For Work. The first anniversary of the Charity Organization society is observed this week, for it began its career on Feb. 6, 1914, with an empty office room. Figures from its annual report, which will soon 'be printed for the public, shows that the year has been a very busy one. Before the office in the Connecticut National Bank building had! been open more than- a few min utes, the first applicant for help 'ap peared. (Since then more than 1,100 families have gone to the society for relief and investigators from the . so ciety have looked into the affairs of each family to see , what was needed in the way of relief and to safeguard the public from unworthy people re ceiving charity. .- Of these 1,100 fam ily problems, the investigators fond that no two were alike. More than 00 fathers deserted their families during the year, leaving mothers and. children to shift for themselves, and these forlorn families .have turned to the Charity Organization society for relief and for advice. In addition to dts! own force of social workers, " the society also draws upon the experience of many other charity organizations ' for counsel in solving these eanfily questions. - A special coiinmittee meets every Tues day afternoon to discuss family cases that are brought to its attention. This committee ia composed of the following: Frank Kinsley, repre senting the Ladies' Charitable society; Miss Anna M. Cullen, Visiting Nurses' association; Miss Elsie Landfear, sec retary of the. Warner Institute; Mrs. M. H. Ford, Mrs. ' Benjamin- Oelsner, Ladies' Hebrew Charitable society; Mrs. E. W. Downs, Mrs. J. P. Omans, Bridgeport Associated Charities for Industrial Relief; Mrs. J. C. Curtis, Mrs. George W. Wheeler, "The Help-1 ers"; Miss Leona Macgebrge. general secretary of the X. W. C, A; Miss Katherine' Hewitt, Woman's Protec tive association!; Spencer R." Gordon, superintendent ' of Public Charities; the-Rev. H: L. Gallaudet, of the First Congregational" church; w. Seymour Lacey, secretary of the T. M. C. A. ; E. E. Cartright,. principal of Shelton school; A. B. Lavery, Dr. G. W. Haw- ley, the Rev. John R. Brown ,of vthe First Baptist church. According to Monsignor John E. Burke, director general of the . Cath olic Board of Mission work- among the colored people, and his assistants Rev. Denis J.. Bustin and Rev. David J. Mountain who spoke at St. Augus tine's,. St. Mary's and SV Patrick's, respectively there are 10,000,000 ne groes in the United States, half , of whom are unbaptized and have no religious training or education. The three preachers made forceful pleas to the people at these churches to help aid the negroes and give them a religious training. i Since Jl 907 when the board was or gahized, 40 new missions have been established and the number of color ed children increased by 5,000. .It costs about $100 a day to 'support the missions and since the war . the board's income has fallen as low as $20. At present there are 400 Catho lic missionaries and 23 different orders of sisterhoods laboring to evangelize the blacks. ASH WEDNESDAY SERVICES AT TRINITY CHURCH. 6 a. m. Holy Communion; 6:45 a. m. Litany, ; Penitential Office and Holy Communion; 9:00 a. m. Matins and Holy Communion ; .12:25 p. m. Noon-day Service and address; 7:45 p. im. Evensong and address. OBITUARY JOHN MUUCAHx". The funeral of John Mulcahy : was held from the home of his da-ugh ter, Mrs. Mary Stone, 431 Lafayette street at 8:30 yesterday morning and from Sacred ' Heart church, where . a requiem high mass was sung by Rev. Thomas P. Mobney. - Mrs. W. J Whitterwill sang "AVes Maria" at the offertory and "Come Unto Me" after the mass. A large number of beauti ful floral pieces surrounded the cas ket. The funeral was largely attend ed by many friends of the deceased. The- body was taken by automobile cortege to Mt' St. Peter's cemetery Hie family plot. The pallbearers were Vincent Warrek, . Peter Mc Queeneys James Keating, John Far- rell, Richard Lynch and Thomas Flaherty., ALMOST A FATALTTT. - ' The deadly Noble avenue crossing nearly, added another to its list of victims at 5 this morning and a vic- . tim, at that, of the same family with one who met his death at nearly the ami location only, a couple of ' months : ago. . Just as the 5va. m.: west bound ex press" reached the -crossing, Austen S. Nichols, a Trumbull milkman, start - ed to drive across. He apparently ! had ' no warning of the approaching train, and although the wagn was an open one, and there was no rea : son why he should not" hasve heard : the train. The pilot of the engine : caught .the horse directly under the body, tore it from the harness, and ' carried it several hundred feet down ithei track. The wagon was oyertunn ied, but not seriously injured, and Mr. -Nichols saved himself by -Jumping Just in time to prevent being thrown under the wheels. The horse was in stantly killed, all four legs being cut off close to the body. Many gallons of milk and about 40 dozen of eggs were scattered along the tracks for several hundred feet. Mr. Nichols was partially dazed but not seriously .injured." He is the father, of young j Lester Nichols, who was killed af Kossuth street, Just a block above, at Christmas time. - AFTER 18 YEARS. Michael Gavegan,. agent of the .Connecticut Catholic, who has been identified with that- journal ; for IS years, has resigned, his resignation to- take effect immediately. Mr. Gavegan is well known in this city. :He contemplates entering business in 'New Haven. J. '. v . . TWO BURGIiARIES. Sometime between , midnight and 'this morning, entrance was effected "into the saloon at Reilly and Hallett streets, kept by Joseph Mitchell. No jattempt was made to molest the ! money drawer which contained . be I sides a, considerable amount . of 'money, two gold watches. The burg lars seemed to be after wmskey lor VIRGINIA HENDRICKS. The funeral of little two-year-old Virginia Hendricks, the twin daugh ter of Mr, and Mrs.. Edward Hen d ricks was held from the home of her parents 356 Catherine street, at 2:80 yesterday afternoon. .Interment was in . St. Michael's cemetery. ' The little girl's -death occurred yesterday morning. V - During an address in Utica, N. T. former President Taft urged . that presidents should be - elected for longer term and made not eligible for re-election. no less than 13 gallons were takea. i A fine line of tobacco, includingsev ' eral thousand cigars, was not dis turbed. An old revolver, wiiis a How to stop dandruff and loss of hair with Resinol Here is a simple, inexpensive treatment that will almost always stop dandruff and scalp itching, and keep the hairthiek, live and lustrous: , At night, spread the nair apart and rub a little Resinol Ointment into the scalp gently, with the tip of the finger. ; Repeat this until the whole scalp has been treated. Next morn ing, shampoo thoroughly with Res inol Soap and hot water. Work the creamy Resinol lather well into the the scalp. Rinsewith gradually cool er water, the last water being cold. Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment easily heal eczema and similar skin-eruptions. Sold by all druggists. For sample free, write to Ipt. 27-S, Resinoi, Baltimore, Md. . HON. T.M. OSBORNE, SING SING WARDEN, WILL SPEAK HERE Men's dub of People's Presby terian Chureh Arrange Lecture For Feb. 28. Hon. Thomas Mott Osborne, prison reformer, -better known as "Million aire "Warden of Sing Sing," ' will " be the speaker "at a mass meeting for men ana women at the new .foil theater. Sunday afternoon at 3:30, February 28. This meeting is conducted under the auspices of the Men's club of the Peoples' . Presbyterian church who, after experiencing- a great deal of dif- ficlty in securing a date with Mr. Os borne, have felt obliged both to Mr. Osborne and the' Bridgeport public to make these arrangements in . order that the demand for hearing Mr. Os-1 borne can somewhat be met. . There will be a fine program. The lieutenant-governor - and - mayor, Clif ford. BL Wilson, - will make the intro ductory speech. - Rev. H. A. Daven port, pastor of the" People's church, also will speak. A musical program of exceptional quality , has been ar ranged. Mrs. Susan Hawley Davis will be the soloist and several "instru mental selections will also be heard. Mr. Osborne, besides being warden of .Sing Sing, is chairman of the Na tional Committee on Prison Reform and Prison Labor. He will speak on Prison Reform "Work and will outline his policies and system which he has put in working order in-. Sing Sing .prison, and which have met with such wonderful success, due to the ' . fact that the prisoner . has been given to understand that under Warden Os borne he will be given a chance to reform himself. - " , . ' ' ' The meeting is open to all, tooth men and women. There is no admis sion charge ibuf a voluntary collection will be taken up 'to meet local ex penses. . , A HEAITHT, HAPPY WIFE is the greatest inspiration a . man can have and the life of -the family, yet how "many homes in this fair land are blighted by the ill health of wife and' mother! . - It may be backaches, ' headaches. the tortures - of. ' a 'displacement, of some ailment peculiar to her sex which makes life x a burden. Every woman in this condition should rely upon Lydia - E. Pingham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots . and herbs, to restore, her to health and happiness. Adv. OPPOSE DISCHARGE OF . BANKRUPT S. MOONEX Notice of opposition to the settle ment--of the. bankrupt estates of S. Mooney, the Fairfield avenue- trunk dealer, and the Boston Shoe Store in Main street, have been filed with Ref eree Banks by Attorneys Shapiro & Shapiro, representing creditors. It is said that "Mooney offered a ' settle ment of 25 per cent. In the case of Benjamin Reich, who conducted the Toggery Shop on Fair neia avenue, a settlement or ZO per cent, was accepted. He went into bankruptcy several weeks ago. SIAXISE ELLIOTT. Miss Maxine Elliott, the famous American actress who is how in charge of ' the distribution ,of food supplies in Belgium, is a native of Rockland, Maine. Miss Elliott was forty-two' years old last week, as she was born on Feb.. 6, 1873. Her fath er, Oapt. Thomas Dermot," -who died in Oakland, Cal., last . month, was the commander . e-f a large sailing ship, and, -.with her mother, Maxine frequently accompanied the . captain on his voyages. Her sister Ger trude, . of . stage, fame, is now Lady Forbes-Robertson, ., wife - of the cele brated English actor..-- Miss- ElUotJ with the i official recognition of the Belgian government and the Ameri can relief commission, has been dis tributing food in an area in Belgium where the opposing fronts face each other, and where no relief organiza tions had operated until the actress went to the succor of the starving people. Miss Elliott was so im pressed with the terrible condition of the - civilian populatroh in that little corner of Flanders where the- Belgian flag was still flying that she financed a relief expedition , at her - own cost. Sir-ce then; however,- she has found her own resources insufficient, and has appealed to her; sisters, In Ameri ca for aid. ' Miss Elliott has long had .a town house in London, and naturally sympathizes with the cause of the Allies. Her experiences in Belgium have been such that she has gained a first-hand knowledge of the horrors of war. The comment on the conflict which most i impressed her, she recently said, was that of Bishop Gaylor, who, upon beinig- ask ea. wnicn siae wouia win the war. replied, "Who won the San Francis co earthquake?" Miss Elliotf s fjrst iiiiaua.nu was ueorsc a. mcuermott, New York Mtwyer. . In 1896 she di vorced him and became Mrs. Nat Goodwin, tout her matrimonial perienee with "Marrying Nat" equally unfortunate and ended in ie uivurce courts. . r C. ex- was CHAUTAUQUA OPENS WELL IN DOWNPOUR Upwards of 1,500 Enjoy Con cert and Readings Rev. P. E. Mathias Speaks. r pi SHROVE TUESDAY. The observance of Shrove Tuesday or Mardi Oras as a carnival season, goes back to the early days of Chris tianity, , which, inherited the festival from pagan times. The word "carni val" is derived from the Italian 'Carni vale," meaning "Flesh fare- weir!" Mardi Gras, "the French for Fat Tuesday," had its origin in the middle ages and meant that this day was the last on which "fat living could be indulged in until the arrival of Easter.. Some historians believe- that the custom of celebrating the day before the beginning of Lent was an - adaption of ", a pagan festival, which preceded the - observance, of the ancient Roman fast of Fetoruaria, fast of .purification. The - Roman 'Lent, however, lasted only twenty- four hours,, and was observed on the fifteenth of February. The name Shrove Tuesday" is derived from the ancient practice of the Church of Rome of confessing sins, and being shrived or shrove obtaining absolu tion on this day. In England and Scotland the day , was long observed by the . youngsters,. who went! a-shrovin," begging food, fruit and huts from the well-to-do. Pan cakes were consumed In. large quan tities on " this day, and all sorts of sports and amusements were indulg ed In- by young and old. ' AH WEDNESDAY SERVICES i ' AT ST. JOHN'S 'CHURCH. There will toe three services ait St. John's church, Park and ' Fairfield avenues, : on Ash Wednesday, Feb. 17. The, first will toe .at Celebration of the Holy Communion at 7 o'clock. This is -one-half hour earlier than' was previously - announced. - The hour has been changed so as to enable men of the congregation to attend service before going " to their places of - business. The second service will -toe at 10:30 and will -consist of morning prayer, penitential office and sermon. The . rector . will preach. The full choir will be ih attendance. The third service will toe- at"" o'clock in the afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Bigelow will give the address. '.'' - Daily throughout lent there will be a 6 o'clock service, with short ad dresses on Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays. On Wednesdays and Fri days the litany will toe read at 10:30 o'clock. .Ob Thursdays there will be a Celebration of .the Holy Communion at 10:30 o'clock. Thursday evenings during lent, Alvin Breul,. organist and choir-director of St. John's , will give an organ recital in the churchfrom 8 to ' 9 o'clock, tor which all are In vited. Next Sunday afternoon the choir will render Maunder's cantata, ""Penitence, ' "Pardon and Peace," at the 5 o'clock service. Robert H. Deswald of Highland Falls, N. T., "received a bequest of $3,000 as a reward for saving the life of Alfred M, Clark, a paralytic, ten years .ago.' . , . The opening concert of the Bridge port Chautauqut assembly drew near ly fifteen . hundred persons to the Ca sino on State street last night, where Rev. P. E. Mathias after speaking a few words ' upon the past and present Chautauauas led in two verses of "America," eung by the entire assem blage which was followed by a Drier prayer by the Rev. Gerald M. Beard. The entertainers 'of the evening were then individually introduced to their auditors by Rev. George M. Brown and included the Orpheus quartet of New Xork city, assisted by S. Homer Eaton, reader. " , , In the blue and gold hall, which tor the occasion had been draped in Amer ican flags so that ' the small stage at the south end was given ante-rooms, the big a'udlence greatly appreciated the efforts of the artists, and repeated encores were sounded which led to many novel afterpieces to the classical program. In introducing the present Chautau qua, -Rev. Mathias said: "When it was first suggested that a. Chautauqua be held in Bridgeport , It was doubted very much whether it would ;,be suc cessful. People did not believe 'that it would get support and were afraid of the expense which they feared would be- too ... ereat to meet. Some of the backers of the first one fully expected to go into their pockets, but neverthe less went ahead and the success ex ceeded the most sanguine expecta tions of the most ardent supporter. It has been, generously- supported and the chief trouble has been in finding suitable places,- large enough to ac commodate all who wish to attend." He thanked the members of the' Bridgeport Pastors' association and offered the hope that this year's Chau tauqua would be the best; in the his tory of the assembly. ' , Rev. George M. Brown, introduced as the "Father of the Chautauqua," said that it made him feel very an cient to be so termed, for the Chautau qua had been in vogue for many years; Rev. Mr. Brown announced that to day's speaker. Dr. Richard ;Clark Ca bot, brought a message that all Bridge porters would like to hear and that at night Peter McQueen,, with an illus trated lecture upon the European war, would be , most interesting. It was further announced . that thw ladies of. the Lutheran church .will serve supper, so that ithose who visit the . afternoon session may remain to meet their friends and yet toe able to istay to the night lecture without hav ing to return great distances to their homes. -Last evening's -program was: Barcarolle ("Tales of - Hoffman") Offenbach The Orpheus Quartet. Reading "Her' Clothes as ween toy Him" Ellis Parker Butler Mr. S. Ho mer Eaton. - Polonaise. ("Mignon" Thomas May Red dick Prina. Vulcan's Song ("Philomen and Ban ds") Gounod Frededick Thomas. Costume Impersonation "The New Church Organ" Will Carleton Mr. S, Homer Eaton. ... - '.. ' Aria ("Reginella Brajra Charles W.. Troxell. n "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice" -(Samson and Delilah) Saint-Saens Persis Thompson Babcock. Song Cycle ''Flora's Holiday' H. Lane Wilson. ' ,, Quartet "Come All . Te .Lads and Lassies." .'.''-. " . .. Soprano "Pastorale." . " Tenor--"Tell Me, Charming Crea ture." . '" " , Quartet "Gentle Dawn." , ' V Quartet "The Country Dance.' Contralto "Maidens, Beware Te." Bass "Sound Argument." 1 v Quartet "The Pedlar (a Catch.") Quartet "The Commotion of Love.' , The Orpheus Quartet. It may be said that the concert com pany are composed of artjsts of excep tional musical talent. . '; v Miss Prina has a lyric soprano voice of large range and a' great variety of color.. Miss Babcock's voice is of the real contralto timbre, with exceptional range and volume. , Mr. Troxell is tenor of rare ability and is a favorite in New York city concert work. . Mr Thomas is a real' basso cantante. He is a member of the Weber male quar tet that gave such delight last season: v S. Homer Eaton is a master m inter pretative readings. -' There will be four days of the Chau tauqua, including an afternoon and an evening session today. . At 2:30 today a lecture was delivered by Dr. Richard Clark Cabot, the subject of which was "The Root and Branch v of ' Social Work.'' At 4 o'clock readings and im personations will be given by E. Ho mer x Eaton, assisted toy " the Orpheus quartet, and at 8 o'clock the .illustrated lecture by Peter McQueen, in which over, 200 picturesere included. . Big Specials for Wcdeesi ay MEAT DEPARTMENT Fresh Pork Chops 14c II) - BAKERY Fresh Baked Lenten Buns . , . Stork Nests . , ' . . 12e dozen , . 5c each FRUITS Large Faney Grape Fruit ... 6 for 25c Florida Oranges . ..." .v. 20 for 25c SEE OUR STATE STREET WINDOW FOR FRUIT DISPLAY LENTEN FISH SPECIALS Green Steak (kid Green Shore Haddock . . : Butterfish -...... Green Steak Halibut . . . . . .. . . Salt Water Eels . . 1 . . . . . ... . . Green Flatfish : -. : . . . . . Market Cod . . Smelts . Fresh Salmon Boiling .Pieces Steaks ...-.:.. .... ....... Herring . . ......".. ....... Harbor Blues . . . . . . . . . . . . . i2c . . 6c .. 8c . . 15c . . 15c . . 10c . . 5c 12y2c 12i2c . . 15c . . 7c . . 10c m m rr n lb rb lb lb lb lb lb lb BRIDGEPORT PUBLIC MARKE ii rJr-r-"'ANDDRiVNCa: STATE AND BANK STS.V . . fTrBES 440-5-6-7-oV " EAST MAIN ST. JFree Delivery IF1 AN AID TO HEALTHS-PURE WATER HIGHLAND SPRING WATE0 : A healUrful,. invigorating drink which is absolutely tin contaminated by impurities of any kind and has passed the most rigid testa Bottled Daily pelivered Daily -' Highland Spring ,'Phone987 64 5 W A BEEN' STREET ' LOWE'S LAUUDXlir .. :" r la An Ita lOO SEATIEW AVENXm FEONS i PICTURE FRAMING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Frames Made to Your' Order. ' THE JOSEPH : Pi. COUGHLIN CO. - Painters and Decorators.- ; ; " 783'. eAst main''street : GEO. B:iGLARK & C Asrents For Crawfora Eight of the men charged with par ticipation in the uprising in the sub urbs of Manila on the night of .De cember 23 "pleaded not guilty. PERSOITAL MENTTOTf. Dean and Mra. Ahram T. 'Kerr, of Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, are the guests of Aev. and Mrs. Ste phen F. Sherman. Jrv at St. Joha'a rectory, on Park avenue. pedal Fresl psl For Ash Wednesday At The Market Not Dressed 20 DISCOUNT SALE on our entire stocc of Watches, Jewel ry, Out Glass and Silverware , 10 DISCOUNT SALE on our entire stock of Diamonds. Take advantage of this" sale now and if you want delivery of your purchase made in the future we will gladly extend you this privilege. . . BCYNOWATTHISBIG DISCOUNT SALE rx BUECILEK THE RKTiTATVrF, - JEWKtER, 48 FAIRFIELD AVENUE JL NEAR MEDDLE ST. NATIVE FLATFISH . . . . . . . . . FRESH CODFISH . . . FRESI HADDOCK . ....... . ... . . . SALMON . . . . HARBOR BLUES.. ... ...... .... .v. . - LONG ISLAND STEAMING CLAMS . ... r. LONG ISLAND ESCALLOPS . . ..... 629 WaterSt. Tel 412 . .,. . 6 lbs for 25c ........... 5c lb ........ 5c lb 10c and 12y2c lb , ... ... v. .-. . Sc lb . 6c qt . . 40c qt 1C37-1073 BROAD STREST - oFPOsnrs post oitsicb The Secret of a Good Figure often lies in the braciera. Hundreds of thousands of women wear the Bien-Jolie Brassiere for- the reason that they regard i t as necessary as a corset. It supports the bust and back and gives the fisrtire tho youthful ouUin which fashion decrees. IBRAS-iJEl tso tM daintiest, most serviceable rarments imaginable. Only the best of materials ar used for instance, " Walohn", a flexible bon ing of great durability absolutely rustless permitting laundering without removaL They come in all styles, and your local Iry Goods dealer will show them to you on re-, quest. If he does not carry them,, he can easily get them for you by writing to us. Send for an illustrated booklet showing styles that are in high favor. BENJAMIN & JOHNES 50 'Warns Street Newark, N. J. THE PEOPLE'S DAIRY 1 ISO Stat Street SUITE! ntBSB FROM THB CHTTR SteL CEO. A. ROBSatTSOlT sn "Onyx9 r,Josierjr pHB Best Hose for the entire family, lies, Women and Children, can always be found in the "Onyx" Brand. FOR Qnality, Style and "Wear, get a pair cl "Onyx" Hose in Cotton, Lisle, SilS TAzls or Pare Silk, from 25c. to $5.00 per pair-ncr.3 genuine -without trade-mark stamped cr. every pair. Sold by all dealers. . i Wholesale Distributors : !