Newspaper Page Text
JTuesday, August 16. 1921
THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES Page Thre LUC STR CIGARETTE 1,351 GASES OF COMMUNICABLE DISEASES IN JULY rurtng the month of July, there 'were 1,351 cases of communicable diseases reported by -physicians and householders throughout tlie state to the local health officers in Connecti cut. This is a conisderable reduc tion from the 1,93 8 cases reported in June. The reduction is quite mark ed, particularly in the case of meas les, scarlet fever, diphtheria, and pul monary tuberculosis. Measles The measles cases were less than half what they were In June, falling from 287 to 140. Diphtheria The deduction In diphtheria, while not as great, was gratifying to public health officials, as there were 5 8 less cases in July than the previous month. Not only have the diphtheria cases been re- duced, but an exceptionally good showing has been made in the fatality rate of diphtheria. The records show that in 1917, one in every ten ill with diphtheria died in Connecticut. This was reduced in 1920 to one in every sixteen. During the first six months in Connecticut there were j 1,703 cases of dipthheria reported 1 ad 8i deaths, giving a fatality rate j of 5.0 per cent., or in other words, only one in every twenty ill with diphtheria at the present time, die in Connecticut. This is due chiefly to diphtheria antitoxin, combined with its early administration in the course of the disease, and the fact that par ents are calling physicians earlier in cases of sore throat. Typhoid Fever A silght incerase occurred in typhoid fever, 53 cases being reported for July, and of this number there were 1 3 cases in New Haven, 12 in Hartford, in New Brit ain, and 7 in Hamden. Of the seven Hamden cases, six were in the same household, and is an indication of what happens when people are not protected against typhoid by the triple vaccine. Whooping Cough There was practically no reduction in whooping cough. This disease is general throughout the state, every county reporting cases of this disease. Tuberculosis (Pulmonary) The reduction in pulmonary tuberculosis is probably not a real reduction, but rather due to delayed reports which will come in during the month of August. Tuberculosis this lyear is running higher than last year; In fact, there have been more cases re ported to date for the year than since j 1 a J D iinu il nuuiu eeeni t.u jiiuii,tn.c that the extensive work against the "White Plague" must continue if the records of the previous years are to be equalled. The spread of this di sease rests largely with families in which tuberculosis cases are known to exist, and these patients must be caTeful about the disposal of their i sputum in order to prevent further cases in their family. Tetanus There were eight cases of tetanus reported during the month, of which number six were due to infection through injuries re ceived in celebrating the Fourth of July. RECEIVER NAMED FOR U.S. MAIL LINE New York, Aug. 16. Arthur J. Baldwin of the law firm of Griggs, Baldwin & Baldwin, 27 Pine street, and formerly personal counsel for Chas. F. Murphy, leader of Tammany Hall, was appointed receiver in equity for the United States Mail Steamship company yesterday by Judge Martin T. Manton in the United States Dis trict Court. The company In Its pe tition for the appontment of a receiver acknowledged liabiliies of "more than ?2, 000,000 V but made no mention of the line's assets. Simultaneous with the appointment of Mr. Baldwin two involuntary petitions In bankruptcy were filed against the United States Mail. Mr. Baldwin has not been active in the practice of his profession for the last seven years. He Is a vice presi dent of the Mc-Graw-Hlll Publishing Company. Mr. Baldwin was among those named in the Indictment re turned against the Tammany chief tain and others by the Almiral Grand Jury more than a year ago for alleged conspiracy in the widely exploited glucose case. The jury's presentment cited Mr. Baldwin as Mr. Murphy's personal counsel In the alleged pro ceedings on which the indictment was based. Justice Wagner vacated the indictment several months ago. Trunk Highway Has Been Finished. BEES ATTACK CHOCOLATE VENDER Berlin, Aug. 1 6 A vender of choc olate, plying his trade on a crowd ed street here recently, was attack ed by a swarm of bees seekfng the ; sweets and he and a number of passers-by were severely sttiung before ' the arrival of a detachment of fire " fighters who turned a hose on the bees and dispersed them. L4NDRC STUDYING CASE Versailles, Aug. 16 Henri Desire Iandru. who is to appear for trial in October on charges growing out . of the disappearance of 11 women to whom he had promised marriage, is busy studying the docket of his case, . numbering 7,000 documents. 1 A few days ago, a warder came to fetch Landru before the Judge for some sort of a voluntary statement. I Landru lifted his head from the ta- hie covered with copies of documents concerning his trial, and with an air i of infinite boredom said: "Won't you please ask the Judge to postpone this call; this Is my busy day." I' Cuticura Toilet Trio Satisfies every want of the most critical in cleansing, purifying and beautifying the skin and complexion. Nothing purer, sweeter or more effective for every-day toilet purposes. Sample EacIi Free by Midi Address "OnUearlb irrlfcrs.0O.MJde48.SU Solderery wbere Sow25e. OintmeDt 26 and 60c. Taieom 26c g)HFCuticura Soap shavers without mug. Continued From Page 1.) receiver. On the trunk highway there will be no restrictions as to freight transportation other than those applying to all state highways. The contract for the trunk high way was awarded July 19th, 1919, for the sum of $315,000, and the specifications required that the work be completed in 400 working days. The road is what is known as a bi tuminous macadam over a seven inch broken stone base, the surface course consisting of stone three inches in depth, after rolling, and cemented together by the application of tar in the amount of two and a quarter gallons for each square yard of sur face. The amount of Federal Aid to be applied to the contract will be 50 per cent, of the total cost, or approxi mately $157,500. This is the third highway in Connecticut to receive Federal aid, the Hamden-Cheshire and the road from Norwich to West erly through Preston and North Stonington having been previously constructed or started under the Federal Aid Road Act. Only about half the length of the new Bridgeport-Danbury line is of current construction, the main con tract above referred to, covering only a distance of 11.2 .miles starting from a point in the lower part of Bethel and extending to Ogden's Corner in Easton. From that point to Bridge port use is made of the section built several years ago by the Bridgeport Water company to take the place of the old Black Rock turnpike, the lat ter having been submerged by the company's reservoir project. This section was built under State super vision and probably with a view to the part it was to fill in the larger scheme of the future that has now been realized. For the eleven mile section northward from Ogden's Cor ner Frank Valerio of Stamford was the contractor-builder. Across Red ding Ridge there was a stretch of about two miles of earlier State and town construction and this also helped to expedite fulfillment of the larger scheme, as there was needed only as resurfacing to meet contract require ment. In upper Bethel there re mained a gap of about two miles and here a concrete road has been built the present season by H. Sanford Os born at a contract price of about $40,000. He did the work well and expeditiously although a provision for i wider strip of concrete would un doubtedly have been an improvement. Will the new road stand up unu-.r tho heavy traffio to which it will be subjected to a query of the critics. They say that experience has shown that concrete alone gives satisfactory endurance, but admit that in the es sential matter of drainage the new road leaves nothing to be desired. It is in this respect it is believed to be above criticism and in general all ad mit that the job is one which does credit to Commissioner Charles J. Bennett and his aids in the State Highway Department. As east Reaaing, otnerwise Ridge section, lies tantalizingly midway between the Housatonic and Danbury and Norwalk railroads the inhabitants have Jong been eager to obtain better transportation facilities through improved means of travel to the north and south. About the time of the outbreak of the Civil War a railroad to Obtain this result was pro jected froni Westport or some other shore town' to Danbury. The scheme flickered Intermittently until about 1SS4 at which time the New York and New Haven road offered to sup ply and lay rails and furnish rolling stock equipment If right of way and roadbed were provided by the par ties of the other part. The promot ers could not meet this requirement, heiny norhaDS in the fix of a Western promoter who vowed he had been prevented from building a big rail road solely hrough lack of money to pay for recording the incorpora tion papers. Anyway this 1884 flurry- was the last nicKer oi me steam tan road project. Then came the era of trolleys and agitation and hope revived. Soon after the dawn of the present cen tury the late Andrew Radel, then president of the new Bridgeport Trac tion Co.. obtained a charter for an electric road having branches which, starting at Bridgeport and Norwalk. converged just above Jump Hill and thence continued by a single line across Redding Ridge to Danbury. Dam sites along the Saugatuck river were acquired to furnish the elec tricity for operating the proposed line. The charter was two or three times renewed by the Legislature and then allowed to lapse because of changed conditions unfavorable to the enterprise, and so another hopeful prospect went glimmering. A slight renascence of hope occur red ten or twelve years ago when a trolley line northbound from Bridge port and having Danbury as its destination was projected. To Red ding folks the great, the fatal defeat tn the scheme was that the layout went through Trumbull and Danbury. They made something of an effort to pet this decision amended in favor of a westward shift of a layout, but without success. Consequently agents who later came amongst our midst and tried to sell bonds of the Bridge-port-Trumbull-Danbury company en countered the glacial brow and the clutched, frozen hand. The subse- I quent fall and decline of the Trum i bull trolley aroused no commsseration I In Redding. Now that the trunk highway has 1 pome into being these disappointments of the past are viewed without a tinge of the old bitterness and regret. What we have got so say our folks !s rather better than what we previous ly tried and failed to get. Open Hearing On Jitneys In New Havem Continued From Page 1.) streets for a special purpose is a franchise which can only be granted by the sovereign power. 6 This statute Is unconstitutional and violates the due process clause of the fourteenth amendment in that It confers an unregulated discretion and arbitrary power upon the commission to grant or refuse or revoke a cer tificate to operate a jitney. 7 No other state reposes such power in a commission. In most states having Jitney statutes the granting power is the local munici pality. 8 Public policy and precedent In Connecticut Is opposed to the vesting in an administrative office of unlim Med power to grant or revoke a II canse for the carrying on of a busi ness not inherently dangerous. The jitney business Is harmless, peaceable and beneficial to the public. 9 The power of the commission has been used to prohibit and not to regulate the operation of Jitneys. In wiping out the Jitney business in New Haven the commission has abus ed its power of regulation. This de prives the plaintiffs of their property without due process of law. Tick Wo vs. Hopkins, 118 U. S 266. 10 From such a sweeping denial of rights there is no relief except by injunction. 11 This statute fails to require a hearing by the commission but au thorizes the rejection of an applica tion -without a hearing. This denies due process of law. It requires an applicant to "obtain" a certificate, without telling how to obtain It. It provides for an appeal to the Super ior court but leaves the court with out power to grant e, certificate or to control the action of the commission in refusing one. 12 The commission is not required to state any reason for the refusal of a certificate. It can also revoke an existing certificate, without a hearing and without stating a reason both clearly unconstitutional. 13-The finding of an administra tive commission is only valid when it is reached after due process ot law. In this case the evidence seems to have been lgnorde. 14 If this statute wag passed to allow the state through the public utilities commission to create a transportation monopoly in favor of existing street railway companies then it is unconstitutional and void. 15 Transportation is one of the necessities of life. It is questiona ble whether the state could allow or permit a monopoly in that respect. 16 The citizen was not made for the street. The street was made for the citizen and for his use. Neither the legislature nor any other power can prohibit the citizen from his free use of the street. 17 Public policy prohibits the passage of laws which will stay pro gress. The real purpose of this present law seems to be to turn hack the clock on transportation meth ods. 18 Improved methods of locomo tion are perfectly admissible, if any shall be discovered, and they cannot be excluded from the roads provided their use is consistent with present methods. 19 -The law may throw around jitney buses various regulations which must be reasonable, but not ex cessively arbitrary or prohibitory. The statute is void for many of the reasons set forth and an injunction to stay its enforcement ought to be issued forthwith. Shriners Will Have Big Event In New London One of the greatest events in Shrinedom will take place in New London, Saturday, Aug. 20, wnen Potentate George G. Beers will lead the pilgrimage of nobles and their ladies for a ceremonial at the New London Armory, and afterwards a monster clam bake and outing at Oswegatchie. The ceremonial will be preceded at 2 o'clock by a short parade, when the people of New London and vis itors will have a chance to witness a novelty in the Hne of parades, Shrin ers accompanied by uniformed pa trols, bands, drum corps, floats and special features. The parade will toe reviewed by Mayor E. Frank Mor gan, together with his official family. That it will 'be an affair of un usual Importance In Shrinedom is suggested by the fact that the Pyra mid Temple, will be honored by an official visit of Imperial Potentate Ernest A. Cutts, and other dignitaries of the order. A special feature of the occasion will be an automobile caravan, which will start from Stamford at 7:30 a. m. (daylight saving time) leaving Norwalk 7:55, Bridgeport 8:30, New Haven 9:20. The automobiles will 1X3 decorated with Shrine colors in termingled with the American flag, which will present a beautiful ap pearance as the nobles, accompanied by their ladies, pass through the various towns headed by a detail of State Motor Police. The caravan committee In charye is as follows: J. Alex Robinson, chairman; Clarence B. Naramore, of this city; William R. Hoppen, New Haven; Robert H. Byles, New Lon don; John R. Wrigley, Norwalk; F. Ward DeKlyn, Danbury; George R. Close, Stamford; Lockwood Hotcn' kiss, Ansonia; John S. Addis, New Milford. Dail Eireann Holds Its First Session ASK FORECLOSURE. Ritson Graham and his wife, Ger trude A. Graham, have filed papers in Superior court asking an injunc tion to prevent the foreclosure on property owned by them on Hemlock street. The land was purchased on Dec. 30, 1920, and a mortgage given to Charles Grim wood. Several subsequent transaction have complicated matters. The defand ants in the present action are Francis E. Beach and Samuel W. Beach. The original purchase for the property was $3,80-0. BRIAND TO BE PRESENT Paris, Aug. 16 Official acceptance on the part of the French govern ment of the invitation extended by President Harding to the conference on disarmament and far east ques tions was forwarded to Washington last night. Premier Brland who yes terday told Myron T. Herrick, the American ambassador here that he would attend the conference, notified Washington that he would be present. DIED. Continued From Page 1.) occupied the battered arm chairs and sofas. Over the Dais was the coat of arms of the O'Neill's, the clan of the present lord mayor a red band on a shield with a swimming fish beneath. It was 11:15 o'clock when Mr. De Valera led the members into the chamber. He was accompanied by the ministers of the Republican cab inet, but Lord Mayor O'Neill and by Frank P. Walsh, his American legal adviser. The two latter took their seats to the right of the chairman, respectively. Cheers were given for the Republican leader and others for Mr. Walsh when be was recognized. A short prayer was said by Father O'Flannagan in Gaelic followed by the swearing in of the members, who took the oath as a body of holding up their hands. The first member to sign the roll was Michael Collins, com mander in chief of the Republican army, who had been elected from Armagh, In Ulster. The other invit ed members from Ulster were absent. Mr. Jjevaiera wno was elected a member from both Down and county Clare, signed as a member from the latter county. Belfast, Aug. 16. After a meet ing of the Ulster cabinet which was held today ,an official report was is sued stating that the general situation was carefully reviewed and that there was absolutely no change in the po sition, so far as Ulster was concerned. Washington, Aug. 16. Eamonn De Valera's thinly veiled suggestions that the points at issue between England and Ireland be left to "external arbi tration" which means the United States 'have fallen on deaf ears in Washington. Neither in official circles nor in congressional quarters is there to be found today, the slightest inclination to have the United States mix up in the present negotiations in any way. There would be great reluctance to undertake mediation ,evoa should both sides request is. acording to the views previously expressed by several high officials. Such a request is not anticipated, however. Also, officials said, in pointing out the obstacles to American mediation, Great Britain would have good cause to doube the "neutrality" of Ameri can mediation, in view of the saJe of Irish Republican bonds in this coun try and the innumerable resolutions expressing sympathy for the Irish Republic which have been introduced in Congress. T-4NGLEY In this city, Aug. 13, 1921. Patrolman Maurice Tangley, at St. Vincent's hospital. Funeral from his late home, 24 morning at 8:30 o'clock. Military morning at 830 o'clock. Military funeral. a KIRJX In this city, Aug. 13, 1921, Elizabeth Agnes, widow of the late Morris B. Kirk, aged 66 years, 5 months, 2 8 days. Friends are invited to attend the funeral services at her late resi dence, 100 Norman street, on Wed nesday, Aug. 17. at 2:30 p. m. Interment Lakeview cemetery. LI 5b OBlRISTV In this city, Aug. 13, 1921, John Christy. Friends are invited to attend the funeral at his late residence, 295 Shelton street, on Wednesday, Aug. 17, at 8:30 a. m., and from St. Charles church at 9 a. m., with solemn high mass. Interment at St. Michael's ceme tery. LI 5b MONTH'S MIND MASS. A month's mind mass will be cele brated at the Church of the Blessed Sacrament, Wednesday, Aug. 17, at 7:4'5 a. m., for the repose of the soul oif the late Alice M. Lavery. Friends are invited to attend. a This Store Closes Daily at 5 P. M. Saturday 6 P.M. TheSmithMurrayCo. t06t Main Stand hi tot9 RirGeld Ave. Bridgeport's Busy Cash Store Started with the Same Enthusiasm that always Marks the Beginning of the Great Bargain Event - It is a time when thrifty women do not overlook the advan tages of big savings that is afforded in the Sale. Remnant as ap plied here, has another meaning besides the "tail end" of what was once a great bolt of material, odd lot of wearing apparel or broken sizes in shoes, hosiery, etc. It means that all these goods whose quality, style and patterns has been so good that it has been sold but these remaining pieces or lots. We suggest that you take occas ion of the offerings early, while selection of styles, sizes, patterns, etc., are at their best. --the "Good old Shopping Days" are here again - - TheSmlth-MuirayCd, . TODAY'S WANTS LiOST A pocketbook containing- bridge teeth. ; $25 r ew ar d for r e t u r n of t ee t h ; positively no questions asked. N. Rome, 529 Newfield Ave. L15s LOST Bank Book No. 312, issued by the Commercial Bank & Trust Co. Any person having any claim upon said book must present same to the above mentioned bank immediately. I2sp2-2-2 FOR SAIxE Summer house only, barn, 34 acre of ground, Grover Hill, Black Rock. Trade or take mortgages. Line burgh, 952 Main St. R27u TO RENT Two flats, 700 and 702 Lafay ette St. ; improvements. Inquire 71S Lafayette St. Bar. 334S-3. L16sp AUTO TOP SHOP Touring and Closed Body Trimming. Repairing a specialty. b5 Burr Road. Tel. Bar. 1695. L16s TONY VENA et al, vs. MARIA SCAG T.IOYp: Orrlpr of "NTotip f STATE OF CONNECTICUT, Fairfiell uounty, court 01 ommon leas, ss. Bridgeport. August 13, A. D. 1521. Upon the complaint of the said Tony Vena et al. praying, for reasons therein set forth, for a foreclosure of a certain lien more particularly described in said complaint and possession of said liened premises, returnable to the Court of Common Pleas, in and for Fairfield County, on the first Tuesday of Sep tember, 1321. It appearing to and being found by the subscribing authority that the said defendant is absent from the state and gone to parts unknown. Therefore Ordered. That notice of the pendency of said complaint be given bv publishing this order in The Bridgeport Times, a newspaper printed in Bridge port Conn., once, on or before the 25th day of August. A. D. 1921. SIDNEY N. LOCKWOOD Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas' for Fairfield County. a HOUSE FOR SALE TO BE MOVED 9 Room House With Two Stores. Inquire PATRICK McGEE 266 WASHINGTON AVE. THE NOVELTY SILK and TRIMMING STORE 165 Fairfield Ave. Bar. 2255 .i . nimitinfffl nnd hemstttch- t uv v Ing. Buttons made from your own material to 57 qurereni siyjcg. CALL FOB CONVENTION. New York; Aug. 16 Official of the Amalgamated Textile Workers of America today Iss-ued a call for a con vention to begin here October 15. This will be the first general meeting of the organization since that of 1919 at Patersoru N. J. It is an inde pendent organization and claims 50. Disabled Ex-Service Men The U. S. Veterans Bureau will send men to Bridge port, Aug. 18 and 19, at the Red Cross, County Court House, 10:30 A. M. to 5 P. M., to examine all Ex-Service men who have a service disability, or desire information as to claims already filed. Any man wishing information regarding training with pay should attend on these dates. Do not delay, this is a golden chance to personally present your case to Government experts. L16n ODESSA, TEXAS- HAS "GO-GET-'EM" CHIEF Odessa. Texas. Ang. 16 Out here on the Pecos Valley range, where buckaroos "draw lightnin' fast," shoot from the hip and never miss, Chicago "second story men' haven't much of a chance to successfull ply their illicit trade. Four Chicago youths, awaiting trial under indictments charging them with , I, ioor-r.e.1 this. Thev uurgiaiy, . ' " , buked up against "Go-Get-'Em John son, lanky Westerner cneriiL m County, known far and wide as "the fastest draw in the West." Burglars who robbed the Odessa Mercantile Company and burglaries are few and far between out here got a four-hour start on Johnson. With characteristic determination, the picturesque "Go-Get-'Em buckled on his "six-guns" and started down the road toward Barstow. Twenty miles out on the lonely road he met the four Chicago youths. "Going far, boys?" he drawled. stopping his car. -rtriv. dTicTir-iriTi In the4r minds and having odds of four to one, the rr,iitli eacrerlv scrambled aboard Sheriff Johnson's car. They had gone quite a distance before tney aiscov ered they were again nearing Odessa. They protested they were going in the wrong direction. "Nope, said Johnson. lonre go ing right. I'm the Sheriff and wanted to have a little talk with you." At the examining trial next day. following recovery of most of the stolen articles, the youths pleaded triHHv nnrl were hound OVer to the Grand Jury, being later indicted. In the "old West" tnere is a neign borly requisition regarding home steads. It is the unwritten law that officials must "go and get "em." There is a silent invitation to "be leaving heah" in the event of failure. "Moseying" tho Mexies. History shows that "Go-Get-'Em" Johnson has never failed to get his man. Seldom has he had to "make a draw," but in those few times his marksmanship has been unfailing. There is somthing openly magnetic about this grim-visaged Sheriff of the .Vest. Most of all there is an impelling honesty of purpose in his face the "go-get-it-iveness" of the man. The finding of potash in this section has brought many strangers to this little city. The strangers all pass un der the close scrutiny of "Go-Get-'Em" Johnson. "Folks that seem undesirable," says Johnson, "are invited to 'mosey.' We don't let crooks stop in Odessa. We don't want our population to increase by the coming of crooks by virtue of the discovery of potash in Ector Coun ty. There's no room here for crooks, bootleggers and hi-jackers. If Odessa is going to be a boom town you c'n bet your last dime it'll be different from the othor boom towns." Thirty Mexicans were pulled from the "blinds" of a freight train here re- 1., .,-,n ,c VimUeman discovered v. rm.j i. . - - - them. The brakeman forced the Mex icans to line up in iront or the aepot. "Go-Get-'Eem" Johnson was notified. Within three minutes he was at the station. "The Mexies can't stop here," ne told the brakeman. "Well, they can't ride," replied the man in charge of the train. "You brought 'em in," drawled "Go-Get-'Em" Johnson. "I guess you'll have to get 'em out." The Mexicans "moseyed." RADFORD B. SMITH FAIRFIELD AVE. & BROAD ST., BRIDGEPORT. CONN. $ THE DOLLAR STORE $ Goods at all prices 5c upward but we specialize on giving the One Dollar. best for UNIVERSAL FOOD CHOPPERS PRICE REDUCTION Just at the time people need them. We have reduced the price on thva Genuine Universal Food Choppers. Small Family Size, No. 0. Medium Family Size, No. 1. . . . Large Family Size, No. 2. Hotel Size, No. 3. . Now $1.50 . . Now $1.95 . Now $2.48 ! . Now $3.45 This Is The Best Place For Kitchen Ware. ESTABLISHED 184B MWTERS RECOMMEND INAUGURAL CHANGE Cincinnati, O., Aug. 16 Advance of the presidential inauguration from March 4 to the third Monday in Jan uary is recommended by a special committee of the American Bar As sociation, which will report to its convention opening here Aug. 30. The committee also advises that the Congress elected in November meet on the second Monday of the follow ing January. The ground for the proposed changes, is that too much time elapses between election and inaug uration and convening of Congress. The report calls attention to a bill of Senator Ashurst providing for similar alterations. Advertise In The Times T. L. Watson & Co. Stocks & Bonds COB. MAIN AND JOHN STREETS. Members V. Y. stnev Bxchance Every Rule Has Its Exception It is seldom mere man is given credit for thoughtfulness by his wife. The exception is he who has her Marriage Ring overlaid with platinum orange blossoms and seeks us out to do it. G. W. FAIRCHILD & SONS, Inc. 997 MAIN ST. 2 P. O. Arcade. BRIDGEPORT, CONN. Established 1885 At the Sign of the Chimes Store closes dally at 5 p. m. Saturday 6 p. m. m VMM B m n IKS Wr f Incorporated 1859; He Who Hesitates Is Lost. x It Is the man of indecision, the man who constantly post pones, who never gets anywhere. Remember that. The earlier you start a savings account the sooner you ac ' quire financial success; besides it saves you from drifting' into the dependent class. Now Is the time to start saving a specific amount each week or month, and the City Savings Bank Is the in stitution to open your savings ac count. CITY SAVINGS BANK MAIN AND BANK STREETS Open Every Monday from 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Use Times Want Ads 000 members.