Newspaper Page Text
THE FARMER: JULY 22, 1915
BRIDGEPOR 7 E VENING FA RMER
, ' CSOCNUED 1790.)
Published by The Farmer BatoUshlng Co., 179 Fairfield Ave.. Bridgeport, Conn.
tliAILY. . . .SOo month, $6.00 per year I WEEKLT. .91.00 per year In advance
Brrant. Griffith "A Fredrick New Torb. Boston and Cfaicfuro
LABOR'S SUBSTANTIAL VICTORY.
IF, AS Vice President Keppler is said to have suggested, the
strike will be over by Monday, organized labor will have
ivon a singularly fruitful victory, at very little expense of time,
men, money or effort. -
The eight hour concession of -the great ammunition com
panies will not, it is true, rest upon a. written agreement, but
sight hours will be a fact, for all of that. The concession
means that eight hours will soon be the regular working day
The experiment will show that there is little or no loss of
production by reason of an eight hour day and -that the reform
is beneficial from the better relations it promotes between capi
tal and labor, and because of the added health of the commun
ity... ." .. V, ? ; . .
Perhans the real story of the Bridgeport ammunition
strike will not be written until the war is over.- it is- not out-side-the
truth to say that the attention of the world has been
fixed upon Bridgeport, and that more influences of an exalted
character are seeking to prevent a labor war in this city than
were ever exerted before in America to make peace beetween
capital and labor. ; .'. v ; ' ! i
VICE IN BRIDGEPORT.
-TrllE yiCE (COMMISSION Vill begin by asking for $500. It
does not need $500 to, begin its work with. It may
need it ih the end, to' pay for the printing and dissemination of
its report. . , " ' '
a All the .facts of vice in Bridgeport"; that is, all' the facts
about commercialized vice, are well known to gentlemen who
ought to take an interest in the commission and its work.
Mayor Wilson is no .more,1 ignorant of what goes on in
Bridgeport than 'others who have preded him in office. He
ought to be able to give most of the necessary information. He
has it from the police, ;and from the politicians.
What hasn't come to his attetntion can be furnished by the
police. They know every red. light in Bridgeport. They
know the gambling resorts, and who gambles. . They know the
drinking clubs, and who drink in them.' ' v . . - .
v The police are in position to serve notice upon every land
lord who rents a tenement for any immoral , purpose, if only
they were permitted to doJso. ' They are not permitted. ' '
Vice in Bridgeport rests upon two kinds of selfishness: the
desire of ascertain type' of landlords to get larger rents than
5 their premises would bring fo? legitimate uses,' and the'' desire
of politicians, to round up the red light vote. It isn't a large
vote, but it knows its friends, it votes for its friends. ' It is
, nearly always the- friend of those who have the power to, put
the lights out, but do not. .
- These are the facts about commercialized vice in Bridge
port, gentlemen of the Vice tommission. ... ' . : ' 1 "
HOW TO GET PEACE WITH JUSTICE.
TT ANY LABOR disputes in the past have swollen, tb' trou
.LSjL ' blesome .proportions from1 mere stupidity on the part
of employers, who have too frequently, regarded it as undigni
fied to treat with the workers. . .
- After two or three decades of thought and education it has
come to most employers that workers are American citizens,
fellow countrymen, children of the .same Father. .They have
arms, legs, faces, heads and brains just like other men. 'They
are the larger part iof American sovereignty.
; ; It took sometime for employers of a type to get into their
minds the idea of incongruity' in boasting about the nobility of
the American people on 'Monday, 'while refusing to meet and
treat with important portions of the American people, on
Tuesday. .. :'.i- . ..-." ' - ' - t. '
i. ..Sow, because the best way. will get found out, give it time
enough, the principle of collective bargaining ' is recognized,
and this carries with it the principle of equal bargaining, a
condition in which both sides are free'and unafraid. ,
The employer, operating through his association, accord
ing to the; associate will, can scarcely expect the workers to
treat as individuals. . They too must strengthen by organiza
tion, and must treat through the organized willl. ' -
' Tfar$ui&iox aritemployer in Bridgeport who would . think
for a moment of having the workers select who shall represent
him, but more than one. employer, The Farmer fears, wants to
designate who shall bargain for the workmen.
' If there is to be collective bargaining, each side must
choose the instrumentality" through which it will make the bar
gain. Otherwise there can be no. agreement; no fair agreement-.
The men speak .through their unions, just as the manu
facturers speak through their union. Let representatives of
one union meet representatives of the other union, and make a
fair bargain in the interest of justice, peace and the prosperity
of Bridgeport. Is not this the best, the most American, the
most religious way? , ,
TTT IS pointed out by those who have been following the Dem
il - ocratic effort to overthrow a Republican plurality of
3,600 and a majority of 900 in electing a Congressman in the
Fourth District that the vote for al the Republican candidates
clearly indicates, that no special effort was made to choose E. J.
Hill. jThe pluralities in the county for Republican candidates
were: For Governor, 4.296; for United States Senator, 3.616;
for Congressman, 3,626; for seven State Senators, 4,591; for 27
Representatives, 3,556; for Sheriff f.862. The Bridgeport Post.
The above is an example of a crude sort of unreason, prob
ably regarded as refined logic by those who use it. There is no
necessary relation between the voles received by a number of
candidates for public office, and the effort made by themselves
und ,their; friends , to elect them. " i
. One candidate may spend a lot of money and get' a small
ote. Another may spend no money' and get a large vote. Mr.
Hill spent a lot of money and barely kept up with his ticket.
JULY 22, 19 5.
The large sum spent to elect him, his posters on a multitude, of
, ... , j , ", j i j , " . . '
Dill COardS, Campaign buttons galore, literature Of bOOSt, tre
6 loaves and fishes served to those willing to take them, the
ouiiics civ;cjjicu in uib uausB, - piuuauij were usciui m pre
venting the natural public opposition to his re-election, being
Governor Holcomb did not have the benefit of $10,000 spent
in the Fourth Congressional district, to elect him, as Mr. Hill
did. But The Post will scarcely insist that the money was
used to. get Mr: Hill a lower vote.
If our contemporary had seen fit to furnish its readers the
truth about the contest to unseat Mr. Hill it would know that
tremendous effort was made to elect him. There was a fund
obtained by dragooning every possible donor, even to the presi
dent of the Steel Trust. From this fund circulars were print
ed, posters were boughV and and erected in conspicuous places,
thousands of buttons with Hill's pictures on were distributed,
and manv. thousands of booklets, in which the glory was di
vided between Hill and Brandegee. - The booklets "were not
very effective, for. Brandegee's plurality in the district was
smaller than Hill's. Or maybe the booklets made votes for
both, to take the place of votes they lost. Who can tell? Duly
those claiming as astrologists, palmists, necromancers, roman
cers; those who are as the seventh son of a seventh son, and
those whose palms have been crossed with silver. Cut that non
sense about no special effort having been made for Hill. The
effort was so vigorous it broke the corrupt practice act into
BECKER'S PLEA to Governor Whitman relies for force
upon its singular audacity. What he now says about
his relation to the murder of Rosenthal is even less Convincing
than the facts that were urged in his favor while his trial was
in progress, As an exposure of men higher iip, the plea, is a
failure?; He has exhibited no reason why clemency should be
extended to him. " " ' 4
THE FARMER suggests, for the benefit of any newspaper
which- desires to improve itself, that everybody,
which includes labor leaders, should treat reporters lth cour
tesy. But if 'somebody does not,' the, discourtesy is not neces
sarily news, and is not entitled to position oh Page one; next
to reading matter. .V-. : .
OF PRUSSIAN KINGS
This year marks the 500th anniver
sary of the accession of the Hphen
zollern family to, sovereign rapk, and
today is the 258th. anniversary of the
birth of Frederick I., the first of the
Hohenzollerns to rule over Prussia as
king. It was In 1415 that Frederick
I. of Nuremberg, of the house of Ho
rienzollern.was made elector of Bran
denburg by the Emperor of the Holy
Roman Empire-- The dynasty ' con
tinued to rule as margraves or elec
tors of little Brandenburg until "1618,
when John' Sigismtmd - assumed-' also
the title of Duke of Prussia.
FrYiderfck ill.,' Elector f Branden
burg and Duke of Prussia, who was
crowned king in 1701, was born in
Konlgsberg on July 22, .1657. ' The
'Hohenzollerns-- had long coveted the
title of king, and this elector achieved
this - ambition, ' assuming the title - of
Frederick I.. King of Prussia in 1701,
when he placed the crown upon his
head with his own hands. He was
thrice "married.' His third spouse be
came Insane, but Frederick was kept
in Ignorance' of ' that fact until - one
day she escaped and rushed Into his
apartment, . so terrifying the king by
her wild actions that he never recov
ered from the shock. - ' ", :
' The son of the first Prussian; king.
Frederick William I., succeeded, to the
throne on his father's death in 1713.
He may be-, said '-to- have been the
father ' of the militaristic- ideal in
Prussia, for he had nothing but con
tempt for literature, art aid science,
and his feabits were entirely military.
Two centuries ago, in 1715, he waged
war on Sweden and took Stralsund. .
His son and successor, Frederick the
Great, early Caroused the fierce antag
onism of his father by his devotion
to poetry - and music. He proved a
greater . soldier- than his father, how
ever, and by his "talents as a general
and a legislator raised Prussia to the
position of an European power. - The
story of his wars is familiar to all
readers of history, but he was -aqually
great In peace, and encouraged all
the industries, arts and sciences;
Frederick the , Great was succeeded
in 1786 by .his, nephew, Frederick
William II., a, man of no great, power,
and he in turn gave way in 179 7 to
Frederick William : III., who becarryfe
the ally of the Ttussian Czar against
Napoleon. Frederick William II.- was
in many respects the least respectable
of the , Hohenzollerns, but what he
lacked In ability he made up in self
esteem. Frederick III. was humiliat
ed by-Napoleon and forced to contri
bute troops, to the Corsican, while
his capital fell into the hands of the
enemy. Later he revenged himself
upon the. French emperor and helped
to bring about his downfall. He died
in .1840, when his son, as Frederick
William IV., took up the reins of gov
ernment. His character was a com
bination cf irresolution and absolutism
.which nearly cost him his throne in
the popular revolution of, 1S48.
Frederick William IV. was suc
ceeded in 1861 by his brother Wil
liam I., who waged successful wars
against Denmark. Austria and France,
and, by ' the- military genius of Von
Moltke and the diplomacy of Bis
marck, , was made the first modern
Emperor of - Germany. He died at
the age of " ninety-one, in 1S8 8. and
was succeeded by his son Frederick
III. His reign lasted only a little more
than three months. Upon' his death,
-June 15, 1S88, .William II- the pres
ent sovereign, ascended the throne as
the - third Emperor of Germany and
the ninth King of Prussia, being the
twenty-first of the Hohenzollerns to
hold sovereign rank. .
LiTTLETOX; HEAD- '
MASTER OF EBOX - ,
COLLEGE, 60 TOMORROW
The P.ew Hon. Edward Lyttleton,
headmaster of famous old Eton Col
lege, who- came into prominence some
months ago by urging Great Britain
to make concessions to Germany, was
born in London on July . 23, 1855,
sixty years ago tomorrow. . The Eton
headmaster aroused a storm of pro
test in England last March by sug
gesting that it was necessary to act as
to give the Germaaa "a chance of be
ing saved from their own vindictive
nefs." Unless England offered to give
uo something, he insisted, "she would
be charged in perfect truth with the
most consummate hypocrisy." His
nrooosal that England's demand for
Nlthe internationalization ' Of the Kiel
canal should be accompanied py . a
promise to internationalize . Gibraltar
was1 not well received by the British
press, while his insistence upon the
necessity of self -sacrifice by Britons
in order to" keep the Germans from
hating them was viewed with strong
retsentment. The London Globe
voiced the ' sentiments of the other
papers in citing Dr.', Lyttleton's re
marks as an illustration ' pf "that
spirit of false religious '.' sentiment
which asks that with the enemy bat
tering, down . our splendid fellows at
the front we should already . prepare
the British people for the turning of
the other cheek." Dr.; Lyttleton is
one Of the" numerous sons of " the
fourth" Lord Lyttleton, and became
headmaster of Eton ten years ago'. 'He
.is the' author , of a number of educa
tional books, including "Training- for
the Young in the Laws of Sex," as well
as a. volume dealing , with "Cricket."
Eton College, of which he is the head,
was founded nearly five centuries ago
by Henry VI. Some of the -most fa
mous men of .England, past and pres
ent, have received their early educa
tion at Eton, and its headmasters have
included some of the most, distinguish
ed, of English scholars. .Dr. Lyttle
ton has Indignantly denied the Im
putation of pro-Germanism, and de
clared that his speech.'was misunder
stood. ' ' .. "'- : .'.' ).."
CAESAR WAS FIRST TO MAKE
BELGIUM "COCKPIT OF EUROPE"
It' was two thousand and. fifteen
years ago "that Caius Julius paesar
was born Into .the world which still
treasures his name ; and memory as
above that of all the' other warriors
and rulerswhose deeds are recorded
in history. ' The twelfth of July Is still
observed as -Caesar's birthday by
many Italians, and the name of .the
month in which he : was born helps
to perpetuate the memory of the great
'soldier, ,, dictator, orator, jurist, his
torian, mathematician and architect.
The month of July was originally call
ed Qulntilis "but, after the death of
Julius, Mark Antony changed f v the
name to July. This .month he. chose
for such distinction, not only because
it was Caesar's natal month, but her
cause at this period of the year "the
sun was generally most potent, the
more effectually to denote that Julius
was the emperor of the world."
It was Julius Caesar who first made
Belgium the battleground of warring
hosts, and the invasion of his legions
was the first of the many waves of
war which have since swept over her
and through the lovely valley of the
Meuse., In that 'fcockpit of Europe"
Caesar ; met determined opposition
"from the ancient -Belgae, and these
brave and hardy warriors won his ad
miration and -'j, praise. .When " the
legions pitched their camps on the
borders of Belgium, the Belgic tribes
formed a league and for a'time waged
successful war. At length the. league
was broken by the treachery , of the
Remi and the tribes, ' attacked sepa
rately, were obliged to submit to the
Roman conqueror. i "
Much of the territory involved in
the present so-called "western thea
tre of war" once resounded to the
tramp of Caesar's soldiery.) Strange
ly enough, ..it was a. Germanic Inva
sion of Gaul which directed Caesar's
attention to that quarter. In a san
guinary encounter Caesar drove
Arbvltus, the German chief, and the
remnants of his army of 120,000, back
aercs3 the Rhine and delivered Gaul
from the barbarians. Then followed
the Belgian' invasion and other tri
umphs for the great warrior of Rome,
sufficient In " themselves to build for
him "an everlasting name."
Since Caesar's legions conquered
-the warlike tribes of Belgium, "the
tide of war has flowed again and
again over the land, until today there
is scarcely to be found a square foot
of Belgium that has not been trodden
by the eet of ' foreign soldiers and
watered with the blood pf Belgium's
brave sons. Roman, German, French
man, Englishman, Irishman - and
Scot have fought on' Belgian soil, al
though never before In such numbers
and so arrayed as at present. The
skirl of the Scottish pipes, the wild
Irish battlecry. have resounded, before I ents, folding back; folding-back at
along the Meuse, although in earlier 1 tachment.
times ,the Scotch and Irish -warriors Trade Marks,
were royalist refugees fighting under I The Aeolian Company, Meriden, 2
the banner of France and against the trade marks, musical instruments; cer
English. Many and many a time, too, tain named musical instruments and
cince the dim days when they were supplies.
classed as barbarians by the more J
i civilized people of Italy the Teutons
have Invaded the land of the Belgae.
! Scarcely a century has passed since
i Cafsar-s time that the Belgians have
I not heard the clash of arms.
Nearly twenty centuries have pass
ed, "the Father of his Country," was
assassinated, and thousands of men
have striven for similar power and
fame, but all have failed. Napoleon
the Corsican alone came near to gain
ing as high a niche in the world's
pantheon of immortalsi
DUKE OF ROXBVRGHE.
The Duke of Roxburghe, who was
one of the first of British peers to 'be
seriously wounded in the war, will
begin hjs fortieth year next Sunday,
having been born, on July 25, 1876.
He went to the front early In the war
as a captain of the Scots Guards, and
in October was severely wounded. A
little later the Duke's brother, Lord
Alastair ; Robert In-nes-Ker, of the
Royal "Horse Guards, was also wound
ed. Both ithe Duke and his brother
married American . women. The
Duchess of Roxburghe . was Miss May
Goelet, of New York,' prior to her
marriage in 1903. They have one
son, the Marquis of Bowmont, heir
to the dukedom, who was born in
1913, after ' ten .years of waiting for
the stork. Lord Innes-Ker, who
married Miss Breesev of New York,
was heir to the title ajid estate until
the birth of the Duke's baby boy.
Both the Duke and his younger broth
er served in the South African war.
The Duke of Roxburgh Is the eighth
of his line, the dukedom having been
created in 1707,- He also holds the
title of Baron Roxburghe, which dates
from 1600, and also Earl of Rox
burgh and Kelso, Viscount Brox-mou't-hi,
Baron Ker, Marquis of Bow
mont and Cessford and Earl tones.
The Roxburghe estate includes ajbout
60,000 acres, and the Duchess inher
ited an immense fortune which will
go to her son. . The fortunate Infant
-was christened Henry, a name borne
by his father and three preceding
Dukes,, and Ktng George acted ia3
sponsor and Queen Alexandra as one
of the godmothers. The Roxburgh es
have 'been an Important family since
the fifteenth century. The first puket
;oreated in 1707, was secretary of state
under George I. " '
LOCAL YOUNG MAN,
BATTLING AT FRONT
Love of Country Caused Him to
Go, He Writes to Friends
I In This City.
"Love of m country caused me
to go" writes Constantino Massenzio, a
resident of 136 Wlllard street, who on
the outbreak of the war between Italy
and ' Austria left hi? home without
warning and Is now fighting in the
Italian army in Austria. - .
"This is the spirit that pervades the
Italian army corps and will lead us
to final victory," he further writes on
a postal card mailed from the front.
It was nearly two months ago that
"his wife ;and two children appealed to
their friends and the police to locate
Massenzio. He had read the news in
a local paper and the 'hysteria of the
moment had jumped upon a train and
reported to the Italian consul at New
York. From there he was sent to It
aly and joined the Seventh Infantry
corpti, -which was Immediately dis
patched ,' to the front. Massenzio
writes a glowing description of . , the
machea and camps and tells of many
men in his regiment being killed. He
says that the underlying -love of coun
try will cause the small number of
Italians to conquer. ; . , , , v
. The , following ' concert will be
rendered toy the Wheeler & Wilson
band, 'Louis F. Chermat conduc
tor, 'at Seaside Park, at 8 o'clock
Marcia, International Peace, La
Wolse de Concert, June, Baxter.
Overture, Martha. Flotow. '
'- ' Cornet Solo, Selected, .- Mr, A.
-,'S Vernon. . ; ' . ,
Selections, High Jinks, JFrtml. '
Descriptive Fantasie, A' Night
Fire Alarm, Reeves.
Popular Meedley, Harry von Til
, zer's Hits, II.. von. Tilzer.
fitjii- Sna.Ttrlrl TXfi r nOTV v
; , , . s
PATENT RIGHTS ISSUED TO
The following were issued July 13,
1915. List furnished from office of
A. M. Wooster,' solicitor of patents.
Michael J Clabby and W. II. Fallon,
Bridgeport, ribbon-spool. .
. Walter R. Clark, Bridgeport, auto
matic roll adjustment for rolling: mills.
Woolsey M. J ohnsen, Hartford,
treating zinc-bearing materials. ' ,
Christopher M. Spencer, Hartford,
Ira H. Spencer, .Hartford, apparatus
for Creating flow of 'dirtrladen fluid.
Maurice Hoffenberg, New Haven,
belt and buckle. : ",
Thomas C. Johnson, New Haven, 2
Carl G. Swebilius and H. T. R.
Hanitz, New Haven, repeating fire
Albert H. Gaess, Waterbury, 2 pat
ents, adjustable die-holder for thread
rollers; blank guide for - automatic
Edwin A. Fish, New London, ship's
George A. Home, . Meriden, 2 pat
ents, magazine-rifle: magazlne-giin.
George Amborn. Chapijiville, 3 pat
ents, chain pipe-wrench (2); holder
for' threading-tolls or the like.
Ernest Burgess, Norwalk, tension
device for loom-shuttles.
Edgar H. Bristol,, Naugatuck, belt
fastener. I Norris E. Clark, Plainville, 3 pat
ents, metal -working (2); metal-working
John H. Trumbull, Plainville,
George Grover, Danbury, automatic
Ira McCoon, Windsor Locks, truck.
Henry J. Stuart, Ansonia, garment
Howard W. Weed, Stamford, 2 pat-
Landers, Frary & Clark, New Brit-
Blue Canton China.
Visions of old time cupboards and dressers are con
jured up before our eyes at sight of plates and platters of
Blue Canton ware. :
It is a design centuries old and this reproduction is
from an English pottery of famous name. Tite stock in
cludes an overabundance of the following pieces and we
hold a few days clearance.
Plates of several sizes, Platters, Covered Dishes, -.
Open Vegetable Sishes, Butter Dishes, Cake
' and Sandwich Plates, Cereals, Fruit
Saucers, Sauceboats and Tureens
Less 20 per cent.
As many pieces as one wishes . ,
Clearance of Fancy Plates
An odd gathering of good wares, Royal Doulton,
Cauldon, Swansea, and blue and white Hirado ware. Des
sert and breakfast sizes. , "J , ;
Much Under price. - Center tables.
Qn a 10 and 15 ct. Table . ;
; t Mulberry Byzantium ' Ware, sauce dishes, cereals,
bread and breakfast plates. , '",'.,.' . ;
Satsuma Celery Dips and Sauce Ladles. , . -
. It is a good time to buy. Jardinieres. Verd' Pottery,
Old Ivory and other artistie pieces, with or without ped
estals. '. ' . . ,
' , Basement.
The ever present Handbag
The 'combination of white and black kid, or black pat
ent leather with white kid, holds place in the front rank of
stylish bags. " '
Black and white Kid Bags, elegantly lined and fitted,
at $2.50, $3.00 and up to $5.00. .
- Black and white Stried Silk Bags with' trimmings
of black patent leather, inside pocket and fittings, $3.00.
V'; Fifth Avenue Bags of white kid or white moire.
- . . . ,- , , : ; ..." Leather Goods Section. "
In the' Tea Room'
5 Special AftemoonTeaj
The D. M. Pvead Company.
FAIRFIELD AVE. VARIETY STORE BROAD ST.,.
pn f"PT!T? A TTVFI car fare for customers
UU-UrXiXtiilJ. Jj PROFIT SHARING WITH EMPLOYEES
FRIDAY, JULY 23 :
SIX DOZEN RUBBER
FRUIT JAR RING-S
; FOR 5c
. WITH OOTJFOX FRIDAY
ain, scissors, shears. , and certain
named knives having steel blades, i
V WORKERS ORGANIZE
, At a meeting of the -Hungarian metal
workers last night organization of the
Hungarian local, international Asso
ciation of Machinists, was instituted.
Seventy-five applications for member
ship were received.
It is estimated that more than 1X00
wil have joined the organization be
fore the end of August. The men are
planning to .attend the meeting of ma
chinists that will be held Friday to
hear the address by Samuel Gompers.
Zador Szabados spoke again at the
meeting last night and reiterated his
statements of "the night, before in favor
of the eight hour day for all metal
owrkers. He urged that organization
is necessary and vital to the success
of the workers. Seven hundred per
sons attended the meeting last night. ,
BIG GATHERING IS
PROMISED FOR RED
CROSS FUND FETE
For the benefit of the Italian Red
Cross ambulance, "The Oaks," the
handsome residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Jonathan Godfrey will be the scene of
an unusual gathering this evening for
tt has been thrown open to all, that
the lawn fete may be extensively pa
tronized and large funds be raised
for Red Cross, purposes.
A committee consisting of promi
nent society persons in : Bridgeport
and members of the Italian-American-colony
will assist In entertaining
those who will participate.
It is proposed within- a- few days
to have a model Red Cross war am-,
bulance on the streets of Bridgeport
that it may be Inspected by the pub
lic and aid in contributions. This
machine, having X-rays and an ope
rating room, will be manned by boy
scouts who will be dressed in the
j.-roper surgical and stretcher bearer
garb. The mcchinc which fs only
lent by the company manufacturing
after three o'clock, 25 cts.
1 '. -.
This is a job lot of rings,
but price is ,less than ona
cent a dozens -, ,
Big stock of fruit jars, jar
tops and rubbers. :
Special lot extra good
scruh brushes, 2 for 5c.
It, for display purposes,' will be in the
city but a few days.
Our stock comprises a
good variety to select from. ,
Rackets'": .i . 90c to $5.00
Tennis Nets $r to 3.50
Tennis Balls . . 71 . C. . 35c
3 For $1.00. ;
Marking Tape, Dry Mark
ers, Racket Presses, Etc.
A number of good models
to select from in guaranteed
$22.50 to $25.00
$1.75 to $3.50
1126 MAIN STREET
Farmer Want Ads. One Cent a TTora.