NORWICH BULLETIN, SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1910
AETNA'S FIVE POINT POLICY
Inquire J. L.-LATHROP A 60N
Phono 487-6 28 Shetuokat St.
AMOS A. BROWNING,
Attorney-at-Law, 3 Richard's Eld?.
EDWIN W. HIGGINS
Corner 'Main and Shetucket Street
Brown & Perkins, Mtorneys-at-law
Over Uncas Nat. Bank. Sbtucket St.
Entrance stairway near to Thames
National Bank. Telephone 3S-3.
7 Alley. Table
Would Be Economical.
And, judging by the size of Euro
pean war credtts, we might spend a
great deal to prevent war and yet be
economical. Indianapolis News.
A Marvelous Intellect.
Jlr. Bryan says every day brings
the end of the war nearer. Not even
a war expert is likely to disagree with
that. Charleston News and Courier.
All persons liable to pay taxes in the
Town of North Stonington on town list
of 1915. both real and personal, are
herebv notified that the same are due
and nayable April 1. 1916. The rate is
16 mills on the dollar.
The undersigned will be at the Town
Cleric's oflice on the first and last Sat
urdays. April 1st and 29th, from 10 a.
m. to 4 p. m.; also at H. C. Eccleston's,
Saturday, April 15th, from 1 to 3 p. m.,
to collect said taxes.
All taxes remaining unpaid May 1,
1916, will be subject to the statutory
provisions regarding the same.
Dated at North Stonington, March ,
THOMAS E. WHEELER.
Collector of Taxes of the Town of
North Stonington. marllS
ELKS AND OWLS TIED
For First Place in Fraternal Duckpin League Hardware
Clerks Lead in Store and Factory League. .
Ties prevail In the Fraternal Duck
pin league conducted at the Aetna
alleys, as the Elks and Owls are neck
and neck In the race for the Initial
position, and the Knights of Columbus
and .Moose are trying1 to avoid the
Bibeault leads in the Individual av
erages, wtth AJdl second.
In the Store and Factory league the
Hardware Clerks lead, with "the Hop
kins & Allen Clerks second.
. Fraternal League Standing.
Won. Lost. Plnfa.Il.
K. of C.
Simcox 9 883 95-8
McAllister 9 868 96-3
Huntington 9 855 95
Bush 9 835 92-7
Harvey 9 831 92-3
Burdick 9 822 91-J
Lynch 9 812 90-2
Elliott 9 808 89-7
Langworthy .. 9 795 88-3
Goff 6 62 3 87-1
Baker 9 781 86-7
Hill 3 260 86-2
Rogers 9 760 84-4
M. Burns 3 251 83-2
Peckham 9 738 82
Holtzman 6 490 81-4
MCNiven 6 456 76
Blue Rrbbone Won.
A preliminary game was played by
the Blue Ribbons and the Independ
ents. Score, Blue Ribbons 9,- Inde
BLUE RIBBONS. INDEPENDENTS.
L. Lamoureaux Norton
Fllppen Carl co
A. Lamoureaux. .. .Asplnwall, Cailloutt
HJaggerty Calllouette. Robinson
Baskets, Blue Ribbons, A. Lamou
reaux 4, L. Lamoureaux 2, Fllppen 2,
Moriarty 1: Independents, Norton 3,
Millerd 1, Carico 1, Robinson 1; fouls,
C. Lamoureaux 1, Caillouette . 1. Carico
High single Tuttle
high three, Bibeault 348, Aldi 339, Par
Frost . . .
Combies . .
Kennedy . .
Harvey . . .
Bush . .
Enos . .
I hereby notify the taxpayers of the
Town of Colchester that I have a war
rant to levy and collect a tax of 10
mills on the dollar (list of 1915). due
and payable April 1, 1916; also a war
rant to collect the personal tax, and
for the purpose of collecting- said tax I
will be at the store of John Condren
every Saturday during April from 1 to
4 o'clock p. m., and at the Postofflce,
Xorth W'eslcnester, on Thursday, April
20th, from 9 a. m. to 12 o'clock noon.
After May 1st interest at 9 per cent,
per annum will be added from April 1st.
All persons neglecting this notice
will be dealt with as the law directs.
Colchester, March 9, 1916.
MYRON R. ABELL,
the Taxpayers of
the Tomi of
All persons liable to pay taxes in the
Town of Bozrah are hereby notified
that I have a warrant to levy and col
lect a tax of thirteen (13) mills on the
dollar on, the town list of 1915. payable
April 1st, 1916.- For the purpose of col
lecting the same I shall be at the G-rist
Mill in Leffingwell, in the said Town,
on April .H, 1916. from 10 to 11.30 a. m.,
and on the same day- at the residence
of G. Clinton Gardner, from 12.30 to
2.30 p. m. For the same purpose on
;pril 15. 1916. I shall be at the Post
offlce, Bozrahville, from 1.30 to 2.30
m., and also at the Postofnce, Fitch
ville, from 3 to 5 p. m.
I shall collect the personal tax at
the above named places on the days
mentioned. After May 1st, 1916, inter
est at the Tate of 9 per cent, will be
added from the time taxes become due.
JOHN F. FIELDS,
15 1604 106-14
21 2124 101-13
24 2346 97-18
21 2044 97- 7
34 2302 95-22
24 2275 94-19
24 2272 94-16
21 1983 94- 9
12 1133 94- 5
24 2254 93-22
IS 1691 93-17
18 1677 93- 3
12 1118 93- 2
21 1940 82- 8
24 2213 92- 5
24 ' 2198 91-14
21 1908 90-18
24 2176 90-16
18 1635 90-15
15 1351 90- 1
6 539 89- 6
3 266 88- 2
13 1133 87- 2
13 1131 87
13 1122 86- 4
Store and Factory League Standing.
Won. Lost. Pinfall. P.C.
Hardware Clerks 7 2 4222 777
H. & A. Clerks.. 5 4 4158 555
Retail Clerks . . 4 5 4081 444
H&A D'gh'smen 2 7 3892 222
High single, Huntington 121; high
three. Enos 310.
Games. Pinfall. Ave.
W. Burns 6 590 98-2
Frost 9 880 97-7
Johnson 9 879 97-6
Bruckner 9 871 96-7
Er.os 9 869 96-5
Crowe 3 288 96
Emeralds Defeat Ramblers.
The Emeralds defeated the Ramblers
from Hartford at the Valley street ar
mory. WiHimantic Friday night in a
fast game. The Emeralds started scor
ing in the first minute of play, Hig
glns scoring the first basket. At the
end of the first half the score was 20
to 9 In favor of the Emeralds. At the
beginning of the second half the Ram
blers came back strong and .came
within two points of tying the score.
The Emeralds, however, shot six bas
kets in quick succession and pulled out
of danger. A large crowd witnessed
W. Kierans Porteous
J. Kierans, Stevens Moran
Score. Emeralds 37, Ramblers 25;
askeits from floor, Higgins 7. Johnson
5, Lewis 4, Coffey 3, Chappell 2, W.
Keirans, Stevens 1, Pitt 1, Porteous
1; goal from fouls, Johnson 6, Higgins
4, Chappell 1; free tries missed, John
son 6, Higgins 4, Chappell 3, Lewis 1;
fouls called, on Emeralds 11. on Ram
blers 13; referee, Arthur Kelley; time,
20 -minute periods.
Manager "Billy" Smith of the Rich
mond Internationals thinks Love and
Blodgett, rookie left-handers, will
make good with the Yankees He
says he would like to get them for
Richmond, but admits they are too
good for him.
Grand Rapids 'Leads in Bowling.
Toledo, Ohio. March 10. Grand Rap
Ids took the lead In the two man event
of the American Bowling Congress
tournament here today when H. Hun
ter and M. Hendricks of the next
tournament city rolled 1252, a better
mark than has won former meets.
Second place was also landed by
Grand Ra.pids, Geller and Gerloski
The individual event saw its best
work late in the day when Charles
Bronder, of Pittsburg, showed 632 for
Wesleyan Swimmers Won.
Middletown, Conn.. March 10. The
Wesleyan university swimming team
defeated Springfield college tonight 28
in the local gym The game la ex
pected to be fast and interesting.
Ponemah Mills Take Match.
The Ponemah Mills won three
straight matches from the J. B. Mar
tin Co, Friday evening, at the Aetna
alleys. Stone rolled high single and
Emerson high total.
Seidel . .
425 435 425 1285
Martin Mill Team.
67 76 63 206
73 92 77 242
63 66 63 192
72 99 83 254
66 78 87 231
341 411 $73 1125
Fast Game Expected.
The Silent Stars are scheduled to
meet the Y. M. C. A. five this evening
Jake Warner has signed his con
tract with Lawrence.
Tony Marhefka will be back with
New London this season.
Eugene B. Fraser president of the
l.ynn club, is on a little trip to Wash
Frank Hart, a Carlisle (Pa.) semi
pro pitcher, has been pioked up by
Marsans has reported o the St
Louis Browns in flno trim, for he has
been playing winter ball in Cuba. He
PREVENTIVE WORK FOR INDIVIDUALS
By V. M. Macdonald, Secretary of the Connecticut Society
For Mental Hygiene.
proves it 25cat all druggistk
will be tried in center field this season.
Williams, rated a clever New Eng
land league pitcher last season, has
signed wun Lynn.
Ormsby O'ConnelL second baseman
of the Utlca club has been offered the
jod as manager of the Utlca club.
z.inn, one-time New York Ameri
can's outfielder, has been bought by
me ocramon ciuo irom Louisville.
Lonergan, Rutland shorstop. has
been traded to the Buffalo Interna
tionals for two players yet to be
Secretary Hugh Reddy of the
Bridgeport club says 'Paddy O'Con
nor is still in the running for the Job
Kenny, the catcher from Notre
Dame, look like a real clever ball
player. He can throw like a streak.
New York Tribune.
Jeff Tesreau and Polly Perrltt wore
perfectly good derby bats Into the
Giants' camp but soon discarded them
in favor of filmy caps.
Moran & Connors
A very classy line of Spring styles are here for your in
spection and the wonderful colors shown would lead one
to believe there was no such thing as a shortage in dyes.
The New London club paid $260 for
Outfielder Whitehouse. Manager Gene
McCann seems to have a fat pocket-
book to help him land ball players.
Jay Klrke, first baseman of last
year's Cleveland American League
baseball team, was Thursday signed
by the Milwaukee American Associa
The beauty and grace of our models are equalled only
by the excellence of our tailoring and the moderation of '
our prices. Into every suit we make we place that
elusive something which is the first essential of Custom-'
THE LIVE SHOP, 157 Main Street
Harry Lord has been forced out In
the cold by the passing of the Feds,
but he feels sure of landing a good
Job somewhere. He would like to
manage an Eastern league club.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL
MARKET WAS PERTURBED
News of Sending of a
Force Into Mexico,
Tax Collectors Notice
Taxes on list of 1915 are due in the
Town of Mansfield March 25th, 1916,
and demand Is hereby made for same.
To accommodate those living in the
various sections of the town, I have
arranged to be at store in Mansfield
Depot, Tuesday, March 2?, from 10 to
ii a. m. ; Merrow, Tuesday, March 28,
from 1 to 2 p. m.; Eagleville, Tuesday,
March 28, from 3 to 5 p. m. ; North
Mansfield, Wednesday, March 29, from 1
to 2 p. m. ; Starrs, Wednesday, March
29. from 3 to 4.30 p. m.; Mount Hope
via Wormwood Hill), Thursday, March
30. from 10 to 12 a. m.; Atwoodville,
Thursday, MaTch 30, from 1 to 3 p. m.;
Gurleyville, Friday, March 31, from 9
to H a. m.; Mansfield Center, Fridav,
March 31. from 12 to 4 p. m. ; Mansfield
Hollow. Tuesday, April 4, from 12 to 1
p. m. ; North Windham, Tuesday, April
4, from 2 to 3.30 p. m.; Town Hall
building-. Willlmantie, Wednesday, April
E. from 10 a. m. to 2 p. m. ; Conantvflle,
Wednesday, April r,, from 3 to 4 p. m.
My residence at Spring Hill at all other
Interest at the rate of 9 per cent,
will be added to all taxes remaining
unpaid one month after they are duo.
WILLIAM A. WELD,
P. O. address: Mansfield Center or
Ragleville. Telephone 597-2. marllS
Notice to Taxpayers.
All persons liable to pay taxes in the
Town of Voluntown are hereby notified
and warned that I have a warrant to
levy and collect a tax of twenty-five
(25) mills on the dollar on the Town
List of 1915, payable April 3, 1916, and
tor the purpose of collecting the same
I will be at the residence of E. Byron
Gallup Monday, April 3d, from 10 a. m.
to 12 m end on Tuesday, April 4th, at
the residence of Mrs. Orlgen Gallup,
rom 10 a. m. to 12 m., and on Wed
nesday, April 5 th, at my residence in
All persons neelectinir' this nnHoo
will be charged legal fees and additions.
3.S .ma law directs.
JOHN E. KPNTTE. Collector.
Dated at Voluntown, Oonn., this 4th
Jay of March, A. D. 1916.
New York, March 10. The Mexican
situation loomed on the financial hor
izon today, more than neutralizing the
feeling of quiet confidence created by
the recent turn of affairs across the
water. News that the government had
decided to send a punitive force into
Mexican territory caused a marked halt
In the strength and activity of the
forenoon. Quotations of important
stocks shaded one to two points from
their best, 'but shares of companies
having interests across the southern
border, notably Southern Pacific, Mexi
can Petroleum and American Smelting,
Conspicuous among the strong fea
tures of the first half of the session
were Butte and Superior and American
Zinc at the new high records of 99 and
89, respectively. Butte sold minus its
regular and "extra" dividends of 10- 3-4
per cent. Coppers in general were
Industrials and equipments which
figure prominently among the muni
tions scored gains of two to four
points, the chief feature of that group
being Crucible and Lackawanna Steels,
American and Baldwin Locomotives,
Pressed Steel Car and American Steel
Foundrq. Among semi-war descrip
tions, such as Mercantile Marine pre
ferred, Motors, Continental Can and
Cuban-American Sugar, gains ranged
from two to five points.
United States Steel yielded active
leadership to Crucible Steel and Amer
ican Locomotive and failed to make
more than slight response to the Feb
ruary statement of unfilled tonnage.
This disclosed an increase of almost
650,000 tons and brought the aggregate
of unfilled orders up to the unprece
dented total of about 8,569,000 tons.
Bethlehem Steel was more than ordi
narily active, opening off 3 at 481
rising to 495, and closing at 486. Total
sales of stocks aggregated 615,000
Firmness prevailed on the exchange
market, remittances to Germany ruling
well above low records registered yes
terday. There was little actual busi
ness, however, even sterling bills being
in slight demand. The international
list was steadier than .recently, a con
dition attributed to reports that our
bankers were co-operatin gwith British
financiers in the concentration of
Bonds developed an irregular tone,
chiefly as a result of renewed heavy
offerings of Anglo-French fives, which
were offered in large individual totals
at 94, a marked recession from the re
cent maximum. Total sales, par value,
United States bonds were unchanged
C C CC iSt L, pf
Col u4 a Iron ...
Comp Tab Bee
Con Gas (NT)
Com Prod Kef ....
Com Pr Bef pf ...
Crucible Steel ......
Crucible ateel pf ...
Cuban Am Su
Deere & Co pf
r4. Lack tW ...
AT A COURT OF PROBATE HELD
It Norwich, within and for the District
of Norwich, on the 9th day of March,
A. D. 1916.
Present NELSON J. AYUWV
Estate of Harry M. Beebe, late of
Norwich, in said District, deceased.
The Administratrix at)DMirrf in nv.w-
ind filed a written application alleging
that said estate ie now In settlement
fn said Court, and praying for an order
bo sell certain real estate balone-ino- to
aid estate, fully described In said as-
Whereupon, It Is Ordered, That said
ippllcation be heard and determined at
:he Probate Court Room in the City of
Norwich, in said District, on the 14th
lay of March, A. D. 1916. at 3 o'clock
in the afternoon, and that notice nf th
pendency of sedd application, and of
aid hearing thereon, be given by the
publication of this order onoe in some
lewopaper -having a circulation in said
Oistrlct, at least three days prior to
The date of said, hearing, and that re
turn be made to the Court.
NELSON J. AYLI'NG. Judge.
The above and foregoing is a true
lopy t. record.
Attest: HELEN M. DRBSCHEK,
rt&rlld. .. Assistant Clerk.
Alaska. Gold ..
Allls Chal ctfs
Am Ae Cbem
Am. Ag Ch pf 98
Am. tlieet Sugar G9
Am. Can 61
Am. Can pf llll
Am. Car & Fdry 70
Am. Coal Prod 16114
Am. Cotton OU 53
Amer Express 1281a
Am. Ride ALeUier pf 49 V.
Am. Ice Sea 29S
Am. Unseed Oil 21
Am. Linseed Old pf 40
Am. Locom 734
Am. Loco pf 102 H
Am. Malum pf 35 14
Am. Sm & He , 103
Am. S Sec pf (A) . 9314
Am. St Foundry 584
Am. Sugar Ret 109
Am. Sugar Heb pf ' 110
4m Tel ft Tel 128
Am. Tobaccco 19914
Am Tob pf new 107
Am Woolen 1... 54
Am. Woolen pf 102
Am zlnce ... 89
Anaconda Cop 87
Atchison T S F 103
Atchison T iS T K 101
Atlantic Coast 110
Baldwin Loco 108
HalUmore &Ob! 88
Batopllas Min 2
Bethlehem Stel 495
Brookly Bp Tr 85
Butte &Suppr ..... 99
B. F. Goodrich
California Pet . .
California Pet pf
Central Leather . .
Chandler Mtcor ..
Ches & Ohio ....
Ch. Gt Western
Ch. Gt West pf
Chi Mil &St P
Ch. M A St P pr
Chi B I & Pac .
Erie 1st pf 52
Fed M & 8m pf ..." 54
Orn Elcwtrlc 170
Gen Motor ".470
Granny Mln 92
Gt No Ore ctfs . 44
Gt. North'n pr . 121
Greene Cananea 52
Gugen'helra Eg 21
Inspiration Cop 47
Interboro Con 17
Interboro C pf 73
Int Ag Corp 20
Int Ag Corp pf "... 61
International Nickel 47
Jewel Tea 72
Jewel Tea pf !...106
J. I. Case pf 85
Kelly Tire " 70
Kcnnecott Corp 56
Kino Co E ft L 129
Lack Saeel 79
I.ee Tire 51
Lehigh Valey .'. 78
Manhattan El 131
Maxwell Motor 61
Maxwei Motor 85
Max Motor 2 pf 1 40
Mer Marine ctfs 17'
Mer Mar ctg pf .. 7114
Mexican Pet. 104
Mex Pet pf ". 100
Miami Copper 3614
Missouri K & T 414
Mo.. K ft A pf 10
Montana Power 77
Nat Knam ft S 26
Nat. Cloak pf 110
Nat Lead 68
Nevada Con 18
N. T. Air Brake 145
N T Central '.104
New York Dock 15
NT.. N. H. ft II. 66
Norfolk ft West 118
No. American 69
North Pacific 113
Ontarte- Silver 7
Old - Dominion 73
Pacifla Coast 55
Pacific Mall 26
Peoples Gas 104
PetUbono Mul 85
Pitt C C Ht 78
P., C C ft St L pf 90
Pitta Coal (NJ) 28
Pitts oCal pf 102
Press St Car , 56
Outnllver pf 0
Ry Bt Spring 41
Ray CVjb 24
R. Iron Mteea 52
R. Iron ft frtscl pf 111
St. I. S F I it 5
Rhattuck Art ". 88
Sloss Sheffield " 58
South Pacific 99
So. P R Sugar pf 109
South Railroad 21
South Ry pf 60
Standard Mill 88
Studebaker 143 140
Tenn Copper 57 55
Texas Co 193 190
Tectas ft Pacific 7 7
Taobacco Prod pr "...108 108
Cnlon Pacific 132 132
Union Pacific pf 83 82
Vn Cigar S A 9 9
lTn Cigar 8 A pf 12 12
United Fruit 144 143
U Ry InT of S F 15 14
V R In of S F pf 80 30
U S C I P ft Fy 21 19
rSCIP4Fpf 49 49
U In Alcohol 151 150
IT S Red ftRef 1
tT S Rubber 53 50
V S Steel 83 83
IT S Steel pf 116 116
rtah Be Corp .
Wab pf A
Wabash pf (B)
West Vn Tel
West El ft Mfg
W ft L E 2 pf
. .. 18
New York, March 10. Cottt.- futures
closed eteady. May 11.88, Jui,- 12.06,
October 12.19, 'December 12.89, Janu
ary 12.45. Spot steady; middling 11.90.
New York, March 10. Call money
steady; high 2 1-4; low 1 8-4: ruling
rate 2 1-4; last loan 2 1-4; closing bid
2; offered at 2 1-4.
CHICAGO GRAIN MARKCT.
WHEAT Open. High. Low. Cloasv
May 11 112 110 111
July 110 llt4 108 110
May T5 76 74 74
July .... .... T 76 75 76
May . .... 43 4S 43 48
July ... ....41 - 41 41 424
u.T-. , - - ,T- , 1
Efforts to prevent individuals from
developing mental disease may posel
bly be considered as vague and of
doubtful value, or even unnecessary.
The powers of resistance of an indi
vidual (mind against undue strain
cannot be accurately estimated, but
the same reasoning would apply to
preventive work in physical disease.
We cannot say that a certain member
of a family would of necessity devel
op typhoid fever If exposed to infec
tion, but that does not stop us from
establishing proper precautlone con
cerning the water and milk supply of
the household. While the general
problem may seem intangible, it is
! not difficult to see the mental danger
! to a young girl in monotonous factory
. work for ten hours daily, based on
scanty or ill-chosen food, and unre
lieved by the prospect of social pleas
ure and relaxation. One trained to
observe can see the perils threatening
the overburdened worker who turns
home to face the care of an invalid
and who finally from mental exhaus
tion gets distorted ideas of the neigh
bor's interest in her. The man whose
father died insane is haunted by fears
of interited weakness, and if not ad
vised and reassured may soon bring
on himself the fate ha dreads. The
woman who remembers the depres
sion which two years ago clouded her
reason needs to be helped through
periods of despondency if ehe is to re
Needed In Family.
Preventive measures are also defin
itely needed in a family where one
member has already developed men
tal disease. The sane hereditary pre
disposition to nervousness may be the
heritage of all the members alike, and
the precautions? of a hygienic planning
of tha daily life and a smoothing of
difficulties of adjustment in family or
social relations will do much to pre
vent a second case of insanity. Bad
mental habits of suspicion, sulki-
ness, brooding, excitability, or out
bursts of passion, are Just so many
danger signals, which indicate trou
ble ahead. We 'have learned that a
habit of stooping makes the lungs
liable to disease; we know that con
tinued breathing of Impure air pre
disposes to illness: we believe that
too rapid eating imnairs digestion. We
must alto learn that unhealthy habits
of tho" can produce even more ser
ious results in our mental condition.
Advisory work should not be limited
to families already afflicted. Special
care and though tfulness in. bringing
up a nervous child will do much to cor
rect tendencies whlcttv unchecked oft
en deepen into a definite disease.
There are hundreds of such cases In
the community, and the problem is to
reach them while the need is still pre
vention and not cure.
What Society Is Doing.
The Connecticut Society for Men
tal Hygiene is endeavoring to apply
the principles of prevention by deal
ing with the conditions indicated
above. Individuals who have reason
to fear mental disease seek us out, or
are sent to us by doctors, clergymen,
visiting nurses, settlement workers,
teachers, probation officers, and
judges. Sometimes it Is too late for
prevention, but suitable treatment, if
arranged for promptly, may effect a
cure. The extreme importance of
early treatment cannot be too strong
ly emphasized. Many of these peo
ple ask to atend the Mental Hygiene
Clinic established by the Society at
the New Haven Dispensary. The ad
vice of a specialist free of charge is
a great boon to people of limited or
scanty Income. Such clinics should
be accessible in all the larger centers
of the state and would prove in Con
necticut, as they are proving in
Massachusetts and New York, to be a
powerful agency in the prevention of
Not only may serious disease be
prevented by ouch means, but a com
prehension of the early smyptoms fol
lowed toy prompt action may not only
save the patient out also prevent a
tragedy. Such was the case of a
young Italian woman reported by the
Matron of a Day Nursery. Upon
investigation the social worker of the
society found a very respectable
household wtth a grandmother.
hard-working husband, four children,
and the mother who showed many
symptoms of acute insanity- On ex
amination of the woman at the Men
tal Hygiene Clinic the specialist ertated
that her condition rnipht lead her to
attack her children at any moment.
and that ehe should have Immediate
hospital care. The necessary legal
steps were hastened, she was prompt
ly sent to a state hospital, her younir
baby was placed under the care of
the Infant welfare Society, and all
matters relating to the patients fu
ture cai were casefully and satis
factorily explained to the huaband.
'rrevei'-tive wotk may rescue a pa
tient on oae Dorder-llne of insanity.
This was the condition of an attrac
tive young Jewish Tirtrl of sixteen, who.
from overwork and an unhygienic
mode of living, became flaunted by
evil thoughts, depressed,' and suicidal.
The family physician asked ' to have
her supervised ' by the social worker
of the society. By fmeani tof fre
quent talks, by arrangement of her
worn, Dy provision for suitable recre
ation and companionship, she has
become . cheerful. 'healthy, and appar
ently normal. -Her family are de
lighted with the change in her condi
tion. In telllgcnt supervision of a conva
lescent may prevent a relapse. An
alienist referred to the care of the
society a woman who had been acutely
insane some months before. She
showed signs of a recurrence and im
mediate help was needed. She was
dopresed, secluslve, introspective,
despairing, unable to sleep or to en
dure eoclal Intercourse. Suitable
light employment was found, encour
aging advice was frequently given,
and her dally problems were discussed
and solved. Within three monthe she
was sleeping well and had gained in
weight, and now after a year ehe is
cheerful, sociable, and enjoys keep
ing house and caring for a family;
A mentally sick person may be
saved from an undeserved Jail sen
tence by a comprehension of his con
dition. An elderly man had hallucina
tions which csused him to act strange
ly on the street and this had brought
about his arrest several times on a
charge of drunkenness or vagrancy.
An intelligent friend came to the so
ciety to b eadvlsed how to protect
him. A mental examination of the old
man, followed by an explanatory lslt
of the social worker to the city at
torney, resulted in having the man
sent to a state hospital for treat
ment Instead of to Jail as a criminal.
Experience proves that many delinqu
ents are in reality cases for hospital
Educating the Public.
The broadest form of preventive
work is education of the public as to
tne preventable causes of mental dis
ease. Especially desirable is the dis
semination of the facts concerning the
important part played by alcohol and
specific disease In causing insanity.
Towards this end the society arranges
for public lectures on different phases
of the subject, and distributes wtn
phlets written by recognized authori
ties. Informal talks are given before
various clubs. Boy' clubs have been
taught the effects of alcohol and drug
habits on mental efficiency, possibly
leading later to mental disease:
Mothers' clubs have been told of the
special care and training desirable for
children predisposed to nervousness:
Girls' clubs have been taught the need
or hygienic living and proper recrea
tlon, and the necessity for demand
lng a hlgti moral standard In future
husbands: social and educational
clubs have been informed regarding
tne oroaa aspects 01 a mental cam
pal en in the community.
Whether the problem is approached
as affecting the community or the
inaiviauni me watenword Is alwavs
"We are starting; the training sea
son," says Connie Mack, "with a num
ber of youngsters vrho I believe will
develop into great pitchers. How long
it will take to accompllshe this I can
not say. Nevertheless. I am sure at
least a couple of them are 'comers'
and one of the surprises this season is
likely to be the work of pitchers who
have not been in a big league before.
BACK TO THE LAND
8CHEME IN GREAT BRITAJN
England Has Heretofore Produced
Toe Littlo of Her Food Supplies.
London. Mar. 10. (Correspodnence
of The Associated Press) Tne back
to the land scheme, of which a fore
cast has teen given out by the board
of agriculture, recalls one of the bit
terest political controversies of the
days before the war. When Lloyd
Ueorge then proposed to tax the un
used land, such as game preserves
and ornamental parks, the same as
the tilled, to revalue the great hold
ings and tax the unearend increment.
he aroused not only the opposition
but the bitter hatred of the landed
classes. His measure did in fact
strike at the basis of the aristocratic
system, which under the old regime
had got off comparatively light as re
gards taxes. Lloyd George's measure
was formed with a view to making
tne holding or unused land for pleas
ure or speculation so expensive that
sub-dtvislon and sale would result
and the number of small landowners
be vastly increased in proportion as
the great estates dwindled. But now
even a stronger measure Is proposed.
It provides for the acquisition of land
by state compulsory purchase for cut
ting up Into small farms. Yet now
scarcely a protest is heard.
Such a reform is one of the by-pro
ducts of the war. It is seen that Ene
land has heretofore produced too lit
tle of her foods. Also work must be
provided for discharged soldiers whose
Ideas and ambitions have expanded.
otherwise they will emigrate to the
states or the colonies. So, to keep
England going after the war. the
landlords must sacrifice a part of
their historic holdings, and tbey con
sent to tne sacrifice.
War has taught the English people
their absolute dependence on foreign
countries for their food supplies. One
or ner providers Is lltle Denmark.
l et the reason why Denmark, so
small in area, with its own largo pop
ulation to support, can ship out so
much food lies In the fact that Den
mark years ago passed Just such a
law as England contemplates now.
From a country of few landlords.
Denmark became a country of small
independent farmers. Strangers from
Europe aa well aa from America, never
go through English country without
being Impressed by the relatively
small amount In cultivation. Eng
land seems to be cut up mostly into
fine old pasture parks with thick turf
and stately trees with the rest In
green pastures. Of its home-produced
foods, perhaps mutton leads the list.
with beef next. Denmark sends cured
pork and butter, Holland butter and
cheese, France fruits, early vegeta
bles, and berries, Spain oranges. South
Africa and Australia fruits out of
season and Canada and America those
in season. Cold storage meats are
brought from the United States. Aus
tralia and the Argentine, grain from
the same countries and Russia. But
the great estates have produced most
cf the world's famous breeds of stock,
and their parka are a source of pride
even to the people who feel the eco
nomic lnji'stioe that results.
Lloyd Georgea data collected for
his own land scheme has been of Im
mense value to the committee framing
the new law. Purchase by condem
nation and the sale to small farmers
has already worked out successfully
In the case of Ireland.
Among the Industries the commit
tee has In mind Is poultry, pig and
calf raisins-, fruit cultivation, bee
keeping, dalrv farm Ins: and market
gardening. The establishment of ag
ricultural credit banks and the de-
An exciting situation in "Bought and Paid For" to be Presented by the
Myrkle-Harder Company at the Davis Theatre on next Monday after
noon and Evening.
r "' "" -?""" " 1 aaaa1 ; 11 v&s ii
'J M V-' 7rOv '.t
u iff-1 A'-' Y-;?-
Don't You Want Good Teeth?
Does the dread of the dental chair cause you to neglect them? You
need have no fears. By our method you can have your teeth filled,
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CONSIDER THESE OTHER FEATURES
6TRICTLY SANITARY OFFICE
ASEPTIC DRINKING CUPS
LOWEST PRICES CONSISTENT WITH BEST WORK
If these appeal to you, call for examination ind estimate. No
charge for consultation-
DR. F. C. JACKSON DR. D. J. COYLB
(Successors to the King Dental Co.)
SUNDAYS, 10 A. M. to 1 P. M.
203 MAIN ST.
B A. M. to 8 P,
elopment of cooperative buying and
marketing are In view.
As the state Is to become the sole
and permanent landlord, the state
must necessarily provide capital for
the purchase of the land and the erec
tion of buildings. This will be done
through the co-operative banks and
credit stores. Such institutions could
investigate the needs of each man and
weed out unfit settlers.
Possibly the great land owners
welcome this scheme in nrrfaranea to
ine neavy laxes max must last tor
generations until the present war's
debt is cleared up. If the young men,;
who have been taught a lore for anu
open life in the army, do not remain,
at home after the war, taxea and
trado troubles must be still heavier.'
It is the experience of the past that
wars are followed by the emigration
of the young and adventurous.
Shame to Wake Him Up. !
Governor Whitman's belief that he.
still has some chance of being nomi
nated for president is another lUoa-'
tration of the persistence of delusions'
In the human mind. Philadelphia
Avoiding a Smashup.
When Secretary Garrison got on
President Wilson's single track there
was nothing to do but get off. of
course. St Louis Globe Democrat.
Pale, Sallow Cheeks
bow that the blood 13 impoverished and that the stomach b not prop
erly assimilating its food. In fact a woman's physical condition always
shews in her fact Paleness, Wofxhc3, pimples, sallowness or dull eyes all
Tell the Need Of
Beech am's Pills. Women who are subject to these conditiona should
not Hail to avail themselves ol their prompt and beneficial effect. - -'
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clear the system of Impurities, gently stimulate the liver, regulate the
bowels and tone the system. Their mi id and thorough action quickly J
rid the skin of blemishes, improve the circulation and help the digestion.
Every woman should know tbe comfort, and experience tbe help of . '
r! n n n
Directions mt SptKaaTVaia to Wcwa wka EvtvyBew " "
Study the Monuments :
in the nearby cemeteries be
fore placing your order. It -
will help you in selecting the
J.: 1 ni r
ugia uiu jruu win sec 1
yourself why so many people
R.a?X2!2rt' . If, cf discriminating taste prefer
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THE CHAS. A. KUEBLER CO., 3941 SH
OPENING DAY TODAY
March lllh to 184. 10 a. m. until 10.30 p. ra.
Boston and New York
MUSIC EVERY AFTERNOON AND EVENING
Orahosfm and Gabaref
Exhibition Hall - Majestic Building
10,000 Square Feet of Exhibit
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