Newspaper Page Text
THE FARMER; JUNE 6, 1914
FIRST GLASS HI
COMMISSION FORM If, j. MIM '& W.im main ST.
LORD MERSEY TO
AID IN INQUIRY
OF EMPRESS LOSS
Ul- UUVtKNMtltl la
URGED BY SPEAKER
Mi UADT 8T., HARTFORD ." lf RTJE ST. OECILE, PARIS
v Wholesale and Retail Leading 'Milliners '
Gash and Low : Prices
Dr. Fones Presents Certificates
To Twenty-seven Wo
The first commenement exercises
for a class of dental bygleniets to be
held in the -world took: place at the
office of rr. Alfred C. Fones, of thia
city, last evening. The event marks
an epoch in the history of preventive
medicine and dentistry,' and 'Bridge
port Is signally honored in toeing the
city -wherein this occurred.
In the afternoon the class met at
the Stratfteld and organized the Con
nection State Dental Hygienlsts As
sociation, The following: officers were
elected: President, Mrs. Irene New
man; vice-president, Miss Louise Har
ris; secretary, Mrs. "Winifred A. Hart;
and treasurer, Miss- Ekimere :M1. Ohaia
pagne. Adjournment was made to Dr.
Fones' office where a banquet was
tendered the class. Forty covers were
Among the guests were Er. Edward
6. Gay lord of New Haven, who acted
as master of ceremonies; Drs. Khein
and Ottolengul of New York; Drs.
Rettger and Prince of Tale; Dr. Lof
tua of Meriden; Dr. Crosby of Now
Haven; and Drs. Fones, Gaming-, Tat
tle. William MacLaughlin, C. W. and
R. H. W. Strang of Bridgeport.-
At the conclusion of the dinner Dr.
Gaylord Introduced the following
speakers who responded with appro
priate remarks: Dr. Khein, Dr. Ot
tolengmi, "Dr. R. H- W. Strang, Miss
Blanche Darling, Mrs. "Winifred A.
Hart and Mrs. Alfred Fanes.
The following prizes were awarded:
Ftor highest grade In theoretical work.
Miss Flora Harlow; for highest grade
in practical work. Miss EJdmjere Cham
pagne; for . highest general average,
Miss Enid Cortright. , .
"Miss Oarolyn M. Frederick In behalf
of the class then presented Dr. Fones
with a loving cup on which was in
scribed the the following:
Alfred Civillon Fones, D. X. S-.
Founder and Teacher,
The First Class of Dental
In Loving Appreciation,
June Eth, 1914.
Mrs. Newman was the recipient of a
handsome travelling case, "the gift of
her class associates.
The program was brought to a close
by Dr. Fones who, after an enthusiastic-
address touching- upon the won
derful possibilities of the work to
which the class had dedicated itself,
presented the graduates with their
certiacates. Following is the class
enrolment: The 'Misses Rose Eliaa
House, Edna I. Lassen, Flora Ritner
Harlow, Eaimere M. Champagne, Mad
eline E. Sinclair, M. Gladys Rellly, A.
Kenderdine Moores. Riena 6tarr Kufo
bell, Maude E. Sullivan, Carolyn M.
Frederick, Louise A. Rich, Maud 'V.
Hugrj, Florence Gertrude Hsurris, Mary
Louise Eirdsa.ll, Mary J. Harrington,
Blanche Darling, Etald A. Cortright,
Louise M. Borcnardt, Louise Harris,
Hasel K. locfcwood, Mary Russell,
Ruby F. Gilbert, Mrs. Katherine B.
Loft us. Mm. Susan Helen : Ganung,
Mrs. Winifred Aim Hart and Mrs.
Store Efficient, Less Expensive
" And Free From
Mayor Donnelly of Trenton, N.
J., Tells How x His City
FOR NURSES' HOME
AT ST. VINCENT'S
Work on the excavation for the
curses home at St. Vincents hospital
In North Main street is progressing
rapidly and it is expected the masons
will start on the cellar wall founda
tions early next week. The new
building wlH be a handsome addition
to the hospital.
The building- will be 197x45 feet. Col
onial design, two stories and basement
of brick, steel and concrete, with a
Hat roof, and limestone trimmings. The
basement will be fitted up for store
rooms, cooking rooms, laundry, etc- On
th first floor there will be 17 sleep
ing" rooms, 8x17 feet each, with clothes
closets in each room ;a class room,
17x30 feet; library, 88x22 feet; parlor,
5122 feet; sitting room, 17x$0 feet; sis
- tors' rooms, with private bath and
bathrooms for the dormitories. There
will be fireplaces In the library and
On the second floor there will be
14 sleeping rooms, room for the head
nurse, with private bath and bath
rooms for the dormitories. The stair
ways will be of concrete, with iron
rails .and the floors in the corridors
will be fireproofed. The baths and
entrance vestibules will be tiled: The
building will be heated toy steam,
which will be furnished from -the pres
ent power plant, as will be the light-si-g.
William Schmidt drew the plans for
the building and W. F. 0Neil of Hart
ford will supervise its erection.
STEVENSON VERY ILL
Chicago. June 6 A dial E- Stevenson,
ix-Vloe-Presfdent of the .United States,
Is seriously ill at the Presbyterian hos
pital, suffering from a nervous break
lowru Relatives and friends express
mxiety for him because of his ad
raoeed age, he being SO years old.
In your home 13 caused by care
lessness and neglect and can eas-
; fly be remedied by using Ur HI'S'
fc .ROACH POWPEB sprinkled free-
' ly -where the roaches gather. We
absolutely, guarantee this refund
-' the money if you are not satls-
ed. It costs yon nothing to try
It, and refer yon to thousands of
e most particular housewives in
' the -Hy. Is It worth your while
to get rid of them?
Half pound, 20c; pound, SSo
."J i- f
CYRUS PIIAIHIACT ;
Fairfield Avenue, . Corner
Before an audience composed of the
members of the Board of Trade and
their riends,Mayor Frederick W. Eton
nelly of Trenton, NY J., last night ex
plained in detail the advantagesof the
commission form of government. His
speech was Interesting in the 'extreme,
and he had figures to show the econ
omy of the commission form over, tho
present Bridgeport system of govern
ment. . , - -
Since the establishment of the new
form of government " in Galveston,
Texas, after the flood in 1900, the rapid
rehabituatlon of 'the city under the
commission form has- caused ' public
attention in all parts of the coun
try to be directed to it. The plan was
taken up by several of the small ev
Texan cities after its worth had . been
demonstrated in Galveston
It was then that the attention of
other cities, wAere the old form of
government promoted graft and ex
travagance In public affairs, was drawn
to this model form of government he
declared. 1 It was not long te-Vre
several of the largest of the western
and middle west cities adopted com
mission government. It met with
great success wherever accepted, and
its worth was so strongly demonstrat
ed that a number of eastern cities be
gan to give it serious consideration.
Trenton, N. J., which was at that
time noted for waste and extravagance
in municipal affairs, began the serious
consideration of the commission- form
two years before it was finally adopt
ed. Speeches were made for and
against It, and the old time politicians
were finally put to route. .
, ' Meets Modern Conditions.
Mayor Donnelly declared that to his
mind the long felt want that the new
plan has supplied lies in the modern
ization of the city -charter provisions.
Conditions predominating fifty years
ago were now unimportant factors, and
he declared that the system of half a
.entury ago was no . longer able to
grapple with the present situation. He
declared that the American city re
trogresses instead of progresses under
the old , form. A municipal corpora
tion, the same aa a business corpora
tion, must live , in the atmosphere if
the present if it desires to taker its
place in the 'rank of the foremost
American, cities. J,
He declared, that the commission
form met Immediate success in all cit
ies . where it was accepted because it
embodies the modern features which
are lacking In the charters: of many
of the cities of the country. He de
clared that the important ' character
istics of the commission form plan as
adopted in American cities are:
(1) "The placing of the municipal
governing authority in a, small body of
men." . - ' i ' , ' ' '
(2) "The election at large Instead, of
by wards."' . ' ! "
(3) "The power to exercise adminis
trative arid legislative -functions' and
the privilege ' of appointment by the
(4) "The placing of each . oomtmls
sloner In charge of a definite depart
ment and making him responsible to
the people for its proper and intelli
(5) "The power given to the. people
to secure honest and efficient govern
ment through the medium of the in
itiative and ' referendum, and the re
call. The intrinsic value of the com
mission government realy . rests on
these cardinal principles."
' One-Alan Control.
The mayor declared that' one of the
essential characteristics, of the com
mission form Is the placing of one man
in absolute control of one department
and making him solely responsible for
Its affairs. , In New Jersey there are
five commissioners appointed as heads
of the following - departments; De
partment of public affairs, department
of revenue and finance, department Of
public safety, department of streets
and public improvements and the de
partment of parks and public "property-
The recall, he declared', was insepar
able with the commission plan. An
official, realizing that his - every act
and recommendation decides his con
tinuance in office, will be forced to
strive for public approbation. v
Under Bridgeport's municipal gov
ernment, it ,is possible for the admin
istration official to use his power to
wards private promotion and favorit
ism instead of f or the good of the
people, and, because of his tenure of
office, it Is impossible to secure his re
moval until its expiration. Under the
new form, the penalty for graft and
dishonesty-is sure-and effectual. Up
on actual, proof of incompetency, dis
satisfied . citizens may resort to the
recall, and' remove a commissioner
notwithstanding that he . may still
have several years of his original
term to serve.
'To sum up briefly,' the advantages
claimed - .were-;. centralization of re
sponsibility upon a small number of
elected officials, non-partisan, elec
tions, abolition of ward lines, economy
of administration, coupled with great
er efficiency, application of business
methods, the '"referendum, initiative,
and recall,- and the simplification of
the system with wide publicity.
The publio subordinate is more ef
ficient under the new form, declared
the speaker, because- the commission
er, realizing that a clerk's inefficiency
would reflect upon him, demands as
much as is demanded in a private cor
poration. Other marks of the effici
ency are shown with the abolition of
salaried boards for the government of
the several departments, the public
transaction of public 'business, and the
businesslike method of - purchasing
public supplies. v
The Trenton commission at the
present time is giving great attention
to new legal sources of revenue. The
tax dodger will no longer escape, for
Trenton Is to employ men to trace
them, with the result that thousands
of dollars which were diverted from
the public treasury will be collected. .
Karris Money For City.
In Trenton, public utility corpora
tions were required to live up to their
franchises. Where the street car ser
vice was poor, it now gives Trenton
the best service in the state of New
Jersey. The water department was
made self-supporting, and the first
year, where it had formerly shown a
loss, it had earned-enough, to pay for
the installation of J 70,000 of sewers
WE ABE SHOWING EVERYTHING THAT IS DESIR
ABLE IN SUMMER MILLINERY AT ! ;
EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES
WHITE CHIP STRAW HATS ........ . .'i. .... ,
WHITE HEMP STRAW HATS -. . . . .........
WHITE PEANUT STRAW HATS. . -." . . . . .'.',
MADAGASCAR PANAMA HATS . , . .-A . . . . 'J ... V . . .
... 48o to $ 1.25
. . 75c to $ 2. (JO
. . 4 So to $ 1.50
. .$1.48 to $ 3.00
. .$1.98 to $10.00
GENUINE SOUTH AMERICAN PANAMA HATS
'-:- -" ". .
WE ARE DISPLAYING ALTj THE WANTABMB TRIMMINGS IN WHITE
. WINGS, WHITE FLOWERS, .WHITE OSTRICH PICMES
AND WHITE RIBBONS . t
E. H. DILLON- & GO
In the other departments like im
provements have been made.' .The
commission stopped - ' experimenting
with street pavements and have ac
cepted one standard. " In one year,
with $200,000 of paving let, the city
made a saving of $20,000. The streets
are kept cleaner, at a far smaller cost
than under the old form. One police
Judge and one clerk now does the work
of two judges and two clerks. The
city has changed from a poorly light
ed one, to the best lighted one in the
state. '. t
v i "Page after page," said Mayor Don
nelly in conclusion, "could be" devoted
to our accomplishments and results
under commission government. But
this is . unnecessary. Commission gov
ernment has come to stay,, not only in
Trenton, but in every municipality
that has adopted w it. Convincing
proof of this rests "in the fact that
over three hundred American cities
of all "sizes and descriptions have
forsaken their old system of govern
ment for the commission form," and
in not a single instance has a city,
reverted to its former " antiquated
rule." ' V ' " ; v
After the address by Mayor Don
nelly, the cycle car manufactured by'
the American Cycle company, of this
city was demonstrated. There was a
Trumbull model on display. A lecture
on the merits of this car was given toy
C. M. Fobs of the Trumbull plant. .
FILE BLOOD BATH
IS PREDICTED BY
NORTHLAND OFF REEF,
7 LEAVES FOR NEW YORK
New Londpn, Conn., June 6 The
steamer Northland, owned by the
Eastern- Steamshi Company,' which
ran uoon Bartlett's . reef, Thursday
night, was floated by the T, A. Scott
Wrecking Company last evening and
brought to New London harbor.
The Scott Company's wireless tug,
Tasco, brought the seventy-five pass
engers to New London .and a special
train 'soon -had them on their way
to Portland, Me. Only 1;wo passengers
Mrs. J. McLaughlin and baby girl, re
turned by rail to New York. . ,
The forward compartments of the
Northland are . badly punctured, but
she was tern porarily , patched and left
for New York.' ' "' "'
COMPENSATION FOR HIS
- DEATH MAY GO TO STATE
Meriden, .June 6 Alfred Hoffman, an
engineer for a local laundry,, company,
who was scalded on Wednesday, died
today at the hospital. Jt was thought
he came from Hartford but as yet no
relatives have been found.
An incident of hla death Js the feet
that should no relatives be found, $750
of compensation funds will go to the
state. . ,
ASTORS REACH NEW YORK.
' . -". i. i.i n . '
New York, June 6 Mr. and Mrs.
"Vincent Astor arrived - at New York
today, on 4he Astor yacht Noma .after
a honeymoon cruise from Bermuda.
Insane Hungarian, Shut Up in
Church Towr Kills 4,
Budapest, Hungary, June 6 A 'mad
murderer. Au-ast Tomsich, has since
yesterday morning made an impreg
nable fortress out of the steeple of the
village church of Hoeflaney where,
armed. with a repeating rifle and five
hundred cartridges, he took refuge
after killing a farmer and his wife
and wounding their daughter, i : .
Police tried to reach the criminal
but were met with a fusillade which
killed two and wounded 14 and caused
them to retreat.
A large force of police surrounded
the church today but their command-'
er confessed that he was helpless un
til Tomsich decided to surrender vol
untarily 5r used up all his ammuni
tion. .The narrow stairway is the only
approach to the steeple and whenever
anybody has attempted to ascend it.
Tomsich has been, able to force him. I
quickly to descend again. In the
course of yesterday, he destroyed the
altar and some pictures in the church.
. This morning he shouted from the
steeple: "It is a good thing you , let me
sleep during, the night. Now I have
fresh strength and there will be a fine
blood .bath.. When my last cartridge
is gone I will kill myself.'. . .
RICH MAN'S DAUGHTER :
IS GRANTED DIVORCE
Torrtogton, June 6. A divorce has
been granted by Judge ' William S.
Case of the superior court, to Laura
McOonway SooviHe, of North Adams,
Mass., formerly ""of Torrlngton, on the
grounds of - habituaT, Intemperance
from Homer -R. Scoville, now of New
York, formerly a local lawyer, ac
cording to information received today
By on the plaintiff's attorneys. She
is given custody of the" three cbildreift
The .case was heard in the superior
court In Wiheted, last month.' Mrs.
Scoville Is the daughter of Million
aire McConwajr, a Pittsburgh, manu
facturer. . .', ' " . " .;
MEXICAN BISHOP IS
RECEIVED BY POPE
Rome, June 6 -Right Rev. Juan
Herrera, Bishop of Tulancingo, "Mjbx.
was received, today by the Pope, with
whom he discussed the Mexican situa
tion and the efforts being made by
the mediation conference to restore
peace. . .
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' m 'i-'i; .'9e'--:: ' T '
i :4 5 . .
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Clip! Glip! Clip!
The automatic price cutter is again
t at work.
, Monday, llillinery gets its third cut in price ; goes to
1-4 of figure at which it went on the automatic tables.
X.ordL MERSEY, j
London, June 6. Lord 'Mersey, for
merly presiding Judge of the Admiral
ty court and who presided, over-the
commission of; Inquiry into . the : Ti
tanic disaster,- left here today for Liv
erpool to sail on board the Mlaureta-nia-for
New York on his" way to Que
bec to jfcet as chairman of the investi
gating", commission in- charge of the
in-quiry into the wreck of the Empress
of Ireland. ... - - ,-' , -
POLISH FALCONS f
TO HAVE GREAT
W, PARADE HERE
aipre Than 3,000 Men, Are Ex
v pected to Be Line.
$1.60 trimmed hats, 37x4c
$1 trimmed hats, 25c
19c hats, ' ' : Ir '
10c hats, - 2; .u
15c flowers, 4o
10c flowers, 2y2c
And they were all worth far more than first prii
Crockery & Kitchen ware
; - gets its firstautomatic cut in price.
$2.95 gas and oil lamps drop to
48c vases candlesticks, etc..drxp to
29c fancy china. drops to
19c gas globes and candlesticks, etc., drop to
v 19c baking tins and enamelware, etc., drop to
5c soap dishes and kitchen utensils drop to
4c tumblers, plain and fancy, drop to-
in effect Monday -morhie
THE SMITH-MURRAY GO.
rrm w- a mwKMnxwatmasBimrm
Fairfield Avenue VARIETY STORE Broad Street
THE STORE. THAT PAYS THE CAR KATIE" , ,
: ATTRACTIVE TEN CENT ARTICLES FOIi EIGHT
MOVING PICTURE STA1IPS GIVEN.
OUT AT OCR DOMESTIC AND FURNISHING DEPARTMENTS ALSO AT
THE 25c, 50o AND 81.00 DEPARTMENTS
GREAT VARIETY OF NEW GOODS J I ST RECEIVED AT OTJR
EIGHT CENT COUNTERS HERE ARE A FEW:
Ladies' Kiraonas, Embroidered Lawn Caps for Babies, Men's, Women's
and Children's Straw Hats, Ladies' and Children's Summer Underwear, extra
good Stockings, Tnrldsbi and Hnck Towels, large cans Metal Polish, lilac-k,
WTlxite and Tani Silk Tie Laces, Brass Hose Couplings and Menders, Spring
Door Hinges, Sail and Row Boats, Rowlocks, Rubber Dolls, large Rubber
Balls, very Long Cap Pistols, large Japanese Lanterns, Light Weight Dress
Shields, Corset Protectors, Beauty Pins in sets.
We have also just received a very remarkable lot fin Note Paper. Over
6 0 boxes of this, plain or ruled. : To be sold at 8c
Yon pay ten cents or more at other stores for any of the articles men
. We (Dffeir For Sale ;
just above St. Vincent's Hospital, two blocks east of
North Main Street, two 2-family , houses and three
cottages, all new, just completed; having every im
provement, tile baths, large lots and everything that
could be asked for. This property lays right top of
the hill, and to appreciate the surroundings, go up
tomorrow and find out where Gurdon Street is, and
you will have a surprise when you see what pretty
streets we have made in that section. The prices
are so low that they should certainly appeal to you.
Our Mr. O'Connell will be on the property Saturday
and Sunday, and we wish to state for those who can
not go in the day time, that the houses "WTLIj BE
LIGHTED UP EACH EVENING until sold.
Further information, inquire of
231 Fairfield Ave., Cor. Broad St.
. "Polisn People's Day,", the tenth
anniversary of ' the establishment'" of
the Polish Falcons lot New England
will be . celebrated tomorrow by
Bridgeport's . Polish residents t with
pomp and ceremony -'All Polish or
ganizations of the city will participate
and is to be one of the -biggest cele
brations ever held in New England
by these people The Falcons .are the
most powerful" of the Polish organiza
tions in the country. .
There is to be a gigantic parade
over the streets of the citytomorrow.
Nearly tM-ee thousand marchers : will
be in line, and every Polish organ iza-
Charles Krolikowskj of 137 Hunting
ton- road, one of the .. best known of
Bridgeport , Polish residents, will toe
grand marshal. -. ,
; Xt, 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon,
marchers will assemble at the Slavon
ian . Sokol hall, . and - will march
through the principal streets' of the
city.-'. Grand Marshal Krolikowski has
received assurances- from SVaterbury,
Union City, "Hartford, Stamford,' South
Norwalk, and - several Massachusetts
cities that delegations will come to
this city. Several thousands of visit
ors are expected to attend : the cere
monies tomorrow; ' '
Local organizations to be in line are
St. . Kosciusko Society, the Polish
Alliance with 500 members. St. 'Jo
seph's Polish Society, the Miichiewlcz
Society, the Polish Order of White
Eagles, and a number of Polish. Cath
olic. societies from other sections of
the city. A feature of the parade will
be girl . members of the" Polish Fal
cons in gala day attire in automobiles
rand hacks. -
-WE TRUST YOU.
S. BUY THROUGH
The Bridgeport Store Order System
Make your selections from the leading cash
stores, then present our order, You get credit
where others pay cash. ,
We will afitfw you to pay off the bill in easy
IT WILL COST YOU NOTHING
to have our system explained to you, even if
you do not care to buy at the present time.
The Bridgeport Store Order System
606 Security Building! Phone 2235
BRIDGEPORT, FRIDAY JUNE 12
OLD SHOW -GROUNDS
Now 85 Years Old Was Formr
erly Prominent Here.
Many of the older residents of
Bridgeport will b& glad to learn that
their compatriot, fellow townsman
and business competitor has again re
turned for a few days . to the haunts
of his younger days. Maor Samuel
C. Kingman, at present retired in
Washington, ' Conn., arrived, yester
day, tp spend a few days with his
grand-daughter, Miss Mary Emily
Buckingham, who will- graduate -with
the class of . 1914, at Bridgeport High
It was 58 years ago, yesterday, that
Major Kingman first -came to this city
as the pioneer contractor of the
Wheeler and Wilson sewing machine
Company. He had come with it from
Waterbury, where but 7- employes
graced the pay-rolls. He is the-only
surviving contractor of the early
days of the company in Bridgeport,
but bears the distinction of having
been one of the civic forces in the
community at that time. He was a
member of the common council, a police-
commissioner as well as serving
upon the school boards. He early be
came identified with the Masonic Or
der and is a member of Corinthian
lodge. He took an active interest la
military matters and was a crack
shot. The Bethesda mission carries
his name apjng" the founders.
Though 85 years of age. Major
Kingman, is apparently hale and
hearty and will spend several days
here renewing old acquaintances.
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OUTING FOR ARTISTS
OF DRAUGHTING ROOM
An outing was held at the Ander.
son Cottage, Fairfield, today by. the
draughting room force of the Bryant
Electric Co. Games, swimming con
tests and other diversions were sched
uled. A shore dinner was served.
SENSATIONAL AUTO POLO TOURNAMENT
MEXICAN FIGHTERS FAMOUS CHIEF IKON TAIL
Reserved Seats, sliow day only, at the Jackson Book Shop, 986 Mala Street,
at the same price as on the grounds
DON'T MISS THE NEW FRONTIER DAY PARADU
GENERAL ADVANCE .
x AS MARKET CXOSES
New York, June 6 Opening
Quotations were scaled down in all
quarters of the stock market at the
opening today. Trading was light and
there were no. signs of severe pressure
at any point hut the tone was heavy
and afl first speculative leaders fell
Lehigh Valley was once more the.
weak spot, in the list, losing a point
on the first few ' transactions. The
setback was due chiefly to the decline
of American stocks In London. After
trading was well under way. initial
losses were reduced and in some in
stances net gains were achieved.
Closing The market - closed strong
today. The whole list" advanced and
the upturn was associated with ad
vices received in Wall street that the
interstate commerce commission was
hastening work on the text of the
rate decision and might have it com
pleted In a few days'.
Trade reviews were more optimistic,
particularly news from the steel and
textile industries. . -
Bonds were irregular.
TO CAMP IN MAINE
Three prominent young ladies of this
year. Miss Priscilla Sterling, Miss Con
stance Hatheway and Miss Ruth B.
Ailing, are planning , to spend ths
months of July and August at a your s
ladies' camp, .Chatham Woods, i-i
Maine, conducted by Miss Katherlna
Bishop, of Mill Hill avenue, this city.
There will be 25 girls at the cam?,
many of whom will come from Xe
Robert J. Redding, editor. ar.
cultural authority died at hv
Griffin, Ga., aged 73.