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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 13, 1921, Image 10

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Page Ten
Saturday, Augustus,
Mflk Dealer Gets Suspend
ed Sentence on Charge of
Using Milk Bottles Other
Than His Own Victor
Marcus Added to Police
Stratford te CMefless for a week,
for Chief Allan Judson of the fire
department; and Chief W. E. Nichols
jof the police department, accompan
ied by their wives, are part of a par
ty, consisting- also of George Porter,
Earle Porter and Miss Jane Porter,
enjoying a -week's trip through Mas
sachusetts in the Porter Reo car.
Believing that a little optimism
spread at the right time might help
things get settled down a bit man
ager Kidman of the firratford theatre
has decided, commencing next Mon
day evening, to again ' operate his
theatre six nights a week as per the
usual custom. 'Business has not pick
ed up yet to a great extent, but Mr.
Feldman believes it is due for a gain
.and intends to be standing at the
door ready to catch the new flow of
eheckles that he beueves is coming.
Norma Talmadge In "Yes or No" Is
the ' attraction for to-day.
A huge ben fire of old barrels and
other thrash Just beyond the Berg
lund property on Windsor avenue
about 9 o'clock last evening attract
ied a number of people who thought
' that a real blaze was In progress.
The trolley station at Avon park
is being treated to a partial new roof.
Excavating was done yesterday
preliminary to the Installation of a
i gasolene tank In front of the Allard
i Tire store in the Stratford theatre
A food sale is being held in the
'Town hall to-day by the u. 01 tr.
George Jasper of Huntington road
a milk dealer wa3 before the Town
lourt at the lost session on a charge
;of using milk bottles other than his
own. A fine of $36 was suspended,
thta being the first offense.
eneerosa OsesstL of 11 Hewitt
. sti-et, -Bridgeport, who was appre
; y,tAoA for the Stratford police to
answer to a (breach of the peace
i charge, had his case nolled In the
; town court upon payment or 09.
C. Gue Berglund is erecting an at
; tractive two-car garage at the rear
' of his property on Windsor avenue.
Traffic was slightly tied up at
j Main street and Longbrook avenue
: yesxeraay wnen a -wh-buii iuou . l . -'
tttizer lost a wheel and spread most
! of the load in the street.
- Stratford people are disappointed
: that the Connecticut Company has
J spoiled the appearance of what
otherwise would have been the hand-
eomest bridge structure in the state
i by the erection of crude wooden poles
! to carry the feed wires over the new
i Washington bridge. Iron posts simi
' lar to those used in the down town
districts of Bridgeport would have
aided materially In keeping the ap
pearance of the bridge modern.
"Victor Marcus has been added to
the police department. He has been
sworn in by Clerk H. C. Lovell and
will enter upon hie new duties tomorrow.
v-jfvr-x Zjfc-' msIwV -4
You Need
a. Refreshing, Harmless drink during
Hot Summer Days.
Tea, "ICED" is an Ideal leverage.
Davis Solves It All, .
And In But 14 Words
Washington, : Aug. 13 In replying
to a newspaper- request for a 300
word statement as to how capital and
labor can best get together. Secretary
Davis wired today:
"Three hundred words too many.
The best way for capital and labor
to get together is to get together."
Gindctn, Anson, Lindley and Lin
coln avenues and other streets in the
rear of St. "Vincent's hospital are be
ing top dressed with cinders which
are wet down and packed by the
road -roller. This improvement is a
big addition to these streets.
A frame addition has recently been
completed at the gasoline station at
the western approach c-f Yellow Mill
Heiresses marrying Europeans have
brought from this country doweries
amounting to more than 12 4 million
Mrs. Frank Beardsworth of 23
Rowsley stree.t entertained at a de
lightful personal-shower recently in
honor of Miss Sophie Lesser who will
wed Francsi W. Jennings on Septem
ber. The house was attractively deco
rated in yellow and white crepe pa
per and flowers. At a late hour a
splendid luncheon was served. Small
paper baskets were the favors for
th-e guests.
Those present were Mrs. William
Cancelhower, Mrs. Everett Allen, Mrs.
Walter Moore, Mrs. M. W. Jennings,
Miss Sue" Blogy, Miss Ethel Burton
Miss I3ris Holmes. Miss Dorothy
Jennings. Miss Meta Borgman and
Mrs. B-eardsworth.
John Kirby of Barnum avenue is
spending the week-end in New York
city with relatives.
. "N v Photo by Underwood & tjnderwood.
Fall military and religious honors were accorded Marquis Naohiro Nabeshima, warrior, diplomat and member of the House of Peers of
Japan, who died recently in Tokio. The picture shows a Buddhist funeral car being carried on the shoulders of professional mourners, while
the high officials of the army and navy are forming a guard of honor.
First Selectman Lalley Sergeant
Smith of the police department, and
I Manager Feldman of the Stratford
' theatre represented Stratford at the
; daily win of the Brown Derbies yes
: terday over Springfield.
The Stratfleld Hotel Ladies' Room
has been transformed Into "The
Vanity Shop." a much needed in
novation to Bridgeport in the form
of an exclusive perfume shop. The
store opend today under the direc
tion of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wagner.
It is a reproduction of the laeas
of all the large hotels in New York
Chicago and Boston but Is the first
of Its kind to be operated in New
Rndinil. A comdete line or goods
for the woman who is particular
about her perfumes, powders and cos
metics, will be carried. me van
itv shnn' will eliminate the trouble
which some women have experienced
In having to send probaoiy to tne
manufacturer or to some large ' lm-nortine-
house for a certain brand of
cosme.tic9 which she wishes to pro
The shop management la ready to
meet the women of the city ana to
nfFA -Vi a mnq Exclusive and high
class toilet articles for milady and
novelties for her bounoir. in
-f nt!iT- o manicuring parlor will
be opened and a beauty expert in
attendance to give advice as to the
particular needs ol eacn customer.
First Selectman James Lalley will,
j in a few days, make known the date
I that new voters will be made in
I Stratford for the coming annual
,' town election.
A special town meeting will ' be
I held at 8 o'clock on Thursday, Aug.
! 18, to take action on Sunday movies
j for Stratford. Mil-ford .recently held
j a vote and fell in line with the larger
towns of the state in deciding that
Sunday movies are the thing.
Rev. Joel S. Ives, Meriden, will fill
j the pulpit in the Congregational
church tomorrow in the absence of
: Rev. R. C. Whitehead who is enjoy
! ing his annual vacation.
It was a matter of gratification to
the fire department that some of the
hose on hand proved good enough to
successfully withstand the high pres
i sure tests made on Thursday even
i ing with the Mack-InternatiomaJ
I truck. The hose used, it is under
1 stood, was purchased late in 1919.
While nothing definite has been
' announced several names have beetn
mentioned as likely candidates for
council in the third district. Among
those wo have bo-en mentioned are
Miss Maud Hull. Miss Edith Hastings.
Charles H. Peck, Ivan L. Morehouse
and Martin Knapp. There is no spe
cial organization or Civic association
in the makings in the third district
as yet.
The following were issued July 26.
1921. List compiled at office of
Wooster & Davis. Bridgeport, Conn.
Alexander McNabb, Bridgeport
George B. Thomas, Bridgeport,
Otto L. Dilworth, Hartford, Artifi
cial limb.
Curtis H. Veeder, Hartford, Count
Albert K. Lovell. New Hartford
Spring-tire for vehicle wheels.
Harold de Olaneta. New Haven
Making paper centering-cups, or the
Mary Dresbach, New Haven, Bras
. si-re.
Leavitt J. Lane. New Haven, Plug-bait.
Wheeler H. VVbber. New London,
. Terminal fitting for electrical instal
Daniel S. Fox, Deep River, Expan-
. John J. Conway, Bridgeport. Ten
sion-spring for scissors and shears or
similar article.
William A. Peck, New Haven, Nail
Edward A. Farr, Meriden, Percola-t
Thomas B. Lashar, Fairfield, Spoon,
fork, or similar article.
Trade Marks
. Bridgeport Coach Lace Co., Bridge
port. Coach and furniture fabric piece
Hartford Rubber Works Co., Hart-
ford. Vehicle tires made of rubber
Joseph Parker & Son Co., New Ha
ven. Blotting paper.
Brainerd & Armstrong Co., New
London, Fabrics in the piece.
Hudson Hosiery Co., Waterbnry,
Fred Rees, Meniden, Safety-pins.
Omo Manufacturing Co., Middle
ton, Elastic webbing, cord and braid
Universal Stamping Machine Co.
Stamford, Postmarking, metering and
other machines.
Collins Co.. Collinsville, Hand tools.
Rowe, Calk & Chain Co.. Plants
ville. Traction devices for use on au
tomobile wheels.
Bryce Manufacturing Co., Forest-
vuia. steel bails zor bearinKs.
Marfan rtt Dnnn,
The funeral of Margaret Dunn was
largely attended from her late resi
dence 1118 Ogden Street Extension at
8:30 a. m.. this morning and from
St. Charles' church at 9:00 a. m. with
solemn high mm, celebrated by
Rev. Michael Kearney. assisted bv
Rev. M. J. Lynch as deacon and Rev.
Dennis Moran as sub-deacon. As
the remains were brought into the
church the choir rendered "thy will
ne done," at the offertory Miss Jessie
Murray sang "Ave. Maria" and after
mass she rendered "Some Sweet Day"
The pallbearers were John L., John
P., and William Dunn, William Stev
ens, jsaward Coffey and William
Parks. The interment was held in
St. Michael's cemetery where the
commital services were read by Rev.
Michael Kearney.
Tn9tiTiA rti-A An?. 13 What pro
fessional man makes the best Juist?
"A lawyer, might be expected to
be the usual response.
But that isn't the way George Ross-
man answers that question. Here's
his reply:
"A doctor."
Nn. Rossman isn't a doctor: he's
municipal Judge of Portland, and be
fore he went on the bench he was a
But his experience as a jurist nan
convinced him that a knowledge of
medicine is more important in dis
pensing justice than is an acquaint
ance with Blackstone.
Four-fifth of the law breakers wno
appear in police court are deficient,
mentally or physically, according to
Rossman, and should ne ireaieaoy
physicians instead of being thrown in
Jay- . - v- v--,-
I ne people wno ieui imu uauuo
of the law." he said, "are abnormal
people. They cannot live as their fel
lows. They steal, uney uao uue.
They are quarrelsome. They drink,
fight with their neighbors or allow
their vile passions to rule them.
"These people are subjects lor pny-
ulrians rather than judges. Penaliz
ing these unfortunates by locking
them in Jail does little good. It has
a deterrent effect on tne rest or
society. But it accomplishes no re-
fnr-m In the nrisoner.
"Take the woman dope flena wno
came into my court. An examination
showed she was suffering with a can
cer and took the dope to deaden the
pain. A term in jail would not cure
her cancer. Medical science might do
something for her, but statutes and
ordinances would not.
"I do not believe in the present
slip-shod method of administering jus
tice. A judge should not be required
to snend all of his time listening to
rules of evidence, to precedents ana
recent decisions.
"If I had my way I'd never send a
man to jail until I had made a
thorough examination of his case. I'd
ir5dst on a mental and physica
examination of the prisoner. I would
like to be a physician myself in order
that "I could discover the reason why
the prisoner could not live . like his
fellow man. ...
"I believe the time is coming when
the physician, and not the judge and
jury, will deal with tne law-Dreaker.
Michael T MMfllinn nf 90 TawAa
street died yesterday at the Bridge
port nospitai loiiowmg an operation
for appendicitis. He is survived by
his widow, and one daughter, Kath
erine, three sisters, Mrs. Ernest
Greenhill of New York, Mrs. Patrick
Lyons, of Kent, and Katherine Mc
Mahon of Ohio, and one brother, Pat
rick McMahon of New York. The
funeral will be held at 8:30 o'clock
tomorrow morning from his late
home and at 9! oft nflnfe- -rmm ct
Charles church. Burial will be in the
tamiiy piat in St. Alichael s cemetery.
The funeral of Elizabeth, widow of
Albert Hill who died Thursday at her
home, 34 Summer street, will be held
at 2:30 this afternoon from her late
home. Burial will be in Park ceme
tery. She is survived by one son and
one daughter.
I Bv International News Service.)
PoDlar Bluff. Mo., Aug. 13. Asop
Aslop - was on trial for alleged theft
of hogs. The jury had sweltered
throughout the day as testimony was
presented. one member was so
drowsv when the talesmen retired to
delibearte that he fell asleep. The
11 other jurors decided the fate of
"John," said the foreman of the
Jury, awakening the slumbering tales
man, we nave aeaoea xo nang as
lop. What do you think about it?"
"Suits me," drawled John, yawn
ing, "but let the execution he delayed
until Aslop finishes his crop."
Asop was acquitted;-
To cleanse bottleo that have held
oil place ashies ir each bottle, cover
with cold water ana beat gradually.
Let water boil about an hour, then
allow it to stand until cold. Then
wash and rinse in eoacy water.
The funeral of Private Anthonv
Hermenzie- was held this moraine-
from his late home on Greenfield Hill
at 8:30 and a half hour later from St.
rnomas' church, Fairfield, where Rev.
William Blake celebrated a high mass
of requiem. Appropriate hymns were
eung during the mass. Burial was in
rt. Thomas cemetery. Members from
the American Legion of Fairfield at
tended the funeral and a firing squad
was sent ana tney nrea taps at the
K.mma E. Lewis
Christian Science services were con
ducted by First Reader J. H. Talbot,
at the funeral parlors of Mullins,
Scott & Red gate, 293 Golden Hill St.
at 8 p. m. last evening for the re
mains of Emma Elizabeth Lewis who
died suddenly Aug. 11th at Seaside
park while in bathing. The remains
were shipped to Lancaster, Penn., for
burial today.
Mr. Saunders of the "Lafalot" Cot
tage, Fairfield Beach, is constructing
a new tennis court in the rear of his
cottage. For the past two weeks the
court has been under construction
and at the present time is nearly
completed. The court which is to be
for the use of Mr. Saunders person
al friends is a dirt one.
Miss Clair Banta of Fairfield
Beach has returned from an extend
ed tour through Europe. Miss Ban
ta visited relatives in Paris and while
in Europe she visited Rome, London,
Dublin and Marseilles. Miss Ban
ta told the Times reporter of her
visit to the battlefields in Europe and
to i the various cemeteries throughout
France. She said "the graves of the
American soldiers ara well taken care
of and the government of France is
sparing no expense to keep graves
and cemeteries beautiful.
Miss Mae Hanbury of Noble ave
nue is spending a few weeks' vaca
tion at Quebec Canada-
Miss Evelyn Northey of Atlantic
street is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
George Drake of Jersey City for sev
eral weeks. Mrs. Drake was for
merly Miss Evelyn Northey.
The Dupont Fabrikoid team played
the Shermans on Sherman lot last
evening. ' Murphy pitched for the
Duponts and Rock caught, while Fal
lon pitched for the Shermans and
Sherwood caught. The scores result
ed in a victory for the Shermans.
Father Toolan, pastor of St. Peter's
church in Albany, N. Y., has return
ed to his parish after spending two
weeks with Mr. . and Mrs. Laflin at
the Stella Maris cottage.
The residents of Fairfield Beach
are taking some pride in the ap
pearance Of their property at Fair
geld Beach this year. Several cot
tagers have laid grass plots in the
rear of their homes and this all adds
to the attractiveness of the beach.
The beach has been raked by the
residents during the last week and on
the whole it makes a fin appear
ance. As usual -there are some who
fall behind in doing their share of
the work but the Fairfield Beach
Improvement association will try and
induce the slovenly ones to tidy up.
Captain John McGrath of Snug
Harbor cottage has returned after
spending two weeks in Washington,
D. C. Captain McGrath transacted
business on hia trip with several gov
ernment officials.
William S. Hart of moving picture
fame "has engaged a cottage at Fair
field Beach for the last two weeks
in August.
Harriet Hielx-1
The funeral of Harriet Biebel,
wife of William B. Ryan was large
ly attended from her late residence,
51 George street at 9:30 a. m. and
from St. Augustine's church at 10 a.
m., with a high mass of requiem cele
brated by Rev. George Donahue. As
the remains were brought into the
church the choir sang "Thy will be
Done" at the offertory Miss Mae Fla
herty sang "Pie Jesii." and after mass
John Hanley sang "Face to Face."
The pallbearers were Peter Carley,
Charles Cronin, Albert Canfield, Rod
ney Knight, Thomas Whelan and
Percy W. Wooton. The interment was
held in St. Michael's cemetery where
the committal services were read by
Rev. James B. NihilL
The funeral of David W. Lynch was
largely attended from his late resi
dence, 22 Hazelwood avenue at 8:30
this morning and from St. Augus
tine's church at 9:00 o'clock with a
solemn high mass celebrated by Rev.
James B. Nihill, assisted . by Rev.
George Donahue as deacon, and Rev.
Joseph- A. Ganley as sub-deacon As
the remains were brought into the
church the choir sang "Thy Will Be
Done" at the offertory Miss Mae
Flaherty rendered . "Ave Maria" and
after mass "Face to Face" was sung
by Mr.' John' Hanley. - As . the regains
were borne from the church Prsf.- F.
K. Weber played "Nearer My God -To
Thee" - on the chimes. Delegations
from the K. of. C, and St. Augustine's
branch of the St. . Vincent -. De Paul
Society, of which the deceased was
treasurer, attended the funeral. ' The
pallbearers were John- M. Cullinan,
Edward Lonergan, John Green, Ed
ward Daragan, J. W. Varsob, and Dr.
P. H. Garneau. Interment was held
in Mt. St. Benedict cemetery, Hart
ford, Conn.
body of -Jeremiah D. Toomey
arrived in this city at 1 2:30 today.
Members from the Emmet club at
tended the (funeral in a body. Rev.
J. B. Nihil, pastor of St. Augustine's
church, officiated in St. Michael's
cemetery where the burial took iplace.
The pallbearers were Captain John
0Connell. Col. T. J. MuiDhr. 'James
Kenneth Laflin of Brooklyn. New
York, has returned to his home af
ter spending two weeks with his
uncle at the Stella Maris cottage.
Edward O'Reilly has fully recover
ed from his accident which occurred
about three weeks ago. Edward was
diving from t-he springboard on the
Fairfield Beach Improvement Asso
ciation's ra.ft and struck his head on
the diving board. He suffered severe
lacerations of the scalp and Dr. Don
aldson took several stitches in his
head. For the past three -weeks he
has been under the constant watch
of Dr. Donaldson and now is able to
walk around the (beach.
Henry Shannon of the Shoals cot
tage will leave tomorrow for Hart
ford to spend a week with his room
mate, Harry Huss. Both these
young men attended St. John's Pre
paratory school last year.
Robert Mclnnis of Nova Scotia Is
spending a month at Snug Harbor
cottage as the guest of Captain John
McGrath and family.
(By International News Seervice
Poplar Bluff, Mo.. Aug. 13 The
ball (earns are-still pulling that Joe
Miller joke. A lively game was on
here between the "Blues" and "Reds"
Members of both teams were black.
"What's the score?" queried a pas
serby. "Twenty-three to nothing, replied
one of the negroes, "in favor of the
other side."
'.'Getting beat badly, aren't you?"
asked ithe passerby.
"Don't know as how we is," scoff
jd the negro. '"We ain't batted yet."
Watertown, N. Y., Aug. 13.
The Northern New York gypsy has
abandoned the old horse - drawn vans
with their herd of ancient and worn
animals trailing along for trading pur
poses. Instead many gypsies are tour
ing this section in a fleet of motor
cars. The spirit of barter continues
with the gypsy, notwithstanding his
advanced means of transportation. He
will trade anything he has,, even his
auto, if there be a proper allowance,
to boot.
Farnum, Judge T. C. Coughlin, Will
iam T. Chifford and T. S. Spears, . all
members of the Emmet eteb.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Meyers and daugh
ter Edna -of the Colonial apartments
are spending a month at Silver Sands
Miss Mae Congdon of Myrtle ave
nue left today (or New Hampshire
where she will be the guest of friends
for several weeks.
Albcut ten members of the State
street house of the Y. W. C A. en
joyed a delightful beach party this
afternoon at Fairfield beach. The
girls were chaperoned by Miss Car
lotto Moyer, hostess at the house.
Miss Sylvia Romano of Cedar street
is enjoying two weeks' vacation in
New London. ,
Miss Agnes McClain of State street
has returned after a brief vacation
at Shadowbrook camp. -
The members of the Stratford and
LorclPhip Girl Scout troops returned
today from Camp Radcliffe where
they have spent a delightful week
camping. The group was chaperoned
by Mrs. Richard HowelJ.
Miss Alice Durfee, who is in charge
of the West End branch of the li
brary, left today for a month's vaca
tion at 'her home in Gaylordsville.
Miss Theresa Bauman of Cottage
street is spending a few weeks in
Hudson, (Mass., with friends.
About 350 persons attended the
dance given last evening at the Oak
Grove Casino at Walnut Beach toy
the Dinty Moore club of Pole 108. A
snake dance "by the members of the
club, a comedy sketch by Joe Whelan
and Bill Toomey and a dance by
Frisco Pete were among the best of
theb ig attraction on the entertain
ment program which was presented
during the intermission.
Mr. and IMrs. H. H. Poole of 323
Park avenue left today for a two
weeks' vacation in the Adirondack
Mountains. Mr. . Poole Is secretary
of the American Hank and Trust
Miss Mae Bugsrtag of Stfflman
street and Mies Mary Lashar of
North avenue are enjoying a delight
ful vacation in Hartford.
Miss Mary Connors of North Main
street, Miss Lucy McGee of North
Main street, and Miss P!Peggy Byrnes
of Fairfield avenue will leave on
Monday for Atlantic City where they
will spend two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Longstreth of
67 Nash Lane, entertained last even
ing at a delightful pre-nuptial sup
per in honor, of Miss Natalie Develin
and Karl ifa.wke, whose wedding
will take place on Sept. 10. Tfhe
table was handsomely decorated with
pink and white crepe paper and a
huge centerpiece of summer flowers.
Small kewpies were the favors for
the guests. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Sanford, Mrs. H.
W. Abbott, Miss Develin, Mr. Hawke
and Mr. and Mrs. Longstreth.
The Yale & Towns Manufacturing
company, the most prominent man
ufacturing company .in Stamford,
has announced a pay cut, effective
August 22, from 10 to 15 per cent, to
all employees who work on a piece
or hourly basis. It is understood
that 2,300 employees will be affected.
At the same time the working sched
ule will be increased from 27 to 45
hours a week, so that all hands will
actually be making a considerable
amount more per week than they
have been for some little time past.
Baldwin street, which runs from
Stratford avenue to Connecticut ave
nue, - is - being paved. The - work
started several days ago.
Youngstown Ohio, Aug. 13. A
thousand cases of bonded whiskey,
worth at the prevailing "bootlegger"
rate 200,000, were poured into a
sewer here while hundreds of thirsty
ones looked on with watering mouths.
The work of destroying the forbid
den liquor was carried out by Federal
prohibition enforcement officers, and
included in the stock was some almost
priceless distillations that had enjoyed
ten and twelve years in the wood be
fore being bottlde. The stock had been
seized in raids at various times and
confiscated from booze runners.
Fresh Chopped Meat at 12c, 3 lbs. for 30c
Potash, 3 cans 25c
Gold Dust, 4 pkgs. . . 15c
Ammonia, quart .... 20c
Lenox Soap, 10 bars 45c
3 lbs. Argo Starch . . 25c
Chloride of Lime 3 cans
Sawyer's Blue, 2, bot
tles 25c
Bridgeport Public Market
State and Bank Sts.
7 7 7 7 I
Conservative First Mortgages in Bridgeport, Strat
ford and Fairfield,, paying 7 interest.
Can furnish Mortgages, paving 6 interest, in ex
change for LIBERTY BONDS, at 5 above market.
For further particulars inquire of
First Bridgeport National Bank Building,
Bridgeport, Conn.
After a successful session of six
weeks the summer school conducted
at the Golden Hill house of the T. "W.
C. A., closed today. In this short time,
the pupils covered five months work.
There were six boys and girls in the
group and work was conducted under
the direction of Mrs. Frank Whitman,
formerly a teacher at Islandbrook
an interview yesterday Mrs.
Frank Whitman said, "I think the
school as a whole has been unusually
successful but of course the real suc
cess of it cannot be determined until
the opening of school when the prin
cipals will be decided whether this
summed work will count for anything
in connection with the regular school
"I have found that summer school
pupils are very much -more attentive
to their work than the average regu
lar school student. During the past
six weeks I have found pnly one boy
in my class who did not pay the high
est attention to his work and that
child is one who is very nervous and
probably could not concentrate on
any one thing for any great length of
History, arithmetic, English and
spelling were taken up by the pupils.
About three times the regular amount
of homework was given and the pro
gram made up for the grammar
schools for the first five months of
the year was carried on.
I ii K!, - B
Is bo pure and healing, so
free from harsh ingredients,
it is a standard
remedy for
cold sores,
is ideal for the skin mod hair. Ask
your drossist far these products.
Cosmetic Society Asks
Law Regulating
Beauty Shops
Chicago. Aug. 13 The selling of
beauty will be regulated by law, if a
proposed bill goes through.
When a dissatisfied brunette de
cides she wants to become a hot
weather blonde the whole State, liter
ally speaking, will know about it.
When a forty-five-year-old dowager
becomes a twenyy-year-old flapper by
the new wrinkle-removing process she
will do so under the auspices of the
State, so to speak. The gentle and
magic art of the cosmetician no long
er will be practiced in darkest sec
recy. That is, if the National Cosmetician
Sociey, which met recently in Chi
cago, succeeds in putting through the
Cosmetician bill.
"We are working for uniform legis
lation for cosmeticians throughout
the country," said, a leading member
of the society. We are working
for the passage of a law that will en
force State inspection of beauty shops
and cosmetic work, and that will make
it necessary for a cosmetician to pass
a State examination before she is per
mitted to go into the business. This
will put beauty work on a still higher,
plane. It really is a scientific profes
sion and should be treated as such."
Pianos made in England in 1913
numbered 120,000; last year the
number made was only 50,000.
The sea has a great effect on tem
perature. In hot climates it reduces
the heat and in cold climates miti
gates the cold.
r see fert Ttte.
V'FAoore. ajo
jggJiyPlLAce- "Fort. DiiSTV
ff en-oTttes - for
Clothes Baskets '
Waste Baskets
Market Baskets
ai-e only a few of the
many different kinds of
baskets our stock boasts
These basketsi are of ex
cellent quality and dur
you get
(Cash Sales Only
' No C O. D.'s)'
Third Floor. ;
Hardware Stores
Fairfield Ave. & Middle St.
"All that is Hardware and

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