THE FARMER -JANUARY 5, 1916
Copyright, 1914, by
V-' - , ntiinwli. ..- .
, "I was afraid there would be a hitch
somewhere." Hfflnotrse stowed bis
despair in iris (ace. '")t la just ltfee my
' luck nothing seems to fome my way."
'ow.much did you offer Jm the
pJan er?" .Abner weet e t$e stove
again, ' opened the loose hinged door,
Spat and carefully -closed it. '"Why
- don't; 5 of strike a match: to this staff
' some wet daj an' burn up all this rob
blsh? It Is gewerfnl dirty. , ffew ,
xntich did you -say" you was axis' T' .
"Fifteen tondxed .t. ELitlaouse
lghed,; . "., :,: . " i-
; -f ; CHAPTER IV.
""''-''The Ore -la-Cast.
BNEB etaarued to his cuair; IT
"Tilted it bafck ioa Its two rear
r legs ami .chewed" his quid. "It
, -is. .a big price,- he said.. "You
'., need new presses of up to-date make
aoa i &KW-e itype Jan' fixtures generally.
' It would take another thousand to put
. it in tunnin' order. ", ayj Hfllhouse,
thar ' ain't no ' use' beatiai' the devil
around a trtish. pil it ia pluirin dug up
' by the roots. I don't tell all any tmsi
t es';afi3tob.0trifL etion
- ; o'duJT' a "paper iuysen".?? , '- ';:
: 'Tou barej" . The editor was jgen-
Hinely surprised. , ' . ,
"Yes, an', while I can't be positive,
I wjmt jto inow bere ow, jnaji to man
t-io. woman toj be consulted ef JTU
,plankiiDwn J109 in cold cash by 3
' clock today may I hare the plant?" '
Hill-house flushed With .eagerness,
and ' hen his face became ' rigid, his
. : , iipsfshcs- j-,.. :v; : . . -,-., -.. ... . j '
'"T was 'wondering what Ty Wife":
.fHoidl " iHoidr? . Abaer. rese and
turned toward the door-'; "Ww talkr
- ed enough about women for one day,
X jdn't raafcio' no proposition jfc no
woman , nor to no .mea tied to one's
apron strings or ; corset,- laces "r,nther,
f ortiat'rxaer; "Eo?t teU me, HUl- 'j
nouse, man rm!-iwJJ!Mer' jjs a
HilUsouse a qufte pale by 5 tMs
time, He wai&ed jto 'ar window and
lodged out ori fb& street. Atoter from
the , come of watchfci y saw hjs
shoulders rise eanmlsiyly.., -53 aex
moment the' editar faced Wap. y, - :-
""I'll - take yon up," ha said "grimiy.
"Til giTe tqu t."B i o'eSoS: to -ciose the
thing. - I'm going to Aejiajota- S3 -eaii
' etay erHlf eteewstBts-to, Jbot-Pm go-
'. "TfaafB - the taJkl . -Aijner y shook :
ijffljDds wHij tiiin,y-g; w?n.iant'iwy yw
out ef it ,. wass't for yoare jgaoA..xe hern
-- tool Let me have a pea-aad a sheet o
paper, will you? ? .; -' .' .
Hillhoaae got. the thiEs, aiid boer
: xoov-ed hs chair to tabie xtd wite,
- Ids hand cramped, his eyes close to the
. writing, lie dipped his pen often, juow
- and then drtefcag tit slarp potot iato
; the sngtased paper: Sailfnty toa loofc-
' jttd.jop and w?iied sfaeeifefetj-- '"Fsa a
:prty faftr (3eSer. . I aHd to Jfc to JSe
' head, o' the class, ttEieg 2t o" ten
:ttt speiBir" tee an ta.r thac, boot,
' i but thar was m . wsani tltat. I .never
- oti3 tell whefiwrft .was f3a wltSiie
V jor 'ei-lie Wafil Is reaeld. 1 v "f '. '
r Hiinjouse, wtfc wFOiteaerroasaiai
ixeta4r told bim the eocrect form and
' jthni hdnrf wrtthig. " H went
. i the stove, pefied ot the drawer bolow
the grate and aifted tunwifui of aeihes
yrvsr the wt ink. axvd Csgsa, jrfntfc-tng the
paper well, Je rrtmteei tt 'to t3
tac, and as he 414 so be took out a
3oBgaa titer pocketboe and ejetracted
m AaOar bCl, whi be iaii -om the
taJtr E3iikouse glaxned at the writ'-
and tben. at tie BUBeyx
Wl 1b Jsr"- be tised iberroiisly. '
'JSflB Just a .receipt 30, bner
.emiiii imiiiiV "Fm a x great hand to, paaa
,' imwwy ia aay deal, Itsont o' clinches
v a ttiog, too fcto-w. Sign that azr" I'Jl
' ovt h ieteh in the rest t tSie epon-
Ea yottAaidmwaBiOT 3'
ttipt$e?'l liiUbouse atayaBwred," Irgeao
larjon ytU3Tfwt qp his whole. JJeing.
03 yaa? was aefcy a matter o'
lorm, -X aa t back quicker than that.
Ira Jort got to go to tTv banlt. 33as
, ten mafcea you safe, you aee. - Ef X was
. mean eWBg io back down yon eould
' Hold jae, ly 1wi : When yotr git with
Joe &pw Ja that -crackin' good
bosTna yoa will learn tnoce about
(Atfeinga.- Newspaper editors aiwayw
aeeaoed ta ase to be more or less fia'
childSDeau" - E ybq 1 had been in .'any
other Illil house, jovtj irife lpoqid
no hare ee3a a tight clamp oo yore
. zuoae ae twtat It o often." .
Vary weO. - HnihouH latfeed est
a algta, "Go ahead, Ab- the die la cast.
Xll be tny own boss this time it abe
wuea ma for a'dlvoree.". e ' if, " '
x aj A-bner was 4 passicg Tarpa store
; rfew miautes later he met Mary Jaet
COZOing OUt. ,.,.;,--.:-:..: ,
"Hrilof be said 'Jovially. "Ebswrn
yon finished up already? I lowed the
proprietor would hash up aocno pre
text or other to keep, you to thar rHl
-Jlnner time. Tarp'a got a long head
m 'Jsn.' He knows it will help tis
courtin along for you to see 'im. di
reetln all them; busy clerks. Say,
! Mary, I dop't want to maka you jeal
f Wnsm bat I see Tarp has got , a couple
v ia powerful nice lpokin gala helpin
: 1m out. That slim, un that keeps hla
- books fer "1m takes the rag off the
bush. :;;v.' - - ' .'r
Sho pure- looks mighty cute with
them straw cuffs on au' her little
shiny heels cocked up pn a rung o' that
high stool. The sight o' her hat hang-
j In above his desk' might make Tarp
. m w- ar me m ms. a a. , u aw a w j , mm k
Harper A Brother.
in Ms house. J don't know. It is won
derful how much cooler a female looks
in a business office than she. kin over
a wash tub or" cookin, stove. Now, a
man looks about as well in one place
as another, an' that ort to argue in fa
vor of the, opposite sexes ewappin
Jobs." , - " ,
' Mary eyed him curiously as the two
turned dWn tbe street toward ' tbe
bank. "What is the matter with rou?"
she tasked. "Coming into town you
said so many flice thinga about How
ard. ' You almost cried, and here yod
are joking a bout everything. Have you
forgotten that the poor hoy is going
away tomorrow?? . -
Abner' smiled slyly and averted bis
face toward the street that she might
not observe its expression.
"Howard is all right," he said. "He'd
make a hangup editor - of a paper,
wouldn't be? He'd rise like a kite ef
he had' better wind under 'im than he
has now,, wouldn't be?". . - .
But he'lr be homesick so , f ar' off
among strangers," Mary sighed gloom
ily. "Tha t will take ' all energy and
courage out of him. . He loves it here.
He has often told me that he'd rather
live in. Iarley than in any ojther place
iu the world. He 4s being driven aw.y
from here, Uncle Ab, by bis father,
by that eoatemptible HUlhouse, and
now you" Mary's Tok'e shook, and
her pretty ,chia .quivered "even, you
are joining in. --'Just 'think of what a
true friend youaise losing-. Why, I've
heard Howard .say he loved you actu
ally loved y that ,he'd rather sit
and talk with you or go hunting or
i3shlng."with you tttan any other friend
in jlie world," an d. here you are' mak
ing all sorts of sHly; jokes tbe dayjbe
fore he Why, I feel I feet a if
something awful were happening to
him." - ' ' , . -
Abner turned, a glowing, face on her
grief swept one. So he actaally. likes
old Ab,:does he: Well,' maybe -I don't
love' him. I'd 'give Hp my- last dollar
to-'im, an' that ort to be a proof. Whar
is her" ".:'- ;"v : -;r r :! ;;
-. "He was in Tajp's store looking at
a trunk a . few minutes .ago," , Mary
saicL "He wanted my advice about
it, but J"d as soon have helped, him se
lect bis coffin. -There he is now cross.,
tag tbe street-? " Mary was waving ber
sunshade at" Howard, and she anT Jb&r
ner paused to wiit for theJf bfung man
to join them- . . .V, :1 .'""
V "He didn't buy tnat. trunk, did he?"
Abner asked anxioosly, j ' i -:.
-Jfo; be said he'd look at :it again
latc . .v ';;-; . . : . .
"He ddn't" need no trunk." ',' Abner
sntBed ' myfcerSofisly. "A tramp Hke
him ort p carry his things In a hand
kerchief on a stick over bis shoulder.
Tfiat feller may have to count a good
many -cross ties betwixt Texas- an'
these mountains that is,, ef be ever
cornea ; back."" ' v ' s . - '
"You iare 'absolutely ' neartless, Mary
retorted iu wheer exasperatfoo. don't
what is the matter with yon to-
"1 djn't want y wir mor)9y( Ab."
day. Tpu talk and act like a child
expecting Santa Claus. If you don't
think of yourself, you ought to think
of bis, poor old mother and and oth
ers." - " ;'',.; , ,
"Thafs right; claw me, iliss Cat"
Abner laughed oven more merrily than
ever. He turned to greet Howard,
who, with a colorless face and despond
ent walk, now met them. , :.
"I want to talk with both of you,"
Abner said. "In the fost''' place, you
are going to eat dinner at the hotel
with' me at 12 o'clock sharp. Come on
an' lef s go up to tbe parlor an'- git
out o' this roastin' sun."
Neither of the two offered any ' pro
test and in a few minutes they" Were
seaieoi the 'big, cool reception room,
with its high windows, lace curtains,
marble topped -. center table4, square
rosewood piano and - chairs and sofa
upholstered in satin. .
"Now, let's all git down to business,"
Abner said, for the first time betraying
ft certain awkwardness. -, "Howard, I
want to tell' you something ' Yoi an'
Mary both may have noticed 'that I al
ways lovecf to write occasional things
from, out, oar way. to the Clarion. I
Hon't know, bat it was ; the finest
amusement'! ever had. Seein' yore
wu lueas in , print t somehow is like
ieariu' yorese'f orate when you are in
yore best trim an' everybody else is
quiet. ' ; '
"So while I never talked it even to
friends I have always thought I'd like
to own a newspaper. I reckon I'd have
had one before this, but I was afeard
I couldn't run the whole shebang by
myself. However, all yore talk, How
ard, about goin off kept aimmerin' in
my mind till I got newspaper so much
in my head that I had fo take action.
Now, you may think me a fool, but I've
gone an' bought a paper at least, I've
made a payment on one, , an' the deal
is as good as closed. Now, what do
you think? This is the way the mat
ter stands. I'll make a bom idiot o'
myself ef I can't git a young man '
brains to run tbe thing fer me. I've
bought what's left of the Clarion, an'
ef you'll cut out this trip o" yore'n to
the wild and woolly west and lay hold
here with me you will , do me a big
favor.; , - . . " V
The young eouple stared incredulous
ly. "Are you in earnest?" Howard ask
ed,' and Mary leaned forward, a blaze
Of understanding kindling in her eyes
and face. '
"Yes; I'm in earnest, and you've got
o stick to me, my boy. You can make
this thing fairly hum. You may have
full swing. 111 trust it all to ' yore
judgment. Well agree on the terms.
All I'd expect ' woufd be a moderate'
rate, of interest for the money 'nvest
ed, and you may have the rest."
Mary's eyes were full of tears. -.She
started to speak, but choked up. How
ard " was deeply moved. "I'm not
worthy of -it, Uncle Ah. Of all things,
it is what I'd like best, -but I ought not
to let you" " .
"Cut all that out," Abner said firmly.
"You will not 'only give the Clarion
ney life, but between us we- can build
this town up. " The place is in prime
condition to git a boom on herself. She
lies fine here at the meetin' point &'
two railroads. an'. , the new one thafs
talked of may be induced to head this
way. A - month " f r&m ; now Hillhotise
won't know the 2Jew Clarn. from a
side C "sole leather. The ready print
paper must go to the scrap- heap; every
line in our paper most 'be printed at
home so we can control our advertising
space. , Now yon two talk it over while
I" run down to" the washroom an' git
the dust out my whiskers." v '
"Oh, isn't he good?" Mary all but sob
bed When she and Howard were alope.
"Howard, your mother Will be the -happiest
woman in the world when she
hears the news.", .
"It is a great opportunity," the young
man answered, "and I'm going to do
my best to prove myself worthy of pn
cle Ab's confidence." 1
""A step was J&eari,i the corridor out-'
side and Cora Lsnghaw and her moth
er came ia. Howard rose to greet them,
whJLle Mary stared steadily out through
the open door.' - i. ;;( ';' v-v-
Immediately after dinner Abner went
to the bank and thence down to' -the!
office of the -Clarion. He ound Hill
house in tbe main' room seated at his
desk. A thing which had an ominous
look to Abner was the ten dollar bill
still lying on the table where he bad
left it. , Abner ibent over it without
touching it a resentful-expression m
his face. V
"What's tbis-3onfederate money?"
be half laughed. "At first sight I tuck
it fer the greenback I laid thar to clinch
our trade-. J6Jf it Is genuine f.'A put ft
in my hip pocket or weight it down
with some's or other." ; ( .r
"I, don't want year monej Ab." ,
Yo say you don't?' Well, that's a
good trait ;Jn ' yw, Hillhouse. Most
folks in these days o graft will take
any money they kin lay bands on, but
as you own this bill yon needn't have
any scruples. In fact, I've just, come
In to hand you a lot more. Here is
fourteen hundred and ninety, as crisp
as dry leaves round a campflre."
''I know I'm aetin' like a baby," Hill
bouse all but whimpered. "I know my
own mind, Ab; but J've lived with a
wttshy-washy woman so long that I'm
a stave to her whims. X want , to sell
fouC "I want to go in with Joe beeause
it is the best chance I ever bad, but
my wife" '. . 11 -'.:'.' - -.-
"Your, wife? Abner said contemptu
Hillhouse said desperately; . "After
yon left I went home to tell er, hut I
Just couldn't do it I found 'er amongst
her flowers (in ' the front yard. . You
know she's a great band to cultivate
fine roses. When I got to the gate she
called my attention to a pig yellow
bush and said it wjoald draw a prize to
any show in the country. ' Ilet ner
talk a few minutes, then all at once
she up and asked me if I had seen the
fellows that was toying to get np the
money to buy the Clarion. I told her
I hadn't and asked her why she want
ed to know. ,
( " 'Because,' said she, 'they are a pret
ty pair of fools if they think I'd sell
out my paper and move away from
such a beautiful flower 'garden as thts
They tell mr that roses like these sim
ply won't take root as far south as
Augusta and that the bouses of the
city set so close together that each
resident hasn't an inch of space to
plant even a bill of beans.'.'!'
.. CHAPTER V.
Abner . and Mrs. Hillhouse.
ELL, there it rests," Hillhouse
labored and was delivered of I
a deep groan as Abner sneer
ed at him. "If I had told
her about our talk-that I'd listen to
your proposition with any notion of
taking it uprwell," she . would have
clawed - my eyes out. on lfhe spot. I
know the woman, Ab, and you don't.
Sou never have lived with her."
"No, thank God I mean, HillhousaJ'
Abner corrected quickly, "that she
hain't treatin' you half decent. You
are the lioss, orvort'to be. Scriptar'
somers lays down powerful strict laws
ag'in' women takin a hand in - what
ort to De run by the head o' the fam
ily," Now, the trade is made betwixt
us, an' thar ain't no way out of it on
my part fer reasons J won't go into.
Tbe receipt I hold over yore name is
as bindin' as any document that could
be drawed. up in any law office in the'
(To, Be Continued.) . ,
FUNKRAIi DESIGNS AND
JOHN BECK & SON
Advertise in The Farmer
Peking, Jan. 3. Chinese newspa
pers are bitter in theii- criticism of
the constant stream of Japanese who
are pouring into Harbin. The Rus
sians deny the Japanese residents in
the Russian concession; consequently
they live in the Chinese section of the
city. The Hsui Chunk uo J'ao, a
Chinese paper published in Peking,
gives the following list of the occu
pations of Japanese now residents? in
Harbin: Bank, 1; general import
ers, 17; factories, 9; hospital, 1; drug
stores, 21; hotels, 3; tailor shops, 7;
laundries, 8; barber shops, 11; bath
parlors, .6; restaurants, 10; builders, 4;
disorderly houses, 22.
This paper charges that practieally
all the Japanese drug stores deal
largely in morphine and opium and
openly violate Chinese laws prohibit
ing the sale of these' drugs.
FAIRFIELD COUNTY NEWS
Petition In Bankruptcy.
Samuel W. Tasch, a jeweler in Dan
bury, has filed a petition. He has lia
bilities of $20,960.46, and $18,974.94
of the amount is unsecured.- Assets
consist of stock in trade valued at
$6,000; tools and store fifixtures, $2,000
debts due, $998.08.
Dies of. Burns. . ."
Hendrik W. Wildman died in the
Danbury hospital Friday as the re
sult of ' burns received when . the
dwelling in which he lived was burned
to the .ground. The fire was not, dis
eovere'd until neighbor saw the ruins
of the building. Mr. Wildman was
found lying unconscious in the snow,
ajoout 100 feet from the house, where
he had evidently rolled, in his-efforts
to extinguish .the flames which were
eneveloping bim. , Practically all ' of
'his clothing was burned off, and his
body was almost ' entirely covered
with burns. Mr. . Wildman was nearly
85 years of age and for years had liv
ed alone. The cause ; of the fire is
unknown, but it is suptoosed that it
started from w overturned lamp. Mr.
Wildman,,-who . Was eccentric,' is said
to have been in the habit of retiring
With most of his clothing.'
V Mad Man Attacks Boy.
Under the delusion that everyone is
trying to poison him, Michele. Moroni
an Italian resident of Ridgefleld, who
is employed, at the Gilbert & Bennett
factory in Georgetown, is at war with,
the world as .a whole. Up to Thurs
day his condition had apparently been
normal, but during the, morning he
became enraged at imaginary injuries
and attacked Guiseppe Delleanni, a
15-year-old boy,- Jtnocking hlan down,
bruising him generally and relieving
him of two or jtbree teeth.
Charles E. Lockwood is confined to
his home in Norwalk, suffering from
painful injuries sustained several days
ago. ! Mr. Loekwood is employed as a
messenger by the Adams Express do.,
and on December 18th was riding on
top of one of th- big trucks ia the
Grand Qentrai . Station, New York.' t
While looking, at a , timetable, his j
head came into violent contact with an j
iron girder. He was thrown to the
platform of the station with grreat :
force. ' Six of his teeth were Knocked
out, and . he swallowed two of them.
His face was- badly , cut, and he , was
painfully bruised. i .
Hnrt in Coasting.': '' I
The condition of David Dougherty,
the thirteen year old ' Ridgefleld A boy
brought to- the . Danbury hospital
Thursday with; a ' fractured skull,, re
ceived in a coasting accident, is re
ported to be much improved. . Soonv
after the boy was received at the
hospital, he underwent an operation
of; trepanning the skull to - remove
the pressure upon the brain. He
soon became conscious and it. is ex-.j
pected that he will recover ;speedily.
The boy's sled crashed into a bould'
er and his head cajme in oontaet with
the stone. ' ' .', '
Wins $t30,000 Profit.
Deeds filed in Reading, Pa., ' by
New. York financial men show how
Henry EL. Adams of Greenwich, Conn.,
in a few weeks made the, tidy sum of
$1 80.0(H). . Mr. lAdama ' bought the
Temple Furnace "of the Reading Iron !
Company, : at Temple. - The papers;
recorded give the price for the prop
erty as $140,000. . In a second set ,pf
deeds Mr. Adams turns over the prop
erty to Geoage A. Coulton, -Cuyahoga,
O., fox $.250,000. This includes only
the f iirnade tract , Q$. fifteen ' acres
and the slag bank of sixteen acres. A
farm near the f urnkce was sold by Mr.
Adams to. Albert Broden, - f or $5;000l
and Frederick I. Richmond of New 1
Vork Becomes the buyer of the rest oi
the furnace property embraced in the
$130,000 deal, for $15,000, making Mr.
Adams' total receipts $2.70,000. .
PERFECT HEALTH IS EVERY
WOMAN'S BIRTiRIGHTJv .
A Temperance Remedy That
From Girlhood to Old Age
Has Been a Blessing to
Womanhood. '"' v
' When a girl becomes a woman, when
a woman becomes a mother, when a
woman passes through the changes of
middle life, are the three periods of life
when health and strength are most
needed to withstand the pain and dis
tress often caused by severe organic
At these critical times women are
best fortified by the use of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription, an old remedy
of proved worth that keeps the entire
female system perfectly regulated and
in excellent condition.
Not a patent medicine because this
old prescription of Dr. Pierce's has its
ingredients published on wrapper.
Mothers, if your daughters are weak,
lack ambition, are troubled with head
aches, lassitude vand are pale and sick
ly, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
is just what they need to surely bring
the bloom of .health' to their cheeks
and make them strong and healthy.
For all diseases peculiar to woman,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a
powerful restorative. During the last
40 year it has banished from the lives
of tens of thoosands of women the
pain, worry, misery and distress caused
by irregularities , . and diseases c4 a
feminine , character.
If you are a sufferer, if your daugh
ter, mother, sister need help, get Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription in liquid
or tablet form from any medicine dealer
to-day. TKen address Dr. Pierce, In
valids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., and re
ceive confidential dvice that will not
cost yon a penny. To-day is the day,
136-page book on woman's diseases sent
free Adv. .
FUNERAL DESIGNS AND
JOHN RICK & SON.
PLANER and BENCH
Good wages and steady work
to ; competent men who have
Open shop eight lioui day
8 A. M. to 4 t30 P. SI.
Max kms Machine Co.
FOOT OF SCOFTEI,!) AVE.
ON EVERY CLASS OF
Steady Work Good ages
The Warner Bros. Co.
a Employment Office
1 T28 tf.
bo 1 iMi
FOR LIGHT, PLEASANT
Warner Bros. Co.
Auto Inner Tubes at the
following prides while they
. . ,
Size 30x3 ,$1.50
30x3 v $1.50
. 33x4 $1.75
:: 34x4 ,y. , $1.75
36x4 " $1.75
- 34x4 $2.00
37x5 - $2.00
United, Tire &
- Distributors of ,
- United States Tires i
170 CANNON STREET
V . NO. 820 MAIN STREET
Water rates for the quarter ending
Jan. 1st., 1916, are NOW DUE and
payable at the officeof the Company,
No. 820 Main Street. All bills must he
paid on or before Jan. 15, 1916.,
Business hours on Saturdays -from
8 A. M. to 12 M. -
For tha Accommodation of the pub
lic the office will be kept open from
8 A. M. to 8 P. M. Mondays, January
3rd and 10th, 11. - t - .
V ALBERT 13. LA VERY,
Al t - ' Secretary -
STATE OF CONNECTICUT,
DISTRICT, OF BRIDGEPORT, ss.,
PROBATE COURT. '
December ,30, 1915.
Estate of Hannah (Johanna) Foley
late of the town of Bridgeport in said
The Court of Probate for the Dis
trict of Bridgeport, hath limited and
allowed cix months from the date
hereof for Creditors of said Estate
to exhibit their claims for settlement.
Those who neglect to present their ac
counts, properly attested, within said
time, will be debarred a recovery. AU
persons indebted to said Estate art
requested to make immediate pay-"
meat to " i
JOHN J. PHELAN,
Administrator, d. b. n. "
23 Sanford Building. Bridgeport.
Wants, To Rent, For Sale,
&c, 1 cfnt a word in Farmer
J 0 Sil
- " " '"
3 Per Ceil!. INTEREST
Your Checking Account
Wo tlilnk this will appeal to you particularly In view of on
experience of nearly fifty years in banking. We can assure you of
safety, satisfactory conduct of rur business, and courteous tree,
Interest credited to accounts montihl;.
We would like to tell yon about our iatboda, -.Cail
us on tbe 'phone or come In and see na
T. L. WATSON & CO.
COR. TIAIN AND JOHN STREETS
ARE YOU NEGLECTING
v FOR VALUABLES?
Safe Deposit Protection for, your
valuables is important. Our Fire and
Burglar Proof Vault is the place of
Safety. , - '
Tou can rent a Safe Deposit Box
here for a reasonable amount.
JAMES STAPLES & CO.,
189 State Street
i ' BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
T. B. WARREN
Real Estate and Insurance
FINE LOTS FOR SALEJ
S9 SANFORD BUILDING
Telephone 925 -
V i $25.00 '
FIRST CLASS ROUND
v ; TRIP' i t .-
1 An unusual opportunity
for a short time. This price
includes meals and state
room both- ways. 'Engage
. - ' AGENTS "
116 BANK STREET
YU Telephone 3
a Property Owners !
V WE HAVE
100 TENANTS TO PLACE
IN RENTS FROM $15 t O
$25 PER MONTH. -PARTICULARS
:;---',-;'Hy-: ' -:'- ' ' '
ANDERSON & CO,
, - -
i . 63 JOHN STREEU
n.e COURTLAND SCHOOL
, 431 WASHINGTON AVE.
' MISS MART J. MINER, Principal "
"Twenty-fifth year begins Thursday.
Sept. SO. Booklets at the stationery
shops. Office hours: 10' a. m. to It
m.. Mondays and Saturdays; except
ed. Others hours by appointment.
I . L 14 tf
CHICHESTER S PI1IL
T JIB PIAMONB BRAND.
irr l ' 7ZJ lllamnuJTtHnll,
in Red nd tiohl metallic
boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon.
IJIAMUN" KRAN1 PILLS, for S3
i . Tt-ct. caftL Alwave Kelfahls
SOLD BY DSUGGSSTS EVERYWHERE
. Engraved '
A . v.- V '
10 ARCADE -
MEDICINE FREE v
We want the name ot every person
everywhere who la .suffering wita
. , , mt wa rnn tennri -
fOBliiuaMwu, .. - s
free sample bottls f Hill's Rheumatic
IRemedy We don't care how long or
bow severe ne naa naa xt. u tnere are
very few cases that have not yielded
fcnd been thoroughly cured with it It
works at once. . In twenty-tour hours
It stops the pain. Don't take our Word
for it test It at our expanse. This is
not a new untried thing. For twenty
five years it has been regarded by
nhysiclans a practically the only eer
lIq treatment tor this terrible ale-
Over 10,000 Testimonials lake Thea:
Mr. E. M. Ehlars. Secty. GranJI Ijodgs
of Mason of New t ork City writes
that, "Although a sufferer trom rheu
matism ..for many years two doses
stopped all pain a.ni one bottle cured
Mr. A. OoUman. Victoria. Texas,
taya: "I am very well pleased with
your medicine; am recommending It
very highly- If has done more for me
than anything 1 have ever tried."
Marshall W. Geraty. of It Uaa
tattan Bt. New Tork. says: "I have
suffered with rheumatism for many
years, have tried almost every known
remedy but got no relief or cure until
t took yours. In forty-eight hours.
j was entirely cured and free from aU
pain. I sand thl unsolicited."
Hill's Rheumatic Remedy I on sale
at most drug stores at $1.00 per hot.
tie. One bottle generally effects a
complete cure. Call or send for free
sample bottle and booklet at once.
There Is iu greater service you can
perform fur humanity than to tell any
rheumatic sufferer about thi wonder
iul preparation. Address: UlU Medi
cine Co.s IU Wast S4tu St.. New Xork,
AUEN IS WASTE") EVKRYWHEKB
Uaod Men aiaktj 10 a Day oa 0ur
trvevuratluna, WRITE .NOW Adu,
The City National Bank j
Savings Department ( Pays !
4 Per Cent. Interest
x Start Saving Now
10 7 WAIL S T K K E T
Cor. Main and Wall Streets
M A S O LEU M S
M. G. KEANE
Stratford Av..Ofrp.St- MiobaePs Cwos.
PTione l.tn-4 Plume 1X9S-4
&WYL O N U M E N T
ARTISTIO 1UA STING
Plant operated h pneomatlc cnttlns
ar-d pdl&blng tools
HUGHES & CHAPMAN
rOO STKATFORB AVENUE --
. Plione Connection
ROSES,v VIOLETS 1
GEORGE P. POTTUP.
' Formerly with II. -E. Bishop
, ', Office, 1183 Broad St.
Residence, 275 Black Rock Ave.
Hawley Wilmot & Reynolds
Undertakers and Embalmfra
No. 168 State St., Bridgeport, CI.
All calls, day or night, answered
from office. George B. Hawley,
..o nr..hiiitmi T"...-,-.. .... . V,( r-, I
xjio , ti, . . ... . .... . .
If. Vllmot, 865 Clinton Ave.; John
R. Reynolds, 46 Pacific St.
M. J. GANNON
AND E M B A L M E R
1051 Broad St., near John
Residence, 297 Vine St. -
, 'Phone 1259
Wm. Lieberum & Son
Embalmers and Undertakers
Office and Residence
5S1 MAIN STREET
I ROURKE & BOUCHER j
'and Embalmers J
1295 MAIN STREET. v Tel. 1661 j
Calls Answered Day or Night
MARGARET D. GALLAGHER
Undertakers and Embalmers
Margaret L. Gallagher, only li
censed, graduate woman embalm -er
and undertaker In the city ca-
i.i.-. tolHni, nt,irA diaTPft nf
I Cl ' r- " - ;
funerals. Mortuary parlors, office
and residence. j
571 FAIRFIELD AV. Plione 1390
1280 Main St., Poli Building
ALIi Mk OF TYPEWRITERS
For Sale, Rental. Bxdbanse
SPECIAL RENTAL RATES TO
Agents tor CORONA standard FoU.
- , "f
W. D. Cook & Son,
523 Water St.
Wejl Worth Your While
FBI SB IE ' S PIS
The Perfect Desert
BUY THEM EAT TIISI.I
xml | txt