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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, January 06, 1916, Image 2

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',V, ; I
Galllpolls, Jan. 6 It was re
ported here today that eight lives
were lost when tlie river packet Kan
ttwh sank below ParlcersbUrar, W.
Va., last night. Those drowned-were
said to include Steward Lloyd Gee and
Purser Bert Wolfe, of this city, a
-watchman and live passengers Including-
four women and a child.
It was learned here today that the
ibodies of two women had been re
covered from the Ohio river everal
miles below the scene of the wreck
f the river packet Kanawha.
Begins Investigating
Death of Man Who Had
"T""H"b Medical Attention
At press- hour today Coroner John J.
Phelan begun an investigation of the
death of John MacEroy of Stratford,
the accountant who died there after
&n illness of 10 days, during which he
had no -medical attendance until a
abort time before his-demise. Besides
the stories of Mrs. Macllroy and the
(children, of , MacTlroy, the coroner
heard those of Medical . . Examiner
Cog-swell and Dr. XtoRuyter Howland.
Robert J. Egbert of this city has
broug-ht divorce proceeding against
Edith Egsra-t of this city, alleging- in
tolerable cruelty. The couple were
Knarried Sept. 30, 190 6. Mrs. Eg-gert'a
znaden name was Edith Toldsworth.
Papers in the action were" filed today
in the superior court.
O'SCIiUVAlf In thi city, Thursday,
Jan. 6, 1916, Kate, widow of John
O'SuIhvan. I
Frienda are invited to attend the
funeral from the undertaking par
lors of M- .J. Gannon, 1051 , Brood
St. an Saturday, Jan. 8, at 8:30 a.
i nx, and . from Sacred 13 ear t clrureh
, at 9 o'clock, interment , at St.
-MichaeTs cemetery. .
v ;. -" v' '' V a. 6 b '
3B I! HI31 CHIOS' -I n -this city, Jan. E,
, -1916, Julia Booth, widow , of the
. . late Edward ""W. Bnddington. aged
.. 73 years, 7 months, 2 days. ,
Friends are Invited to attend the
funeral from- the residence of her
son, Edward "Warren -t Buddlngton,
428-Carroll avenue onv Saturday,
Jan. 9 at 2 p. m. . Interment family
- plot, TJnion cemetery, Stratford.
i '. . - ' i ' t -- - - A- 6 - b
SAM In this city, Jan. 6. 1916, Wll
i nam Kam, aged 45 years, 6 months,
. 4 days.. ' i . -. ... . 'i' .u---"-
". Friends may -view the remains at
th unertakiDg parlors of Wm.
'Ieberusn, & Son, No. 6 31 Main St.,
von Friday evening- and ; Saturday
-anoraing. ' Funeral private' Saturday
afternoon. Interment at i'a-rk cem
" 1 etery. ' - ' -'. . 1 ap
McECtJCEEI In this city, Jan. 6, 1916,
Mary, widow of Thomas McHugh.
T Notice of fusenl hereafter.
' villliL " ' ' a '
LOWKET In -Oris city, Jan. A, 1 91 6,
' Catherine Agnes Dprman, wife of
Edmund Lowiey, aged 23 years.
Friends are invited to attend the
, funeral at her late residence, 1444
Stratford avemze, on Friday, Jan. 7,'
at 8:80 a. and from St. Salary's
4 church at 9 a. m. T, Interment St.
"'" Michael's eemetery. New York and
Brooklyn papers please- eony. r
- - . ; . . :, - av
GTjTESTVO?? In this city, Jan. 6, 1918,
' Elisabeth, widow of John Glennon.
Friends are tavjted to attend the
. i -funeral from her late residence, 344
-IemtroJEe street, on Friday, Jan.
7, at S:M a. m and from St. Marys
cSruTci ' at 10 - a. . nu, with solemn
. 'high maas. Interment St. Michael's
7 cemetery. Third Order of St FraQ
: cis please take notice , .
. :-. r ..- - . -.: a. ,:
tOrSVXJLiT-liL - this city, Jan. 5,
FatriclE Donnelly. .
Friends are invited to attend the
- funeral from his late residence, B41
i TJcdoo avenue, on Saturday, Jan. 8,
r at a. m-. and from St. "Mary's
- church at 9 a m. Interment in St.
'," Michael's cemetery. , , '
. -::r-'.- r-P. ft tV.v; A 8 ;
JFAE- In -this city, "Wednesday,' Jan.
, 6. 1916, At his late residence, 1488
; S Main street;' Frederick " Pf au, aged
61 years, 1 mooti, 28 days.
Notice of funeral later.
' : - ; i ; - - ' " a "
teUSBA3TD In this city Thnrsday,
. Jan, tth, 1916, Marj-( .'-widow, of
Peter liuband, aged 50 years.-
Friends are invited to attend, the
funeral f rem ; the - undertaking "par
' lors of M JS. Gannon, 1051 Broad
: St on Saturday. Jan. 8th, at 3:80
p. m. Interment Park cemetery,
t A-6 b
'mbXJUESrTk, -tn this ' city, Jan, 5,
1916. Arthur "Wall en ta, son of
Frank and Adeline Wall'enta, aged
88 years, 1 month, 16 days.
Funeral servtoe will be held from
the mortuary chapel of Walker and
- Banks, 314 Fairfield avenue on Fri
. day, Jas 7th. at 2:10 p. m, Burial
" in Ikeriew, ' cemetery.
, '- A' 6 h
WAINTBJ3B A. first -, class - harness
maker,. , ' Norman street,
city, - . . . U6 sp
( , ,
WANT!i3 Capail salesman to han
die an up-tx-date bulletin board in
this city and New Haven. , Only
high grade man wanted. Call Y.
M,-Q, A, JSnroloynaient Dept.
.,-;. : V. a
.HEX? WANTED by the . Howland
- store, Salespeople, packers, driv
ers, juniors, porters there is a
- chance for all. Folks who do good
work are in line for steady "work.
Apply at once at Superintendent's
desk. - . A 6 b
notice . '
Wanted all ,Goreet' workers mem
bers of Local -8 1, I, "I G. W., are
wanted to attend special meeting for
the propeF nomination of officers for
year 1916.. Meeting called promptly
at 8 o clock on Friday evening, Jan.
7th at Odd Fellows Hall, Broad St.
J. M OTJXiTH ROP, Fin. Secy.
NOTICE 1 . .
.. Members of the St. Joseph's T. B.
& Ix. Association are hereby request
ed to be present at the next meeting
to be held Thursday evening, Jan. 6,
1916. Election of officers and other
business of importance will be trans
acted. .
Per Order, .
JOHN NEARY, Jr., Pres.
U-ttest; Thos J. Kearney, Rec. Sec.
--. a '
Contracts Let For
Bullard Co.'s New
v Fireproof Building
Contracts for the erection of the
new Bullard Machine Tool Co.'s addi
tion at Broad and Allen streets were
let yesterday to the Turner Construc
tion Co. of New York.s Under the di
rection of the Fletcher-Thompson Co.,
architects and mechanical engineers
of this city, " work will be begun at
once and forced through to early
completion. - .
The new building will j extend
along west side : of Broad street be
tween Allen street and Railroad ave
nue and will be approximately 268 ft.
long by 60 ft. wide, four stories in
height, of which the first story is 28
ft. high and has two eraneways- run
ning the length of building for heavy
crane, service. '
The construction "will ibe essentially
fireproof. Reinforced concrete of
the beam and girder type will be used,
with walls of North Haven brick and
steel sash. There will be two elec
trically . driven elevators, a sprinkler
system, vacuum heating, and most
modern sanitary and lighting facilities
throughout. - - ,
The first floor will be used for
heavy machining and erecting; the
second and third for machining, and
the fourth forofflces. The office
entrance will be located on Broad at
Allen. ; .The factory entrance wiH be
on Railroad avenue. .
: MARY A. McHtGH '
Mary, -widow of Thomas McHugh,
died at her home 69 Milne street this
morning. Mrs. McHngh was an old
resident of this city and was for many
years a devout member of St. Aurus-.
tine's, church. She is survived By a son
and several nieces. .
- Mary, widow of Peter Husband, of
26S Men-lam street, died early this
morning , at the Bridgeport Hospital,
aged 50 years. . Mrs. Husband had
lived in this city for many years. She
is survived try a daughter, Miss Jose
phine Husband and a son, William H.
Husband. ; : . . .'.
Charles M. James died at his home,
831 Beecbwood avenue this morning
after a week's illness of pneumonia.
Mr. James, was born In Hull, Mass.,
4 6 years ago, and was employed as a
drill hand, at the American Grapho
phone Co. His widow and several
children sruvive1 him.
Kate, , widow of John O'Sullivan one
of the best known older residents of
the South End, died this morning at
St. .Vincent's Hospital. Mrs. O'Sulli
van. had for many yars been a devout
xnemDer oi sacrea iieari enure n. one
is survived by her sister, Mrs.- Julia
Foley, two nieoes, f Mrs. D, ,; J. Troy,
and Mrs. Mary Rowe, and a nephew,
Cornelius Foley.. , . .
- The' many friends of 1 Waiter P.
Noonaa will be greatly "grieved jto
learn of his death which occurred at
his late residence,' 872 Bunnell street
at an early hour today after a' brief
lllneea. " The deceased had been con-'
nected with the 4 local police depart
ment in the capacity of a special pa
trolman for, more than 15 years and
had been a' resident of this city for
the last 25 ; years. I He was also a
deputy game warden for many years.
Besides his wife. Julla-T. Noonan, he
Is survryed by three clildretl,. John
F. iioretta and Alicia; also two sis
ters; Mrs. Mary McAuliffe of New
Britain, Conn., and" Miss Alicia Noon
an of iiondon, England. '
Charles ,X Francis, member of the
executive staff of the Hoboken, N. J.,
plant of the Union Metallic Cartride
Co,, died . yesterday at St, - Vincenf s
hospital from a rare complication of
meningitis fallowing an attack of grip.
Mr.. Francis was takn ill about three
weeks ago at the Atlantic hotel where
he was stopping. He continued to fail
and was removed to St. Vincent's hos
pital. . Mr. Francis was 49 years of
age, a native of Mansfield, Mass.. and
a resident of New York where a wid
ow and a son survive him. The fun
eral services were held at 8.30 last
evening at the mortuary chapel of
Henry E., Bishop, the Rev. C. W. Are
eon, rotor of Trinity Episcopal church,
officiating; " The bod was taken to
Atliol, Mass. -on the 7.61 train this
morning. . vv -'.
-4 , . I
Two hundred members of Adelphian
lodge. No. 80, I. O. O. were present
last evening at the installation of the
newly elected iofficers of that organ
ization.' Ceremonies were in charge
of District Deputy Grand Master "Dorr
R Whitney and his staff, r
At the conclusion of the ceremonies,'
a. past grand jewel .was presented to
P. O. iAike White, speech being made
by -Grand Conductor W. T. Meyer.,
After the ceremonies supper was serv
ed and a program of music and recita
tion rendered. i
We want more salespeople
but have no room for folks
without experience.
We want juniors (boys and
girls) for work on the floor.
We want packers and driv
, ers and porters. "
Any man or woman who
wants to work, and, is
worth hiring, will get a
chance. ' ' ;.
To folks who make good,
steady work !
Apply at once at the super
intendent's desk. .... v
The Howland Dry Goods Co.
iR hsr
An enormous colonization scheme
for the East End of Bridgeport On a
grander scale than even intimated be
fore is tpday announced by officials
of the Remington Arms & Ammuni
tion Co. The plan includes the
building of big esplanades, social cen
ter gymnasiums, halls, the housing
of 1,000 or more bachelor girls in
colony houses under the supervision
of matrons, the erection of as many
denominational churches as may care
to arrange for edifices and the even
tual housing within a year of 5,000
people on tracts recently purchased
.by the arms plant. - . .
The titles announced today to have
been secured Include not only -the
whole of the famous Lewis farm prop
erty, but also that of Loretta. and
Charles Beach- with the exception of
two lots ori Boston avenue, Boston ter
race and Harvey street. Surveyors
have already laid out its streets and
'lots which make room . for 1,000
houses on 60 foot lots if thus avail
ed. -
Thi'stract does not include that for
merly announced, between Barnum
and Boston avenues, from Bishop ave
nue to Pixley place, with newly pur
chased lots in ; that .section
which is to bo directly connect
ed by a broad 1 boulevard. The
boulevard ' will be laid out through
the widening of Boston Terrace. Bird
sey street will turn at Palisade ave
nue to a new , street called "Tudor"
which will run directly down the hill
to Bond street. ; From this central
thoroughfare will radiate many new
streets and will be used as the basis
Of the most beautiful improvement
by the Remington company. Along
Its sides will- be the facades of one,
two and j three family houses, in old
Colonial, Italian renaissance and I
Was Employed A-as Spring
Maker at Remington Arms ,
& Ammunition Co.
. While walking 'down. Main street at
Si o'clock today Bernard Henry, aged
55. said to reside at 244 State street,
but' for many years a resident of
Hamilton ' street, dropped ( dead of
heart disease. ' So suddenly ' was he
stricken .that persons scarcely had
time to carry him into jthe entrance
to the Newfield" building. Golden Hill
and Main street, before life had fled
from the body. -.
Emergency Surgeon Canavan sum
moned on the ambulance, declared
that death ' had been, instantaneous,
and permission was granted toy Med
ical Examiner 8. M. Garliek to re
move the body to the, morgue await
ing disposition by the1, family. .
Mr, Henry, who Is known to be
survived by a widow and twd sons, has
recently been employed at the Rem
ington Arms & Ammunition Co. as a
spring maker. Before he was em
ployed on the steamer Naugatuck and
for many years as a spring maker
at the Spring ; t Perch '.,' Co. in this
City. . - ;
Continued from page 1 -
mind about' going to the factory.' One
of the men, whom he took to be an
Italian, Sanf ord said, advised him not
to go to the factory, adding -that he
would have to pass by a lake and that
the Poles "might get excited and
throw him tnto the water."
Sanf ord went to New Haven "be
cause he feared trouble." Mr, Dana
her objected to the term "feared, trou
ble," but the court admitted it, say
ing that the witness was simply, re
peating in these words something he
had already described in another way.
Mr. Danaher cross-examined this
Lwitness who said that -no threats were
made against him. Sanf ord said that
on his return to New Haven each time
he related what had been said to him.
To . Mr. "Wells the witness said he
went to Wallingf ord, to get a position
if possible.
Other witnesses also told Of having
gone to Wallingford looking for work
at the silver company's shops and of
failing to go to the factory after they
had talked with persons who met
them. None of them, according to
their testimony, however, had been
harmed or threatened.
Joseph Krist Applies
For Permission to Try
Naval Academy Tests
Forty-eight Connecticut young men
have indicated their intentions of tak
ing the examinations for admission
to the Naval Academy. Of these Jo
seph Krist of 754 Myrtle avenue, and
clerk in the United Cigar Store is the
only local person who made applica
tion. He doesn't intend to try the
tests until next year.
Grip Prevalent, But
Has Only One Victim
During All December
Despite the prevalence of grip only
one death from that disease is re
ported as caused by it cjuring Decem
ber. The dread pneumonia carried
off 43 persons. According to the Vi
tal statistics compiled in the town
clerk's office. 173 persons died last
month. Besides those mentioned
above scarlet fever claimed 1 ; spinal
meningitis l; diphtheria 1; bronchitis
2 and heart disease 10. From diarr
heal diseases 2 children under 5 years
of age died. Accident or violence
were responsible for the deaths of 13
persons. From all other causes th6
deaths were 96. Of those who died
in public institutions 49 were , resi
dents and 8 non-residents.
other forms of architecture, and of
varied colored brick to please the eye
and break "th monotony of structure
and color.
" Along its sides will be many church
es, public halls, stores etc. Even now
invitations are being extended to all
religious denominations in Bridgeport
to indicate their - desire to establish
chuiches there upon property that the
company will arrange to supply thsm
with. Fire houses and schools will
also be built
Along the top of the high bill now
known as Palisade avenue a Series of
beautiful houses to be known as the
"girls' colony" are to be raised within
a few montfcs. These houses will take
the ,.place of the ordinary lodging
houses throughout the city for un
married girls. Each house will be un
der direct supervision of a matron
and certain rules, now being arranged
by the most noted social workers in
the country, will be put,in force to
maintain the moral and social stand
ard. It is planned to thus care for
over.' 1,000 girls before the conclusion .
of , the coming summer. v
Plans are now'being- laid for a mon
ster recreation, social meeting, gym
nasium and theatrical auditorium
Which will be located in the center of
the newly purchased reservation. s
One ad two-family houses are being
built on Bond and Dover streets
Birdsey street will have only one-family
dwellings ar.d a large athletic cen
ter With ..gymnasiums, etc., iwill be
placed on the old Beach firm be
tween Boston terrace and Palisade av
enue near Boston avenue.
In addition to- the houses now be
ing completed on Bishop -and East
avenues, and the . Bond street devel
opment, 17 excavations were ' begun
this week for an equal number of two-i
family houses on East avenue between
Barnum and Clermont avenues.
Friends Seek Job of Assist
ant Prosecutor For Young
Attorney Ralph T. Beers is a dark
horse candidate for the office of assis
tant proscuting attorney and it is re
ported among Republican politicians
today that Attorny Beers has a good
chance of landing the position. It is
known he has the support of a large
number of members of th Republican-
town committee. '.John T.. King,
who has been away for his health, is
expected back !in the city in the morn
ing and friends of Attorney, Beers will
seek his aid in getting the position
for him. - ., '
Attorney Beers has been an active
Republican workr ever since he was
made a voter. He has twice been the
candidate for alderman in the Fourth
district. He now realdes; in the First
district. Much opposition has devel
oped to Attorney, Richard L. Swain
because it is claimed he. is not active
enough in the party cause. The fact
that Judse Miller has frequently nam
ed". Attorney Swain as appraiser on
various estates has also aroused the
ire of Republicans who believe that
none but workers shall jshare the pelf.
, New York, Jan. 6. A special fed
eral grand jury was empanelled to
day to continue the Investigations in
to the activity of German agents in
alleged plots against American neu
trality. , "
1 This grand , jury will consider the
evidence disclosed before its prede
cesssor, which resulted in the indict
ment of Congressman Frank Buchan
an of Illinois, and other officers of
Lavor's National Peace council. Eight
indictments have already been return
ed charging conspiracy with Franz
Von Ritelen, a German agent, to fo
ment strikes in American munition
factories. ' -
..Federal officials said today that the
evidence showed thai the. ramifications
of the alleged plot ' were far wider
than had at first been supposed and
Involves men of mOre importance
standing than any yet mentioned.
The new grand jury will examine
fully 100 witnesses. United States
Attorney H. Snowden Marshall said to
day that he hoped the work of the
Jury would be completed within a
month. ' -.
Concrete Terminal ,
Planned For Trap
Rock From Branf ord
Wood and concrete terminals for
unloading trap rock will be built on
Eeaview avenue at the Connecticut
Co., property. The New Haven Trap
Rqck Co. one of the largest in. the
country, will build the -terminals.
They will be so arranged that boat
loads of rock from ' the quarries in
North Branf ord may be brought to!
the terminal and unloaded into poc
kets, each of which will hold four
loads. Thence the rock may be tak
en over the lines of. the Connecticut
Co. to Waterburj', West Stamford and
other places where it has a market.
The' terminal will cost $25,000 and
will be completed by March.
Seeley Elected To
. Succeed Himself As
Head of Tax Board
William E. Seeley was elected pres
ident of the board of apportionment
and taxation at the meeting for orga
nization this afternoon. The meeting
was held in the common council
Farmer Want Ads. One Cent a Word
H. L. Batts Says Public
Could Take Their Money
If It .Wanted.
New Tork, Jan. 6. Beginning the
final summing up for the government
at the trial of the 11 former directors
of the New Tork, New Haven & Hart
ford railroad, H. L.' Batts, chief fed
eral counsel, took vehement exception
today to remarks made by the defense
that he had been chosen to prosecute
the case because he had been, In
Texas, a law partner of Attorney
General Gregory.
"Air. Gregory," he said,, "knew I had
experience in Sherman law cases. And
it is not true, as has been said by Mr.
Nicholl,' that this is the , most . impor
tant case I've had."
Mr. Batts referred to the defendants
os "absurdly rich" men and declared
that their wealth, influence and high
standing in the community did not
palliate the violation of the law.
"It is an important thing, gentle
men," said he, "for you to say wheth
er an act which Congress has passed
for jthe benefit " and protection of
you and your children should be en
forced." The attorney referred to the second
or criminal section of the Sherman
law under which the indictment was
brought, as one which should be en
forced "in order that trust magnates
of the future may know that they will
be punished - for disregarding it and
not to have merely the inconvenience
of a dissolution."
Albany, Jan. 6 Governor Whit
man today sent a letter to Jolrn B.
Riley, demanding his resignation as
state superintendent of prisons. The
reason for the demand, as stated in
the letter, is that Riley had recently
ordered a draft of sjxty-six prisoners
transferred . from Sing Sing to Danne
mora prison. ' This order the gover
nor held to be In violation of the
understanding under which Dr. George
W. Kirchwey accepted the wardenship
of the prison succeeding - Thomas
Mott Osborne, under indictment for
alleged misconduct In. office.
''Most of the transferred prisoners,
the lettet- says, have been or are
prominently connected with the Mu
tual Welfare League, organized by
Osborne. '
Sues Sick Benefit '
Society Because He '
Received No Fees
Because he has not been able to
collect siok benefits for six weeks,
Nicholas Dolak of this city has
brought spit against the Greek and
Roman Catholic Beneficial society of
John the Baptist for $80. -In papers
filed today in the comrhon pleas court
Dolak alleges he was a member in
good standing when he was taken ill
Aug. 7, 1912. He was incapacitated
until Sept. 16 of the same year and
although he complied with all the re
quirements of the society he was not
given the $5 a week benefit to which
he was entitled. The suit Is return
able ' to the February term, '
Wants To Be Relieved
As Trustee of Estate
- ' f -
" J. Edward Martin, trustee on ' the
estate of Alice W. Stanley of West
port, filed papers in the superior
court today asking the court to relieve
him of the responsibility of trustee
ship. According to the will: of the
testatrix one-third of the residue of
the estate was given to Martin for
life with the remainder to A. W. Stan
ley of New Britain - absolutely. This
residue consisted of property in' West
port and Martin has since sold his in
terest to Stanley. - , ,
Messenger With $100
Disappears With Cash
. t; .'. ,'
Ralph Hein, a resident at 27 Linen
avenue, and employed in the office of
the American . Graphophope Co., is
missing:. The police have i been asked
to search for him. Investigation shows
that he was entrusted with $100 and
dispatched to the local post office yes
terday. What has become of Mm is a
mystery and reports that he may have
met with , foul play are now being
looked into by the pblice. ,
City Clerk To Go
To Top Floor of
"' Municipal Building
According to' the plans which City
Clerk Robinson is having prepared,
he wilj move his offices to the top
floor of the city hall where the board
of education was formerly located.
The probate office will be located
where the citv olwrlr In at nv-noon
The . director of public works" will
nave an office next the city clerk. The
registrars of voters will have the room
he now uses for a private office.
Bernard Keating, 'Jr., clerk in the
city auditor's office is recovering from
an attack of grip which has confined
him to his home for some time past.
The action of George A. Gauthier
of this city against Morris S. Sheke
toff, Harry Levine and Ekehlle She
ketoff, was on trial before Judge Jo
seph P. Tuttle in the superior court
at Hartford yesterday. The case was
begun on Tuesday. Mr. Gauthier
sues to recover damages of $12,000
alleging that by false representations,
on the part of the defendants, he was
induced to buy the real estate at 131
and 133 'Wethersfield avenue, Hart
ford. .
Farmer Want Ads. lc a
Entrances in Main Street, Fairfield Avenue, and Cannon Street.
Bridgeport, Conn.,
Thursday, Jan. 6, 1916.
from Sampsck tailors and with, unusual
style and smartness, one of a sort only
TT of Englishy tweed I It 's- a splendid pro-
J duction on boys' lines, of the swagger
eJy '" tailoring
" '.' ' has.! ' .. ,
Military coat of handsome gray (and its companion
of army blue) have all the little soldierly touches. And
the military alert air ! And the .spruceness ; combined
with serviceability too. 1
" Here are coats of splendid double-texture woolens
(with rich plaid back) , and of chinchilla as soft as a lamb's
own coat, and of clever plaids and mixtures. - ,
Here are coats with x yoke and broad belt, coats of
box style, a great collection of individual styles for boys!
Best of all Here they are at special price.
Any coat in the lot is worth $10; some are worth more.
But We cleared up the end-of-season 1
gathering at Sampeek
price is
' ourningf hats .
; of suhJued heauty.
A great test, of a millinery store's ability: its mourn-'
uig'hatsC 'y ;f ' --' -". '.''
If it succeeds introducing grace and beauty, working
with somber materials it
satisf actory; service, in each detail.
. Mourning hats here display, the1 resources of the
store's force to true 'advantage. The handiwork of our
skilled folks shows plainly in the subdued style and quiet
grace .which marks them. .
: ' Just now such hats in the new lines and models of
the approaching spring are beingfashioned.
.Large medium and small shapes, simple and graceful,
$5 and more ; and less. 4
Mourning veils, a large large collection, 75c to $10.
r ' f ' 1 Second floor. .
" Here's to clear out
dirty handkerchiefs. :
X Let's be very frank! , '
These, are handkerchiefs dirtied during the holidays.
To be sure, nothing suffers less because of that' than a
'kerchief for nothing is more-easily laundered.
; But they're dirty and we want to sell them so here
they go. ' , ' i' ' " '.
5c kerchiefs 3c '12c kerchiefSr 8c 25c kerchiefs 15c
V- " Main floor, center.
fHa.ve$ Pish Go I
ant Ads
The Weather: Cloudy and colder
tonight; Friday fair.
This is finest news in many a day
to boys and their mothers; especially to
boys who have been longing for an over
coat not exactly like chums'.
From Sampeek tailors, weVe just
bought a quantity of overcoats : each
coat out of the ordinary ; sizes 3 to 10.
; For example, a little semi-fitted coat
upon it!' And the effect it
House; and
7 a3
may be depended upon for
will all be true if you get
fish here. Frssh from
the water each morning.
In perfect condition and
of the most delightful
Today our specialties
are: Shad, Native Flat
fish, Spanish Mackerel,
Frost Fish, Halibut,
Cod, Salmon, Smelts.
and Clams.
Gent a

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