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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, September 26, 1916, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022472/1916-09-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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1105 MAIN ST.
" , ' Hartford
(;' Wholesale and Retail
iliere to choose from. A
i almost as many women
iA. and becoming are the
' . every lace, rnces w suii every, purse. . :
I "New yelvet Covered Hats, New patters' Plush
' Hats, New Velour Hats. :Jj
jf l
';' The accompanying picture. Illus
trates oh of the several buildings! de
.troyed in the spectacle "Fighting the
; Flamea'whlch the men of the Bridge
;DOrt Fire department -will present at
. Avon-iFIeld, Stratford avenue, on the
afternoon of Saturday, October 14. The
Spectacle will follow the annual joint
nolle and firemen's i parade and In
spection." .'. : r ; ;
-t Thla-.ia noti a scenic production or
s It I
1 , 'Xtedding Ilan Congratulates
. ' Hbrwalk Candidate on Re
w eult of Convention. -
" Fqrmer Senator Lester O. Peck of
' rteddlng has written the .ollowlng let
, . JUn. to Jeremiah Donovan, of South
JVorwalk, gracefully pledging his sup
1 port io Mr. !bonovans campaign.' Mr.
' . Peck aaya: ' . ' ; I . i-:
rJ. -f TWiannteuck Farm. .
1 . . Sept. 24, 1916. r,
"Dear1 Jerry My. heartiest congrat
ulations on your nomination and the
. overwhelming manifestation of the
convention in your selection. I It
would seem, under such, conditions,
.'that all sores are' healed and it is de
I Toutly hoped that each 1s the case.'
. "We should 'win this year univers
ally. The Democratic parry has given
legislation that the masses have clam
lOred for hopelessly in the past, and it
jeeems to me that no wage earner can
intelligently vote afialnt our party
for any offloe on our ticket: I shall
do J1 within Thy power for our suc
I cess and Von' may' depend on me. '
J' 7rrlsllln"T T0 a great success, I am
; ; "Yery sincerely yours, ,
..' -, - . ' "L tt PECK."
13.9a. Jeremiah Donovan, . Norwalk,
, ' Com.", . . . ' ,
Baron Alkerhiatai. the new Swedish
V charge d'affaires, arrived in Washins-
: ton and paid his reapecta to State Ce
partmenf ofSolals. The Baron was
' declared 'to be the best dressed man
In WashlnwtoB by those who saw
I hitrL - "i. .y.
&:4i a. m.
m - a m
h bish water . . . . . .
Moon Mto,..
. Ijov water -
10:27 p. m,
5:00 a. xn, !
. 4:03 a. m.
Bed Bugs Keep Rooms
; . From Renting ,
Many, desirable rooms don't
rent . for the simple reason
tHat they are known to be
infested, with Bed Bugs.
Spend 25 cents" and clean
your home, and your rooms
ytdll rent. Tell the public
your house1 has been cleaned
witn , jyrus fresto JUller
and the applicant for rooms
vnii De satisned. There is
nothing better made, noth
ing so clean to use and noth
ing so harmless to human
gs--it does not burn.
y. a can 25 cents, it is
rth money to you.
Leading Millineri
collection that will satisfy
as there are hats so varied
styles. Hats here to suit
a moving' picture, but destruction by
fire of real buildings erected especial
ly for the spectacle. The firemen will
illustrated the use of ' life nets, life
lines, water towers and other life sav
ing apparatus. ' Tickets for the spec
tacle are selling rapidly and persons
living- out of the city are urged to
make their reservations at once. They
may be had of the firemen or at Har
tigan's drug store in. Fairfield avenue.
Raises Familiar! Bugaboo of
Horde of Undesirable Im-
migrants, After the War.
Urging his hearers to tell their
United States 'Senators to support a
bill for -a literacy test for immigrants.
Congressman John H Burnett' of Ala
bama, addressed a large .audience in
the1 Casino in State street last night.
The gathering was an" open meeting
which preceded the opening . today
here ' of the state council of the
Juncfor Order United . American Me
chanics. Congressman Burnett Is the
father of the bill bearing his name, re
quiring a literacy test" for immigrants,
which "was recently passed by Con
gress but was vetoed by resident Wil
son. . ' ' (..:
. Congressman Burnett predicted that
unless come cheel; is placed on immi
gration, that following the close of
the war in Europe the country will
be overrun with an undesirable class
of immigrants. He said the desirable
men would stay at home to build up
their own countries while the unde-.
ai rabies woud come herev to work1
and send home their savings to Eu
rope. 'He. declared that this country
wiir soon be facing a more serious
race question than that which caused
the iwar between the North and the
South. ,
"I have traveled 1,000 miles to
bring this message to you and if you
wlU bring the matter td your United
States Senators by petition, my trip
will not have been in vain,," he said in
closing. " . , ' . ,
-The meeting . was preceded (by a
parade from Mechanics' headquarters
in State street. Delegations, from all
over the state took part and march
music was furnished by the Coast Ar
tillery and of Bridgeport and the
City and of New Haven.. . The Coast
Artillery and played at the meeting
In the ( Casino. .
,, Past Councilor George Pelham was
introduced as the Chairman of . the
evening by N. B. Splkin, chairman of
the committee of arrangements.
Mayor- Wilson welcomed the visitors.
Others who spoke were: National
Council C. B Web. North Carolina.
National Benefit Secretary Stephen Col
lins, of Pittsurgh, Pa.; National Secre
tary Martini Woods, Philadelphia;
National Vice Councilor John H. Noyes
of Plalstow, N. H.; Mrs. Elizabeth P.
How.y Wllllamsurg, . N.' Y national
president Daughters of America;
Charles H. - Kiernan, superintendent
Mechanics' Orphans' Home, Tiffin.
Ohio. The meeting closed with the
singing of "America" by the gathering.
It was followed . by a banquet at The
Stratfield at which Congressman Hill
and Mayor Wilson spoke.
'i The funeral of John Daly, for many
years a city employe, was held today
at 8:30 from the undertaking rooms
of Rourke & Boucher and at 9 o'clock
from Bt, Augustine's chrurch. Rev.
Robera J. Bowen celebrated the requiem
mass. Relatives and friends attend
ing the service sent many beautiful
floral tokens of their esteem for the
deceased. The bearers were Maurice
Connery, James Carroll,' Frank Bren
nan, Charles Smith, John Retlly and
John Conley. ' The burial was in St.
Michael's cemetery.
Made Possible By Tariff and
Reserve Act and Shipping Bill, He Tells National
Grain Dealers' Association Purpose of Legislation
Is to Make Clear What
strictions of , Trade Are
Baltimore, Sept. ' 26 In a speecn
strikingly devoid of partisan political
discussion, President Wilson conveyed
a message to the business men of
the country before the National Asso
ciation of Grain Dealers here yes
terday. More than 15,000 persons had
applied for tickets of admission, 'but
the hall would accommodate only 3,
800. . At the station and as the
President and Mrs. Wilson motored
through the streets crowds oheered.l
His speech was enthusiastically re
ceived, the demonstration as he anose
lasting for(four minutes. v
The' President declared that through
the new Tariff Commission, the Trade
Commission, the Federal Reserve Act,
the Shipping Bill arid similar-measures,
he expected business men in this
country to open up a new era for the
Nation, j , ' -' ' ' " ?
i To Make Trade Path Clear. .
"The .purpose of legislation in the
immediate future in this country," l(ie
said, ."Is going to -be to remove" all
ingenious constructions arid make if
perfectly clear what the liberties as
well as what the restrictions of trade
are in this country." -i;
Regretting that politics might inter.
fere ,withthe discussion of problems
facing American business, he declared
he had "a'-supreme contempt for par
tisan action' although believing . in
"party action," he urged that his au
dience divest itself of "the conscious
ness that -"we . are in the midst of (a
political campaign."
'We have swung out into . a new
business era !n Anierica,f said the
President. "American ! production
has Increased to such a Volume that
American business' burst its jacket. It
could not any longer toe taken care of
within the field of the domestic mar
kets and when that began to dis
close itself as the situation, we also
became aware that American business
men had hot studied foreign markets;
that they did not know the commerce
of the, world, and that they did not
have the ships in which to take teir
proportionate part in the carrying
trade of t.he world; that dur merchant
marine had sunk to its lowest at the
very time when the tide of our ex
ports began to grow in most formida
ble volume. , '. ' '. '' ' )
' Benefits of Reserve Act :. y
, "One1 of tfhe most interesting cir
cumstances ' of our business history- is
this:. The banking laws of the United
States I mean the Federal Banking
laws did not put the national banks
in a position to do foreign exchange
under favorable' conditions. Not until
the ' recent ,1 egislation of Congress,
known, as the Federal. Reserve Act,
were the Federal Banks of this coun
try , given the proper , equipment
through which they could - assist
American commerce, not only in our
own country, but in any part of the
world where they choose to set up
branch , institutions.
"British' banks had been serving
British merchants all over the world.
German banks; had been serving Ger
man mercnanLs an over me worm,
and no national bank of the United
States had 1 been .. serving American
merchants, anywhere in the world ex
cept in the United States. ,
. 'All that Is past, and the scene has
been changed by the events ' of the
lat two years, almost suddenly, and
with a completeness that almost
daunts the planning-mind. - Not only
wben the war is over lut hw, Amerl
a has her place in fhe world, and
takes her place in the world of finance
and commerce upon a scale that she
never dreamed of before. 1
"My dream is that she win take her
place in that great field in a' hew spir
it, which the world has never seen
before; not the spirit of those who
would, exclude others, but the spirit
of those who would excell' others. I
want to see 'America pitted against
the world, not in selfishness but in
brains." , '
m Referring to the work of the Bu
reau of Foreign! and Domestic Com
merce, President Wilson paid high
tribute to the men who sacrifice large
salaries in the . business world "to
serve the Government on a pittance.,
"There was recently created the
Federal Trade Commission," he con
tinued. "It is hard to describe the
functions of that commission, but it
has transformed the' Government of
the United States from being an an
tagonist of business into being a friend
of business. -
t'A few years ago American business
men I think you will corroborate
this statement took up their morntng
paper with some degree of nervous
ness1 to see what the Government was
doing to them. I ask you if you take
up the morning psper now with any
degree of nervousness? And I ask you
If you' have not found .those of you
who have dealt with it at all, the Fed
eral Trade. Commission to be put there
to show you the way in which the
Government can help you and not the
way1 in which the Government can
hinder you? ' , .
"But. that Is not .the matter that
I am most Interested In. It has al
ways been a fiction that there was a
contest between the law and business.
There (has always been a contest in
every government between the law
and baid business, and I do not want
to see that contest softened In any
way; but there has never been any
contest between men who'intended the
right thing and the men who adminis
tered the law.
To Seek Fats on Tariff.
"You know that we have just now
done what it was common sense to do
about, the Tariff. We have not put
this into words, but I do not hesitate
to put it into words.-" We have ad
mitted that on the one side and on the
other 'we were talking theories and
managing policies without a sufficient
knowledge of the facts upon which
we were acting, and, therefore, we
have establishe.d what is Intended to
be a non-partisan tariff commission to
study the conditions with which leg
islation haB to deal In the matter of
the relations of American with f or-
Trade Commissions, Federal
the Liberties as Well as Re
Great Demonstration iri
elgn business transactions. !
"Another eye created to see the
facts and state them, no matter whose
opinion those facts contradict.
"We must co-operate in the field
of business. The government with
the merchant, the merchant with his
employe, the whole body of producers
with the whole body ot consumers to
see that the right things are produced
in the right volume and And the right
purchasers at the right place, and
that all, working together, we realize
that- nothing can be for the comon
benefit which is not for the individual
"There was introduced in the House
Of Representatives recently a bill call
d the Webb bill for the purpose of
stating it as the policy of the law of
the United States that nothing in the
Anti-Trust laws should be Interpreted
to Interfere with the proper sort of
co-operation among exporters. The
foreign field is not like , the domestic
field. The foreign field is full of com
binations, meant to be exclusive. -
, , For Export Combines. V
"The anti-trust laws are intended to
prevent any kind of combination
which shall be exclusively of new en
terprises within the United States, any
combination which shall set up mo
nopoly in America. But the export
KhnairtAaa la a vArv Vita WiiRinpsa. ft verv
complicated business, a very expensive
business, and it ought to be possible,
and it will be possible and legal for
men engaged in exporting to get to
gether and manage it in groups, so
that they can manage it at an' ad
vantage instead of at a disadvantage
as compared with foreign rivals; not
for the purpose of exclusive and mo
nopolistic combination, but for the
purpose of co-operation. ' ' ,
i"I 'despise monopoly, and I have' an
enthusiasm for co-operation. By co
operation I mean working along with
anybody who is willing to wdrk along
with you 'under definite understand
ings and arrangements which will con
stitute a j sound , business program.
There can be no jealousy of that, and
if there had' been time I can say with
confidence that this bill which passed
the . House pf Representatives would
-have passed' the Senate also. , So that
any obstacle that ingenious lawyers
may find In the anti-trust laws will be
removed. . ' t ' (
- 'Urges Aid of Shippers.'
1 ' "And then there must be co-operation,
not only between the govern
ment and the business man, but be
tween the business men. Shippers
must co-operate, and they ought to be
studying riht now how to co-operate.
We mush address ourselves 'immedi
ately and 'as rapidly as possible to the
recreation, of a great American mer
chant marine. 1
"Foreign vessels , carry our , goods
where they, the foreign vessels, nap
Den tol be going, and they carry them
only if thejf have room in addition to
what they are carrying for other peo-
! "There has been a good deal of dis
cussion about this recently, and It has
been said the Government must noi
take any direct part in this. Tou must
let private capital do it, and the reply
was 'All right, go ahead, but we will
not go ahead unless you help us we
said, "very well,- then, we - will go
ahead, but we will not ; need your
heln-. because we -do not want to com
pete where you are already doing the
carrying business, but where you are
not doing the carrying business and
it has to be dope for some time at a
loss. ' ' '
" We will undertake to do it at a,
loss until that" route is established
and we will give place to private capl.
tal whenever private capital is ready
to take the place. That sounds like a
very reasonable proposition. 'We will
carry your goods one way wnen we
have to come back empty and lose
money on the voyage, and when there
are cargoes both ways and It 1b profit
able to carry them, we shall not insist
upon carrying them any longer.'
"And It Is absolutely necessary now
to make good our new connections.
Our new connections are with the
great and rich republics to the south
of, us. For the first time in my re
collection they are beginning to trust
and believe in us and want us, and one
of my chief concerns has been to-see
that nothing was done that! did not
show friendship and good faith on
our part. 1 .
"The real wealth ' of foreign rela
tionships, whether they be the rela
tionships of trade or any other kind
of intercourse, the real wealth of those
relationships is the wealth of mutual
Confidence and Understanding. If we
do not understand them and they do
not understand us, we cannot trade
with them, much less be their friends.
"There is only one thing I have
ever been ashamed about in America,
and that was the timidity and fear
fulness of Americans in the presence
of foreign competitors. I know by
personal experience that there ar as
effective brains in America as Any
where in the world. Enterprise, the
shrewdness which Americans have
shown, the knowledge of business
which- they have shown, all these
things are going to make for that
peaceful and 'honorable conquest of
foreign markets which Is our reason
able ambition.
"We are going to be. I hope, what
the world has never seen yet a body
of men who do not want to prevail by
the backing of their government, but
by the backing of their skill and
I Mission of America.
"America has stood in the years past
for that sort of political understand
ing among men which would let every
man feel that his rights were the same
as those of another and as good as
those of another, and the mission of
America in the field of the world's
commerce Is to be the same, that when
an American comes Into that ' compe
tition he comes without any arms that
would enable him to conquer by force.
but only with . those peaceful infiu-
ences of intelligence, a desire to aerve.JStatea by the transport Prairie.
a knowledge of what he Is about, be
fore which everl'thing softens and
yields and renders itself subject.
"That is the mission of America, and
my interest, so far as my small part
in American affairs is concerned, is to
lend every bit of intelligence I have
to this Interesting, this vital, all-Important
matter of releasing the intelli
gence of America for the service of
Boston, Sept. 25. Fair weather fa
vored the party managers today, but
none of them predicted a heavy vote
in ine state primaries. There were
no contests for places on the Repub
lican ticket calculated to arouse gen
eral interest, Governor Samuel W. Mc-
Call being unopposed for renomina
tlon. , . i
On the Democratic side, Charles H,
Cole, former adjutant general of the
militia, and Frederick W. Mansfield,
former state treasurer, sought the
Democratic nomination for governor.
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge and John
F. Fitzgerald, former mayor of Bos
ton, were the only Candidates foj- the
Republican and Democratic nomina
tions, ' respectively, for . United States
senator. ' , . , ;
The Prohibition .party also" nominat
ed candidates. ' The Progressives were
barred from the primary because of
their small vote last year.
ine pons opened early in many
places. several of the cities! how
ever, they will nct close until 9 o'clock
Trenton, N. J.,'8ept. 26, rPreferen-
tlal primaries for the nomination of
Republican and Democratic Candidates
for United states senator, governor,
12 congressmen and members of the
state legislature, were held through
out New i. Jersey today. There J were
several close contests and a heavy vote
was expected. The polls were opened
from 7 1 a. m. until 9 p; m.
Contests in the Republican ranks
for the nomination for United States
senator nd governor, and ' for the
Democratic "nomination for United
States senator featured the primary
campaign. Former Governor Frank
Hn Murphy and former State Senator
Joseph Frelinghuyseh were the con
testants for the Republican senatorial
nomination and State Senators Walter
E. Edge, Austen Colgate and George
L. Record were the Republican can
didates for governor. .-On the Demo
cratlc side, interest centered- in the
fight of United States Senator James
E. Martin or renomination. His chief
opponent was Attorney General John
W. Wescott. . '
; H; Otto Wlttpenn, laval officer of
customs at xsew York, who lives in
Jersey City, was unopposed for the
Democratic gubernatorial nomination.
The Progressives, as a party, did not
participate In the primaries because
the party failed to poll five per cent,
of the total -vote in the last election
and under the state law was excluded
from nominating candidates.
Long Braiich, N. j;, Stpt. 26 Presi
dent Wilson left here at' 9 o'clock this
morning for Princeton, N.' J., ' his
former home, to vote in the New Jer
sey Democratic primaries, f' He was
acoompahied by Mrs. Wilson. .
. The President expects to return this
afternoon . to keep an engagement
with Samuel Seabury, . Democratic
nominee for governor , of New -.York;
and Vance' C. McCormlck, chairman
of the Democratic National Commit
tee. :i ,.''. ' .'. . t V
; ... f ', ".
Fred Lynn, who has beei ill -will be
taken this week to the Bridgeport hos
pital for treatment.
The . exterior of Frank Wilson's
home in Hattertown. is being painted.
William C. Nichols has spent a few
days as t.he guest of his cousin, Dr.
Lester Turney in Windsor Locks.
Mrs. George. prew, who has been
the guest of relatives here, returned
to White Hills on Saturday.
The second annual fair of Harmony
grange will be held Thursday of, this
week. Dinner will be served prompt
ly at 12 o'clock: and' a band concert
and entertainment will be given n' the
afternoon. I The exhibits will be in
charge of the, following committees;
Vegetables, Edward Curtiss; dairy,
Ernest Sherman-; fruits, . William
Clark; grains, Herbert Joyce; women's
industrial, Mrs. Elmer Lund. Mrs.
Kellar I Briggs; flowers. Miss Carolyn
Garllck; photography, F, P. Sherman;
home baking, Mrs. Herbert Joyce;
poultry, Kellar Briggs; catle, John M.
Burr; horses,. Louis Beardsley; bees
and,honey, A. D. Jacot; sports, Henry
Habersham, Alex Sinclair and Ray
Lucas. i I . '
Mrs. J Daniel Edwards spent last
week as the guest of her daughter,
Mrs. Agnes Sharpe in Bridgeport.
, No service will be held next Sunday
at the Baptist church.
Wesley Skinner, who has been visit
ing at the home of his grandparents,
has returned to Bridgeport.
Miss Marjorie Slater attended a
teachers' meeting held In the Centre
school, Easton, Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mra George Crofutt and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Hyatt of Orange,
N.J., were guests, at the home of
Eugene Northrop last Friday. . They
motored to Stepney. ,'
Miss Mildred Peck, who has been a
guest of her aunt, Mrs. Carlos D. StilA
ion, has returned to Tashua.
George Wiseman has .returned to
Bridgeport where he will attend High
school this year.
The women of the Baptist church
hel'd a meeting at the parsonage
Thursday afternoon.
Miss Mary Pedberneznak has re
turned from Ansonia and resumed her
duties in the Gregory's Orchard
school. V
Miss Dorothy Williams of Brooklyn
has visited at the home of Mrs. Emily I
D. Leavenworth.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Day, who have
been employed at the Poland farm,
have given up their positions. ,
Arthur Curtiss of Bayonne, N. J.,
was a recent guest of his mother.
All guns and movable machinery
above water have been Btrlpped from
the wreck of the armored cruiser
Memphis In Santo Domingo harbor,
and will be brought to the United
The MM railllM Co.
1061 Main Stand 149 Fairfield Ave. .
Telephone Barnum 7415 7416, Connection Every Floor.
Special Values in
Ivory Finish Toilet Pieces
. Hair Brushes good size, 10 rows' of bristles, value
$2.00 , $1.59
Hand Mirrors long handles; oval shape mirrors,
j Perfume Bottles with glass stoppers, in ivory finish
ed case 25c and 50c
Baby Bracelets gold filled, plain and engraved de
signs, ..... .j. 75c ea.
vWTiite Stone Brooches crescent and horse shoe de-
i . r t
signs r 25c.
Rosaries 69-79 in., garnet, amethvst, emerald and. to
paz stones r 49c
i Leather Hand Bags
Leather, Hand Bags leather lined, fitted with purse
and hanging mirror ( . ..I ....... . 59c.
Fashion Turns to Jewelry
- - - - ' '
for all effects in adornment. ' Even the simple costume calls for ;
" Jewelry In keeping with the setting. ,." . V
s I Gems of unusually fine workmanship the cleverest design .
' - the most unique such is FAIRCJIILD Jewelry., Such "it the
' , assemblage for Autumn, that yon are invited to Inspect.. '. .
, - Gift suggestions for. the 'Wedding for personal wear the - '
Anniversary the Engagement the Birthday for every occasion.
' Jewelry of super quality more complete assortments pf vogue- v
ish designs, because the HOUSE-Of FAIRCHILD imports direct.
v. There's a price advantage, too. j . '
The store re-arrangement, with more' floor space '
is in keeping with the FAIRCHILD progress. ,
t 997 Main St. Arcade Corner., '
V GLASSES Were Instituted
r . v - - ' 1 ;-
Despite this fact, the way some people buy glasses
a and the methods used by some opticians , in selling
glasses are 'CRIMINAL. ', ., ' ' ',',
( '' Our glasses are made and sold by experts, and we
guarantee every pair. 'v'
i Wb are experts in the correct adjustment of glasses. '
1038 - MAIN (STSCCT ,v '
South of Falrftald Aveaoa .
, - - r
Popular Woman Tells llnteresting Story of How
She Discoyered New Relief. ,
' . '
Women, mothers of families have
no more rigm 10 live ueyouu iat
strength than beyond their Income.
The greatest Injustice women ' do
themselves and their children Is put
ting off getting well. Headaches, ner
vousness, dyspepsia, dscmciw uu
melancholia lay their' leaden Angers
over the whole household. Wilderbs
(full extract). Dr. Pierce's New Super
Tonic, which has become Immensely
popular here, will drive slcTcness and
gloom . from Innumerable homes
where some loved one is the source
of dontlnual anxiety and even despair.
The constantly repeated successes re
ported for this great invigorator in
making people well have aroused
mintf namnns who thought them
selves destined unredeemably to livesj
of Imperfect health, to try Wilderbs
in full strength form.
No one can read the following
statement given by Mra Frlda Peter
son of 77 Brewster street, this'cily
without being Inspired with confidence
in this great natural medicine. f
"I have suffered with kidney trouble
and backache terribly during the past
few months. The constant changes
in the weather brought on a sort of
rheumatism. I suffered from shooting
pains In the back and Joints. The
pains in the back were the worst
though. Luckily my digestion was not
affected, but I was extremely nervous.
have enly used one bottle of Wild-
-i .
An old-fashioned foundation day
celebration, to aid in the erection of
the new MethediBt church at Long
Hill will be held Saturday morning.
All the neighbors and farmers In the
vicinity will come to s,id in the laying
of he foundation which will be done
under the direction of Rev, Qeqrge3,
, $2.25 and $2.75 U
. v ' 1 . ' ;
erb's, yet I feel tremendously Improv
ed. .The pain in the back does not
occur any more and I can feel the
trouble, leaving me day by day. It has
been proven to me beyond a doubt,,
that your 'Wilderbs' will do-Just what
Is claimed for It and I will use about
more i bottles which I think will be
enough." ,
: T. S. Jackson, health expert and ,
special representative ' of Dr. Pierce
of Favorite Prescription fam. who la '
daily giving health lectures it Hind
lc's, Main and State streets store until
9 at night, and taking the blood pres
sure freesays: "Just as I predicted,
Wilderbs (full extract) is already
taking Bridgeport by storm. It is
pleasant to take and - people get al
most. Immediate relief from Its use.
There are still a lot of people here
who are half sick and nervous, who
are depressed In spirits, lacking vital
ity, dull, morbid, timid, they have
pains in the back or side, headaches,
cold feet, dizzy spells, spots before
the eyes, discolored skin, blotches,
pimples, poor circulation, their food
does not digest and there is a de
rangement of the liver, kidneys and ;
blood ' as well as of the stomach.
These conditions are .generally the re
sult of modern methods of living and
If 'Wilderbs' is taken in time the root
of the trouble will be reached directly
by this wonderful combination of Na
ture's herbs and plants. Adv.
Brown, pastor of the First Methodist
church, jBridgeport. (
Matthew Lynders, of 7 Lewis street,
at the annual outing of the Courtland
club was presented with a handsome
watch and Elks' charma He Is a
prominent member ef the order.
Shipments ef fresh and cured meat
from Chicago last week totalled 48,-
r '
, f-i

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