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THE FARMER: FEBRUARY 22, 1915
HTJM AM INTEREST NOTES FOUND IN THE LATEST WAR BULLETINS ' Paris Feb. 22 At the American hospital at Neuri'ly. a wounded serge ant, Bouche of the Third Zouaves, yesterday received the military medal. It -was pinned on ori in the, presence of the woundetf' and the hospital staff by Lieut. Silve himself barely convales cent. . v ' .. ' The. decoration was awarded for ex . treme gallantry in action on Dec. 7. To Avert War Goods Strikes. London, Feb. 22 .-With a view to preventing" interruptions of work . in the trades which supply war materials the Government has appointed a com mittee to consider all disputes which the parties directly concerned, are un able to settle. i - ' - The committee consists of . Sir George Askwith of the Board of Trade, ' Sir Francis Hopwood of the Admiralty, and Sir George Gibb of the War Office. man soldiery ' and browbeaten civi lians: This is haw a correspondent in the Belgium city describes, the situa tion. He says wholesale desertions have occurred recently and the 'Ger man authorities are searching for the uniforms cast' off ' by -the deserters, who number several hundreds. " "The little garrison of Mertem left a notice on , the outside of the walls reading; " "This fort to let. "Last week thousands' of wprkmen employed on the outer, works of Ant werp were; suddenly discharged al though the ' work they were engaged upon, was by no means finished." Dutch Sail In Groups. , Amsterdam, Feb. 22-Huge crowds gathered on the long quays today to watch the departure, of eight Dutch merchantmen, all painted In the na , tional colors. . These ships met other at'Tmoiden, and the Imposing mercantile armada left to cross the war zone for their re- "spectlye. destinations. - . - lAoder Aids Kitchener. Loudon, Feb. S 2- Harry Lauder, the ; sootcn comedian, - has organized a i band f pipers which Is to tour Scot 1 land and the north of England to stimulate recruiting. - The band has i received the official recognition of the ', War Office. Mr. Lauder has issued the follow- to appeal over his signature: , want a thousand men. Our country calls for the best that is in i us. Anything- we can do let us do it voluntarily and without -force. Tour .. country calls you."' . ' f - , Marshal von Buelow Decorated. ' Berlin, via London, Feb. 22 Eiji " Pror "William has conferred' the deco , ration, of the Order Pour le Merite up on .field Marshal von Buelow. com ' mander of the Eighth German army ..ueienaing i;ast .Prussia, for his ser vices in the recent battle of the Mas urian Lakes, in which the Russians were defeated. . "I-Vrrt tc Lot" In IJoljfium c.; London, .'Feb. 22 TheV eorrespon nent or tho- Daily, Mail at Rotterdam, teiegrupm-nj,- toaay, says: 1 r "Antwerp is,fU!eI with sulky Ger Germans Tear Up C S. Flags Paris, Feb. 22-The correspondent of the Journal des Debats at Maas tricht says a despatch ' from a reli able source has -reached the Belgian Government . relating an Incident which occurred at Liege on Thurs day. German soldiers, the despatch says,- pulled little ' American nags from" the breasts of inhabitants who were wearing the colors as ai mark of gratitude, to the United States for the : help sent by -America; The Ger mans tore the flags to (ribbons. The population of the city, the des patch says, was. greatly moved by the action of the soldiers.' worarars coats ami SOTS Austria Issues Last Call Vienna, Feb.,' 22 The "last classes of Hungarian militiamen have -been summoned to join the colors by Mar. 15, when the' r entire Austro-Hungar- lan war resources will have been mo bilized. The former levy en masse applied to the regular army and the Austrian territorial militia, but the Hungarian militiamen .were exempt ed. -': ''..''.. , Hungary Keeping Her Grain ' London, Feb. 2 2 A dispatch tOj Renter's Telegram . Company - from Venice; says the Burgomaster- of Vien na and, the 1'resident of the Vienna Chamber of Commerce "today visited the Austrian Prime Minister and in sisted that measures be taken to pro vide sufficient grain and flour to meet the city's needs. , ' . "They Bald .-they;. thought' the cor respondent adds, V "that Hungary should be compelled to supplement Austria's inadequate supply of grain and that all supplies from both coun tries should be treated as, a common stock. The Prime -. Minister assured them that the- Cabinet was perfecting a plan to relieve the eituation. ..." v., "The' people seem indignant over what they style Hungary's , manifest reluctance 'to share " with Austria her surplus grain." ' ... y A"-" vHl-ED Of RUSSIAtlS' RETREAT STRATEGICAL MOVE PETOGRAD ASSERTS r :- ... .-Ih.o-A'.r i . U ri n -c-y -f A 1 ,-- is. J2-S!-The Wes. iv. rS" ' s-jys that when an ;;:t;ib p.t McJoJa with tt;.w. on., "board, . was! en-;-.rgI:sh Channel on Satur fcr. she was ordered to 'iaknown armored mer- f '.f.v. , The mailboat ignored . the -t ..'?- ru de for Plymouth where- i ' ; t ., merchantman fired fiv S. -..!. ai-.irri all of which fell short. .The Mrloja reached' Plymouth In safetv - .. . -w'-"-- .- ... SVViSS SOLDERS RIDDLE AIRSHIP . Berne; Feb. 23 Swiss soldiers fir ed yesterday on an aeroplane said to have, been German - which flew over Boirfal. The machine, was struck by -nine bullets and the pilot i was forc ed to descend at Ferrette after hover ing over the positions at'Rechesy. LITTLE BENNY'S NOTEBOOK By Lee Pape . Me and " Sam Krawss : . and :- Puds Simkins . got . throo having a. ktch In the alley yestidday and we startid to wawk erround- to the frunt street . agen and awl of a sudden Puds and , Sam startid te. laff as if they was laffing.at , sumthing.s and I'sed, Wats the joak.' : "... '"' ; - Look and see, sed Puds. , ' Wich, I did, .and heer .wat was rote i in chawk awn the fents down at the end of the alley but grate big lettirs saying, Benny ' Potts is stuck awn ' Hilary Wat kins. Who did that, I sed, wjtio.; had- the nerve "to do that, did you do that, ' Puds Slmkins. ' .: No, I "dident do it,; sed ' Puds ' l Neethir did I, sed Sam Krawss. Well its a good thing, for you you , anient, I tea. s a Wy, sed Sa mand Puds. ' ". " Bekause it is, 1 sed... Id like to ketch a hold of the fello that did that, awl rite. - . Wy, wat, wood you do, to him, sed ssam Kra was. ;'. . ' ,-. ! id show 'him a few things, I sed. -;- Wat wood you do to him, sed Puds . Id ham'rnir" the da'ylites' out of him . thats' wat Id -do, he wood newir no wat struck him, I sed. Id: like to get a hold of him, awl rite. t No mattir who it is? sed Puds. , Yes, no mattie who it is,' Ljsed. .' .Well, Reddy Merfy did it, and G .-. wlzz, thare he . goz now, hay, Reddy, bay ,v Reddy, sed Puds. And Reddy Merfy. calm running-up and Puds sed, Benny. Potts Jest sed he wood hammir the daylites out of whoewir rote that about him awn the fents,. he sed he dident care who . it was.; . " Did you say that, sed Reddy Merfy. I sed Id hammir the daylites out ' of enyboddy but you, I sed. And noboddy got ; the daylites hammired out of . him, awn akkount of Reddy 'Merfy being "abel to lick anyboddy that evvir caim erround. ABSOLUTELY NONE RESERVED NO C. O. D.'S NONE EXCHANGED ALL SALES PINAL READY HERE FOR TUESDAY'S SELLING- 25 COATS Consists of Plushes, Zebelines, Cheviots, and Mix- tures; some lined throughout while others are half lined. All regular $8.00 and $20.00 Coats. Here tomorrow at L7 SUITS: Consists of All Wool Serge, Diagonals, Mixtures arid Broadcloths, in all sizes, 16 to 44. . . Formerly sold at $15.00 Here tomorrow for your selection . - o (Cn SEE THEM IN , OUR WINDOW ON SALE .IN OUR SUIT .DEPARTMENT SECOND FLOOR lpVTrW "your store" J 9?ss& SAVE TWO CENTS A CAKE ON OZONE SOAP ON SALE TUESDAY" AT d3 cake ' - mm 1CK-) 20 TEARS AGO taken From -The Files Of -THE BI&DGPORT EVEZNJNG FARMER . : '. ' . . . ' 0.S' UUNDKED YEA11S AGO Petrograd. Feb. 22.-4-Einlanation "of the Russian retirement from East Prussia 4sr contained in a communica tion given out last night by the -, gen e ral staff. Success of. the Germai coup ' is a-ttiributed largely to the lack of strategic railways which prevented tne Russians from concentrating "witli necessary rapidity on. pur East Prussia fron forces indispensable to ward ort tnis drive of the enemy." , , The general staff asserts, that the massing, -of ' German !,i troops in East Prussia was known to the Russians on February 4, but the magnitude of the concentration did. not become known until several days later. Because ol this. It Is said, , withdrawal of the 10th Russian army from East Prussia to wards the, frontier was decided upon. This was followed later by a further retirement towards the Nieman and Bobrl rivers. . v , ','To assure1 the success of the couo. the Germans transported part of their contingents from , the fronts on the Rawka,- the Bzura and the nneht bank 01 tne s Vistula. i This v aratheriner of Germans in East Prussia.; was revealed to US'OH February 4, but the maeni tude of- the concentration was not de tea-mined until several days later. Not being able;through lack of rail road facilities, to concentrate on .our East Prussian "with the necessary , ra pidity for . success indispensable to ward, off this drive of the enemy, pur chiefs decided to withdraw the 16 th army from Es.Bt Prussia towards the frontier and further retirement to wards the Nieman and the Bobrl has followed. - ' . . "In these movements the right wing of the :10th army, pressed by great numbers of the enemy and threatened with being surrounded on the right flank, was compelled to miake a very swift turning movement In the direc tion of Zovno. - -' - "This maneuver exposed the Sank o the corps, following, which consequent ly found itself in an extremely danger ous position and only broken and disorganized portions succeeded In es caping", from this . district. ... , -"Other corps of the '-'loth army fighting continuously , and' stubbornly, slowly retreated In the direction marked out for' them by - their com manders. On taking up t these posi tions the Russian troops bravely re pulsed the attacking enemy, inflict ing upon him severe losses and over coming incredible difficulties caused by the deep snow. . - "The roads being impassable, auto mobiles were not able to run and trains were delayed in reaching their destination. ;-:, - . .."Retreating slowly ,etep by stepi one corps, forming' the left wing of the 10th army, held the enemy for nine days on lines which ordinarily are re versed n four days. .- s, "On February 19 these corps fell back through Auguatowo. retired from the battle a Spock and assumed 'the Lfortified positions indicated for them. : "At the present moment actions ' on the front continue towards . Ossowetz upon the roads from Lomza to Edval no and north of Kadizidly on the road between Plotzk and Plonsk. ' In some places the fighting is very stubborn. "On-the right bank of the "Vistula, on the roads from Plotzk, Austrian detacjrments have been 'relieved by German troops." , THE WAYSIDE INN My friends now do give me a call, I'll try to entertain some, if I can not all: Your horses and. oxen will be well f ed,' While you lay resting on the downy - bed. Now to describe the place, 'tis worth my while; , - From Nash's Inn, 'tis but little o'er a mile; . . . This very hear unto the place, Where ' refugees did themselves . dis grace When, taking priest , and -people and horses too; . " . r Which I, know full well and perhaps ' you; ' In Middlesex, the place Is well known. For it took It's share .from each " neighbouring town; , -From Meeting House-, it. is south west, -' v- '3 ' ' Where I will entertain- my guest; From-turnpike road, I will venture to ' ' say It is not twenty rods out of any man's way; .-',....'..- ........ . i ,-...-. : If to the eastward, you are bound. Turn to the right a.nd come around; But if you are bound unto the west, Turn left by the: meeting houBe, the old road Is best; v ; ,1 V .Cross o'er the brook, you'll see my . stand, . . " ' ' - I have good hay and oats at your , command, . Which I'll sell cheap as cheap, can be. Now if you don't believe it Call and see. --":- - '. ':. .EUFUS SCOFIELD. ners, and be at Franklin hall with out fail tomorrqw evening. ..si TWENTY" YEARS AGO. FIFTY YEARS-AGO. The 'Tale ,Glee club will entertain the members of the Men's League of Olivet church f Wednesday.', vening. Charles Hatheway, Yale 1918, will en tertain with humorous songs. Let Us Refill Your Fern Dish JOHN RECK SON 9 TH.K PRETTIEST FACE and the most beautiful hands are, of ten disfigured by an unsightly' wart. It can easily be removed in a few days without pain by using Cyrus Wart1 Remover. For sale only at The Cyrub Pharmacy. 418 Fairfield Ave. ;.'-- ,.CIiBANEAST, BEST HA5TD SOAP ' Guaranteed not to injure the skin. Instantly removes Stove Polish, Rust, Grease, Ink, Paint and Dirt. For ths hand or clothing. . Large can 10 cents. Manufactured by Wm. R. Winn. 344 Stratford avenue. at Sailer's hall. John McGurk .is Rey nold's tralnet- and . John Harrigan-. is taking, care of ,Merriit.. The. purse is $1,0(, each contestant -r putting i up $600. The admission rwill be 50 cents. A. lot of bet have been made, how-: ever,, on the number of miles that will be covered lnrthe 26 hours, or rather the number of miles that will not be covered ,- during the contest; , also .a string, of bets-as to how many hours the contestants , will remain ? on the track.. . THEATRE We are glad to record tho success of Mr. Donnelly's company, at present performing at ;Baylie's -hall. We'are the most pleased at this fact because the manager's liberality is well 1 de serving of support for in addition to a company far superior to most travelling troupes, he has introduced to our citizens a lady . who has al ways occupied a prominent position amongst the most gifted of our trage diennes. The' name of Annie Senter is sufficient attraction in any of our eastern cities to fill the, largest thea tre. " Her performance of Camille last night was witnessed by a most fashionable audience, the larger part of whom were ladies.-.The ' perform ance was a success In every particular, 'Camille" being rapturously called for at the termination of the play. Tonight will be presented the "Ticket of Leave Man" -and "Cousin Joe." SEVEN TO ONE: A friend of ours whom we call Smith, because It isn't his name said he' was ,: forcibly re minded1 of the unfair division of the good things of this life, on visiting the theatre last evening. Solitary .and alone, he took a seat, and was sur prised and astounded to see a for tunate individual, , ; apparently uncon scious of his delightful situation, en ter with a bevy . of "seven of. Eve's fair daughters.". What could Smith do but sigh'1 "Happy : man" and growl inwardly at his own forlorn condition. -,' ? . S. S. S. S. MASQUERADE The ball of this mystic club, which is to be given tomorrow evening, will be, from present appearances, a splendid affair. . We understand ; that more than 100 costumes have" already been engaged through Mr. Davidson, of 13 Wall street, who has a few more .left. Secure your disguises and naxt- THE TROLLET.BOAD : : J. W. Blackmain, mail carrier be tween Bridgeport and Black Rock, has thrown up his contract and a stranger carried the rrfails .today for the first time in years. . Messrs. Par-, ker, Jones and Steele, of London, Ky., the star rout contractors, who have immediate charge of 'the ro'ute be tween this city, and Blacft Rock, have been given ample notice, ' but as yet have not appointed a successor to Mr; Blackman. "When Mr. Blackmail took the business he diet, because-of other business along the line, such as carrying passengers and merchandise. Now the trolley . cars" do all the passenger-business. . -H Sheriff Clarkson at his own expense yesterday, . provided busses for the prisoners to ride from the ail to the courthouse. Sheriff Clarkson wished to save possibly innocent men the hu miliation of being marched through' the streets handcuffed. ; ' . .:.. - - .. Behind the petition of the Bridge port Electric Light Co., for an amend-.. ment to its charter allowing it to pur-. chase the stock, property and fran chise of any other corporation fur nishing light, heat and power, is said to be one of the biggest -schemes ori ginated in this dity in some time. The scheme seems to be no less than th&. consolidation of the Electric company and the Bridgeport Gas company for the main purpose of becoming a, rival to the Tractiotf company.' Hartford, Feb. 22, 1895 The first anniversary of the consecration of Bishop Tierney was . celebrated ,t St. Joseph's cathedral today. - Solemn pontificial mass was celebrated by the Bishop. . Rev. J. A. Mulcahy of Wa ter bury was assistant priest. - The deacons of. honor were: Rev; P. Pa jott of the La Sallette college of this city -and Rev. B, O. Sheridan of Mid diet own. Re.v.1 W- J. Slocum of Nor walk was the officiating deacon and Rev. J. D. Coyle or Stafford Springs sub -deacon. Rev. "W. J. McGurk was master of ceremonies assisted by Rev, N. P. Harvey. Over 125 priests were present. i - A son has-been born to Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lyons of 61 Harriett street. Father Q'Brlen, Nihill and Cre min of this city are in Hartford to day, in attendance at the. first anni versary of Bishop Tierney's ; elevation to the episcopacy - John Hennigan, a clerk at the Im perial pharamcy, while bottling an acid . preparation last evening, spilled a portion on his face. His left; eye was burned but not seriously. Dr. Lynch attended him. . . - The union bricklayers' and plaster ers who are at work on the Cartridge company's improvements . are dissat isfied because the union rate, for ov ertime is not paid. The union held, a meeting last night, . but what . action was taken was not disclosed. It is quite probable, . however, that the trouble will be amicably settled THAT GO-AS-YOU-PLEASE RACE That 26 hour go-as-you-please race between Frank Reynolds and' Sam Merritt is attracting great interest in sporting circles . -.at this time, and bringing about some peculiar "betting. The race will commence on Thursday, March 7th, at 8 prompt and will con-. Uxlus til J tb.a following niht at 10. CAMP FIRE GIRLS WILL PARTICIPATE i III ARMORY: SHOy Miss Anne "Sophia Grummgtrii chair man: of : the Guardians' Council of the Camp Fire Girls, will be among those who will lead in. the demonstration of. physical training at -the state - armory, -next ; Saturday' evening.' Miss Grum man Is well known as a7'teacher in the high school. Her interest in the wel fare of tlie girls of the city has led to her - selection '.to': the important.' posiT tlon of chairman of the Guardians' Council. - -' --'-: -1 The Camp Fire Girls' of America was organized about live years ago. for the purpose of organizing the daily life of girls, that their ideals of home adding a fourth number,, the saddling, bridling and mounting of ,a horse. The Boy. Scouts, the public schools, the Beys' pi ub,' Miss Slocum's school of physical training, and the Y. M. C. A., will also take part In the exhibition.- - . ,- .. -. .... Large Attendance To - Greet Ora Samuel Gray Y. M. C. A. VISITOR HELD AS SVIIIDiiEPt CLAIMS IHI10CEI1C L ,'"4 --S' 1-- ' t- jfc---.-. ,: ... r J - . ---. ..-.. - if ' 'The Plaza .Theatre -yesterday after noon held five hundred men for the meeting addressed by ;Ora Samuel Gray. Mr. Gray spoke on "Four Fam our Foots," beginning -by stell several stories from life and talking .of . the fact and consequences of sin. ' : ?r.r The meeting opened 'with u& v song service led by: Mr. Wells, of the Young Men's . Christian Association, : with A. S. -. Kirk' at the piano. ' Miss Judith Landberg sang "J esu. Calls Us O'er the iTumult," by Alexander, accom panied on the piano by Jacob, Nilson. C. , ' E-. Biltop was the chairman, and prayer was offered by. Rev. F. C. Ride out. ' S ' -.;';"'.'.' ' - ' h " The men who; ushered and in other ways looked out for the interests of the audience, were, E.' B. Langdon, H,' V. Abbott, . Harry Nolan, A. t. C. Macey,- B. Levy, H. P. Lewis, R. F. Nieto, Geo, H. Wilson, F T. Hacketf and S: 'S. Keeney. ; , ; , . : . Mr.' Gray's talk was evangelistic throughout.- He spoke of the sins men ordinarily 'commit, and ' talked, of the way am blinds men. Before he closed he asked those wto, desired to come forward and start a new life. Many men responded, and the meeting clos ed with a brief prayer by Secretary Lacy of the Y, M. C. A. " ANNE SOI'IIIA GRTJM31AN and every day life should be sretngtji ened and a desire to be of social ser vice created. The local organization came, into existence in July, 1912, when Miss Fannie Bassett organized the Teutonia Camp Fire. The Paugus- setts were organized a few months later, and since then the growth of Camp Fire - has been constant, until now there are between twenty-five1 and thirty camp fires. When the Guardians' Council was created In 1913 there were nine guardians.' Miss Mollie Bassett was elected chairman and Miss Anna Richards, secretary treasurer. Meetings of this . council comnosed of all guardians, are held monthly. In April, 1914, a demon stration was held in the Casino. The mm-lf nf the various crafts was ill us trated by appropriate ( activities. The proceeds of the demonstration were used for the equipment pf a camp. which" was- shared by all the Camp Kires each group having it for a week. The camp is located on the Farmington River, at Pleasant Valley and is called Movishe (abbreviated from Mountain View Shelter). It will be continued next year. Miss Anna Richards Is chairman . of the camp committee and its success is largely due to her able management and leadership. The present officers of the Guardians' Council are: Chairman, Miss Anne Sophia Grumman; secre tary, Miss Josephine Houghton; treas urer, ' Miss Anna Richards. The events to be given by the Camp Fire Girls at the exhibition next Satur day will consist of conducting gym classes, bandaging, and surprise race. Besides this there is a possibility of Metal Workers Plan For Mass ; Meeting ' With Noted Speakers James O'Connell,- national president pf the metal trades department of the American Federation of La'bor. will be one of the chief speakers at a mass meeting to -be held in this city Wed nesday evening, March,' 18, at 8 o clock, for the purpose of completing the affiliation of the metal working crafts in this city in a central organ ization, t :: . Mr; O'Connell is one "of the mem bers of the Federal Industrial Re lations commission. ' He , Visited Bridgeport recently. Other speak ers are expected including ; James Wilson',, national president of the Pat tern Makers' league. .The meeting will be public. Arrangements for the mass meeting were made "at, a meeting of the msial trades council yesterday in the Pattern Makers' hall. - . The bodies interested include the Machinists, Sheet Metal Workers, Iron , Molders, Pattern , Makers and Polishers and Buff ers. . . : . . 7: Police Says He Cleverly Manipulated Shipments of Chewing Gum George P. Smith, aged 29, of 400 Co- Jumbus,, avenue,; New York, Is being held by the police, believed to be one of, the , cleverest swindlers arrested here .in many months. According1 to the police. Smith came to this city Thursday, and he went to the :Y. M. "C. A., where he posed as a gentleman of ' religion' and procured lodging. The first thing he did after that, according to the Jjoliee, was to wire to the Beechnut Packing company of Canajoharie, . N. Y representing himself as one of their agents, named Peters. He ordered 10 cases of chew ing gum shipped to the Bradley, Smith company, of -New Haven, at, Bridge port;; ... He inquired several times Friday at the office of the Adams Express com pany for the cases, according to the police. Then, it . is alleged, when, the cases did come, he telephoned to the packing company and : said he was George P .Smith, of the Bradley Smith company, and ordered that the gum be shipped : immediately. It . reached here Friday .evening. . The,' police say he sold the Dorkin, Frank company one case at - $48, al though the oases of gum are valued at $50. - - He. gave a . receipt to the Dorkin, Frank company and received a check for $48, which he cashed. The Jacob Huber company and .the Park Spa are also said to have been the recipients of cases of gum. Dorkin, Frank asked for more, but couldn't -get them, and urged that another order toe delivered as the company was receiving them at $2 less per case than usual. Ten cases are believed to: have been sold in Bridgeport. An investigation prompted by the cheapness of the gum was started. As a result. Smith was arrested last night. . He was arraigned this morn ing In the city count and the case was continued for , further - investigation. Smith says he will fight the case an-d he has retained: . an - attorney. Tha Dorkin, Frank company wants to re tain .their purchase on the ground thai Smith ' Is apparently an, authorized agent. The adjourned heart nir will t. held Thursday morning.- - : ' - IVEATHER FORECAST New Haven, Feb.- " 22 Fore fcest: Fair weather followed ly increasing cloudiness whlcK will probably develop! intp light rain Tuesday. . . ' Connecticut: irartly cloudy and warmer tonight; Tuesday prob- . ably rain, moderate variable winds. ' : : ' '-'' Pleasant weather ' - continues along the Atlantic coast." A long: trough of low pressure extending ' from Texas northeastward to Michigan is causing unsettled weather with local rains- in the " Mississippi valley and western portion of- the lake region. The " temperatures continue moderate in nearly all sections. " ITALIAN SOCIETY DISCLAIMS SPEAKER i ( WHOi 1NSCMED WILSOS f ALMANAC FOR TODAY Sun rises, tomorrow , . 6:38 a. m. Sim sets today ...... 5:35 p. m. High water today . 5:16 p. m. Moon sets tonight . . 1 :35 m. Low water today . . 11:20 p. jm. T Union Made Custom Suits ( B TRY LYFORD BROTHERS BUT IT East Side and West End X Baldo Aquilano, speaking !for tin Figlia di Italia last night in the Nen Family theatre, -created a sensation when, he called President - Woodroni Wilson an . "ignoramus" and Ameri cans "robbers." "A near , riot wai warded off by cooler heads in the au dience., , The : society . disclaimed sponsoring the speech, after the meet ingv , A petition gotten up .by patrolmen who wished a. change of what ia termed "the long, day" or' day when platoons change from day to night duty from Tuesday, to Sunday receiv ed few signatures. .'V3 .fit Ir DDCHESSjo' yCC?CEls& ST.