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ok D Read co onnenbem MUSIC COMPANV a THE TIMES: THUittSUAY, MARCH 3, 1921 0 I 1 I VLZ7 Broad Street Bridgeport 8C51 Ctapel-St.few.Haven, It Nb- B'way, Yonkers, 311 Sixth Ave.,. N. Y. TKLEEHONR BARNUM 308 62 Years of Leadership This is Silk Week This is Silk Week in cPianos HplrftS is the Sonnenberg record and it sone we feel proud of It means that the parents and grand parents of the residents of this town bought at Sonnenbergs as their child ren are doing today Get Your Piano Now At Sonnenbergs TERMS AS LOW AS m m 50 WEEKDf Notable Makes We Carry Sterling Oliver Huntington Vose Mendelssohn Stieff Neivton Merrill mi ON PEACE BAY After Mother Kad Been Re stored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Salisbury, Mass. "For seven years I had a female trouble and such bearing- Idown nams I coulu I hardly do my nous. iworK. the aoctj aid, 'If you ci have another baby it might be the best thing for you but I am afraid you can not. 1 began tak fing Iydia E. Pink- lam'H Vegetable J Compound and my jbai .y waa born on 1 'Peace Day'. If women would only take your Vegetable Compound they would have better health. I always recommend your Veg etable Compound to the neighbors. " Mrs. Tracy Patten, 2 Lincoln Ave., Salisbury, Massachusetts. The experience of maternity should not be approached without careful phy sical preparation, as it is impossible for a weak sickly wife to bring healthy children into the world. Therefore if a woman is suffering from a displacement, backache, inflam mation, ulceration, bearing-down pains, headaches, nervousness or 'the blusa" she should profit by Mrs. Patten's ex perience, take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and be restored to health. Tho American Knginoering Council of the Federated American Engineer ing Societies ypnt to President-elect Harding: a communication asking: that an engineer be appointed assistant secretary of war. Another communi cation requested Mr. Harding to name fin engineer for the vacancy on the Interstate Commerce Commission. I M . ....... k f"y-s.. V '." 'V 'V Home-made Remedy Stops Coughs Quickly Tlif bent cougrh mMm yon ever y usm. Aiamuy enpiiry easily ana auicklr made. Saves about 9 v t You might be surprised to know that the best, thin;; you can use for a severe cough, is a remedy which is easily pre pared at home in just a few moments. It's cheap, but for prompt results it beats anything else you ever tried. Usu ally stops the ordinary cough or chest cold in 24 hours. Tastes pleasant, too children like it and it is pure and good. Pour 2'j ounces of Pincx in a pint bottle; then fill it up with plain granu lated sugar syrup. Or use clarified molasses, honey, or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup, if desired. Thus you make a full pint a family supply but costing no more than a small bottle of ready-made cough syrup. And as a cough medicine, there is really nothing better to be had :tt any price. It goes right to the spot and Wives quick, lasting relief. It promptly teals the inflamed membranes that line he throat and air passages, stops the innoying throat tickle, loosens the phlegm, and soon your cough stops en tirely. Splendid for bronehitis. croup, hoarseness and bronchial asthma. Pinex is a highly . concentrated com pound of Norway pine extract, famous for its healing effect on the membranes. To avoid disappointment ask vonr druggist for "2V; ounces of rinex" with directions, and don't accept anything else. Guaranteed to eive absolute satis faction or money refunded. The Pines Co., Ft Wayne, Ind. New Crane Installs Huce Ship Machinery I wwgMiwiw" m iwiiii mmm The only place in the world where ships of 30,000 tons displacement and upward can be litted out afloat under a glass roof. Clearance in the wet dock at the New York Shipbuilding plant in Camden, NT. J., is approximate ly 125 feet. Immediately under the glass roof are the runways for the large traveling crane which map be noticed suspended above the steamship Wenat chee. shown in the picture. This crane is used for the installation of pro pellers and other heavy parts on the big passenger ships, while in past years the same crane was used for the installation of guns, turrets and other heeavy steel parts used in the construction of battleships. City Ownership Shows Profits Raleigh. X. C. Besides owning and operating its own water works, elec tric plant, ice plant, opera house and a railroad four miles long the little il.v v urrenion, w arren county, North Carolina, with a pouplation of less than 1,000 la also building a hotel to cost $140,000 to be paid for by a bond issue. The municipality owned railroad runs from YVarrenton to Warren Plains, where it connects with the Seaboard Air Line Railway, it being the only line entering Warrenton. "We have made a profit on all of our municipally owned enterprises, except our opera house, and we haven't lost much on it," declared Tas-ker H. Polk, prominent lawyer and member of tlte Warrenton Board of Aldermen. Warrenton is one of the oldest townd in the state. Horace Greeley was married there in 1S36. Bronco Busters Passing Out Of Business 31KNTALiLiY UNFIT. It is reported Rear Admiral Gary T. Grayson will continue as physician to President Wilson. The bill repealing the daylight sav ing law, passed last week by the New York Assembly, was advanced to the order of final passage in the Senate. Rely on Cuticura To Clear Away Skin Troubles A decision that the prisoners were mentally unrtt. has removed the cases of lnis Kolveke, of Westport, charged with burglary and Frank Ware, of this city. charged with a serious statutcwv offense. from the criminal superior court docket. TliCl men were taken to Middletown In sane hospital, yesterday, tor treat ment. Denver. Bronco Busters of the northern Rocky Mountain states are about to go out of business, according to reports lrom omcials of wild west and frontier shows. The reason is tnere aren t any witrl horses to oust At least-'not around Wyoming and this part of the country. But down in Arizona they have wild horses to eat. There are 10,000 of them. They ibelong to the San Carlos Indians who have a reservation not far from Globe. But there isn't much chance of getting the Arizona ponies for the bronco busters of Wyoming for the Indians won't give them up. The day of the wild herds of horses roaming the plains of Wyoming and adjacent states has been growing rap idly shorter with the encroachment of civilization. More and more ranches are being fenced in. herds of cattle are reduced or confined and to make the matter worse for the ex istence of the wild steeds, oil drilling camps have been extended over wide areas of Wyoming, northwestern Col orado and Utah. But down on the San Carlos Indian reservation there are 10,000 wild steeds, roaming at will over the fields, destroying mile after mile of grazing land which might be put into good use for cattle, and turning green grass of . " . i the .prairie into a scrawny covering Paris. The Rumanian government. for thelr bones which hardly make with the object of checking the j even a decent meal for an Indian. strong anabaptist movement in The cattlemen have tried to buv Tansylvania. has issued a decree for- I ;nem but the Indian's wouldn't listen. bidding a change ..f religion without I The government, through A. H. Sv- permission ot the Ministry 01 tae in- I monds Indian agent, offered to pur- terior, says a dispatcn from buchar- ' chase them at about $6 a head, invest ISSUKS Kn.lGlOl'S ORDER. For Inauguration Day A Piece of Genuine Harding Blue will be displayed on a table in the center aisle Friday, March fourth Mallison's Indestructible Chiffon named in honour of the first lady of the land Positively the first appearance of this blue Much talk has there been of Harding Blue and this one has said, and that one has said, but Mallison's issued their decree, "No sight of X until March Fourth," and kept their word, swearing their patrons uto secrecy. Only by promising that this chiffon should not be shown until Inauguration Day could the material be obtained by our buyer. Displayed at the Lace Section, main floor. Flouncings and Novelties in gay profusion of coloring Eyelet Taffeta Flouncing, very lacy looking, navy . blue in color. Embroidered Georgette and Venise Lace in a pretty soft shade of tan. Used extensively for vestees, srilets, stomachers and collars. Roman Sashes, varicolored of course, with edges of blue, red, gold, black and henna, and fringed at the ends. This promises to be one of the most popular accessories shown this spring. Embroidered Pongee, symmetrical dots in green, Alice blue, rose and brown. Width 34 inches. Trimming Section, main floor. Becoming to all VVomen is the glow of candlelight At candlelight times, at supper ta bles, or "twixt the gloamin' and the mirk" your favourite color has a promin inent place, as there are candles to be had in all w-anted shades. Hand Dipped, three lengths, 8, 10 and 1? inches. In pastel or the darker tones, rose, coral, pink, red, mocha, old blue, yellow, white, mulberry and mahogany. 17, 25 and 30 els. each. Boudoir Candles, old blue, old gold, orange, yellow.white pink, rose and olive green. Box of one dozen. 70 cts. Colonial Candles packed six in a box, light and delicate shades, together with green and red. 75 cts. Candles in Adam style, 10 inches long, six in a box. In a room furnished in the Adam period these candles will find iheir right place. Old gold, old blue, white, brown, laven der and orange. 75 cts. Birthday Candles for cakes and any other decorative use where candles can play the part. Packed four dozen in a box, pink, rose, yellow, blue, green, red and white. 50 cts. Basement- Nightgowns stamped to embroider Fine cambric, a very acceptable quality, stamped in most attrac tive floral designs. There are round and V-necks and short sleeves to be finished in buttonhole stitch. Sizes 16 and 17, and the models are made nice and full, $1.00 each Art Department, main floor. Women's Vests Fine cotton in light weight. Low neck in regular and bodice top. Regular sizes, 50 cts Extra sizes, 59 cts Same styles but in lisle thread. Regular sizes, 59 cts Extra sizes, 65 cts Main floor. Daintiest of all Feminine Frills are the "Silk Undies" And the colors are adorable, and the styles cor rect in every way, plain tailored or beruffled and be laced in a fascinating manner. New garments recently unpacked are now ready for display. Envelope Chemise in Crepe de Chine and satin, white and flesh tint, are tailored or quite lacv in effect, $3.79 and $4.50 up Tailored Envelope Chemises of white satin, $5.00 "Step-in" Garments of flesh colored Crepe de Chine and satin, $8.50 and $7.00 up Princess Slips made with camisole tops, Crepe de Chine and satin in exquisite shades of blue, flesh and orchid, $12.50 and $15.00 Satin Camisoles, flesh color, lace trimmed and made with straps, , $1.25 Camisoles, satin and Crepe de Chine, white and flesh tint, a large assortment, tailored or lace trimmed and with straps or "built-up" shoulders, $1.50, $2.00 to $6.00 Bodices in navy blue and black satin made with the "built-up" shoulder. These are acceptable for wear under dark Georgette waists, $2.50 Petticoats, flesh and white Crepe de Chine and satin, tailored or very fancy lace trimmed. The daintiest things imaginable, $7.00, $7.50 and up Negligees, most becoming styles of Crepe de Chine, embroidered or with much lace trimming. Pastel colorings, pink, blue, coral, orchid, rose and Copenhagen, and for those who wish wistaria and black, $12.50, $15.00, $16.50 and up Short Sacques, satin or Crepe de Chine in slip-on and belted models. Delicate shades of pink, blue, maize, rose and orchid, $6.00, $7.00 and up Boudoir Caps of Crepe de Chine and satin, plain or fancy, $1.00 to $1.50 up Bloomers of Crepe de Chine in flesh and white. Specially priced at $4.95 Second ffbor. Koyal Society Package Embroidery New Designs Combinations of fine white voile to be worked in pink, blue and green, quite unusual and something: new, $1.75 Nightgowns of nainsook to be done in white, $2.25 and $2.50 Dressing Sacque of blue voile with pink and blue stitching, $1.50 Fancy Aprons of sheer lawn with pink, green and blue nicely blended in small floral designs, 40 cts Main flor, north aisle. Che D ro Read c$ Okd Read c$ est by the Hungarian news agency. The anabaptists deny the efficacy of infant baptism and insist on baptism by immersion. The Tale indoor polo team will play Troop C of Squadron A, X. Y. N. G. in New York, March 9. Prince ton trio will play the troop team March 16. dians also have about 2,000 wild burros which they say they will keep. "And when an Indian maJces up nis mind." Mr. Symonds eays, "you've got to have patience to get him to change it They are proud of the horses and burros for some reason and al- mougn some - tried to persuade them to accept the oners maae, su . u.- to sell." Sometimes in the isolated mountain canons horses are tound running lUUSt, UUl Wlliro ' ' " termed wild, they usually belong to , V,, li '1 t; let 1 I, i, r.i ...in some rancuea w.. - "- - - loose . vrld duituh ure ntfyueiii u vr,-i,L ns-m of Arizona and occa- soinally are found in Utah. But the old wild horse nerus oi me muuuwui plateau regions have, gone, probably forever. Austrian Tots Need Relief To Grow Properly the money into cattle ana save the meat from the horses, giving it back to the Indians for winter tooo. But the Indians would have none of it. The hprses are worthless, even for hides. They cannot De aomesti cated and the meat isn't much of a delicacy, but the Indians insist" on their age old prerogative to have their herds out on the open prairie even as their fathers did. The In- Vienna Three Internationally known Austrian physicians have join ed in a statement to the effect that ustrian children will remain perma nently stunted in growth unless ade luate relief is given immediately. The physicians are Dr. Elselsberg, Vienna brain specialist and one of the leading surgeons of the city; and . . a-rA Pimnftt. the latter LT3. iioreu - inventor of the tuberculin test and for two years professor at Johns Hop kins University. The statement which has been made by request says : "We the undersigned, wish to bring the attention of the world that re cent statistics gathered in Vienna show Austrian children subnormal both in weight and height. Recent examination of apprentices in Vienna revealed that boys of 17 years of age have an average height of five feet, two inches, instead of the normal height of five feet, six inches, and that their weight averages 101 pounds, in stead of a normal weight of 1146 pounds. "Altogether we may state that at the end of juvenile growth the aver age boys of Vienna are about four inches below normal height and about 16 pounds below normal weight. Girls are correspondingly stunted. "We also believe, from a medical standpoint, these children will never have their normal weight and height but will go through life in this stunt ed condition. We believe that chil dren of succeeding age and classes, unless given sufficient food will also remain underdeveloped and so go through life. "An awful proof of under nourish ment la great distortion, caused by rickets, or limbs of nearly all the children who come to orthepedic wards. "A most depressing fact in the fre quent occurrence that young boys and girls, asking for relief of severe pains in their feet or legs, are ascer tained to be dragging themselves on on broken bones which had cracked noiselessly and given way on account of the unhealthful condition of their emaciated systems. Such deplorable developments were unheard of prev ious to the war and can now only be combatted by giving the children adequate and sufficient food." China Demands Japs Apologize Peking. The Chinese government has demanded an apology and repara tion from Japan lor tbe sinking1 last June of a Chinese craft by fire from a Japanese gunboat in the Amur river, shortly after the Nikolaevsk massacre. According to Chinese naval depart ment reports, the Chinese boat, man ned by one naval officer, four marines and ii workmen, was sent nut by the Chinese gunboat lying in the Amur to cut wood for fuel. On its re turn at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, a Japanese gunboat was sighted. The Chinese craft dropped anchor and ran up the Chinese flag. The Japanese gunboat Opened flre Uand seven shots hit the hull. The boat.s'as partially submerged in shal low water and 34 workmen were kill ed by gunfire or drowned in efforts to get to shore. GREAT FOR ECZEMA AND OLD SORES I Guarantee My Ointment, Says Pete son Kvery Box of It. AliMAXAO FOTt TODAY Sun rises 6:24 ft. m. Sun sets 5:45 p. m. Jjengtlt ot Day .... 11 h. 20 m. Day's Increase ...... 2 U. 14 m. High water 7:20 p. m. Moon rise ........ 2:24 a. m. Xxnr water . . . . . 12:52 a. m. "If you are responsible for the health of your family," says Peterson, of Buf falo, "I want you to get a large 35-cent box of Peterson's Ointment today. "Remember, I stand back of every box. Every druggist guarantees to re fund the purchase price if Peterson's Ointment doesn't do all I claim. "I guarantee it for eczema, old sores, running sores, salt rheum, ulcers, sore nipples, broken breasts, itching skin, skin diseases, blind, bleeding and itch ing piles as well as for chafing, burns, scalds, cuts, bruises and sunburn." "I had 30 running sores on my leg for 11 years, was in three different hospit als. Amputation was advised. Skin grafting was tried. I was cured by us ing Peterson's Ointment." Mrs. F. E. Root, 2S7 Michigan avenue, Buffalo, N. Y Mail orders filled by Peterson Oint ment Co., Inc., Buffalo, N T. Adv. WOS1EN WHO OVERWORK "Man may work from sun to sun, but woman's work is never done." Ja order to keep the home neat and at tractive, the children well dressed and tidy, women continually overdo and suffer in silence, drifting along from had to Vorae, knowing full well that they need help to overcome the paina and aches which daily make life a burden. Ijydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound is a medicine with specific value which overcomes many of the worst forms of female com plaints, as the letters constantly be ing published in this paper will prove. Adv.