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THE FARMER: FEBRUARY 17, 1915
rj r t 7Sr- zr nt r nr r? tve at T A7r I? A T ATZ? re at the disposition of the legislative ring. These jobs have i;iViiuUA i is mj. J. J. jr x ix.j.rj. juv brought more good'men under the halter than it is pleasant to Published for'The Farmer- Publishin g Co 179 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, : . .. ' ' - ' -"',- '!' Conn. ' PHONE think about. PHONE BTJSrVESS OFFICE 1208. 7 umOtTlLABE:L ' ' . FIX THE WEIGHT OF THE LOAF EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT 1287., .FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVES ; I Bryant. Griffith fe Fred ricks. New York. Boston and Chicago r ' ' ' '" ' , WEDNESDAY, FEB. 17, 1915. , THE, ONLY, INTERNATIONAL LAW IS THE V J WILL OF THE NATIONS THAT FIGHfi r"T" HERE; IS IN; this war no such thing as international law.; JL The will of the combatants, as modified by their inter ests," determines the conduct of the fight. , ', An illustration of the point is in," the , triangular exchange of notes between" th& United, States, Germany and England. ; Great Britain, desiring to reduce Germany by starvation, is endeavoring to,-cut pff food supply, eyein when the, food is ship IT MAY NOT be practicable in the present state of public opinion, to fix the nrice at which a loaf of bread-may be sold. But it is possible to fix the-weight of a. loaf, and this should be done by law, in every state where the necessary sta tute does not .exist. . s ' The weight of a loaf established, the baker who sells more bread for ,the same money, or (as much bread for less money, will be recognized and patronized, so that his intelligence and public spirit will find reward. But where a 15 ounce loaf com petes with a' 16 ounce loaf, the conditions of the competition are unfair. ;' .' . "s' - -'- - CHAUTAUQUA HERE BREAKS RECORDS FOR ATTENDANCE Widely .Diversified Pro grams Make Especial Ap peal to Bridgeporters Uustrated Lecture on War, Talk on Social Service and v Concert Program r DAVID F. HOUSTON, 49 TODAY, TCNCIjE SAM'S ... - ?' 7 f , FARMER-IN-CHIEF. Farmer-iri-chief of the , .-world's richest aericnltural country is- ' the ped in neutral Vessels and is nor intended for the military arm. proud position of Dr. Eavid Frank- y-T ' " -1 1 V " ' t 5-1" ' -t ' ' 1 "t , i. 'i.-- k..1I I -i I . t -r a . - ' a 1-. uermauy, .lacKing navai power anove tne water, is setjs.iji, to multiply the efficiency of her naval power below the water. Since Ihe 'submarines cannot effectively stop and search susr ppcted vessels,' she has announced her intention of sinking en erhv merchant ships without'search. i ' : ' ''"' -The" custom has Jieen not to regard food" as contraband, un less its destinatum. was to the army or navy of the belligerent., The usage, has been that.merehant ships should be search ed, and their crews placed in safety, before capture. ' " v Nor1 does!! either party lack a jplausible pretext for bringing its ' innovation within the shelter-of the custom. lin Houston, who was awarded the portfolio of secretary of agriculture when; President , Wilson passed around his cabinet plums. Mr. Hous ton, who will begin his fiftieth year today, is a "Tar Heel" by birth, but a Shoe-Me" by adoption. In other words, he was born in North Caro lina, at Monroe, but later transferred his allegiance to Missouri; His ap pointment to. the post which ' had been held for sixteen years, unaer three presidents, by James 'Wilson, came somewhat as a surprise, as Mr. Houston was an educator by. profes Germanv has sion and had never taken a promi taken' charge of the national supply of grain and .other : food heads the government, entrusted with Stuffs. .Jthe conservation of the republic's Therefore, declares Great Britain, all the food entering Ger- knowledge of agriculture by toiling monv ic tli t nmnorfv nt triA novpmmfint ' and 2iiriinr tr i7. I on a farm in North Carolina. He " - - . ' .-' - f.nttirtloorl- his . onnp.n.Tjnn at , - ure, or aestrucuon, as any omer government properxy. I Carolina College and at Harvard,- But iiv fJnoat Rnitain mpwhantmfin hs ft hppn nT-mteri onrliwhere he toog his A. M. degree In . . n a i , ii ii ii 1 J X1B nuoiiaiiiA m i " a rewara nas neen oiierea iq eacn mercnani snip mat rams aaa Eua(!eg . and - became a tutor of the drtl-e fisminn aTirirnnHnfl .'.-' : a! ' 1 deceased tongues at South Carolina Hence, declares Germany, merchant ships under the flag schools" at Spartanburg, s. c, for f h 41Iif 9PP now ivar vf SSf ls and suhiect. fn t.hft samft Irptnt- I three years, earning the money to en ,, , i v,. , . .- ..' v 1 able him to take the political science nicni as omer war vessels. ,., ! All of which means no more than this, ,that Great Britain and Germany are fighting a fight for self preservation and are using the weapons that seem best adapted totheir pnrpose,' re gardless of customs. " -,',' ' .Indeed the necessities of the situation have induced Great course at - Harvard, t . Twenty years ago he Joined the faculty of the Uni versity of Texas at Austin, where he was professor of political science and aean or tne laouiiy. ; il. wtt--wuw-,u was connected with the Texas; instil tution that he married JVliss eien Beall. In 1902 he was offered: the and with many of the tales which are offensive to modern morality pup pressed, have been ,. published ,.in nearly all tongues.'- ' , i Of the various English translations from the Arabic the best, known a:e those of E. W. Tane,. published . in 1839, and ; Sir Kichard Franeis Bur tori, who gave the ; world a remark able literal translation of the Orient al classics.: -'Burton explored ' Arabia in the disguise ot an -Afghan pUgrlm, and visited the forbidden city of Mecca. : Many great works' remain to his credit, . but : the : "Thousand and One .Nights": is his 'magnum opis. Lady Burton tampered . most dis astrously with the-"Arabian Nights," and utterly destroyed, his, last;. work, "The Scented Garden," which repre sented the toil of fifteen years. , It was alleged to -have been -at the -in stance ' of her cousin,. Cardinal VauEhan, that 'Iady Burton thus brought down upon herself the een sure of the literary .world.. Burton's orifelnal translation of the '"Thousand Nights" has - been restored" to the world. by: a. society of: his American admirers. ; ' , : V .. To Galland: "."belongs jthe credit- for giving j us. the : first, translation of the "Arabian Nights," - to., ., Burton ' the glory of the most "perfect translation. Neither received -the; ; honor that was their due. , Of .Burton,, the greatest adventurer of modern times and England's foremost. Oriental scholar, Swmeburn wrote: . , . . ''Burton a name that ' lives till fame be dead." ... ;: ' : .... . f un A (rintiltiiral anri Britain 4o resort to measures diametrically opposed to her own 1 Mechanical colleges of Texas,-where he resumed his youthftil study 01 ., . I nnAoazka - T f WAS TlPntlS-WV (: The British delegates; to the second Hague conference were J the knowledge he gained wMie at instnintftd tn ab&ndonUhe orincinle of contraband of war en-1 the head of that college that .resulted! . T - . . .- . , -t . i ... :- ' J in his anDOintment to a, Jon m , tne tirely, excepting only exclusion to blockade. Failing in this, f cabinet of. President wiiaon.. in A o 190 5 Mr. , Houston returned to ..the . ;- .. v TTntverultvof Texaa, this time , as until much as possible, and to Obtain the exemption Of foodstuffs "and I president, i He remained there jf 4 Sli nnnnnful Intncfmr airniint 7lian nfimYvinnH 1908. when he became chancellor of til n w i i n.i.r ni L-i 1,1 1 i in.v iijiiit iiiuiiniL v - uvuii if L . v mill . iiiiiiiiii.Mi. 1 ' . . . was to a fortress in seige. ' A- Great Britain never has produced food enough for the peo 'pie of the British Isles, and, until the present. conflict, has de sired to uphold in everyway the, principle that food; is not con fraband. l.v - r Powerful must be the promptings of the instinct of self preservation now, when the British government takes a posi tion so contrary to its past views. Washington - University at St; ; Louis, the position he held when he ' was called to Washington,., to became Uncle Sam's farmer-in-chlef. There he proceeded tp make good, tout, .be ing a quiet man ,with no yearning for the limelight, his achievement have not gained, much publicity. ' r l : JTJSSEKAND M. Jean Adrien -Antoine Jules Jus- ntraiid. who represents the JiTencn The most Satisfactory Situation for neutrals; would be -if repuibUc as ambassador to the United Germany and' Great Britain should agree, the one. to permit state l JIT, . . , . . , , .J , , , row, having been, born in Lyons, Feb. food exports to the civil population, and the other to abandon is isss. umike his mend ie its submarine .Mockade i Germany; has indicated a - dispositi n T "enemy," count von Bernstorf t , the to such an arrangement, but Mr. ;Ghurchill head of the British I has fead- nttie "to ay to the American navv, has announced to parliament, that a rigid blockade of people about the war. Newspaper re- v. i,wt . porters have found scant Pickings at ucruidu jjurts .wm jjd tzist.i.ku.tou. . I the French, embassy at-Washington, In the presence of a double blockade the trade of neutrals for the Ambassador; while always . . . . -i --l - , j . . 1. I suave ana cuuriwuH, usumiji muiow will. indeed be embarrassed. , .. - th. h nfers to let facts soeak tor themselves, without explanations, af firmations or denials' from himself. M. Juseerand ,has ibeen in 'the French diplomatic service since attaining his majority, and -has held Iris present cost about thirteen years. He is the dean of the diplomatic, corps at Wash ington. M. " Jusserand' was in France at the outbreak- -of . the war; but re turned to his post in August, and since then has remained almost con tinually in Washington. He. has ser ved Tils country well " during these troubled times of clashing" interests. Mme. Jusserand was Ellse Richards, an American woman who,, c however. had been educated in France and had spent most of her ' time -there until ' ; '. Where effective blockade exists custom trayels with the will of the belligerents, and neutral commerce is left without even the shadow of legality to support it. ... MONT BLANC. The, first man to attempt the ascent of Mont Blanc was Horace Benedict de Saussure, a Genevese professor and traveler, who was,born 175 years ago today. The Alpine guides brave, and powerful as they . were, had - always scoffed at the idea that the towering summit of Mont Blane could ever be gained. DeSaussure thought- different' ly, and in 1785,. accompanied). by a number of guides, he gained a place near the summit, but was. forced by a terrific snow storm to turn back. . The next year he repeated the; attempt, but, although he failed, one of the guides discovered a more feasible route. He did not impart his expert ment to de Saussure, but let a gen tleman named Paccrad into the sec ret, and in August' of ;1786 Paccardi led by the guide Galmat, became the conquerer .; of Mont Blanc. The . f ol- lowing year de Saussure made the as cent, and all Europe rang' with his name, for, while Paccard's exploit had been doubted, there could be no ques tion of de Saussure s, triuijiph. Miss McMahon To Wed ; i- V Windsor Locks Man Her Engagement to James Lawlor An , ' - nonnced at Valentine Lunchebn. NEW ENGLAND'S REAL PEST. 44 E IS NOT intelligegnt enough to Initiate any remedial or , construc tive legislation and his only -claim to recognition lies in the fact that he: became a common scold' and a self .appointed school boy , monitor of the great national house of congress. It is' too bad for the Democ racy Of Fairfield county that, the first time in eighteen years that the Demo- 1 eratic patty had a' chance to be represented in congress, It should be so un fortunate as to select such a man as pohovan." Waterbury Herald. . ; -, Tfiey said things like that about Mr. Donovan when he was in the state senate. But the people of his district sent h lin bficic, I Ixer . hualbaJid was appointed amibas- ' rio Tvioti wTia iiinTio'Til fVii-ko tKir, Isador to her native land Mme. Ju- - CLC X J. If, U.1IU uau.,JLA fjwiiiw , ju,m.v v vu.vu.au . i kj. UlllXO about " him are now under . federal indictment. ; Donovan has failed of election only when there have been great movements away from his party,, or when the election was corrupted by the use - of .money. : The contest" to be tried before the elections committee of the next congress may discover to what extent the last 'election was corrupted by $10,000 campaign funds. - f 'i course of some, recent events in New England proves that its - trouble .is not too many common, scolds, but a surplus of un common thieves- - . - : : , . -7 . i v ' ::' . ,: serand has been actively engaged : in relief work and Has collected a large fund for the needy ; people of -France and Belgium. ' v 200TTT ANOTVERSART OF - GAHiAND, TRANStATOK ::i OF "ARABIAN NIGHTS." ATTEMPTS TO EXPORT RUBBER ' Just two centuries ago today, on Feb. 17, 1716, there passed into the great unknown a man whose name Is ail but forgotten, but to whom a vast multitude of readers owe a tremen7 dous debt of gratitude.' Antpina Galland was the discoverer and thei first to translate arid introduce to the western world the "Arabian Nights' HE EXPORTERS Who have been Caught Concealing rubber Entertainments," .or "The Thousand in Cotton bales OUght to be -pumshed. - They are mn translators, writing in many , tongues. whose greed for profits exceeds thip; patriotism. The rubber have -since given us varving versions - . I thADn nrnlol nlocNsito Vinf rial- supply of- the world is controlled by England, which has ohce land was the pioneer, and to him be- placed an embargo upon its export. By an agreement with the ins tne non's share of the giory. , , x xJ tt j'cii x T , And what glory for it would e dif- rubber manufacturers of the united btates, .the embargo has ncuit to find any part of the civiii!!. heen removed, upon the understanding that hone should be ex- ed world where these tales have not ported. ' ' ;;:. ' . ' ' ' ' -. . .- - - -. I to their readers. ' ; The reinstittrtion of this embargo would mean a serious in- ?xox aiiana was oorn m 6hr jury-to American industry. No rubber is produced in this COUIl- I ifested such talent that he was en try. Some South American rubber is available, but not nearlv ?, ea secnre an, excellent educa, , , , , - . tion. The young Frenchman was enOUgn lO SUppiy me neeas OI mis country, ; . . then given an appointment as attache The effort to export rubber cannot aid the Germanic allies. lo xf rec" emDassJI ai' vhstanti- It must Simply result in Cutting Off the Supply Of the United study of Eastern authors and the col- lecuua oi vjriemai literature. iie traveled much, and in Bagdad, the most splendid city of the world un der the glgorious regime of Haroun Al Raschid in the ninth century, he gained his first knowledge of those classic tales of the days of Bagdad's glory. He immediately set about the task of translating these stories, which had long been famous Ttie engagement of ' Miss, Teresa MCMahon of 606 State street,, to James Lawlor of Windsor Locks, was announced last evening, at the meet mg at her home of a, sewing club of which Miss McMahon.ia a mem rber. The secret was, revealed, 'by the nearc snapeo place cards at the ral enttne : uncheon which followed the evening, of quiet sewing,'' and when the guests had recovered from the first surprise of the announcement the bride-elect ' wag showered . with good wishes for much happiness; The wedding 'is scheduled, for .April, im mediately after Easter. : . Miss McMahon, is widely. ' popular throughout the city and with her sis ter, , -Miss Gertrude McMahon, was largely instrumental ' in founding this . city the . Elizabeth Seton Guifd that flourishing organization of young uatnoilo women. . , . Miss McMahon is ' a daughter of the -late Mr. and Mrs. John McMa hon. . Mr. Lawlor is a -prominent manufacturer of Windsor Locks. ' ':By a vote of 196- to S3 the Massa chsetts House agreed to the- woman suffrage r amendment, striking- the Word "male" from the qualification of voters. - - --r; .;.' I btates. HOW THEY VOTED ON THE RIPPER BILL , F BRIDGEPORT'S THREE senators two voted for the Rip- i H, . .. pec bill, drawn by the Roraback boys to destroy civil ' service, and one against it. Senator Gomley voted against the throughout the East, and in 1704 his Ibill; Senators! Bartlett and O'Gonnell for it. The Republican -l?1"1 Fne Nults " was P"bshed. i 1 1 oii-i -r j mi . 1 Galland s learning was prodigious, party Sadly misses the late btlles JUdson. The ablest Republl- and he ranks among the greatest can in Connecticut, he was the conscience of his party. In view orientalists of an time but it is to rt . k . - - 1 - j-j j . J the "Arabian Nights' Entertain- of Senator Bartlett sr splendid reeord on the occasion of a pre- ments" that he owes his lasting fame, vions service in I the senate-, it becomes necessarv to refsp nnnn From France the tales spread to . , . ., I all lands,; and translations, some faOXa to the danger3 that exist in permitting Cltyi court jobs tolfairly complete and others garbled LET US QUOTE YOU PRICES AND TUBES For your spring needs. We carry a large stock in Xfnited States, XMPERIAL AND GOODYEAR ACCESSORIES We have added many things that will fill your needs in that line. THE AILING RUBBER CO. JSYriDIGATESTORES 1126 MAIN STREET Nearly 2,500 people of all walks of life packed the g Casino In State street last .night at the second even ing session of the Bridgeport Chau tauqua Assembly. , A goodly au dience had heard the afternoon lec tures, many ; of them remaining in the building until the evening event, refreshments having 'been .erved; by the ladies of trie First English Lu theran church. ' . rt was an impressive sight as with the, seating capacity of the big hall and ' overhanging- gallery filled,' oth-. ers clamored for the standing-room privilege last night. Those in charge of he movement were loud, in their assertions that the event was the biggest ever held in this city since the inauguration of the assemblies. The afternoon session yesterday at 2:30 had -been devoted to a lecture by Dr. Kichard Clark Cabot, of Bos ton, author of ''Social Service and, the Art of Healing," -"What Men Live By" and of several Volumes Of medi cal 'books which, are authorities upon the subjects treated. In , his lecture1 here Dr. Cabot em phasized, the fact that the- physician finds that his work necessarily runs into social .service1 welfare work. He illustrated this fact y an instance where . 'hef: had (been- called to t the home of a man whose leg had been broken.: The bones failed to knit ana upon inquiry ne-rouna tne man to ibe worrying about :"hls . financial and domestic . .affairs. The patient was a, poor man turned away from his home and in consequence did not get proper nourishment : and sleep and the -ies failed, to knit. iLater, when, he was placed with a- family who could properly provide for him, the bones knit, quickly.. ; That,, said Ir. Cabot, was tho way he first came into close "touch with' his present work. , v T ' Dr. Cabot ' further illustrated the various fields of "research in which he was interested, such as tubercu losis and the provldinfg ' of employ- ment f or . those, ' who have lost , legs or arms, or are otherwise, crippled In Boston the organization ' of which losis and the prOvldin-g' -:,'ot i employ- man exclusively to - look : up- Work-4 aaaptea to those it . wishes to aid At 4 o'clock yesterday a. series of impersonations - and : readings were given 'by S. .Homer Eaton, assisted by the1 Orpheus Quartet.' Special '.cos tumes were used and. Mr. Eaton scor ed a; personal triumph in his rendi tions of the various characters he tas sumed. ' ' This -program was carried Quartet Rose of my Heart ..... ...... . H. Loehr Hie Orpheus Quartet, ,. - Reading- Mrs. . Pettibone's i Dinner horn ...... Charles ' Battel Loomis S. II Oliver Eaton., Bass . Solo -Rolling 'Down to Rio ...................... German . . - Frederic Thomas. ; Impersonation Sam Lawson in The Parson's Horse-race . . . . ; . . Harriet Beecher Stowe S. Homer I'iiton. Duet r-H6me to our Mountains (II Trovatore ; .' i . . . . Verdi Persia T. Babeock and Cbas. W ',:-: i . , Troxell. .-'.:'" 1 Impersonation Josiah Allen's Wife - in A Day of Trouble, ...... . ... . S. Homer Eaton. : Songs (a). Wake up ...... Phillips . ('b) April Song Newton May' Frederick Prina. . Burlesque Impersonation- The Pri ma Donna i ....... . - . ' ' S. Homer Eaton.'-'' . , .- Quartet Carmena . . ...... . Wilson ' The Orpheus Quartet :' At 8 'p. m. P&ter . McQueen, the well known' newspaper, 'aid magazine cor. respondent of the Spanish-American war, recently returned , from, the ,E.ur opean war fields, began his illustrated lecture on "The Great European War,"-which was Interestingly carried on ; by "the use Of ; nearly 20 slides showing .details of the countries through which the armies are at present marching. . The .knowledge possessed by . Peter McQueen was freely given to his au dience with unusual opportunity for the' Bridgeporter to grasp the signifi cance and facts relating ,to that con flict. - --' . The' speaker,' who was held: two days in France as a spy, told of his experiences, due to the fact that ,he was corresponding for American pa pers and had written a manuscript. When arraigned (before a' magistrate ho was luckily asked to read a por tion of the text, - which spoke highly of' France and it,- was but. a little while bef&re he was released from ustodyi" ' Today's schedule Includes a lecture by Rev. Gabriel Magulre, D. D.," upon the subject, "With an . Irishman in the Jungles of Africa," at 2:38; lec ture, iby - Charles A. IMnsmorev D. D., at 4 o'clocR, - "Dante, the Man and Poet,".. and again at 8 o'clock, when the Re Gabriel . Maguire will speak of VLn Irishman's Trip Through Bur ope." j ' Rev. Dr. Magulre, a physical giant, warm . blooded and vigorous in thought, comes from Boston, and his spontaneous humor, strong con victions, fearlessness In presenting his 'message and a'bundance of faith and hope for all mankind, win him many friends- and adherents wherever he appears. ' He speaks from a knowl edge obtained by over seven years' residence in Africa. Established ' i8s Black Canton Crepes ' - Crepe .de Chines r N , CHarmuese. At inventory time it was discovered that there was - too great a quantity of light weight Black Canton Crepes, orepe de Clunesyand Charmeiise m stock. All were of good quality too, nice weaves that had been from $1.50 to $2.00 a yard; Crepes that womenbuy for one-piece house gowns for mourning wear, and the sleek and beautiful Oharraeuse that every woman admires. If ever a fabric was rigntly named, it is Charmeuse. Thursday morning these fine Black Weaves will all be put out on sale at $1.39 a yard. Forty inches wide. ' Important Sale, dont miss it ."'- '. '"' - ' - ,-" ' , . -' During Lenten Days ; . the quiet Woman turns to her Nesdle The Art Needlework Section is vastlv more conven ient and accessible since its removal from the third to the main floor. One is bound to tass it'iii sroiner throusrh the store and of course there are hundreds of pretty and tempting things to distract the attention.' New articles in stamped goods, patterns, needles and other handy and in teresting supplies. " V - : ' " Package Goods v ; v , , The Royal Society stamped garments, most of which are already made up and only require the finishing touches of embroidery, ribbons to be run in and lace to be added if it is desired. .' j - Women's Combinations j basque and drawers, - ' ; , ' . knickers and chemise; ; ' Serviette-Case . , , Fancy Mouchoir Bag, pink lawn lining, Baby's made-up Dress,, silk finished batiste, Child's Dress, for button-holing and smocking, T-Jo'K-it'c, O.i-rx - '- - - ' , .: Doll's Outfit consisting of six little garments, stamped for sample work and easy stitches for little, hands, 50 cts. ; Nightgowns Blouses, Aprons, Pillow Tops, Corset Covers, and other garments, for effective yet easy work. Nightgowns, ' . , .- 50 and 69 cts- Guest Towels, , - ' r , . 25 cts Pillow Tops and Scarves , A 25 cts Beads for making necklaces, Gilt and,Steel, 15 and 20 cts : ' ' Pearl, 15. and 19 cts Aluminum Knitting Pins, 25 cts pr. Crochet Hooks, 10 cts '.?:. ' . N ' Main floor.. i Blue and -VVhite Japanese Scarves Squares and Breakfast. Cloths. An entirely hew line of these clean, neat looking blue and white combinations for household jse. . '.. . :' Scarves, 17x54 i, - -- y -'': : Squares, 30 inches ' v . 36 inches - - . ' 45-inches - ' x ' " "54 inches 98 . A Square of 54 inches is large enough for a tetera-tete breakfast table. Blue flowers and vines sprawling over the white -cloth," and blue butterflies dancing along the hem, : r . . Japanese ' Hand Towels, blue and white, white and blue, a very large assortment. , ; :9 CtS.. each ' '";:' ''V'r s ' ' : Third floor. ' fi.00 $1.00 .25 .50 .75 , .85 .40 29 cts 29 cts 50 . .'7,9 - How can the women expect to vote intelligently, when you almost never see them reading- the baseball news along- with the men? . In high, society they observe Lent by telling- the newspapers not to pub lish any reports of their card parties. The University of Wisconsin- is looking for a' business manager at $6,000 a year, and knowledge of football would probably be more valuable than familiarity with Latin. Strange to say the cold and heart less American .public fails to sympa thize with the sufferings of the citi zen who is trying to make oat the complicated income tax return. The D. M. Pead Company. I&ADF0RD FAIRFIELD AVE. VARIETY STORE BROAD ST. inn nPPT? A TTVEl-OAR kajre to our customers UU-UriB.illJiV PROFIT SHARING WITH OUR EMPLOYEES v ; BIG DISPLAY OF CHAIR SEATS AT EIGHT CENTS All shapes and styles of finest tufted chair seats juSi received direct from the manufacturers. Also special lot stuffed seatsat 25c. -All colors upholstery nails, 5c a box. "The fellow who tries to attract business without advertising is like the fellow who throws his sweetheart a kiss in the dark. He knows what he is doing.but nobody else does." .: ' ;' J. Bryan.