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THE FARMER: DECEMBER 15, 1917
i c B IFiim-siinLC5cB 9 FiWWJI!WigJlllWWM'i.il-.WJi!II.MMWWlllKULIWi ,! Willi li.ggTHii .TWiWirii giym.&y faaqtwBWMtMag ydfld of Finance j LIBERTY BONDS 1MRKET FOR SALE AT LOSS . Liberty loam bonds of both issues have . been marketed in considerable amounts and at lower prices than' the S I-2s had reached before the 4 per centa. were issued. At present the for mer are selling around 99 and the latter around 98. The offerings come from all over the country, and are a natural result of the strenuous cam paigning for subscriptions. Every lo cality has had a large task to raise its quota, and under the pressure of the canvass it hasf reouently occurred that people were constrained to sub scribe for more bonds than thty felt able to carry. It was a community effort, appealing to local pride as well as " national patriotism, and rather than fail to do what was expected of them they subscribed, with the inten tion of selling part in New York at whatever loss It might be necessary to take; It is difficult to see how this situation can be avoided when it Is necessary to push solicitation so hard, but by this time it is becoming pretty well understood that Wall street does not bear all the responsibility for the market price of government bonds. It is not at all clear that the situa tion would be materially different if the interest rate was higher, although ! as the rate on government- issues is I raised the selling pressure upon these t will . be relaxed by being extended to other investments. If the country is forced to take more bonds than it has learned how to absorb, something will be thrown on the market. Moreover, ' the sale of either government or other securities on the market does not re lieve the situation. It Is only moving capital around a circle, without creat ing any more of it, just as the shifting , of labor from one employer to another . by the offer of higher wages does not . make any more labor available. It ; cannot be too often repeated that ; whether obtained directly or Indirectly the funds for the war must be pro vided by new savings. Jem Driscoll's - v . Birthday Anniversary Sergeant Jem Driscoll, of the Royal Welsh Horse 4hat, at last reports was the status and rank of one of the most popular boxers England has turned out in many years. Maybe Jem is still dealing knockout blows tor the Boches, or maybe he has died fighting those things are hard to" tell in these days of strict censorship. Anyway, Jem was born at Cardiff 87 years ago. He was the British featherweight champion for a long time, and also claimed, the world's title for that division. Driscoll's first year In the ring was 1901, when he won all of his eight bouts, seven of 1 them by knockouts. In 1908, after he had knocked out Joe Bowker In the 17th round at London, Driscoll visited America. He defeated Matty Baldwin. Charley Griffin and Grover Hayes at Boston and Leach Cross in New Tork, and on Feb. 19, 1909, in one of the greatest 10-round bouts . ever - witnessed, he earned an even break with Abe AtteU, who was then at his beet. In 1910 Driscoll went back to London, where he defeated , Seaman Hayes and knocked out Spike Robeson. Later that year he took on Ihis countryman, Freddie Welsh, in his native Cardiff, losing on a foul in 10 rounds. He took part in only one battle In 1911, administering a' sleep potion to Spike Robeson. In 1912 he knocked out Jean Poesy, the clever Frenchman.. Early in 1913 he fought a 20 -round draw with Owen Moran, the battle being for the feather weight title, the Lord Lonsdale belt and a $7,500 purse. It: was a fast battle, and, although Moran was four years Driscoll's Junior, and Jem had suffered a long and serious illness. Owen had to fight at his top speed to get an even break with the veteran. After that' Driscoll ' decided to get oat ot the boxing game while the go ing was good. He fought several minor bouts and then the war broke ont and he went into the biggest fight of his, or anybody's career. Maher-Evans Battle. On Deo. 15, 1908, Peter Maher knocked ont Bob Evans In the first round at Philadelphia. This was the Galway man's first appearance in the ring after an absence of more than four years, and there was much in terest in the veteran's "come back." His victory over the third-rate Evans inspired old Peter then in his 40th year with the idea that he could an nex the title which had evaded him in former years, but this notion was dissipated when he met Jack Fitz gerald in the' Quaker City a few months later and was promptly and effectually put to sleep. Maher had a great punch, but In his most import ant bouts the other man usually beat himto it. Peter took the count at the hands of Bob Fitzsimmons, Kid McCoy, Joe Goddard, Gus Ruhlin, Kid Carter, Joe Choynski, Georce Gardi ner, Jack Williams and Jack Munroe. but at ' that he was a thorn in the sides of the heavies and always a dangerous man to swap wallops with. BRITISH GAIN AT BULLECOURT (London, Dec. . 14. "Our troops im proved their position - slightly east of Boulecourt as a result of bomb fight ing in that locality, reported in last night's statement," says yesterday's official announcement. 'The enemy raided one of our posts last night south of Pronvllle. A few of our men f re missing. On the rest of the front here was nothing? of special interest 1" '.ring the night." ' Farmer Want Ads, Obo Cent a Word New Tork, Dec. -15 Opening: Lower prices prevailed at the opening of today's market, railroads, steels and various equipments and allied war shares reacting all the way from large fractions to 1 points. Cop pers, shippings and oils yielded more moderately. Dealings' lacked the ac ticity and strength that characterized yesterday's operations. Liberty bonds wereu nchanged. Closing The greater part of yes terday's gains was surrendered today on profit taking and further short selling. Railroads made maximum declines of 1 to 2 points, steels, coppers, equipments, shippings and utilities 1 to 3, and a few specialties 2 to 5 points. United States Steel was offered in large blocks down to 81, an extreme- loss of 2 points. The clos ing was weak. Sales, 850,000 shares. Liberty 4s sold at 97.26 to 97.34 and the 3tts at 98.62 to 98.56. ' New York Stock Exchange Quotations Reported over the private wires ot T. L. Watson Co.. Bankers and Brokers. Corner Main and John Sta, Bridgeport, Conn. Members at Nev fork Stock Exchange. Dec. 15, 1:30 Allis Chalmers Pfd. Am. Beet Sugar . M. 67 66 63 33 23 49 24 134 ' 69 100 2 94 79 ' 64 62 46 . 67 93 87, 15 128 10 69 38 18 37 13 38 4IK 78. 32 28 47 26 93 13 2 120 34 87 24 40 26 6 18 77 24 24 71 107 '- 61 69 41 22 26 60 8 16 33 40 98 80 67 29 40 43 60 20 67 71 27 78 22 67 42 123 44 88 112 48 81 42 ; 72 38 ' 18 80 35 18 17 98.50 97.36 Am. Car & Fdy. . Am. Can Am. Cotton Oil Co. Am. Locomotive , Am. Linseed i Am. Tobacco Am. Smelt. & Re. Co. Am. Tel. & Tele. Alaska Gold Atl., Gulf & W. Indies Atch., T. & S. Fe j -K : Anaconda Copper ' ' : Baldwin Copper -Baltimore & Ohio Bethlehem Steel "B" v ,Beth. Steel 8 per cent. pfd. Brooklyn Rapid Transit Butte & Superior Canadian Pacific Calif. Petroleum Cen. Leather Co. 1 , Chi. M. & St Paul Chi. Rk. Island & Pac. Chi., R. L & Pac. Pfd. B. Chile Copper Chlno Chesapeake & Ohio Consolidated Gas Col. Fuel & Iron -Corn Products Crucible Steel Cuban Cane Sugar Del. Hudson Distilleries Securities ' Erie 1st Pfd. General Electric Goodrich Co. Gt. .Northern Pfd. Gt. Northern Ore Inspiration Copper International Nickel Interborough Cons. Inter. Modi. Marine Inter. Mer. Marine Pfd. International Paper' Kenneoott Cop. Lackawanna Steel Louia. & Nashville Lehigh Valley Mex. Petroleum Mid vale Steel J Missouri Pacific , Miami Copper i Montana Power Mo. Kan. & Tex. Pfd. Nevada Cons. ' Nat Enameling- National Lead Co. Norfolk & Western Northern Pacific N. Y. Central N. Y, N. H. & H. Pittsburgh Coal Pennsylvania Pressed Steel Car Ray Cons. , , . ! Reading Repuh. Iron & Steel Sinclair Oil Southern Pacific Southern Railway Southern R&ilwuv TfH Studebaker Corp'n. Texas Oil & Chem. , Tob. Products United Cigar Stores United Fruit V. B. Rubber . 1 U. S. Steel V. S. Smelter Utah Copper Wabash Pfd. A. Wabash Pfd. B, West Union Tel. . Westlnghouse Electric Western Maryland Willys Overland- V. . Gov't. Bonds. Liberty 2 Us Liberty 4s BOSTON STOCKS. , Boston 1:80 P. K. Price Reported Over Private Wire to T. U Watson ft Co. lAJlouez Cal. & Arizona - 59 Copper Range 40 Isle Royale 21 Lake, , ,5 Mohawk 57 New Arcadian is Bridgeport Line . New York , Fare, 75 Cents STEAJ'iEil NAUGATUCK Will not run Dec 3 and Jan. 1 FROM FOOT OF UNION ST. Lv. Bridgeport, week days, 8:00 a.m. Due N. Y., Pier'70.E. R. 11:45 a.m. Due N. Y.Pier 27, B. R., 18:16 noon H. St. HEDDERLY, Agent rt,p Vw Fixrl.mfl Rfpnmshin m WANTED TOOL IMA SO TOOLIlfiVKERS WANTED AT ONCE ON PUNCH AND DIE WORK. HIGHEST WAGES PAID TO EXPERIENC ED MEN NO OTHERS NEED APPLY. IDEAL WORK ING CONDITIONS-WE HAVE THE BEST EQUIPPED TOOL ROOM IN THE CITY 48 HOUR SHOP. THE BRYANT ELECTRIC CO. SCREW MACHINE MEN WANTED! HAND AND AUTOMATIC On CLEVELAND, BROWN & SHARPE and HART FORD MACHINES For permanent and steady employment with good pay and agreeable working conditions, come and see us. THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY . T 12 d FOR SETTLE TO Fully equipped, running machine shop. Employs 8 men. Established. 35 years. General machine job bing. Manufacturer of tubing and insulating machin ery. Cast iron brazing and autogenous welding a specialty. Pine opportunity for wide awake energetic machinist. Apply at Edred W. Clark, 12 Wells St., Hartford, CU. THAT OPEN ATTIC isn't worth much to you. Is it? "Why not convert it into warm, cozy rooms at low cost, by using PEERLESS PLASTER BOARDS Made in sheets 32 in. x 36 in. Are fireproof, sound-proof and sanitary. Any handy man can ap ply them. A hammer and saw are the only tools you need. Peerless Boards can be nailed direct to studding. ' Made from gypsum plaster and are non-conductors of heat and cold. .. Bring In the measurements of any unfinished part of your house and wt will gladly assist you, without obligation. 'PHONE BARNUM 844. THE WHEELER & HOWES CO. COAL AND MASONS' MATERIALS East End Congress Street Bridge. Bridgeport.1 ONLY ONE IMPORTANT CHANGE IN RULES FOR 1917-18 BASKETBALL The joint basketball rules commit tee, of which Dr. Joseph E. Raycroft is chairman, has made but one major change in the rulas for 1917-18, al though, as usual, many minor revi sions have been Included. The one important modification of the playing code, which is published in the new Spalding Official Basketball Guide, has to do with the court itself. It has been the experience of the committee that a player frequently has been deprived of a well-earned field goal by what might be properly termed the technicality of being out of bounds. His team has worked the ball to their goal by skill; he shoots for goal, and has earned the score, but his foot has touched the line, and the goal Is not allowed. Often, too, there Is a serious Ques tion of doubt In the referee's mind as to whether a player is in or out of bounds on a close play under the bas ket. Accordingly, the rules committee has added an extension' to the end boundary line, in the form of a circle, with an expansion of two feet at its greatest width, directly back of the basket. Thus the entire backboard is Within bounds and on the floor the player has an additional leeway of two feet under the basket. 1 This change Is frankly an experi ment. It is one which seems well worth taking, however, and it is offer ed in the spirit of opening up the play Still further. , Of course, where the end boundary line Is a wall, . this ex tension does not apply, and the end line must be the straight line, as here tofore. The questions and answers pertaining to interpretation of the rules, which have been compiled by George T. Hepburn, secretary of the joint committee, should prove very helpful. A list, of approved officials, with a record of their experience, is also printed, and there are articles on the game by well-known experts. MORAN DENIES HE KNEW ABOUT SALE OF PHILLIE STARS Though Fat Moran is making a great show . of accepting the sale of Grover Alexander and Bill Klllfer to the Cubs in a philosophical spirit, as one of those things that happen to every manager some time in his ca reer, there is no doubt that the Phila delphia manager is highly Incensed over the deliberate wrecking of his ball club. He refuses to utter a single word of criticism of the deal: he can not be led into making a statement that by any stretch of the imagina tion could be twisted into a protest against It;, but under the surface he is as thoroughly peeved as any Phila delphia fanatic. And the Quaker ,fan is wilder than any wildcat as he pon ders the thing that William F. Baker has dene to the' Phillies, and if there tm any troth whatso ever ta current gossip, Moran has ev SALE AN ESTATE WANTED TWO GOOD LATHE HANDS Also man to iake care of patterns and follow up cast ings after being ordered at foundry for government work. Apply . . THE Springfield Mfg. Co. 317 Mountain Grove Street T14 s , WANTED . FIRST CLASS COREMAKERS AND FLOOR MOLDERS on Heavy Machinery , Castings Steady work, good wages and good working conditions. APPLY AT OFFICE OF BULLARD FOUNDRY Brewster' St., Black Rock ery right to feel a bit put out. It Is said that he was not Consulted on the proposition at any time during the negotiations that preceded the trans fer, though as manager he might have fancied he had some say in the mat ter. The deal was mario att.. vi. - v.w. .iia head, according to the Phlladelphians w.) Know me racts in the case, with no more recrflrrl fnr nnt.ir. - wyuiiuu ur feeHngs than any outsider might have The club officials simply decided that they would rather have a chunk of Charley Weeghman's widely ex ploited $250,000 fund than the great est battery the National League has developed in many years, and then i lmormea Moran or wnat they intended ! doine. Moran was ton A.h.H A.n ;to utter a protest, and too wise sinoe w iciueuy mis oversigni. I'niiaaelphia baseball writers have taken up the cudgel in his behalf, however, and are printing column upon column of vio lent denunciation of what they regard as the betrayal of NatJnni Tma baseball In their city, HOIiLT XMA8 TREES WREATHS ,. JOK:j UKi. IL Sb SON IF IT IS JUNK SELL IT TO JACOB BROS. 55 KOSSUTH STREET Tel. Barnnm 238-237 T10 bj HOW MANY MEN ARE ROBBED because they carry, a considerable sum of currency with them? This is an unwise practice. . Remember payment by check Is safe, convenient and econ omical it removes risk of theft. Checking accounts, large or small, are invited. JAMES STAPLES & CO 189 STATE STREET FARM 243 ACRES aa 4- 1 1 r Vvi a inn nor as In d&s- 1VU iU.1 CB ..aiao.isa-s, " . ture,43 acres in woodland, private lake and springs, 40 iruit ireea, a 6 rooms, other 12 rooms; lots of maple - .. o 1 Kana piirrv eo head Li m. a u, i. 1. 1 uc. ., " stock. Price $5,500,wlth terms. There is an Insurance on me Duiiuiiisa 37,500. Selling on account of sick ness. Let, us show you this bargain. Alfred H. Clark & Son 1024 MAIN ST. ROOM 400 P2S tf TO RENT Store suitable i'or any business. Best growing residential section in the city. Full particulars. ANDERSON & GO. 53 JOHN ST. Prices Prices!! Prices!! I . Where can you get better value than by using FRISBIE'S PIES STATE OF OONJiEOHCTJT DISTRICT OF BRIDGEPORT, ss., PROBATE OOCRT, November 30, 1917. Estate of Bridget McOrath, late of the town of Bridgeport, in said dis trict, deceased. ? ' The Court of Probate for the dis trict of Bridgeport hath limited and allowed six 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, wip be debarred a recovery. All persons Indebted to said ertate are re quested to make;' immediate payment to JOSEPH McGRATH.. ,-" Administrator, 162 Madison Ave. T-12 sp STATE OF CONNECTICUT, DISTRICT OF BRIDGEPORT, 89., PROBATE COURT. August 23, 1917, Estate of Gennaro Grucci, late of the town of Bridgeport in said dis trict, deceased. The Court of Probate for the Dis trict of Bridgeport hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for Creditors of said Estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts properly attested, within said time, will be debarred a recov ery. All persons Indebted to said estate are requested to make imme diate payment to- MARIA GRUCCI, : Executrix Care' of Lavery and Finkelstone, New field building. T 13 s V. 8. ENGINEER OFFICE. NEW IjONDON, CT. A . public Hearing ' will be held in the Council Cham ber, City Hall, Bridgeport, at 2 , p. m.. Dec. 20; 1917, in the matter of establishing U. S. Jiarbor lines in Johnson's River and in other por tions of Bridgeport harbor where no lines have been established, and in revising harbor lines heretofore established, except in Black Rock harbor, so far as a revision may be desirable. Maps showing the ex isting and proposed lines may be seen at the City Engineer's office, Bridgeport, on and after De. 18. "While for accuracy of record, all important facts and arguments should bes.ubmltted. In writing, oral evidence will be heard. . T13d NOTICE. The S. G. & S. REALTY COMPANY, Inc., a New York Corporation wishes to announce that on the sixth day of December, 1911, it filed with the of fice of the Secretary of State of Con necticut its certificate permitting it to do business in the State of Connecti cut. ' It also wishes to announce that it has opened up offices at the Strat field Hotel, Bridgeport Connecticut. This Company is engaged in devel oping a beautiful piece of property known as Centralia Manor, New Brunswick, N. J. This property is guaranteed high, dry and level and the title to which is guaranteed free and clear by the Guarantee Mortgage & Title Insurance Co. of Newark, N. J., and has beautiful road frontage. It Is part of the good roads movev ment, now being developed in the state of New Jersey. This company will, weather permitting, run excur sions every Sunday at 9:30 a. m., from New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad, station at Bridgeport. For further particulars, apply B. Schneid, Stratfield Hotel, Bridgeport, Conn., or the main office, 26 Church St., New York City. Farmer Want Ads. io t Word. FINANCIAL OVER FIFTY YEARS 3 PER CENT. INTEREST YOUR CHECKING. ACCOUNT We think this will appeal to yon particularly in view of our expert, ence of over fifty years in banking. We can assure yon of safely, satis factory conduct or your business, and courteous treatment. Interest credited to accounts monthly. We would like to tell you about our method. Call us on the 'phone or come in and ee us. T.. L. WATSON & CO. PRIVATE BANKERS CORNER MAIN AND JOHN STREETS Established 1860 T. B. WAKRJEN Real Estate and Insurant" 179 Golden Hill St TeL 2417. EXPERIENCED Furniture, Cut Glass and! China Packsr W. H. LATTIN 703 Main St. Tel. 55851 PATENTS A. M. WOOSTER Late Examiner U.S. Patent Office, 111J Main street Bridgeport. 8end for booklet on patents. SERVICES OFFERED. ART STORE. Have our picture framing don. at Watkin's Art Store. Materials and workmanship the best. 1091 Broad St. Id3 PAINTING AND DECORATING KAPLAN AND MAGILNICK BROS, hop ?44 Center St. Decorating. paperhaiiTing. painting of all- ktnda Office 119 Capital Ave. P21 a sTOKAGB J4 OGRE'S STORAGE WAREHOUSE. Furniture and china packing; ex perienced packera Separate room for furniture ard planoa Barnnm 1117. i Unton Ave. RUBBER STAMPS made by us are tellable, we carry a complete line ef stamps, supplies, ink pads, dau ers, rubber type. eta. The Sciiwer tle Stamp Co.. 41 Cannon St. SPIRITUALIST MEDIUM SPIRITUALIST MEDIUM Dr. Marie Davidson, Ph. D. M. S. T. Grad uate of the New Tork Academy of Science. A ordained minister of the seminary of Harmonial Philosophy of Chicago, 111., - Scientific and Spiritual reader. Advise on busi ness, sickness, all affairs of life. Phone Noble 36. 1430 Main St. T 7 all SPIRITUAL READING by a born medium. Mra Clark,; 696 Newfleld Ave. Daily except Thursday. Spir itual meetings every Tuesday night - 7:80. P 23 .tf MRS. HEATON BARNES, spiritualist medium, readings dally. Meeting Thursday evening 7. So p. m. tor the unfolding of spiritual gifts. 426 Harral Ave. D 22 a ftlRS. NELLIE LOVERXDGE readings daily. Spiritualist meetings Sun day evenings 7:30. The public cor dially invited. 7(1 Main St D 37 afl MRS BLANCHE BARNARD spiritual readings daily. Sunday by appoint ment Phone Barnum 6(95. 191 South Ave. D 10 a , MADAM KITTA spiritualist medium. "test in the stat Reading, every you ant to Know. 2nd floor. 1029 State St Fill feAOHAGK AND IKUCalAU STORAGE, new detached private house, now ready tor furniture, etc. Clean separate rooms. OUerhout. V Mounter Ave.. Barnum 01 i. uam LET US FIGURE cn your slgna Slim that are . Connecticut Sign Co, - 437 HaUett St.' O Bamerotte. B 33 a L L. FORBES, Bp and pleturs 1 painting, gold signs reoiirnlshed and aaade like new. 134 volorada Ave Phone Barnum 4740. ' Fanner Want Ads. One Cent a Word, LEXINGTON LAKEWOOD, N. J. Situated in a pine forest with beautim. lakes fine motoring roadt, golf, polo and every op portunity for living out of doors throughout the winter. Fifty mttaa from New York , or rhiUdzlphia. Boom nM. tLmirn. milk cwa ttl. poultry hum oar oTn 250 .era farm, ' RATES AMERICAN PLAN IncluliS's meals $3.00 per day and upwards s Booklet wVb Hcmwttot CrM. LARRAEEE, Prop AS WELL AND AS MUCH No merchant ever failed if he advertised aa WELL and as litfCH as ho could. f 1 The City National Bank Gavtngs Department Pays 4 Per Cent Interest , Start Saving New 10? WALL STREBT V; THE CONNECTICUT NATIONAL BANK OF .. BRIDGEPORT Cor. Main and Wall Streets alairo tarraccnuai PIANO LESSONS. Graduate ef CSfc n. Joseph Seminary, Hartford. &ia ons at home if preferred. - V&im rgare Wattera. 4 Lewis tx. t KECTAUBABT GLOBE RESTAURANT. IIS Fairfield vannoa hc. X5o sMgwiaT dinner or supper a We aerve U best meals in the city, also the bent buber and coffee. Olve ua trial, op. posite Police Station. 6 14 U BEAL ESTATK ' IF IT IS real estate or bunesa op portunities you' want to buy or. sell. Inquire David Apstein. 173 ; gtui aum street. Telephone. , , ' ' - - i " V XT a REAL KSXAXK WANTED t WANT Lint ramlly house U kWlco and loonUos salt will buy Im mediately for cash. Home Title, L N. s. and Trust Co, 10 Walt St' B It tf WANTED CITKAP t or I fasulfl bouse, prefer full and dear, via pay cash. Box H. R, Car el Farmer. - B II 4 AND LUKCa "1 WAHNETA TKa.:iOOJt Special au " paruee ana amaJI banquet Auto lunches r . elalty. 192 Fairfield Ave. fwI Barnum lilt, r . ; " - y t afe FOUBtAiAfe-ACTION la watt , and lock repairing go to Henry C. Held and aoa. Watchmakers, Koo 31 Conn. National Jtaott Bid. Jo 14 Mais St-, . XT- , WANTED TO BUS"., . . VvAivi.nu u uuy 01a uuse teetn, any condition. Goldberg, .116 .rWrneld Ave. over Royal Luncb. ' . , T3aii FURNITURE We pay best ' prices for second band furniture ot ail kinds. Louia Fodeman. 1449 Mala St Barnum 1038. ' D 37 WANTED SO BUX all kinds ot oat band furniture. 00, . F, x tania, Redfuld'a old stand. 41 Har risoa tit k'Hou lvle-3. D l U O II a WB PAX BKb '",TCO,M i tny llV.u Waiter Utroek' a it d rURNtTUIUS Second haad, bougni and sold. Crop poatai or phone time taa 4143-3. Uharlee ' OypeaJMise, i4 ataia 4 l'HUUUHO TUCULINU, carting . ashes, .atone, sand bricks, etc. Also cellar exca vating. Hallock B. Kaln and Boa lttl Madison Ave. Barnum 373. ' B 1 a- riANO TUNINa PIANO TUM.VU Service that la ex' port and reliable. Phone Barnum 1420. Your order ' will reoeivs . prompt attention. Holland B. Hart, sole agent Kxoeger Pianos and flayer ttaaoa, ills lroad atreet, sW atp WINDOW BBADB8 WINDOW bUADtX ot every desert?. tMm. aistlmstee cheerfully- alvea. Wcuse at Vaugun, Corner ckroad aat nuiitua UU 8 YOLK PKl.MliJir lot W 4 K, tfusineas oarua, eiroutafm, taUons, etc NaUooat Vri Jng Co, aMfaau -. set airnom Li. III ai- 1NVKSTMKMI BKCUKlTlEa 10Kl(Al.li. AOUiJ and Commercial paper bought and. sold. Alortgage foreclosures stopped at once. Areolar C. Lowe. Kooui 409, Warner build Ins, TeL SIZS Nobia , V a FAXKMB PATKNT& Two Horses Feed Bag. suitable tor government. Gurrin. 19'. Linen Ave. ' OIl'P ' FRKD 1L BOWIOUiOCK. -B. C. K, Hj. li. Attorney and Counsellor at Law In Patent and Trademark Causes, solicitor of Patenta 9ii Main St.. BuiU 30. Phone 113 Bar tun. - 14 . years, practice la New Tork city New York dee, Ka. Beotoc M.