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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, July 16, 1921, Image 6

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Saturday, July' 16, J.921
Page Six
. And Evening Farmer
(FOUNDED 1790.)
"V - Bryant, Griffith & Branson, New York. Boston and Chicago
Published by The Times Publishing: Co, 179 Fairfield Av& Bridgeport. Conn.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the. use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein.
A shipment not long ago of
the forests of British Columbia
firms calls attention to another
by the war and incidentally discloses what will probably be
come another braneh of agriculture. During the last couple
J decades, bark of the caseara bush has become considerably
important in the drug business and there has grown up a large
demand for it. Previous to
the world's supply was obtained from Japan, Germany and the
United States. Of course when the war began the German
supply was cut off, and as a result great inroads were made
on the supplies in this countrv, found principally in the states
of "Washington and Oregon. Careless drtilers thinking only of
the momentary profits practically exterminated the bush within
easy access of transportation in
rest -of the world in this phase
, . Recent searches-for it in
that the only supply at present
' forests of British Columbia.
cated along the coast there together with the warm, damp days
furnish a splendid. combination
: Thp. shmh arnws in medium hfiiaif, and onlv full crown bark
is taken off by collectors who
' In the fact that it is its bark, which is useful for drug purposes,
is Involved the ease with which
cular locality, for with this shrub the loss of.no more than one
i fourth of its bark will cause its dcaJch. And so in the case of
a greedy collector it is a forgone
As has happened often with so
sary things no effort was made to
cara shrub until there was a scarcity of it, jvlthough botanists
and government officials have
i It is now said that there is a company being formed which has
: for its aim the cultivation of this herb along with other botani
cal plants for drug use, and the
mate that a man with forty acres of land planted to this and
other drug plants will eventually secure "from it as much as a
man with the same amount of land. planted with ordinary farm
and garden produce.
By a vote of forty-seven to
day returned the Bonus Bill to
support of a proposition to instruct th6 committee to bring in
the bill not later than the first Monday in .1922 only seven votes
were secured.
This of course settles the
present, at any rate, and some
mat it win not come up again
course lime worics against it and
ui time eiapse neiore it is again under consideration in the
Senate the chances of its never coming to light again would bo
very good.
Whatever the general sentiment with regard lo the soldiers
may ne it is going to be a practical impossibility to enact leg
isfation which will require the raising of several billions of dol
' lflns ISv fa YJ f inn llnfil ciTii n 41, , I 1.
UUii4 ouini, vi
moved, inere is no prospect
and.it is quite probable that in
Burdens will be increased rather
With all the bonds and other
coming due and the constant cost
.uuiiuui5 i-u ivct-jj up 11 can
: tax ouraen win drop much.
Yesterday's vote in the Senate was a disf.inrf. vlf
President and increases his strength and preatige by that much
. In many quarters it will undoubtedly make him hiffer- f.,-
On. the other hand if he had allowed billions to be added to the
j iT u.va j CiUg aineu
; end have made a much greater
who wouia nave neen more
11 is difficult to retain any
uIC uu. okucs m me iace 01 sucn performances as that
which occurred there yesterday following the vote on the Bonus
Reputable correspondents
. , .a.tlu,i, ,o uume
lurui ana ine wnoie atlair apparently resembled strongly bar
. F'cuuus 10 uie eignteentn amendment.
This is the body which claims to be the s-rpaft rinHw.,:,-
; assembly in the world and assumes to be rant mmin'n
tate world policies and affairs.
; x lua. gicmness
. ijuuauuio auuuus ui luu muiviouai members.
""a Snrh PVPnti! ao flint rf iTocUJnn l j i. it . , ... -
; cion that these men are not supermen at all but common human
; beings of the commonest sort and much over estimated. If
:"- they do not wish this suspicion to become a fixed belief in the
; minds of the public they had better arrange to have their brawls
in, executive session.
- The proposals for a disarmament conference have now
reached the point where formal invitations will undoubtedly
be issued soon, all of the five countries who are expected to
i confer with the United States, having signified their willing
ness to take part in such a conference. No exception to any
of the terms of the conference, as outlined by this country,
. were made with the possible exception of Japan who signified
willingness to consider only the disarmament proposition leav-
ing some question about the special problems affecting the Pa
i ciflo and the Far East.
It is not strange that Japan may want a little more infor
i mation with regard to the proposed discussion of the Far
I Eastern questions before she commits herself. No other nation
is quite so-vitally interested at this-4ime- in -these-questions un-
JULY 18, 1921
five tons of Cascara bark from
to English and American drug
change in' trade relations caused
the war the. greater portion of
these regions, and consequently
of the bark industry. .
other localities reveals the fact
in large quantities is in the
The large number of valleys lo
for the growing of this herb
sell it to drug manufacturers.
it is exterminated in any parti
fact that all of it will die.
many other useful and neces
conserve or cultivate the Cas
long known its value as a drug.
promoters of the scheme esti
twenty-nine the Senate vester-
the Finance Committee. In
fate of the Bonus Bill for the
Senators are quoted as saying
for years if it ever does. Of
it there should be any length
uiu picsuin utuitvy taxes are re
of this beinpr accomnlishpd nmv
some form or other federal tax
than diminished.
obligations' of the Governmen
of the naval and milifarv e?
noi out oe some time before the
uy me pumic He would in the
number of enemies and those
bitter by far.
vestige of respect for the Senate
describe the scene as beinc;
ouisiae were passed back and
It is surprising thatif this is
aoes not aittach itself to the per
uo. y icttu io me norrin o sncTii
less it should be China. It is therefore not particularly strange
that she should wish to 'leave herself a little leeway while de
termining just what the "other , powers had in their minds to
accomplish in Eastern affairs.
While it may make no difference in tne -final result it
would seem that had President
ence to only the matter of disarmament leaving other matters
to follow later the possibility of misunderstanding and dead
lock would have been very materially reduced. It is not dif-
ficult to realize that it would have been much easier to secure
an all round agreement to decrease armament if that were the
only proposition under consideration than it will be to get an
unanimous agreement on all the complicated matters connected
with the Pacific and the Far East.
but probably quicker and when such an agreement was an ac
complished fact and in operation other matters could be taken
ap one at a time in their proper order and disposed of. The
fact that Japan has not unreservedly agreed in take part in the
discussion of the Eastern question does not necessarily mean
that she will not but that she is
of caution which is probably justifiably
Continued from Page One)
Nations and is not represented upon
the disarmament commission, the
commission could 'do little of a per
manent nature. It was suggested.
however, that the commission con
tinue its consideration of disarma
ment and forward a copy of all de
bates to Washington.
Washington, July 16 The . next
move in the disarmament game is
Japan's, it appeared today.
The United States, it is understood.
has made answer to the Japanese in
quiry concerning the scope of Presi
dent's Harding's suggested disarma
ment conference, and has informed
the leaders of the oriental nation that
the question of scope is one which is
to be decided by the conferring na
tions and not by the inviting nation,
or any one nation.
Reports from Paris that the dis
armament commission of the League
of Nations is apparently disposed to
defer action pending the conterence
proposed by this nation, were received
with satisfaction in official circles for
it has been suggested that Japan
might express a desire to let the pro
posed conference go by the boards
on grounds that it was a member of
the League of Nations, which had al
ready started disarmament proceed
Secretary of State Hughes and Am
bassador Shidhara have exchanged
views on the forthcoming parley and
it is understood that the Japanese am
bassador has been advised that he
may inform his government that the
United States has no intention of
drafting that agenda for the confer
ence nor does it seeK to lorce any
policies upon the conferring powers,
The administration holds that tne
program for the conference should be
outlined through negotiations between
the invited powers and It is" under
stood that these negotiaions are now
in progress in an informal way. In
quiries which Japanese has made of
England and of the United States,
have opened the way for an inter
change of views, which should assure
Japan that there is to be no attempt
to enforce decision on specinc ques
tions which are not of interest to all
powers concerned.
Suggestions of fear from certain
Japanese quarters, that the United
States will attempt to bring before
the conference questions which Japan
believes concern only the United
States and Japan, were not sub
stantiated by official comment here.
It was pointed out that the Presi
dent has invited the Allied powers to
discuss general principles and that
only those questions which effect all
the nations can be properly laid be
fore the conference.
Japan's View
Tokio, July 15 (Delayed) Sup
porters of President Harding s pro
posal lor a disarmament conterence
expressed the opinion today that such
conference would interrupt ana
perhaps block entirely Japanese mili
tary activity in Siberia. It is charg
ed by political opponents of the Hara
administration that Japan is illegally
holding Vladivostok and other places.
White the diplomatac . advisory
council has announced that Japan will
ixarticioate in the proposed disarma
ment conference, sucn participation is
opposed by some of the military leaa
ers. They profess to see in disarma
ment a serious obstacle to Japanese
plans in Asia.
The American Commercial attache.
who has just returned from Siberia,
where he investigated conditions in
the Far East Repuiblic, will make a
personal report to Secretary of State
The investigator refused to say
whether or not he wad found that
Japan is negotiating for a treaty with
the Far Eastern Republic It is possi
ble that the report of the Commer
cial attache to tho American Secretary
of State, may have some bearing upon
the proposed disarmament ana oar
East conference.
Count Ozakl, leader of the disarm
ament movement in Japan, declared
today that Japan should take part in
the disarmament conference.
"We have everything to gain from
such a meeting," said Count Ozaki. "I
think it was a mistake, however, to
invite China."
Report Lenine
ow In Reval
Rome, July 16 A report was re
ceived here today that Nlcolafc Lenine
has reached Reval, enroute for Lon
don to negotiate agreements with the
Company Buses
In Collision
New Haven, 16 The first day's
run of the Connecticut company
buses on the Branford-East Haven
route, connecting with the troUey at
East Haven, find supposed to supply
pei-vice heretofore furnished by the
Branford Jitneys, netted one collision,
a smashup with an express truck, put
ting one of tho two buses out of
commission. Passengers declared last
night that the second bus was ram
med in the rear end by a truck during
the day and not seriously damaged.
The line was not greatly patronized
owing to the fact that a number of
Branford Jtlneys making through
trips to New Haven for 25 cents
against the thirty-five-cent fare of
tha Connecticut company, took most
ct the business.
Haliifax. July 16. Work is being
continued In the attempt to salvage
the trophy winning schooner Es
peranto, which foundered off Sable
Island. Thft vessel had been partly
raised when ehe slipped back onto
her resting place on the bed of the
Harding confined the' confer
-Jnot only would it be easier
simply moving with an amount
World Not Going to the Dogs
u-iris Are not immodest
Asserts Detroit
International News Service Staff Cor
Detroit, July 16. 'World going to
tne dogs
Think so?
That the old world and all those
on it are headed for the general bow
wows seem to be the idea of about
everyone these days.
The Catholic Daughters of Amerii
ca, in national . convention here, said
that divorce, birth control, agitation
and modern dress, etc.. indicate de
cadency. .
The Christian Endeavor convention
in .New xork. came out with the same
The Hon. Ernest T. Tustin. presi
dent or tne northern Baptist conven
tion held recently in Des Moines. Ia.,
declared that "in our social life there
has been a most deplorable lowering
of morale" and that "in our local pol
itics the morale is lower perhaps
than ever before." -
And .now comes a voice declaring
that the alarmists are wrong.
"Bunkum!" cries the Rev. W. D.
Stidger, pastor of St.- Mark's M. E,
"The world, or our part of the
ii is oetter tnan ever oefore and is
oecoming ibetter every day," the min
ister declares.
The world, or are part of the
world, is not in its decadency, nor
are there signs of approaching it,
"The Old World isn't all right it
never has been but it is improving
an oi tne time. t
"You hear aibout empty churches.
JM.ny or them are empty, that's
iacu cui xnese ministers who are
preaching a present-day Gospel in a
present-aay way aren't talking to
emipty pews. There are more persone
attending church than in many years.
"After all. the kind otf modem
Gospel I mn isn't a new Gospel
at all it's the real, original Gospel
me Kina mat makes men better.
because it makes their hearts better
the kind that reaches down to the
industrial life and insists on the
principles of Christ being applied to
tne worK-a-day life
Tlio Aftermath.
"Immodest dress? To be eritirazerl
surely. However, because a girl wears
a snort piaid skirt is no indication
that she has fallen or is coin? to fall
Girls today are just as good as thev
ever were and much more self-reli
-urinKingr Of course there is
drinking. But there was more of
it belfore prohibition came. When
it was usual for men to ho flrnnv
there was less talk about
unusual causes gossip."
8 Recreation ,
Centers To Have
Picnic Monday
Because of the great success of the
tri-recreation center picnic which was
held on Wednesday at Pleasure beach
another party for eight recreation
centers will take place next Monday
ti tne same resort.
The children will leave the city on
the 10 o'clock boat and will return
home about supper time.
During the dav the vounesters will
be allowed to. go swimming under the
watcniui care of the playground in
structors who will accoDuanv them
Each boy and girl will bring his or
her own luncheon which will be eaten
at noon after which the athletic
sporta and the inter-center track meet
will take place. The Pleasure beach
park association is offering a large
and handsome kewpie doll and other
novelties to the winners of . the indi
vidual events while an attractive box
of candy will be given to each of the
winners of the relay race between the
memoers oc the eight centers.
Last Wednesday the children at the
Lafayette, the Connecticut avenue and
the Hall school centers were th
guests at the Island. On Monday th
members of the Hall. Old Mill, Sher
idan. Tellow Mill. Iranistan. Seaside,
Waltersville and Shelton centers will
visit Pleasure beach.
The instructors who will accompany
the children are: Miss Helen Clark.
Miss Katherine Murphy, A. D. Mehe
gan. Miss Katherine Morris, Edward
McCulough, Miss Edna Calhoun, Wai
ter seaoleton. Turin l.,ulu iroy. a
Maemer. Fred Martin. Miss 'Helen
Roth. Miss Genevieve Stone, James
Burns. Mies Gererude Lecuie, winam
CorbaUy. Miss CTharoltte Liebeurm,
Miss Madeline Callahan, and Thomas
- f
Houston. Tex.. July 16 Postal offi
cials are checking their records today
to ascertain the contents o fa regis
tered mail pouch taken in a daring
hold-up at the Grand Central station
here by three masked and heavily
armed bandits. The robbery took
place while the mail car, train No. 17
Houston & Texas Central, stood at the
station about 10 o'clock, i-Tiaay5mgnt.
The bandits also obtained a eocnmon
mail pouch, but It is not believed to
have contained anytb-ihg of value-. The
registered nniii-Ti. it is said, contained
a shipment of currency, the value of
which probablv will run into thous-
School days
(eMyS0jTiM6 lag
Great Falls, Mont- July 16 The
arrest of eight -women charged with
throwing red pepper in the faces of
men who took the places of striking
city street and garbage collection
employes participated a- small not
here last night.
A thousand strike sympathizers
stormed the police station where the
women were Being given a neanug.
Two women broke away from police
officers and leaded through windows
into the arms of persons below.
Policemen were stationed on top
nf all downtown buildings to stop
throwing of bricks at men who re
placed the strikers and the mop at
the police station was dispersed with
tne aid oi a ure iiv.
In the meantime Sam Stephenson,
president of the First National bank,
was surrounded on a downtown
corner by strike sympathizers and
roush v handled belore ponce res
cued him. Stephenson and other
leading business men had been trans
porting the strikebreakers to their
work in their own automobiles to
avoid clashes with the strikers. Gov
ernor Dixon was asked to use his in
fluence to secure protection by fed
eral troops. -v
Continued from Page One.)
placing-the target In a sinking con.
Now came the more spectacular
... V nf,nni. T V, t Viq I.'l fir.
I 1 1 1. . , L I ; J ,H I. J -' .7 - - ' -
idai, "flagship of Vice Admiral Scales,
the North Dakota and Pennsylvania,
which had been observing the de
stroyers oore away xor a running
start past the targets. After steam
ing seven miles in a single file they
circled and came down to a 7500 yard
range where the . Florida opened up
on the V-43, firing 140 shells in sal
vos from her starboard six inch bat-
. mva tr-o t. Vi t a nvPT" Vint
the pointers soon had the range and
sneii alter sneii crasneu hilu l3
riisrtv bulk as it oitched and tossed at
its anchorage.
Within a tew minutes aner me ma
ins ceased, the V-43 was settling by
the head. She filled gradually until
v, v ?ftinro.ri riftrlc wns awash. Her end
then was only a matter of minutes.
The stern was hoisted higher and
higher out of the water until it was
at right angles and as it slipped down
there was an explosion caused by the
pressure oi running w ocun., ...
air in the after compartments
In the meaJitlme the big battleships,
-1 v.. Vi rtolirRro -which
augiueutcu i'j '
fell Into line behind the Flordia start
ed away on a wiae circular courao
which would bring them back on a
cnrt -i -anc-A from which the Del
aware opened" fire on the S-132. Three
shells in the first salvos of seven found
the mark and before the full 140
ehots allotted the ship had been fired
the old German destroyer had been
swept from stem to stern .explosion
following explosion as each shell
found the mark. An early shot car
ried away the mainmast and another
set fire to the after house. Others ex
. j i i misdnff columns
of smoke to rush troax the ship s fun
i. .ki. .,-ii4eTiTr the S-132
.uespiie i-ino t' u... - .
remained afloat until after the naval
officers, foreign navai a-iinca
other observers who came down from
Washington on the naval transport
Henderson had started away on the
homeward trip. A radio message from
v. tnnsvinia announced tne
L117J '
sinking at 7:07 P. M.
OFFERS $2,000 '
- ti-. ic fVi o -manner In
which man will attempt "to assist his
fellow creature, for financial return
or otherwise, is shown in the num
ber of replies received as the result
of an article puousnea a. car
. - , ..1 ntatnil 1 Vl.- t RpTl 1a
wmcn ei ruuwuov . -
min Hyde, a retired contractor, would
give $1,000 to any one wuu touiu tc
him how to obtain sleep without the
use of medicines.
The article misquoted Mr. Hyde,
who is suffering from paralysis, agi
tans, and more than 3,000 letters
were written giving him varied lines
of advise as to how to sleep.
Mr. Hyde- has recently made ano
ther offer of J2.000 but in order to
avoid answers from irresponsible
persons he has confined the offer of
the reward to "physicians of good
. ,, TJio iinniitinn 1c that ,a
suinuiug. v " " "
cure permanently free him from tre
mors and muscular contractions and
enable him to sit in a chair without
having, pains in ms j .
Advertise ia The Times
Gips ; . mm
1 . . . S LR f
Cowlil tttV
To UE A.V6
Twe. ?oov
o?en so
.we Km
rv,wT UOPT
ft rE- O0NE
In the death of Thomas J. Lee, for
mer captain of Engine -company 12,
Bridgeport loses a man of the highest
type. For many years Mr. Lee bas
been a resident of Bridgeport and
during his residence here he has made
many friends who will be grieved too
hear of his passing. Lee was ap
pointed as a callman in 1901 and was
appointed as a permanent man to the
department in 1904. In 1911 he was
commissioned a lieutenant and seven
years later received the commission of
captain. Mr. Lee - is survived by his
The funeral of Lucy Abbott, wife of
Philander E. Abbott, will be held to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from
her late home in Newtwn. Interment
in Mt Grove cemetery. Mrs. Abbott
was one of the leading women of this
city during her residence here. For
years Mrs. Abbott had been an in
valid but was always ready to give
aid to others. Mrs. Abbott's demise
will be learned with grief by her nu
merous associates in this city and else
Funeral services for Mrs. Josephine
B. Mills and Mrs. Walter Marks of
Bridgeport and Mrs. Aaron Lockwood
will be held this afternoon at 3- o'clock
from the undertaking parlors of Uias.
Fable in Westport. The tev. JHr.
Kenneth McKenzie will officia.te at the
triple funeral and burial will be in
Willow Brook cemetery.
The funeral of William E. Hurley
was held irom nis laie resiaence, asoi
Kjrt cwAAf a B 1(1 m tjlie morn
ing, and from St. Patricks church, at
9 a. m., with a mass oi requiem
the offertory. Miss Mary Kelly sang
" A .r. M -j r-i-i " anH a fr masa she ren-
2nmA Cwoot T if! t " The Tvall-
bearers were James Spain, Jr., uavw
Spam, .UOU1S Waipm, vv aitci ocAi-ca.,
Tjiolrliart anH William Hall.
The interment was held in St.- Mich-
ae.l s cemetery.
(Continued from Page One)
-"In another instance a prominent
man received approximately one
half of his income as salary from a
corporation of which he was presiden1
and of which corporation he owned
practically all the stock. The cor.
pora,tion took this salary as a deduc
tion and a necessary expense; the
man himself entirely omitted to re
port this sala ry, never thinking that
the corporation's return would be
checked against his individual return.
Manipulations of inventory are not
infrequently found and these can at
wavs be checked accurately by the
field examiners of the bureau and no
business of any size can keep accu
rate books and at the same time man
ipulate inventories. Some tax payers,
evidently are of the belief that they
can hire unscrupulous accountants
who reconstruct their books, and
then if the fraud is discovered blame
it all on the 2iccountants, to whom
they usually pay large fees.
"In many instances field examiners
have discovered that tax payers keep
two sets of books, one set accurately
setting forth the status of the busi
ness and the other set fraudulently
setting forth their Income, and merely
kept for the purpose of defrauding
the government It is safe to say that
in nine out of ten of these latter cases
the fraud is discovered within a short
time after it is perpetrated."
Birmingham, Ala., July 1 6--A tick
of the clock prevented three Ala
bamans from predicting correctly the
length of time which the Demipsey-
Carpentier fight would run. Mrs. J.
C. Fuchs and W. fecK, or mis
city and Harold Fullmer, of Leeds,
each predicted last week the fight
would last ten minutes and fifteen
seconds. Each missed being correct
by one second and tied for first place
in the contest stagea oy a local news
paper. Sport critics oeneve tnese
to be the most accurate predictions
made anywhere in the world concer
ning the length of the fight.
Secured by First Mortgage on local property valued at $14,000.
The ample security back of it. Its high yield and being free from tax,
makes it a most desirable investment We can furnish mortgages
equally attractive, ranging from $300 and upwards.
Full Particulars on Application to
886 .Main St.
Bridgeport, Conn. - .
M 6lTTlN
k v.
m..Tinii Tltr 1 fi VK?nrniifl de
nial was made by Republican leaders
e .V..A cvno n mi n that the ROldierS
bonus bill is "dead because of the ac
tion oi tne j-vepuujiusaii jiii.j' "
sending it back to the Senate Finance
Senator Penrose, Republican, oIi
Pennsylvania, the committee chair
man, insisted that the measure woull
be taken up by his committee again
when a "suitable opportunity" to do
so presents itself. When that will be,
no us professes to know or will haz
ard a guess. . - '
It is tne opinion u l uuicr i
can senators that the bill will be re
written if the Senate is ever called
upon to pass it.
It' is conceded tnai n wan ni
the Penrose committee until after the
present session, as the Senate will be
pressed to enact tax and tariff legis
lation before the regular session be
gins in Vecember.
(Continued from -Page One)
and its elimination will go a long way
towards making travel on the post
road safer and more convenient.
Mayor Donovan's letter to thejiigh
way commissioner is as follows: "Per
mit me to call your attention to a
suggestion which, should it meet with
your approval, will result in great
benefit to the traveling public, and
eliminate a dangerous condition,
which has already resulted In some
fatalities and from which casualties
are a very frequent occurance.
"I refer to that section of the .state
highway known as the junction of
Westport avenue and East avenue, in
this city, and referred to in the local
newspapers as 'Dead Man's Curve
which is the dread of all motorists
familiar with its danger and a trap
for the unwary stranger traveling
down its steep and treacherous in
cline, and the sharp curve at its base,
"You are doubtless familiar with,
the conditions at this point, so that
an extended recital of detail is un
necessary. My proposition tendered
your office on behalf of the city, is to
build a section of roadway from a
point about opposite the Fairfield
County home on Westport avenue to
connect with Springwood avenue run
ning parallel with Westport avenue,
leading into Norwalk center.
"Such a change would permit of
easy approach, abolish the danger,
and be a great benefit to the travel
ing public That this is the most
dangerous point in the highway be
tween New York and the eastern Con
necticut boundary, is unquestioned.
"May. I anticipate your cooperation
in the removal of this condition? I
shall be pleased to have an expres
sion of your view on this matter at
your earliest convenience."
Judge Kellogg of Superior court
announced a number of decisions
yesterday. Judgment in favor of the
plaintiff to the extent of $3,500 was
ordered in the action of Miller versus
The case of Thomas F. Cleary, ver
sus the MacKenzie Brothers company
the verdict favored the plaintiff to
the amount of $1,154.45.
William H. Fischer, versus James
A." Milligan, judgment is ordered for
the defendant to collect the costs.
Fischer, Stamford, had brought dam
ages for the alleged faulty construc
tion of a cellar.
Son rises 5:34 a. m.
Sun sets ; . . . . 8:24 p. m.
Lengthi of Day .... 14 h. 59 m.
Day's Decrease ...... O h, 20 xn.
High water ........ 9:55 a. m.
Moon sets ........ 2:55 a. m.
Low water . . .- .. 4:08 p. m.
Sim rises ... .... 5:35 a. m.
Sun sets 8:23 p. m.
Length of Day .... 14 b. 58 m.
Day's Decrease . ... . . 0 h. 21 m.
High water 10:42 a. m,
Moon sets ........ 3:42 a. m.
Low water 4:54 p. m.
Property Value $14,000

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