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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 11, 1921, Image 6

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And Evening Farmer - .
t FOUNDED 1790.
Bryant, Griffith & Branson, New York, Boston and Chicago
Published by The Times Publishing: Co 179 Fairfield Ave, Bridgeport. Conn.
1ThfA, ;,ted, Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
na-ifT? Ptche credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper
ana also the local news published herein.
While every person who wishes to be classed as a good
citizen should exert at all times as great an influence on public
V rs s' Possltle, by- taking part in the primaries and the elec
. T tions, there is an especial reason why this influence should be
usedLthis year here in Bridgeport.
The coming municipal election in some ways probably is
ine most important one ever held in Bridgeport, and its results
will directly affect the pocket book of every one in the City.
This is due to the fact that this fall for the first time there will
fie elected-a Board of Assessors who will determine the valuations-
oh which the taxes will be assessed. " This not only di
, rectly affects real estate owners but indirectly every rent naver
; ; as well for whether the person who pays rent realizes it or not
- ne pays the taxes on the property which he occupies although
. they are hidden in the rent. .
Under the new arrangement the assessors are entirely inde-
jjenueni oi me Mayor being chosen by a direct vote of the peo-
pie and directly responsible to them. It will be of little mo
pent so far as the acts of the assessors are concerned whether
there is a good or a bad mayor in charge of municipal affairs
a good mayor could not prevent improper actions by the board
neither would a good board of assessors need to be influenced
v by any suggestions of a mayor who might be too much of- a
politician for the best interests of the city.
, Another point in connection with this first election of a
; board of assessors is that a. whole board will have to be elected
' ad n?.a Prtion of the board as will be the annual practice
carter this year.
: . When these things are considered it becomes clear at once
StW "nportant it is that no person should be named as a -candidate
for a position on the board that would not be a satisfac
4 -tory member if elected. The only way that the rent payers and
taxpayers of Bridgeport can be sure that only- such men will be
selected for candidates is to attend the primaries and by their
votes have a voice in the selection.
As the Times has been pointing out, such participat
There were sixteen entrants in the
nine hole medal play handicap golf
match for ladies at the Beardsley
Park links yesterday afternoon. .Much
interest was shown in the event. The
flrst of its kind to be held over the
municipal . course. This tournament
was in the nature of a tryout to es
tablish handicaps for a tournament
Which will be held in the fall. D. B.
Carten, the professional at the links,
was in charge of the match and the
prize, a silver cup, the gift of M. J.
Beuchler, was won by Miss M.
The scores follow:
Mrs. V. E. Thomnson 69
Mrs. Crabtree 45
Mrs. J. E. Smith 45
Mrs. Crudglnton 45
Mrs. Hayes ...64
Mrs. Goddard 69
Mrs. Griffiths .-..70
Miss N. Middlebrook 41
Miss R. Sharp 71
Miss Alice Adams 50
Mies Harriet Hunter ..... . 52
Miss M. R. Sherwood 42
Miss V. R.' Carten 43
Mrs. Shafer 66
Miss D. T. Crockett 63
Miss Marjorie Fryot. . . . . . 45
N. B. Municipal Tourney.
An entrance " of 60 cents is fixed
for the city cnrf jplonship. the re
ceipts to be utilized as a fund to pay
the expense of the Bridgeport golf
team in the New England Municipal
Golf Association tournament to be
held in Worcester, Aug. 27.
Contestants for. the Labor Day
finals play for the local championship
will have the privilege of playing in
the qualifying . rounds which are
scheduled to get under 'way on Aug.
20, on Saturday or Sunday, it is an
Tulsa, Okla.. Aug. 11 Many crimes
have been committed by the cowardly
in the name of the Ku Klux Klan
but the order, of which he Is a mem
ber, is composed of law abiding citi
zens. Dr. Caleb A. Ridley. Atlanta,
Ga., minister declared in an address
on the airns and organization of the
invisible empire" here last night at
Convention Hall.
The purpose of the Ku Klux,- the
speaker said, is three fold, to protect
the weak, - innocent and defenseless
from the outrages of the violent, the
lawless and the brutal; to protect and
defend the constitution of the United
States j and to aid in the execution of
all constitutional law.
The proviso of Its membershio.
barring negroes, Jews and CatholicsH
has lea many people to believe, ac
cording to Dr. Ridley, that the Klan
is negative and not positive in its
Dr. Ridley said he was not a paid
lecturer, but was spending his vaca
tion "between Sundays" speakinn tor
It, in order to combat "Insidious prop
aganda" which he said has been cir
culated against It.
"A white man la n. wliltn nan
whether he lives in New Jersey, In
diana, Oklahoma or Georgia," tha
speaker said, and a white man's job
is to see that civilization comes under
the dominion of no inferior race so
long as he lives."
Thursday, August 11," 1921
possible only where a voter has registered at City Hall as be
longing to some nolitical nriv TKa ; DB
fcir.i 4 j tu- x. r, r J" 111 wiiicn it is pos
niiiic iu ao mis is snort beincr only todav. f
. Everv nno 4v,arf,i .,.1, - .
Mn--r TkC:i rJ'Vvlsnes l ave any voice in the
wno ln a x a measure will determine tho
amount of their rent and tax shm,M m tne
nossihlA ii; . .... "Iac ou,B as soon aa
fho : . " u.aiIlt5 iS on ine list of those entitled to vote a
the primaries in Bridgeport this fall. ,
Washington. Aug. 11 William A.
Whl'te, traveling salesman, was ar
rested yesterday in Huntsville, Ala.,
at the request : of the local police. The
arrest was , the outgrowth of the
Ideath of Van Buren Hill, negro bag
crage handler at the Union Station
here. Hill, while unloading baggage.
Mropped a suit case causing a pistol
inside to be clred. The ball struck
the negro in the stomach, inflicting
wound, from which he died two
days later. Ownership of the suit
case was traced to White, the police
stated, and a coroner's jury rendered
a veruiui noiuing w line reapuiraiuits
for Hill's death. The verdict was
based n a violation of the interstate
commerce law.
How much there is left to learn hm,f
v I(a v ttH HJTl
.r4 J - .
-xUUO cin.i currents to say nofhino- nf
"f-, i
hafflins- nrnnhi.... Z r , auuui navigation and the
w winus ana en
SLTTTY1 TYimroTrAT i ' t
Za s . u hPue 01 tne eat number of imnm.
J" " " o
the Coast and Geod.fi, s u ' 1 " r1 ,ne ct that
r,n ------ r.j llclB JUSI aiscovered on ihn Paoi
een re
: and discoveries along these, lin
ine coast and Geodetic Surve
p; n i ...
"Zl ,rJeDt tenden wh it is thought has h
iIJ,LtoJ -a-St.S6t P curLts
cflv L :z;:,,:virsarm iniaad- instead of ex-
--.--j 1U(J uirmion. inis tendency and some of the
: principles governinir it hv hn u. , 6 ..Uie
marlR fnm ni,ti,' T "ut ooservations
... : e'pa iunS ine 1'acitic CoasJ. These M'afer
movino :S .r"iV: "e" a7essel eoS north or south
0 e.auuail neitrtr ine land when its officers sunnno
loey are fnlirm-ino- n
0 -lhod luucii jariner out
T IU . . .
,.Hb " 11 V 10?S r bad weather which make it impos-
lT1. . tuoluIllitry ooservations even that most mod
y Muor, me wireless, may not avail for in asking
uev 6iaung nis position the captain mav name a spot
ma n r miloc firm ti-V. 1. 1 11 .
j ...v.. .ui n iici c ne actually 15.
rrK.. - i 1
1UU5 wningiy aoes tne great ocean mock at man and his
. attempts at understanding and defying its mysteries and its
: mercilessness. As the decades pass thousrh ihcm is a snheio.
tial gain in the safety of navigation and it is to be hoped that
the discovery of the Coast and Geodetic Survey will enable it
to provide mariners with information and charts that will nut
l" ixcpru 01 snipwrecks along the Pacific
t (Continued from rage 1.)
: was not positive it was his name.
; He was questioned closely by the
: police and the Hospital authorities,
L but was unable to give the slightest
! information concerning himsoif nf
j his family. He claimed to remember
he was in the service during the late
f war, and a bronze Victory medal was
pinned to his coat when first found.
! XJeut. George H. Haux. of the Bu-
1 reau of Criminal Identification, exam-
I tned "Sanford" last Friday, taking
j the man's fin-grenprints and other
i means of Identification.
Copies of the fingerprints were sent
to police departments in other cities,
. j and a copy reached th Weehawken
polico Monday- afternoon when th
similarity of the fingerprints of "San
ford" and Weis3 was immediately
Chief of Police August Clausen of
! Weehawktfn, stated this morning that
' he has- started proceedings to extra-
dite "Sanford" as he i3 posit've he
;; j Is the'man who disappeared from the
' ! Jersey hospital.
The case is unusual in every re
. 1 spect, 'and it is said that the only
' charge upon which he can be held in
' New jemey is that of fraud, in jump
t Ing his hospital bill. . He cannot be
1 I placed under arrest in this state at
present, lmit is held for investigation
.1 pending the arival of a warrant from
: WeeOiawken.
From Information imparted y the
- Weehawken police tday, "Sanford."
I or Weiss has served two jail sentences
In Kew York" for petty lanceny.
Oif February 26, 1912 he was ar
rested in New TorS forpetty larceny
: and sentenced to, tht New York ro-
In 19 IS ho represented himself as
a French lieutenant and solicited
. monev for a French cause. On April
21. 191S, lie. w;is arrested charged
with tho theft of $10 and merchan
dise from th office of Aron Singer.
61 Broad way,".. New York city, and
was again sentenced to the New York
City reformatory.
; On Juno 11, 1920. he-was parok4
f l-n I. . -
.... uruentiary, and was not
heard from again until he appeared
in Weehawken on July 16, 1921. He
then pesed as "I-ieutenant George
Haaon," nephew of the ilate Jake
Hamon of Ardmore, Oklahoma. He
claimed to bo suffering from aspha
r-id, ana nam ne was a member of
the Lafayette Escadrille. He was
apparently sufferincr from lack of
mciiKTv -ana acorainer to hist tnrv
last he could remember wo a
smarting on an air raid in France,
e exninired several letters sent to
mm wmie in a French hospital, all
addressed to lieutenant Hamon.
TTV. plight of the man brought him
mur solicitude from the hospital a.t
ten3nts, and the people of the New
Jersey town. His story was. believed,
and he was afforded every comfort
and convenience.
On August 2, the day when -relative
from Oklahoma wrre due to
visit him, he disappeared from the
hospttal, and the evening of the same
day 'Knneth Sanford" was found
wandering about the streets of
Investigation started by Chief
Clausen in Weehawken disclosed vthe
fact that the "Lieutenant Hamon"
was Victor Weiss, the swindler and
confidence man of New York. The
next trace found of him was the copy
of tbe finger prints taken in the local
Wiss is claimed to be one of tho
cleverest confidence men now work
ing the game, and as an evidence of
uis aaeptness it was shown that he
successfully duped the War Depart
ment officials in Washington who were
unable to identify him. or confirm his
supposedly meritorious war record.
Little do.)bt is entertained either
by -tae local ooliee or hv iha vm
Jersey or New York authorities that
banrord" and Weiss are other than
the same person.
Superintendent, of Police Patrick T
Flanagan stated , todav that, hn -amiA
hold "Sanford" in custody until he
received further instructions from the
New Jersey police. - - j .
Sixth District
Republican '
Women Meet
A meeting of the Sixth District Re
publican Women's club was held on
Tuesday night at the home of Mrs.
Carl Reck, 162 Oak street. During
the evening. Mrs. Williard H. Fleck
spoke on "The History of the Re
publican Women's Organization," and
Mrs. Theodore Steiber made a very
fine address on the subject of "The
Importance of Organization.
In a statement which appeared ln
some of the local papers some weeks
ago regarding the political attitude of
the club, Mrs. Charles M. Penny,
chairman of the Sixth District Re
publican organization was misquoted
in the last paragraph which reaa
"This action was wholly unofficial.'
The word "illegal" was substituted for
the word "unofficial" which brought
down considerable Just criticism from
some of the members of the club.
This matter was explained to the
members by Mrs. Penny to their en
tire satisfaction.
In an interview today Mrs. Penny
made the following statement: "We
wish to put the Sixth District Repub
lican Women's club before the pub
lic as an absolutely neutral body and
we want every woman in the district
to feel that no matter what her po
litical attitude may be she is wel
comed to the organization and that
her policies will not be questioned so
long as she is a good Republican
"We would be glad to receive the
applications for social membership of
women residing in adjacent districts
where there are na organizations."
The next regular meeting will be
held on tile second Tuesday of the
month at the new Sixth District Re
publican club rooms on North Main
(Continued from Page One) .
heads of dependents from $200 to
$400 for each i dependent, $50,000,
Removal of the wearing apparel.
fountain and ice cream and stamp
levies on toilet preparations and pro
prietary medicines, $48,000,000.
Increased , revenue figured upon
included $263,000,000 from the five
per cent, increase in the income taxes
of corporations and $66,000,000 from
manufacturers' taxes on fountain
syrups, toilet articles, proprietary
medicines, bottled beverages and
grape juice-
Treasury experts had prepared to
day for presentation to the commit
tee revised estimates on government
ncoma and expenditures in accord
with those figures agreed upon at the
conference, Tuesday night, - between
President Harding, Secretary Mellon
and Republican leaders of the House.
These included reductions of $520,-
00,000 in the estimated expenditures
for this year.
Republican leaders explained that
was not proposed to reduce actual
ppropriations made by Congress for
this fiseal year, but to accomplish
most of the proposed reductions on
unexpended balances held by the var
ious departments.
Advertise In Tfc e Times
Washington. Aug. 11. A new type
of Sam Browne belt for wear by
army officers, with two straps, one
over each shoulder has been designed
by the Quartermaster General and
approved by General Pershing. A
war department announcement today
escribed tho belt as having two
straps, removable pistol slides, first
aid pouch, canteen, double magazine
pecket and saber attachment, thus
differening distinctly from "thait now
being worn.
When S. Z. Poli built his summer
castle at Woodmont. just inside the
Dorougn line towards Merwins Beach,
a part of Milford as is Woodmont,
what has been known to old residents
for many years as the "pent" road
was closed up forever as a- through
road, unless the October storms in
years of pounding crumble the Poli
estate to bits.
It is understood that a well high
nigh Impassable road to the rear of
the property was eraded and nut in
first class shape by Poli so that travel
has really progressed through that
part of the borough better than it
ever did. This did not appease the
old timers who liked the idea of re
taining the wagon train along the
beach as it had been ln the days when
the site of the Poll mansion was a
beautiful grove dear to the memories
of many a lad who had camped there
in summers gone by.
The Town or Milford it is believed
did not officially give the permission
to close the road but a sort of gentle
men's agreement prevailed, and since
the Poll estate has been so well kept.
the new road always being ln good
condition, and the Poli property act
ing as a sort of natural boundary
from the Merwln Beach property,
which is of a distinctly different type
from that of Woodmont, opposition to
the matter gradually melted away.
and was scarcely heard of.
Of late years, however, - other
Woodmont property holders have
seemed to think that what is fair for
the goose is fair for the gander, and
at different points strong stone or
concrete sea walls have been built
out, filled in from behind, and lawns
made larger in this manner. Some of
the "land grabs" as described by
many, have withstood the ravages of
the fall storms, but others have not
been so successively and the "back of
nature" movement of the heavy seas
has discouraged the progressive prop
erty holder.
Enough of the walls have held
though to give heart to the occasional
newcomer who has purchased prop
erty. One of the latest to purchase
a beautiful shore front home was J.
Willman, of 16 Fifth street, Derby,
who acquired one of the houses for
years occupied by the family of Dr.
Minshall of Northampton, Mass. He
objected to a point of land on the
property of G. W. Goodsell, and soon
a flock of surveyors brought by him
invaded the beach and their activities
would have made a thorough stranger
think a gold or oil strike was in the
Evidently unsuccessful in convinc
ing himself that the point of land.
which made the approach to a new
garage difficult, was out of order,
preparations were next made to erect
a retaining wall from the rear of the
property to the beach, seven feet west
of the boundary line, in what the old
timers and some of the newcomers
claim steadfastedly is part of the
original 18 foot "pent" road which
has never been officially done away
with, and which is the only approach
the people living back of the water
front have to the beach in this vicinity.
Opposition to grabbing any more
of tie "pent" road will no doubt be
heavy, and already Dr. M. H. Gill, 73 5
Prospect street, Hartford, a promi
nent specialist with offices in the Con
necticut Mutual building in the Capi
tal City, has offered objections, for
his property lies just the other side of
the "pent" road, and the construction
of the wall brought to the height of
the original Willman property, will
practically cut off his view of the
water. Dr. Gill just a little over a
year ago built a handsome home on
the location, but declares he will pack
up ana move away if he has to con
tend with that sort of neighborliness.
G. W. Goodsell, who originally
owned all of the land at Merwin's
Point, (before any roads other than
the "pent" were even thought of.
and years before the trolleys invaded
the section, is believed to have better
knowledge and better blue .prints,
some made years ago, than even the
present Milford town officials. He is
helping straighten out those who
come to him for advice, as he still
retains a goodly portion of the prop
erty, and he is enjoying the spectacle
for it is evident that some of the
most positive participants in the ar
gument, entered into at several meet
ings attended by many property
owners, are along ways from having
the "up and down" of where lines
should be if they were really where
tney Technically "shouia De. ana
some rather hurried running for cover
and abandoning of "fortifications"
might have to be made if the matter
is not finally settled peacefully to the
satisfaction of all instead of being
taken to the courts, as Dr. Gill may
have to do in an attempt to protect
himself, a "friendly" suit having
been mentioned.
Buenos Aires, Aug. 11 William B.
Ryan, vice president of the United
American Lines, Inc., controlled by
the Harriman interests, arrived here
yesterday in company with Richard
Peltzer, director of the Hamburg
American Steamship line. They 'told
the Associated Press they had no defi
nite plans other than to investigate
conditions here and at other points
which would 'affect the Harriman
Hamburg American joint steamship
service between Hamburg and South
A mencan ports. They will visit vari
ous coast cities, and Mr. Ryan inti
mated it was possible that , some
of the present Hamburg-American
agents might be replaced by Ameri
cans. Shipping circles here are deep
ly interested in the visit of the two
Pi'J?. Tiew of "cent reports of the
h,. bet6M HuSO Stinnes and the
lamburs,Ajnerican company because
of the pera.tion by Stinnes of a fleet
ori fcips between Germany and South
mTk03, aQ competition with the
Hamburg-American vessels.
ArVeJS'if1126 Sald night tha the
6 .trade of a special im-
flnl Hamburg-American
line because this was one of the few
LeSJWhere operating facilities at
not been impaired by the
the Tj-,v. -.Huciiue ue declared,
"the Hamburg-American company had
with thf ? resume quick contactf
whiL Argentine trade, which,
while not reaching the pre-war stan
dard was continually increasing.
it is expected that Karl Dters.
rensatinwmireCt?r the Stinnes
it It ??U amve here soon.
Both Mr. Ryan and Herr Peltzer
conTnd f nlsht the Tdea tna
u?e?n..FS lne? dipping
their visit to this city.
xn ere are six vessels at present
operating in the South Amtrioal ser
vice under .the Hmhr a
flvirW ViT- a..?" L-nls inc-. nd
-,. . 0 -n.-nci iuan nae-. Th
f neraet?on0mi-
cause of
competing with Dutch.
uu inner companies.
Harriet T?i
1 , . tiL 1 1 r . 1 rMS 1
..-cu uj iier nusDana, three children
k " t in..- Lrinna mtim i-t 1
three sisters "Mv Maw-i tci ,
JfrtJP?'ank Runkel and Mrs. Thomas
""- -t ne funeral will be held
aacuraay morning at 9:30 from her
late residence and a half hour later
""in C AUSUS-tinm'S fh!l.rvi nrtfl, o
uieinn nign mass. Burial will be in
luicnaei s cemetery.
John Keesan.
ae luneraj or .onn Kco-an ma
ueia uiis morning at 8:30 from his
late nome, 966 East Main street, and
a half hour later from St Oharls'
church where a solemn high mass of
.requiem was celebrated bv Rev. Fr.
Keating assisted by Rev. M. J. Lynch
as deacon and- Rev. Fr. Chernitzky
as suD-aeacon. As"J.he body entered
the church the ehXr sans "Dead
Kindly Light," and at the offertory I
iviiss .Jessie Murray sang Ave Mana"
and aifter mass rendered " 'Twill Not
Be Long." The burial was in the
family plot in St. Michael's cemetery.
The pall bearers were Henry O'Con
nor, Daniel Toomey, James Byrnes,
John Colman, James King, and Jo
seph Mayer.
Robert McCarthy
The funeral of Robert James, 14
month old son of Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert T. McCarthy, who died Tuesday
night at his parents home, 34 Third
street, will be held this afternoon
from the home of his parents and
the body will be taken to Dan-bury for I
burial in St. feter s cemetery.
August Mat hi as
The funeral of Corporal August
juatmas wno served In Company E.
102nd Infantry will be held at 2:30
o'clock Sunday afternoon from the
Greens Farms Congregational church.
He died April 11, 1918. He was thu
son of Mr. and Mrs. William Mathias
or Greens Farms. Two sisters, Louise
and Lena and Tine 'brother William
also survive.
John Martin
j-iie luner&i or jonn Marffn -mail
neia mis morning at 8:30 from the
mortuary parlors of Mullins km-
and Redgate, and a half hour later
irvm oacrea .Heart church whore a
hi-h mass Tf reouiem was celebrated
Dy Kev. 1". p. Moonev. At- .0,0
i-ruury aiiss .Tneresa O'Brien sang
- " . . n, aim aiuer mass rendered
Some Sweet Day. The burial was in
ji.iciiaei s cemetery.
Boston, Aug. 11. A feature of a
"father and son" golf tournament
held at the Winchester Country Club
yesterday was the playing of three
penerations of the North family of
Wellesley. In the , morning round
Howard M. North played with ills 6.8-year-old
father, while in the after
noon flight 3ne had as a partner his
15-year-old son. The afternoon round
was the best irr 11 atroke&
Chicago, Aug. 11 Eugene Leroy
Peace, a negro, was released on $2,
500 bonds todav. after being arrested
on information given by his wife to
the effect that h had stolen two
trunks containing jewelry valued at
$50,000 from the Grand Central Ter
minal in New York, in June, of last
Mrs. -Peace, who said she gave the
information to get revenge on her
husband, according o the police, also
implicated a negro porter whom Chi
cago police have asked New York
authorities to take into custody.
Anna R. Frit.vt.
The death of Anna Barbara -rrrt
wife of Thomas T. Robinson of 584
.unneencut avenue occurred at the
Bridgeport hospital at an oarh I
tine inorning, August 11.
Beside her husband, Mrs. Robinson
is survived by one brother, John Fritz
uarneia avenue, her father, one
brother and two sisters residing in
miss nzaoein iMerry of 226 Con-
tJireei ana uwiss Anna Rickard
i. nowara avenue sailed vu!..
mi tv lvalues, JLt., where!
win spena two weeks.
me many friends of Mrs. Daniel
Kiely of 395 Gregory street will foe I
"t.-cueu n nccii- 111U.L sne is
mg after a lengthy illness.
New sidewalks and curbings are be
ing laid around the corner property
located at the southwest corner of
Stratford - avenue and East Main
ine memoers or Tne Crane club
a aengmiui aog roast and- h
party at jjorasmp pare on Saturday.
Miss Emily Stevens of Hollistei-
avenue is me guest or friends in
x-roviaence ior a weeit.
John C. Storrs, specialty engineer 1
at the Crane company on John street, I
iji'.y "iww " -i iniga pan
ada. ( - x
Open sessions of the disarmament
conference were demanded in the
Senate by Senator J ormson . of Cali-
VV H i n pH-ir Alio. 11 -Dava!
"shipmentsfrom the Tampico Mexico
j.ieius in June aggregate 1,0U0.000
barrels reached the greatest volume
of shipments for any months this
year,- excepting the record month of
January, according .to a report the
commerce ' department today from
Vice Consul Hickerson.
June figures he said showed an in
crease of 3,418,000 barrels over May
shipments and a decrease of 1,417,000
barrels from those of January.
- Because of the increased export
duty on Mexican oil, effective July 1,
Mr. Hickerson explained, there was a
rush to. empty all available storage,
preparatory to a cessation of ship
ments he reported the United States
received 12,557,000 barrels during
June, approximately three million
naore than in- May and 75 percent
of the total net shipments.
Chicago, Aug. 11. A dynamite ex
plosion early today wrecked the res
idence of. Colonel Ashvel V. Smith
state's attorney at Waukegan, Ills.!
but no one was injured.
Belief that the explosion was the
result of warfare waged, by Colonel
Smith against illicit liquor sellers
was expressed by the authorities.
"I have no doubt that it was a re
prisal by the bootleggers," Colonel
Smith said.
What Congress Did
In running debate Lodge, John
son and Harrison discussed treaty
with Germany, return of troops from
Rhineland and relations between Ex
ecutive and Senate.
Confirmed nomination of Frank
A. Linney to be United States At
torney for the Western District of
North Carolina.
Lodge and Curtis confer with Presi
dent and announce that recess of
Congress probably will be taken Aug.
20 for a month.
Passed bill to confer Congressional
Medal of Honor and Distinguished
Service Cross on the unknown Ameri-
Ways and Means Committee ten
tatively repealed approximately $550,
000,000 of existing taxes.
Miss Alice Robertson attacked bill
for protection of maternity and in
fancy. Representative Garner (Dcm.,
Tex.) criticised Republican tax re
vision programme.
Sun rises ........... 5:59 a. m.
Sun sets 7:58 p. m.
Length of Day 14 h. 6 m.
Day's Decrease 1 h. is m.
High water 6:35 to. m.
Moon sets ...... . 12:54 a. m.
Low water 12:56 p. nr.
Aug. 11. Beer cs
officials had calhtd a brew6'
inny into court to "show cause" whv
100 cases of beer were bein
dotte" KF bat r Wyant
The MaHofpat. i j, . . . ..
i. "" tnar -mere was
no law, either in the Ontario Temo
Al "-Vidian Temperance
jyAcvcm. export or liquor from
" ciuuiuement Or thp TTniro
?ifs Prohibition law is a function
ZW oinciais across the border
and ordered restored to a local brew-
oeftC?.mPany- 100 Casea of nie !
police Tart night. 5an(ca nt.)
Che Read Hnmr,
Novel and Inexpensive
Are These Unbleached
Muslin Middies
for Children
Made with long sleeves and turned up cuff
bottoms. Some have neat little pockets. With
contrasting blue collars and cuffs, or collars
and cuffs trimmed with tan, or red and white
braid, also lacings to match. Sizes from 8 to
Atgg cts.
Main floor.
The Children Table
Arranged with Special Values For Youngsters
On this table are: White "Mary Jane"
Pumps, White Canvas Lace Shoes, and Pat
ent Colt Button Shoes with white uppers,
- All in sizes 5 to 8
Also Black Kid "Mary Janes" in sizes
from 2 to 5 only.
Any Pair, At gQQ
Remnants Of
Unbleached Sheeting
Could be used for pillow cases, art work,
and numerous other purposes for which good
unbleached muslin is required.
Muslin 60 inches
wide, in lengths of
from 2 to 5 yards.
Regular price 45 cts.
gg cts. a yard.
Sheeting, 81 inch
es wide, in short
lengths of from 1 tQ
2 yards.
Regular price 55 cts.
gg cts. a yard

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