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THE TIMES: EK1JJAY, A1AKU11 5, 1920
SINE HOT METAL EXPLOSION. Bridseporters thought that an earthquake or some other catas trophe had arrived about 8 o'clock last night, when hot metal dumped into the river by the American Tube fe Stamping Co. caused an explosion which Jarred the entire city. Buildffigs were well shaken, and plaster was knocked from the walls of some structures near the scene of the explosion. Residents in the im mediate vicinity of the works have registered vigorous complaints about this annoying practice of the Stamp ing Co. Last night's- blast was onl'y one of many which have occurred. The middlemen no doubt charge too much, and if so a lot of the smart talkers should be able to get rich by providing the same service for a good deal less money. r CASH OR CREDIT JM. Quinn&Go. WE AIM TO SATISFY SP ECIAL Baby For Saturday Only Furniture, Rugs, Ranges, Carriages and Refrigerators At Your Own Price Come and select from our stock any or as many arti cles you wish and make your own price NO REASONABLE OFFER WILL BE REFUSED. COME AND TAKE HOME A 75c 4Qr I BROOM FOR OPEN SATURDAY EVENING M. QUINN OBITUARY Frank A. Brady. Frank A. Brady, a well known resi dent of the West End, died this morn ing at his home, 787 State street. Mr. Brady was a devout communicant of the Sacred Heart church, a member of Park City council. Knights of Co lumbus, and Court Nathaniel Wheeler, Foresters of America. A widow, Catherine C. Brady; one daughter, Elizabeth J. Brady, and one son, John J. Brady, a well known truckman of this city; one sister, Mrs. John Mur phy, of Hartford, and one brother, Edward Brady, of Derby, survives. The funeral will be held from his late home Monday morning at 8:30 o'clock and from the Sacred Heart church at 9 o'clock, where a high mass of re quiem will be celebrated. Burial will be in St. Michael's cemetery. Charles P. Oronin. Charles P. Cronin, infant son of Daniel and Catherine Cronin, of 38 Ford place, died last night. The funeral will be held this afternoon from the home of the parents. In terment will be in St. Michael's ceme tery. John Herman. After a lows illness John Alfred Herman died this morning at his fam ily home, 745 Broad street. He was prominently known in this city and was employed as conductor by the New York, New Haven & Hartford R. R., up ain-d until his last sickness. A wife and nine children survive, Catherine Deiter, Mary E. Bucher, Benson and Mildred of Sunbury, Pa., John O., William C, Benjamin and Maurice of Bridgeport. Fraternally, he was affiliated with Henry A. Bish op lodge. No. Ill, Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. Friends are in vited to attend the funeral from his late home, 74 5 Broad street, March 6, at 7:30 p. m. Bod'. will be taken to Sunbury, Pa., for interment. Mrs. Augusta Kocnler. Funeral services for Mrs. Augusta Koehler were held yesterday after-no-om at 2 o'clock at the family home 262 River street. Rev. James Whit key of Scranton, Pa., a cousin of the deceased, conducted the services. There was a large attendance of rela tives and friends. The floral offer ings were many. The bearers were Messrs. May, Walzer, Thornton, Mills, Peichert and Fels. Burial was in Park cemetery. Michael Link. Funeral services for Michael Linl: of this city were held yesterday after noon at 2 o'clock at the undertaking parlors of Charles L. Dennis, 553 State street. Rev. Archibald F. Campbell; pastor of the Washington Park M. E. church; officiated. Dele gations from the Loyal Order ot Moose and local Bakers' union wera present. The bearers were Patrick Carty, Arthur S. Allen, Joseph Farmer and John O'Brien. Burial was in th Moose plot, Lakeview cemetery. ACORN RANGES BELDING HALL REFRIGERATORS 1013 BROAD Two Entrances 115 JOHN William C. Taylor. . After a brief illness of pneumonia William C. Taylor, infant son of Wil liam D. and Affy Taylor, died yes : terday at the Briageport hospital Funeral services will be conducted at the family home. 4 3 Black Rock road, on Saturday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Burial will be in Oaklawn cemetery, Fairfield. FINE MUSIC IS PLANNED FOR CHAUTAUQUA If music could always 'be musically good and still, in varying degrees even, within the reach and enjoyment of practically all people, there would be gain and pleasure -both of which are sometimes missed. The Chautau qua program this year seems to ap proximate in a rather exceptional way to this legitimate, and varied interest, through its musical features. Tuesday, March 16th, will open with a concert by the Boston Male Quintet in the afternoon, at which Elsie Mae Gordon, a reader of dialect pieces, will be heard. The men of the quintet are soloists of reputation and their work together is remarkably fine as well as popular. They are heard in a fuller program Tuesday evening. The second chief day of music will be Friday, the 19h. Both afternoon and evening Sergei Adamsky, the young Russian tenor, will sing oper atic numbers and Russian, Spanish and other folk songs; Harriet Case, Lyric soprano, of New York, a young singer of peculiarly charming person ality and style as well as the possessor of a clear, limpid voice, will be heard; and with these, Anna Eichhorn, vio linist, and Edna Sheppard, piano so loist and accompanist. GALLI-CURCI TO SING AT POLIS SUNDAY AT 3 Galli-Curci, who will sing here Sun day at Poli's theatre, under auspices of Rudolph Steinert, and whose fame has been noised abroad with ever-increasing vigor, was born in Milan, Italy, and at the age of 17 won a pre in the conservatory there for skill at the piano. She was about to begin her career as a concert pianist when Pietro Mas cagni, the great Italian composer, ad vised her to cultivate her voice. She decided to follow his advice, and stud ied for two years, making her appear ance at the Teatro Costanzi in Rome, in the role of "Oilda. She sang at the principal Italian theatres in South America and Russia. For three years she was in Buenos Ayres singing with Caruso. Her American conceits are triumphs. - Her appearance in this city is being awaited with anxious anticipation. Tickets are selling fast at Steinert's, 915 Main street, and preparations are being made for "standing room only" signs. Che Read nncx The Usual "Unusual" Bargains Ever Presented in the Annex Fresh Window Draperies A Necessary Item in Spring House Cleaning Season Some housewives, even now, are getting ready for the spring reno vations, and we are ready with a display of new curtain materials. Marquisette, in ecru, beige and white, perfectly plain, but of sub stantial weave, with noticeable moire effect. 36 inches wide. gQ cts. a yard Same quality marquisette, with hemstitched borders in fancy de sign, ecru and white only. 59 cts. Voiles Printed Voiles, in a riot of col ors and patterns. They are truly tempting. 39 inches. 39 cts. Japanese, 17 x 50 inches. Pretty on dressers and tables. If a new order, would be $1.25. Table Damask Mercerized, in five different patterns, a lustrous finish. 58 inches. 89 cts- 79 cts. Special ! Huck Towels, in various lengths, slightly imperfect in weave, hemmed, good bargain. 5 for $1 .00 Special! Spring The Time for Oxfords and Ties Visit Our Shoe Department Before Buying It Will Pay Black Kid Pumps, new spring styles, three tiny eyelets through which is run gros grain rib bon. High tongues and French heels. $5.95 Tan or Black Pump Ties, one eyelet, medium heels, very prac tical and smart. $7.95 Oxfords, dark tan, soft leather. $7.95 nue, Stratford. Rev. Michael J. O'Connor was the celebrant of a high mass of requiem at 9 o'clock in St. James church. lliiny relatives and friends attended. There was a wealth of floral tributes. Burial Was in St. Michael's cemetery. Miss Anna Stasko. The funeral of Miss Anna Stasko was held yesterday morning at 8:30 from the family home. Holister ave- Gov. Coolidge, whose administra tion of the affairs of Massachusetts has made a national figure, is not listed in "Who's Who." The. country is full of "comers" which put the "blue books" of fame out of date. Spats for Between Season's Wear Light or dark fawn and taupe colors in a glove fit ting spat. They are cut to fit the instep, whether high or low. $1.50 tfte Read Hnm Pract Viscount G iaht Recovered On Yankee Dentist Discovers Reason For Fast Failing Eyesight to Be Infected Tooth. From Thursday's Issue of the Bridgeport Telegram. Last cally Blind, Has Trtp to America Removal Brings About Gradual Restoration of Eyesight. Read This Editorial Taken OUR TEETH From a local paper Thrsday. March 4th, 1920. Viscounl Grey, one of England's greatest statesmen, was practically stone blind on his recent visit to America. Now the reports say that his sight is almost completely restored. An American dentist did it. While in Washington the British ambassador had a toothache and the toothache turned out to be singularly lor tunate, for 1 tic Yankee dentist who examined the Viscount's mouth discovered a large abscess at the root of the infected tooth. Removal of this abscess, so the story runs, has brought about a gradual restoration of Viscount Grey's sight. Recently a well known dentist of Bridgeport told the Rotary club something about the wonderful advances in dentistry. More and more the dental profession and the medical profession are working together, as it is coming to better understood that many baffling ailments have their in ception in bad teeth. Rheumatism, that bugbear of our forefathers, may arise from bad teeth. What connection can there be between an excruciating pain in your shoulder blade, or your knee, and your teeth? Simply this: Had teeth manufacture poison. This poison is carried by the blood to variousp arts of the body until iff inds lodgment and sets up housekeeping in the weak and exposed places. Good teeth and good health are almost synonymous terms. How seldom you find the one without the other! Bridgeport has reason to lie proud of the fact that she is the first city in the world to realize the intimate relationship of tee- and health, and to instil in her public schools a sys tem of dental education, inspection and hygiene that will give to the future generations in this city the finest teeth ever. The man whose teeth were ruined by neglect in child hood will never get them back. The good dentist today does n't aim to repair teetii. lit aims to save them, to keep them beyond need of repair. And his motto is '"Get them young." The Bridgeport idea in the care of teeth is a product of the genius, enthusiasm, and personal effort of a Bridgeport dentist, who is one of the nation's foremost authorities on dental work. Other cities even other nations are sending delegations to Bridgeport to see how we do it, but when we show our teeth to them the gesture is a friendly one. And a pleasant one to look at, thanks to the above doc tor's efforts. In Thursday's issue of The Telegram this article appeared! And this is not the first instance where the cause of GOOD TEETH has been made a health stand by a Bridgeport news paper. Recently the Bridgeport Times printed a story showing how the dental clinic of one of the New Jersey State Hospitals had practically restored the mental powers of '289 supposedly insane people of that state in 1919 by dental extractions. The press of the country is repeatedly taking up many columns of white space to call the attention of the pub lic to the importance of "keeping teeth in good condition. The Bridgeport Telegram says: GOOD TEETH AND GO O D HEALTH ARE ALMOST STNONY- MOUS TERMS. HOW SELDOM YOU FIND ONE WITHOUT THE OTHER! GOOD HEALTH and GOOD TEETH go hand in hand. Unless you enjoy GOOD TEETH it's a 100 to 1 that you I are not enjoying GOOD HEALTH. I And if you are not in the best of health there is something radically I wrong and needs attention. Going to the family medicine chest and paw : ing over a lot of dusty half-filled bot i ties doesn't mean that you are searching for GOOD HEALTH. If : you would take that time to go to the dentist a reliable dentist instead of placing so much faith in so-called "family" medicine "cure-alls" you might learn some very interesting news news that is only obtainable from the story divulged by the X-Ray which makes the gums give up their secrets. Everything you own of a mechan ical nature the vacuum cleaner, the electric iron, the electrical washer, I motor car, bicycle, etc., get out of kil ter every so often. WHY? Parts wear out and need attention. Sup pose you find a tiny leak in the gas pipe. Would you put off fixing it? : Suppose you found a drop-an-nour ! leak in the water pipe. Would you I put off repairing it? OF COURSE I NOT! THEN WHY PUT OFF THE ; ATTENTION THAT YOUR TEETH NEED? YOUR TEETH MAKE OR I BREAK HEALTH! SURELY YOU : DON'T DESIRE TO BECKON ILL ; HEALTH. WELL THAT'S EX 1 ACTLY WHAT YOU ARE DOING ; WHEN YOU LET YOUR TEETH GO j UNATTENDED. ! Every single "living man, woman I and child in the world owes one pledge to themselves. And this is "I BELIEVE IN GOOD TEETH BE i CAUSE GOOD TEETH MAKE GOOD 1)11. D. I). KRACSE. HEALTH. TO ENJOY GOOD HEALTH TO KEEP GOOD HEALTH I WILL GO TO THE DENTIST AT LEAST TWICE A YEAR TO HAVE MY TEETH EX AMINED." Make this the STRONGEST PLANK in your rules for living. See that Lt is carried out. Live up to it and if you do you will be money in you will always be in in GOOD HEALTH and you will have what hundreds of others haven't but wished they did have and this is GOOD TEETH. Bridgeport, Connecticut, is taken as model city the world over! WHY? Bridgeport, Connecticut, receives let ters for assistance constantly from other municipalities! WHY? Bridge port, Connecticut, has earned the right to be known as the first city in the world to CARE FOR ITS CHIL DREN! WHY? The answer to all these questions EXAMINE YOUR TEETH FREE. Perhaps they don't need attention. Such an examination would mean that you were nothing out if this was the case. On the other hand suppos ing such an examination did disclose needed attention- isn't it cheaper for you to have that work done today in stead of waiting? To wait is to invite larger dental bills because the longer you wait the worse the con dition grows. To wait is to'invite pain and suffering, AND a general pois oning of the system. Get that NEEDED ATTENTION at once. Don't put it off another day. Now to use the dentist to perform this work for you! Experience must serve you in picking out your dentist. For 15 years we have been practicing successfully in Bridgeport. This places us in a position to do your work for you to perform this work painlessly for you carefully, thor oughly and at small cost. We must keep our operators busy. To do this we offer the following prices special for the next month: Besides an entire set of teeth for $15, the next 30 days we have several other special offers to make. X-Ray examinations two dollars a picture entire set $8; Porcelain Teeth, ?4; Reinforced Gold Crowns 22 k. gold $4; Silver Fillings, 50c; Porcelain Fillings, $2; Teeth Cleaned, 7 5c, and examinations are free. We contend that our offices are not only the most up-to-date with up-to the minute equipment and methods in the city but also the state. You may pay us a visit and see how well we are prepared to care for your teeth. Be your own judge. Our 15 years' successful practice of BECAUSE BRIDGEPORT, CON NECTICUT. IS THE FIRST CITY IN THE WORLD TO INSTALL IN HER SCHOOL SYSTEM INSPECTION and HYGENE THAT WILL GIVE HER FUTURE GENERATIONS THE FIN EST TEETH IMAGINABLE. If the teeth are important enough for the City of Bridgeport to spend thousands of dollars annually, in in spection work if the teeth are so important that this work is carried out free to the patient your smaller brother or sister, your daughter or son, your neice or nephew or taur grandson and granddaughter AREN'T YOUR TWbiM utKV ING OF THE SAME ATTENTION? Save your teeth. Start today. Don't take a chance and put it off. We will I DR. BELL S VERDICT The following is taken from an article appearmg recent ly in the "Journal of the American Medical Association" quoting Dr. George Foster Bell, attending surgeon of the New York Eye and Ear Infirmary. The three T's are as indispensable to physical diagnosis as are the three R's to rudimentarv education. And the three T's as selected by Dr. Bell are THE TEETH, .the tonsils and toxemia or intestinal poisoning. But the most important of these three the one that Dr. Bell lays the greatest stress on, is THE TEETH. He states that an examination on the teeth should include (1) inspection of the mouth (2) Ex amination of the gums and (3) X-Ray of all teeth, dead or alive, pivots, arches and bridges. Dr. Bell tells of two very interesting cases to illustrate the relation between mouth infection and eyesight. The first was a clinic patient with inflammation of the iris in each eye, which gave severe pain. He was sent to the hospital for treatment, and while there, 14 badly decayed teeth were removed. The patient's recovery was so rapid that in four weeks he left the hospital. He gained 14 pounds in weight at the end of nine weeks, and regained normal sight in both eyes. The other case was that of a man complaing of failing vision in his right eye. His tonsils had been removed, but his mouth was in bad condition with inflamed gums and a gum boil, while an X-Ray of his teeth showed an old root and an abscess around two upper teeth. This examination was made in 1917. His mouth was put in absolutely sanitary condition, and in one year he had improved so much that the vision in .his right eye was normal. Dr. Bell makes a plea to "get right" on the dental ques tion. He further states that errors of diet and condition of the teeth are also responsible for much toxemia of the intes tinal tract. WHEN SUCH AN EMINENT SURGEON AS DR. BELL MAKES THE ABOVE CONCLUSIONS YOU MUST DO YOUR CONCLUDING TOO. A TRIP HERE FOR EXAMINATIONS WILL NOT COST YOU A PENNY BUT SUCH A TRIP TODAY WILL SAVE YOU UNTOLD SUFFERINGS AND WEEKS YES? PERHAPS MONTHS AND YEARS OF ILL HEALTH. - . DRS. KRAUSE AND TURNER 1R. II. E. TUIiX Eli- dentistry in Bridgeport stands be hind us as a monument to the best work possible. It is the benefit of these years that is yours and this experience will help you as it does 1 other. Don't forget the names! Drs. Krause and Turner 187 Fairfield ave nue across from ( the Telephone building. Up one flight. W are just a half block from the corner of Main street and Fairfield avenue right in the heart of the city. Office hours are from 9a. m. to 9 p. m. Open Sundays 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. Lady in attendance. Phone Barnum 3282 and make an appointmemt today. Adv.