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THE FARMER: JULY 9, 1913
FAIRFIELD -BU3BLAR:.i:. BOUIIO OVEB TO SEPT. .; IBM OF SUPERIOR COURT Man Who Attempted to Tap Mulli gan's Register Lucky That He Is Xot In the Hospital Bad Day For Pitzipio. airfield. July 9 Giving his name as John Smith, the most common of all, the burglar so roughly bandied by : Jamfs B. Mulligan early yesterday Bacon Wakeman yesterday afternoon. Charged with burglary, probable cause was found and he was bound over to the criminal superior court under bonds of $1,500. Unable to obtain bonds be was taken to the county Jail to await the next term of the court, ! which will not come in till late in ' September. John Smith, no one believes that is his real name, is a lucky man that he , is alive today. It Is fortunate that he is not in some hospital Buffering with a fractured skull. According to 5 Dr. "William H. Donaldson, the man would have bled to death if there was delay to calling him after it was not ed that the man was- losing so much blood. Sheriff Elwood saw that his quarry was very weak when he start ed to take him to the Bridgeport jail. Rather than have a corpse on his hands ; when he got to Bridgeport, the sheriff , stopped "off at Dr. Donaldson's. Mr. Mulligan had closed up his place for the evening and had gone to a restaurant for lunch before re turning home. ' He was on his way homeward when he noted the flicker ing of a match' light in his cafe. There are never anv lights left lighted in the cafe. -Noiselessly entering the sa loon. Mulligan spied two men attempt ing to Us the cash register. Hearing Mulligan the two men rushed for cov er.. One of them was not fast enough fur a beer pump seized and hurled by Mulligan came speeding uraugn "re air catching "Smith" across the head- He dropped Immediately. The other se-rured access to the cellar and from tbir to safety. The burglars had not succeeded in forcing the cash reg later: s George O. Pltzlpio, who was at the wheel of Caret-E. Winant's car when the ' latter was- in collision with the "Williams car at Church . and Main " streets on Sunday, June 17,"-was found guilty of manslaughter by Justice Ba con "Wakeman in the town court yes terday morning and ordered to- pay the maximum fine, $100. .Through his counsel. Attorney George E. Hill, Pit sipio took an appeal - to the Common Pleas court. Mr. win ant gave a casn bond of $250 and will later secure a $;00 real estate bond. - There was no evidence taken, though the state had about half a dozen wit nesses to go on with the testimony. Attorney Hill entered a demurrer .for the - defense stating that the case tragbt to be thrown out rOt court s the state had no real evidence? The court overruled the demurrer and imposed the fine. ." . - Immediately after the completion of the - case, Daniel "Williams who drove the Bridgeport machine was placed under arrest by Sheriff Elwood on the charge of reckless driving. His moth er. Mrs. Nellie G. Williams, owner of the Howard avenue hotel in Bridge port? went his security, with bonds soX JfOG. " His hearing was set for Tues day. July 15. .: i t i Pitzipio considered himself free from all troubles for the -day when Sheriff Elwood stepped up' to him and ar rested him on a body writ in a ' suit for $25,000 brought in the interest! of John B. Shepherd, the young man who -.S.B bo $;rious!y injured In the . acci dent and who now lies at th Gealen hospital in Bridgeport in a precarious condition. 'Pitzipio was required to fura'sh bail of $20,000, which he was unable to obtain. - - f - , ; The annual lawn festival for the benefit of the Fairfield Fresh. Air home will be held tomorrow 'afternoon at the SI eiman parsonage, in Main street. , There will be a concert by Eentiey's orchestra, "Puyfzging Pier ron,' the prince of prestidigitators; vrilt" perform, while .there ' will be a -eile "of ice cream, cakes, candies, fancy articles and lemonade. At the same time the association will accept gifts of money, provisions and clothing. The Fairfield Fresh Air ' Association Js an incorporated institution, its work being sustained by the gifts of friends. .- Every two weeks twenty children from New York arrive at the home. The association supplies these - little ones with aprons, hats, bathing suits and 4tner garments as well as giving them care and food for the two weeks. "Walks, rides, games, ticurstona to the beach, bathing, picnics and many -other sorts of entertainment fill the eventful day for each child. The association has an annual ex penditure of 'over $700. Five dollars will give one child a two weeks out ing. In the twenty-one years that the association has been in existence 2, 10 children have been given vaca tions. Without doubt it has been a . new , life to the little ones who are shut up in the New Tork tenements. Rev. Franv S. Child is president cf - the association. Other officers are vice-president. Dr. W. H. Donaldson; w.-retary. James T. Roche, and treas urer. Frederick Sturges. Jr. V Various committees have been named for the lawn festival tomorrow. They follow: ' , Apron department Mrs. James Sul livan, Mrs. Frederick Sturges, Jr., Mrs. W. M. Bulkley, Miss Gilnllan. ' Fancy Articles Mrs. Henry C. Stur ger, Mrs. George P. Brett, Mrs. Theo dore Sturges, Mrs. Fred S." Mills,' Misa Margaret Warner, Miss Aiken Ha- ! rard.- . " Tea Table Miss Ethel Donaldson, Hiss Iva. FL. King, Miss Mac Farland. Sale of Cakes Miss Louise Forsyth, 'Miss Sarah W. Deyo, Miss Catherine Burr, Mi3s Kleanor Morehouse, Miss Helen Fj--vti-' Candy Table Miss Theodora Wheel tr, Mies Neilie Wheeler. Miss Amy Child.. Miss ClJtire Brett, Miss Marion Donaldson, i , . . . - BED "BUGS are coming to life again as iwen as the warm weather la here. This is the time to rid yor house of the pest and have comfort the rest of the season. Cyrus Presto Killer, SSc per caut,wUl do It for jot. CYRUS;." THE DRUGGIST : USciii -t-rid Cortlatrsd ft . Ice Cream Rev. H. II. Benedict. Lemonade MIsa Irene Davis, Miss Charlotte Riker, Miss Alice Bulkley. Grab Bag Mrs. James T. Roche, Mrs. Samuel T. Davis, Mrs., Austin A. Wheelock. Flowers Mrs. Oliver Gould Jennings, Miss Elizabeth Jennings, Miss Martha Morehouse, Miss Dorothy B. Smith. John and Joseph Hanley and Harry Gartner of New Jersey and John Mc Garry, Edward Phelan and Arthur Bennett have taken the cottage "Driv en From Home," at the beach. Arrangements have been completed by the members "of Fairfield Fire com pany No. 2 for their dance and enter tainment tomorrow evening at their hall in Nichols Terrace avenue. The company will conduct a public picnic at li orell's grove, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Meeker are receiving congratulations over the ar rival of a daughter at their home on the Fourth. A party of Fairfield girls are spend ing the week at the "Aerie" cottage at the beach. They include the Misses Helen Forsyth. Sadie Dayo. Louise Forsyth. Eva Downs, Catherine Burr, May Downs, Dorothy Smith and Grace Ritch. Town' Clerk Joseph I. Flint isthe delegate to the Bridgeport lodge ef twitr at the annual convention in Rochester. - : ' WHAT THE WILD WAVES SAY ALONG THE fJILFORD SHORE Confectionery dealers, lunch room proprietors, and ail the merchants who have had penny slot machines In their places of business at the ,' beaches are relegating the machines to the cellars or the attics of their stores for tney have been "tipped off" that some one complained to the authorities about the use of the machines and- that state police are at the beach looking for vio lations of the law in regard to gamb ling devices. ' The merchants on a whole regret having to give up the machines for there are very few - of them that - ao not .bring in at least $5 a week, which is enough, to pay the rent of the mer chant's store as a general rule. Most of the merchants would rather give up the machines however than be haul ed Into the Milford court ami have to pay a fine of $25 and costs. ! Nearly everyone is familiar with , the machines which are being objected to. A penny is dropped in a slot at the apex of a triangular shaped glass- front box; The -penny drops down in to the machine and hitting nails plac ed at irregular intervals falls into one of a half dozen different compart ments. If the penny falls In the com partment marked "G" the player gets a stick of gum. . If it falls in the com partment marked "5", iive cents worth of trade is the reward and so it goes. the amount which may be won going as high as 25 cents In trade. ' Some of the machines are arranged with miniature playing cards and no gum is given on these machines, the player running the rieK of getting nothing at' all-toreturn for his' money. Just who has entered the complaint is not known but it is rumored about that the complaint haa really been made and to be on the safe side most of the merchants have removed' the tempting little gambling1 devices from their places of business. :- HOTEL ARRIVALS I Among the persons ' who have just arrived at the" "Sound;yie.w!' hotel: are the following: Emil A. Parent, Water- bury: Albert F. Mezzer, Shelton; Mr. and Mrs. Krarmy. Waterbury; J. Har ris and wife. Waterbury; Peter J. Bout, "Derby; James J." .-TDonnell, Der by: Fred Bevins anT "wife, Stratford; W. L. Snell. New' Haven; J. H. La Rue, Waterbury; George Gentile, Wa terbury. . .. v . STRATFORD VISITORS Miss Marjorie Haven of Stratford was the guest of Mis Helen Havens daughter of Col. and Mrs. Elmer H. Havens a the Haven cot-cage at L-au rel beach yesterday. ' : Alfred Mallett of Stratford was vis iting- at the Wilson cottage at Myr tie beach yesterday, v ' William Hughes of Stratford was via iting the Springford brothers at Wal nut beach yesterday. long Distance ' swimmers Mrs. -Anna' Payne, the well . known professional female swimmer' with her little daughter, Doris M. Payne and her husband, are stopping at the Pop 1-ar cottage at . Walnut .beach. Mrs. Payne is planning' to' swim' to 'Charles Island and back in the near future. It will be remembered that ,- Mrs. Payne and her "daughter were at Stee plechase Island for several years past and that the little girl received two beautiful medals for swimming from Seaside park- to Steeplechase, one of the medals being given her by , Wil liam L. Gallagher and one by Ca.pt. Paul Boynton. ; ARRIVE) AT "TAliU" Mrs. J. J. McFarland and family of 163 Lenox avenue, Bridgeport, arrived at the "Yale" cottage at Walnut beach today. -They will' spend 'the re mainder of the summer at the' beach. LAUREL BEACH HOUSE PARTY Chaperoned by Mrs..-; W. ' H. DuBois of 51 Brooklawn Place, Bridgeport, a party of young ladies from the Park City will spend next week enjoying a house party at the Laurel. Beach cot tage of Miss Ethel Logan of 750-Wash-ington '-avenue, Included-- in -the par ty will be Miss i Logan, Mies Dorothy Bullard, Miss Bessie Rose, Miss Eula Ttoucey, Miss . Marion Hopkins, Miss Helen Libby, Miss Christine Welle, Mies Iva King and Miss Barbara Du Bois. '' ' ' - . ;; ' ANOTHER DANCE SOON So successful was the - dance given by- the firemen of Fort Trumbull beach Saturday evening, it is expect ed-that another dance will- be given in the near future. These dances are looked forward to by all the young people of the beach and many of them feel that the sooner another dance is given by the fire laddies, t the better. - - RETURNED HOME Miss Minnie Beers of Fort Trumbull beach has returned after a few days spent at the home of her sister, Mrs. Robert Seymour in East Norwalk. Miss Burrows of New York, who has been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Falls,. Fort Trumbull beach, . has returned home. Miss Annie Stitt of New York was the recent guest at the home of her sister, Mrs. Walter Marooney, at Fort Trumbull beach. 'i NO TRESPASSING It is stated that any persons found trespassing and taking sand from the Gulf beach will In the future be plac ed under arrest. One part of the beach belong to the " town of Milford and the -rest to the Village Improvement association. The newest bracelet Is the faceted bangle : bracelet. - . EPWORTH LEAGUE OF M. E. CHURCH IN STRATFORD TO GIVE LAWN PARTY Work Not Yet Started on Improving North Main Street Residents Along Street Indignant. ' (Special to The Farmer.) Stratford. July 9 The Enworth League of the Methodist church will hold a lawn party in front of the church Thursday nisrht at 8 o'clock. There will be cake and ice cream and lemonade for sale. The lawn will be lighted -with Japanese lanterns and a large electric arc light. Everyone is welcome and a good time is promised to ail, who come. '. . J , :, - SHORT VISIT IN TOWN. Edward Bullock and family of Cold Spring, N. Y., stopped for a short visit with relatives in Stratford yes terday and then went on to New Lon don, Conn., to spend a few 'days' with Rev. C. S. Bullock former ' pastor of the Neighborhood church who" is n jw stationed In New London. ' AUTO RIDE. Some thirty . young people from Stratford and j Bridgeport , were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Axtell on an auto ride to . New. Haven , Mon day evening. .. ; , . POOR NORTH MAIN STREET. - - -. Peeved, exasperated, . indignant, and "hot under ' the collar" are -the resi dents of - North Main street over the fact " that , the new'' road :-along , that thoroughfare appears to be as far.; off as it ever did. "Apparently no -steps havesbeen taken to' see that - work is started there in spits of the -fact that it was to have . started there the mid dle of June '" at the ' very, latest. . Se-, lectman Charles Wells ; is waiting to hear from the state highway- commis sioner, C. H. Bennett,- and - just who or what the latter is waiting, for ..is not known in Stratford. . The local se lectmen refuse to shoulder the blame for the work not starting as scheduled they putting it up to the highway commissioner. LAWN PARTY TONIGHT. The ' event of this evening will be the lawn party at the home of Miss Edith --Hastings , on Elm street near Academy Hill. Elaborate preparations have been made for the affair and it nromises' to be a. fine success. The proceeds . of the . sale of : ice cream, cake, etc., will be used to further the cause of equal suffrage RED ME1N OFFICERS INSTALLED. , The recently elected officers of Oken uck tribe of Red Men were installed at the ' meeting of the tribe Monday evening. "Visitors were present from Brideenort and 1 New Haven, t The raising of "the chiefs was in charge of Deputy Great Sachem Callahan of New Haven and the following , Red Men -were those who were elected to higher rank -in "the order: Sachem, William Fryer; ' senior sagamore, Er nest Wilcox; junior sagamore, John Graham, Jr., prophet George Bright ' V ADVERTISED LETTERS. ' "Unclaimed letters remaining in the local post office are addressed to ; the following persons: . Edward Buck, E. L; Bennett, Mrs. Carrie Fuller, Harry Feller, Miss M. Hoffmann, Mrs. Fran ces S. Smith, Miss Eva Van Dolsen, Thomas and John -A. Wicklund. COLONEL ROOSEVELT 111 OUTING COSTUME ON HIS VACATION New York, July 8 Colonel Theodore Roosevelt . started on his- , outing to Arizona. He left with his sons, Ar chie and Quentin, for the Grand Can yon of the Colorado, and said he would forget all - about politics, both local, state . and national." " The former pres ident is not expected to return for the fall campaign, : for he said he would stay In New York only a week when he came back from Ai-izona and then would go on his Argentina trip. 7 'Nef and open-work dimity compose some or me eummei ss noveiiies m un derclothes. . . , , A Blessing to Victims Of ' 4 Sore Foot' ' Agony The following is said to be the sur est and quickest cure known to sci ence for all foot ailments: "Dissolve two tablespoonfuls of Calocide com pound in a basin of warm water. Soak the feet in this for fully- fifteen minutes, gently rubbing the sore parts." The effect is. really wonder ful. All soreness goes in stantly; the feet feel de stantly. Corns and cal louses can be peeled right off. It gives immediate re lief for . sore . bunions sweaty, smelly and aching feet. A twenty-five CfTlT box of Calocide is said to be sufficient to cure the worst feet. It works through the pores and removes the cause of th trouble. Don't waste time on uncertain remedies. Any druggist has Calocide compound in stock or he can get it in a few hours fora jjis wholesale house. I I I GYPSY iOTH AND BROWN-TAIL MOTH Make Lots of Trouble Country. About the Bulletins from the United States Department of Agriculture are of al most daily visits just now. The last one goes into effect August 1, are quarantined with many others in nearby states. The bulletin relates especially to the gyysy and brown tail moths, with regulations pertaining to each, and, owing to their importance the bulletin is given in full: . The fact has been determined by the Secretary of Agriculture, and no tice is hereby given,, that two injur ious insects, new to and not hereto fore widely distributed within and throughout the United States, exist in parts of the following states, to wit The;gypsy moth (Porthetria: dlspar) in - the states of Maine, New Hamp shire, Massachusetts and Rhode Isl and; and the brown-tall moth (Eu proctis chrysorrhoea), in Maine, Ver mont, New.' Hampshire, Massachusetts Connecticut and Rhode Island. Now, therefore, I, David F. Hous ton, Secretary of Agriculture under the authority eonf erred by section 8 of , the act approved August 20,. 1912 known as "The Plant Quarantine Act," do hereby quarantine the area hereinafter - described as infested by the . brown-tail moth and , the area hereafter described as infested by the gypsy moth, and, by this Notice of Quarantine No. 10, do order that (1) coniferous , trees such as . spruce. fir, ' hemlock, pine juniper (ce dar), and arbor-vitae (white cedar) known and described as "Christmas trees," and parts thereof. 'and decora tive .plants such as holly and laurel known and described as - "Christmas greens, or - greenery," and ( 2) forest plant products, including logs, tan bark, posts poles, railroad ties, cord- wood, and - lumber and field-grown florist's stock, trees, . shrubs, "vines, cuttings and other plants and plant proaucrs lor planting or propagation, excepting fruit pits, seeds of fruit and ornamental trees and shrubs, field vegetable, and flower seeds, bedding plants and other . herbaceous plants and roots, shall not be moved or allow ed to move interstate f Am any point in the . areas herein quarantined to any point not located in said quaran tined areas In manner or method or under conditions other than those pre scribed in the rules and regulations hereinafter .maded and amendments thereto. The following towns and all tb3 ter ritory between said towns ard the Atlantic Ocean are quarantined for the brown-tail moth, namely: LsvKie, Per ry, Robbinston, Charlotte, Cooper, Plantation XIX, Wesley, ; Plantations XXXI and XXX, Devereaux, Planta tions XXVIII, XXXIII, and XXXII, Milford, Alton, LaGrange, Medford, Orneville. Atkinson, Dover Sanger- ville.i Parkman, Wellington Brighton, Solon, Ebden, New Portland, Free man, ' Salem, Phillips, ; Berlin No. ; 6, Byron, Andover N. Surp., and Graf ton Maine; Cambridge, Dummer, Stark and Northumberland, New Hampshire; : Guildhall, Granby, i Vic tory," Burke, Sutton, Sheffield, I Whee lock, Stannard, Walden, Cabot, Marsh- field," Plainfield, Bat-re, Williamstown Brooktield, Randolph, Bethel, Stock- bridge, Barnard, - Pomfret, Wood sloe; Reading, ' Vavendish. Chester, Grafton, Townsend, Newfane, Marl boro and Halif ox, Vermont; Colerain. Shelburne, Conway, " Williamsburg, Westhampton, Southampton, west field and Southwick, Massachusetts; Suf field, Windsor Locks, Windsor,' Bloom- field, West Hartford, Hartford, ' East Hartford, Manchester, Bolton, Coven try, Windham, Franklin, Bozrah, Nor. wich, , Preston, North - Stonington and Stonington, Connecticut. - -. . ; ';' . The following towns and all the ter ritory between said towns and the At lantic Ocean are quarantined for the gypsy moth, namely: Lincolnville, Belmont, Searsmont, Montville, Knox, Broos, Unity, Troy,'. Albion,' China, Vassal borough, Augusta, Chelsea, Far mingdale. West Gardiner, Winthrop, Monmouth, Leeds,.. Turner, Minot, Ox ford, Otisfield, Casco, SebagO, Hiram; and Brownfleld, Maine; Conway, Mad ison, Tamworth. Sandwich. Thornton. Ellsworth, Rumncy, Groton, Alexan dria, Dan-bury, Springfield, Sunapee, Goshen, . Washington. Stoddard. Sul livan, Keene. Swanzey, and Winches ter, New Hampshire; , Warwich, Orange, New Salem, Petersham, Barre, New Bramtree, Northfield, Spencer, Charlton, OxfordJ and Douglass, Mas sachusetts; Burrillville, Gloucester, Johnston, "Cranston, Warwick, North Kingstown, Portsmouth and Bristol, Rhode Island; Somerset, Fall Rivet, and Westport, Massachusetts. : The towns of Eden, Mount Desert Tremont, Surry, Penobscot, Blue Hill, Sedgwick, Deer Isle, Vinal Haven, North Haven, Islesborough, Searspprt, Stockton Springs, Frankfort and Win terport Maine, are also infested and are also quarantined , for the gvosv moth. Gypsy Moth Regulations. Coniferous trees such as spruce, fir. hemlock, pine, juniper (cedar) and arbor-vitae . (white cedar). known and described as "Christmas trees" and parts thereof, - and ' decorative plants, - of the area, quarantined for the gypsy moth, such as holly and lau rel, known and described as "Christ mas greens or greenery," shall not be moved or allowed to move interstate to points 'our side the quarantined area- Forest plant products including logs tan bark, posts, poles, railroad ties, cordwood and lumber, and field-grown florist's stock, trees, shrubs, vines, cuttings, 'and other plants and plant products for planting or propagation, of the area quarantined for the gyp sy moth, excepting fruit pits, seeds of fruit, and ornamental trees and shrubs, field, vegetable and flower seeds, bedding plants and other her baceous plants and rotos shall not be moved or allowed to move interstate to any point outside the quarantined area unless and until such plants and plant products have been inspected by the United States Department of Agricultur and pronounced free from tha gypsy moth. Brown-Tail Moth Regulations. Deciduous trees or shrubs of the area quarantined for the brown-tail moth, or such parts thereof as bear leaves, including all deciduous field grown florist's stock, vines, cuttings, grafts, and scions but excepting for est plant products such as logs, tan bark posts, poles, railroad ties, cord wood and lumber, shall not be mov ed or allowed to move interstate, to points outside the quarantine area, unless and until such , plants and plant products have been inspected by the United States Department of Ag riculture and pronounced to be free from the brown-tail moth. General Regulations. 1 Every car. box. bale, or other container of plants and plant products of which Inspection - is ' required by these regulations . shall be ., plainly marked with the name and address of the consignor and the name and address of the consignee, and shall bear a certificate . showing that the contents have been inspected -by the United States Department of Agricul ture and found to be free from moth Infestation. 2 Carload and other bulk ship men ts , of plants and plant products for Which inspection is required by these regulations shall not be trans ported or offered for transportation interstate by cars, boats, and other ve hicles, unless each shipment is accom panied by a-certificate showing that the plants and plant products have been inspected by the United States Department of" Agriculture and pro nounced to be free from moth infes tation. The 1 inspection certificates shall accompany the waybills, conduc "tors manifests, memoranda, .or bills of Jading pertaining to such ship ments made by cars or boats. 3 Certificates of : inspection will issue only for plants and plant pro ducts which have been actually In spected by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture, and the jise of such certificates .in connection with plants and plant products which have not -been so inspected is prohibited. 4- Where inspection and certifica tion are required by those regulations inspection and certification by an in spector 6r other agent of the Federal Horticultural Board are meant, and such inspection and certification will be 'furnished without the payment of fees or charges of any nature. 5 Plants and plant products, of which the. Interstate movement is pro hibited or restricted - by these regula tions and which are grown outside the areas quarantined for tlye gypsy moth or the brown-tail moth, may be ship ped interstate from points within the quarantined areas to points outside the quarantined areas under permit from the Secretary of Agriculture. Permits will Issue only for plants and plant products which are not infest ed with the gypsy moth -or brown-tail moth and transportation companies shall not accept or move Interstate from within the quarantined areas such plants and plant products grown4 outside the quarantined areas, unless each shipment is accompanied by a permit issued by the superintendent of motb work at Boston, Mass. 6 Persons intending to move or allow to be moved Interstate plants and plant products for which certifi cates of inspection or permits are re quired by these regulations, will make application therefor as far as pos sible in advance of the probable date of shipment. Applications should show the nature and quantity of the plants, or plant products it is propos ed to move, together with their- exact location and If practicable, the f con templated date of shipment, -Appli cants for inspection will be required to place the articles to be Inspected so that they can be readily examined. If not so placed inspection will be re fused. ' 7 The Interstate movement of all classes of plants and plant , products entirely within the area quarantined for the gypsy moth and the brown-tail moth will be permitted without re strictions, other than those which may be Imposed by state officials at points of destination, ' - - On and after August . I,- 1913 and until further notice, by virtue of said section 8 of the " act of Congress ap proved August 20, 1912, It shall be un lawful to move in, interstate commerce any of -the above-described . plants or plant products from the areas herein quarantined, except ' in accordance with these, regulations and amend ments thereto- : This Notice of Quarantine amends and supersedes Notice of Quarantine No. 4, promulgated November 5, 1912. and shall be effective until otherwise ordered. :, ".S Blanks on which to make applica tion for inspection ortfor permits will be furnished upon : request .of the United States Department of Agricul ture, Bureau of Entomology. 43 Tre mont Street, Boston, Mass. -.' ,' GAME COMMISSION ELECTS OFFICERS The newly appointed commission on fish and game met yesterday to or ganize. The following . officers were elected: President Dr. Frank W. Hewee of Groton. Vice-President E. Hart Fenn of Wethersfleld. . Temporary Secretary Charles H. Pease of Canaan. . It was voted to continue the propa gation of : quail . at : the Connecticut Agricultural College. ; Cotton waists are trimmed with con trasting materials instead of laces or embroideries. BiiK crepon or taffeta sKtrts are made with short-waisted bolero cor sages -and sashes. FREE TO AST0HIA SUFFERERS A New Home Cure That Anyone Can Use' Without Discomfort or' loss of Time We have a New Method that cures Asthma, and we want you to try it at our expesse. Xso matter whether vour case is of long-standing or recent de velopment, wsether it is preseot as Hay jj-ever or chronic Asthma, you should send for. a free trial of our method. No matter in what clmate you lve, no matter what your age or occupation, if you are troubled with asthma, our method should relieve you promptly. We especially want to send it to those apparently hopeless cases, where all forms of inhalers, douches, opium preparations, rumes, -vatent smokes," etc, have failed. We want to show everyone at our own expense, that this new method Is designed to end all difficult breathing, all wheezing, and all those terrible paroxysms at once and for all time. This free offer is too Important to neglect a single day. - Write todav and begin the method , at once.- Send no money. - Simplp mail coupon be low. Do It Today.. 4 t FREE ASTHMA COCTOV . FRONTIER ASTHMA CO., Room 324 H," Niagara, and Hudson Sts., Buffalo,. N. T. Send free-trial of. your method to: What You Gas: Do With On KILOWA HOU 9 Cents of Electrici Run a 20 Candle Power tamp '40-Hours. 4 Euna 32 Candle Power Lamp 25 Honrs. Run a 48 Candle Power liamp 16 2-3Hours.. i Do 2 Weeks Wash for 3 'Persons. Iron 1 Week's Wash for 3 Persons. Toastf 70 Slices of Bread. Use Heating Pad 20 Hours. r Sew 900 Yards of Cloth, Run a Pan 25 Hours. ' , Purify Air of a Large Room for ajMonth. Boil 9 Pints of Water. ' ? Make 120 Cups of Delieious Coffee. BroU 20 Chops. . , , ". . , 1 ! r Light -3,000 Cigars. " Warm your Bath Room 4 Mornings. Heat - your Shaving Water 30- Mornings Grind or Polish 5,000 Knives. Run an Electric Pleasure iVehicle -3 Miles.? The United Illuminating Go. 1 Z&ff SCIENTIFIC If your glasses &o not give entire eati sf antio-n itT! 1 rniite nossible that better results may be obtAinext i try the use of TO J 11 C UENSKS; they give a wider range of vision, can toe brought nearer the eyes and In many ways fulfill the requirements demanded by those who wish the very best in eye glasses. We cam supply yon with Toric Ienses Quickly and at tlie minimum price const tent with perfect materials and service. , ' tug rn.ir.ta I 1 ft I M U : 6' - , - ,.L...m;.a iJ - 'J 1 TOE TEST OF EFFICIENCY IS SERVICE We claim to maintain the best Taxi Service -in the city. We respond to your call at any hour, day or night. Packard- Cars with covefol drivers at a trifling cost. JOHN G. WEBER BliTJE MBBOIS- GARAGE Garage 4700 Phono Health Board Endorses Denial Commission's Action in Jones Case By way of endorsing the action of the State Board of Dental Commis sioners in forbidding A. G. Jones to practice dentistry in Connecticut, the Bridgeport ' Board of Health at its meeting adopted the following: "Resolved That inasmuch as con ditions have arisen in the conduct of a certain individual named A.G. Jones, conducting a dental office at the cor ner of Main street, and Fairfield ave nue, which this board feels is detri mental to public , health and safety, this board endorses the action of the State Board of Dental Commissioners, in prohibiting him to practice dentis try in Connecticut." It was said at the meeting that Ir. Jones had affixed the title "D.r.S." to his name without authority and in violation of the statutes regarding the practice of dentistry in Connecticut. As told in The Farmer last'night; uiif der the law Dr. Jones, "who is not a graduate dentist was permitted to practice only as an assistant in the office of a licensed dentist. B Suit Sale Starts Jane 10 TP BUY liYFORD BROS. TBI X East Side or West End X 11 "Wort TOEIC LENSES si I M - 1 1 ; 1 I afthw runnrjn i 283 PAIRFTELI) ATEVCT! House 4419 POTJITICE CURE FOR CANCER IS AIDING PATTEN f Postmaster Mabooey, of Passaic, TTn dor goes New Treatment by Doc ' tors From Hungary. . (New Tork. American.) Cancer of the tongue and . throat seemed to have doomed' Dennis W. Mahoney, postmaster of Passaic," af ter he had suffered from the mordant affliction for a year. He could scarcely utter a word, but yesterday he said distinctly that he Js being cured by Alexander Horoviea and Benjamin Dane, two doctors from ; the Royal Medical College in Buda pest, Hungary, who, at the moment, cannot practice here without a license, but wheare the guests of Charles A. Blezak, No. 220 Third street, Passaic. Drs. Horovlcz and Dane have askeJ no fee, nor have they published their treatment for cancer. Part of It la ex ternal. They apply poultices to SM maater Mahoney' s throat, BM &n Joyously yestefCTay: - . . , -, j- "I can eat solid food." He had a little bit of chicken for the first time in months. : The discoverers of the treatment, . who assert modestly, too, that they ! can ameliorate tuberculosis, are .at tending Congressman Robert G. Brem ner at his home on Hamilton avenue, Passaic. Mr. Bremner has suffered i from -cancer so diagnosed of the left chest and arm for threeiyearai The new suit coats will have no curves at the -waist, but the straight silhouette will be maintained. .- ' ' .- ; ' . v.