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THE CONNECTICUT LABOR PRESS.
MITCHELL OF TAFFY FAME NOW CONTROLS RESORT AT LIGHTHOUSE Change Name to Mitchell's Lighthouse Beach and Will Begin His Famous Block Island Clambakes on Monday Canadian Wild Geese Captured There Fresh Lobsters and Camouflaged Bathing Suits at Momauguin Tabard Inn. Some men are born famous, others achieve fame and still others when operating a summer amusement resort will have a nice pair of wild Canadian geese become exhausted on their prop erty so they can be easily captured and thus supply another good feature to entertain the young and old. And some say there is no such thing as luck. But it isn't all luck for if Noel A. Mitchell had not had the good judgment to se cure the greater part of what was call ed Lighthouse Point, make countless improvements, which will be described lat;r, and name the place after himself, the geese might not have Hawkered there. As this is a true story, the thrilling details might as well be set down here Mr. Mitchell made salt water tafy abou: ' 27 years ago and since then he has catered to the sweet-toothed and the lover of the clambake in Block Island and St. Petersburg, Fla. He is now developing Lighthouse Point, which he has renamed Mitchell's Lighthouse Beach, A reporter for The Connccticu Labor Press was present at the renam ing ceremony this week and everything went off with much eclat. He had planned a great many standard and novel features for the resort ana men the pair of wild geese, which hopped off somewhere in Canada, became ex hausted as soon as they reached the Connecticut playground and some of Mr. Mitchell's employees captured them. They are now in captivity and can be seen by all. Mr. Mitchell says they make fine eating but as he is to put out a genuine Block Island clambake he will not kill the geese for the table but will save them for exhibition. They are said to be more toothsome than a mongrel goose and many know how good this is about Christmas time with a few raisins - . i i i j in me ureau ui casing. It would be interesting to say that the , geese were caught by Chief Yellow Hand but the Oklahoma Indian is at the Beach for another kind of performance of which the details will be told some other time. When seen by the reporter, the chief was not making war medicine but had a fishing rod and was about to try his luck in the vicinity. When an expert hotel keeper puts up a new hotel he always provides plenty of space for ,a roomy and attractive lobby, even at the expense of stores, to be rented. Most of the successful hotel keepers maintain tha.t this is good judg ment. This was first explained to us by the father of Walter & Garde. In line with this idea, , Mr. Mitchell has cleared his water front of bathing machines, rest boxes, coops for gim cracks and all kinds of rubbish so that there is nothing along the beach now but clean sancL There is a wide stretch cf sand that makes an ideal place for recreation and it fills the eye with its ' beauty. The sand is not as white as that in Florida where it is mixed with coquina-shells but it is the. only kind available and it is natural. The point that Mr; Mitchell, makes is that the place is absolutely safe for women ind children. In speaking about, his prop - erty, he often returns to this phase and he thinks it worth while to see that safety is guaranteed. He has a pretty - little girl of his own, too. ' In the roundhouse, where the flyinpr horses were wont to fly, Mr. Mitchell will establish a moving picture theater with an up to date program of the mute drama.' He is "also planning a number of Mimrner shows and amusements that will be novel to patrons in thi section of the 'country. Additional information about these .features will be supplied later in this paper. .' Beginnig on' Monday, June 16, Mr. Mitchell will serve his famous Block Island clambake in the old dancing pavilion. The tables will be arranged aldngp the sides of this room and the dancing will be confined to the center of the floor. A mechanical bandolin is placed in this room. Mr. Mitchell has served the Block Island clambake in Florida for 25 years. This is somewhal different from the Rhode Island bake, the Babcock bake of Narragansett, the sheepbake of Compounce or the "pot latsch of the old Connecticut Indians. He also served this bake in its native habitat, Block Island, and to, bring this famous bake and other features; here he passed up an opportunity to man age the Ocean View House at Block r Island, which to that island is about the 'same as the Winthrop is to Meriden.1 Those who go to the seashore in this part of the country plan to see certain amusements and devote a certain amount of time to bathing or fishing but no matter what the program is about every one relishes a good clambake or shore dinner. In order to supply the wants of the great majority, Mr. Mitchell be lieves that the Block Island clambake fills the bill. The Block Island clambake consists of the f ollowing : . ' ' Baked Clams Clam Chowder Swordfish Baked Bluefish Boiled Lobster Mackerel ' Green Corn on Cob Potatoes Cucumbers String Beans Watermelon Pie Ice Cream Coffee Tea This dinner is served in three styles at. 90 cents, $1.40 and $225. Mr. Mitchell says he has had great experi ence in clambakes and shore dinners and he has found that the Block Island variety gives the greatest satisfaction. After reading the above menu we have on reason to dispute him. In addition to the big dining-room, Mr. Mitchell now has four lunch rooms at the Beach. One of the new ones has .some brilliant lighting effects and makes a handsome appearance at night. In the large building where the fly ing horses are stationed, Mr. Mitchell has installed the machinery for making salt water taffy and there are refresh ment booths and a kiosk for Lighthouse fouven.irs Mr. Mitchell was making and selling candy at Atlantic City a good many years ago and the supply o: water in the plant gave out. He went down to the seashore and brought back some salt water. This was used in malt ing the candy and some of his custom ers told him that the taffy had a differ ent taste but not an inferior ore. This is the way the salt water taffy was be gun. It is now a flourishing industry and there is a demand for it in all parts of the. world. When the Queen of England sent a bar of chocolate to every British soldier in one division it is said some complaint was made be cause salt water taffy was not sent in stead, of chocolate. l neoaorp r, o 1 1 l, iuin.iui -well-known Momauguin resort at Cosey Beach, East Haven, is now in his eighth season at this place. Momauguin is famous for its bathjng, its dancing, its shore dinners, planked steaks, broiled live lobsters, etc. One lobsterman at Short Beach has a standing order from Mr. Swift to give him every crustacean he lands in his lobster pots. This as sures fresh lobsters daily This lobster mail must make" a good living out of it for all he does in the winter is stay on the place and wait for. the lobster sea son to come around again. The chef de cuisine at Momauguin is also noted for his soups and s'auces like a true Cordon bleu. Our readers may recall Vatel, the chef of one of the French monarchs who committed suicide because the fish was not delivered for a state banquet. Mr. Swift's chef would not commit suicide but the lobsterman who failed to deliver the supply would hear some thing to his disadvantage if there was such a misfortune. The dancing at M6mauguin is from 8 to 12 o'clock. Meals a la carte are furnished at all times. The camouflaged bathing suits are to be seen at Momauguin. For shore dinners and banquets the Tabard Inn, A. G. McDonald, proprie tor, is retaining all of its popularity This place has a distinguished cliente who know in advance that anything ordered at the Tabard Inn will be sat isfactory. An excellent trolley service is main tained to all of theee resorts on the East shore. LABOR EDITOR IN JAIL. E. H. Joslyn, editor of the Colorado Springs Labor News, sentenced to jail for contempt In refusing tr- testify be fore the grand jury in its investigation of the department of public safety of Colorado Springs in March. 1919, must be carried out following the ruling of the state supreme court Monday, when the judgment of the court sentencing Joslyn to a term in county jail was affirmed and his application for super sedeas denied. Joslyn published an article in the Labor News during the proceedings of the grand jury which members of the jury declared was a direct cWarge as to their competency to serve on the jury. MISS BOOTH, IN BAGS, AIDED LONDON POOR Salvation Army Commander, Dis guise Roamed Through Slums to Study Intimate Problems of East End Unfortunates. Miss Evangeline Booth, daughter of the late General - - William Booth, founder of the Salvation Army, hsis given her life to the service of the poor and the unfortunate.' Few per sons, if any.now she went about io Evangeline Booth, commander of th Salvation Army In the United States. the East End of London disguised in rags that she might help the unfor tunate. When her father stood erect amid a storm of abuse and even physi cal violence she stood beside him. She knows how the poor suffer be cause she has suffered with them. She knows there still remains in the wreck of a dissolute man a spark of man hood that will kindle a redeeming flame, because she has fanned many flickering sparks until her patient has regained his feet. She now heads the Salvation Army in the United States at the great moment of its career. The old time slurs and doubts have been The Salvation Army is appealing banished. to the people of the United States for thirteen million dollars to carry out its after-the-war program. Contribute to the Salvation Army Home Service Fund Campaign. Remember, to tb Salvation Army "A - Man May Bf Down, but He's Never Out" . e$ - - . 1 CONNECTICUT LABOR STRONG IN TODAY'S BIG DEMONSTRATION Practically Every City Represented Millions of Workers Demand the Lifting of W r Time Prohibition and Exemption of Beer From Eighteenth Amendment Connecticut Federation of Labor, Trades Union Liberty League of Con necticut and Many Central Bodies and Local Unions Send Able Delegates to Protest Against Im position of Will of Minority Upon the Majority A. F. of L. Delegates There in a Body. Organized Labor of Connecticut, which has been a consistent fighter for the preservation of personal liberty and the defeat of prohibition without refer endum to the people, will be represented at the monster Anti-Prohibition dem onstration at Washington, today, (Saturday) in a manner which will leave no doubt as to how the workers of this state stand on the issuef Practically all the larger cities are sending good sized delegations. New FRANK C. SCOLLINS. Haven is expected to have at least 50 delegates present while Martford will ?end 20 and Bridgeport as many more. Waterbury -"s also sending a delegation and the smaller cities will range in rep resentation from two to a dozen. The state organizations of Labor will also be represented as such by delegates, the Connecticut Federation having elected Frank P. Ganey of Meriden, a member of the Bartenders Union of that city and chairman of the conven tion arrangement committee for the Meriden Central Labor Union, together with John Riley of Danbury, a member of the Hatters' Union and state or ganizer for the Trades Union Liberty League of Connecticut. Frank C. Scollins', first vice-president of the Connecticut Federation of Labor, a member of the Bartenders' Union of Danbury and a trustee of the Trade Union League of Connecticut, will be on the job as the representative of the Connecticut Federation of Labor for the United Brewery and Soft Drink Work ers of the United States. Vice-President Scollins will represent that organ ization for the state of Connecticut, not only at the demonstration but before Congress as well and it would be diffi cult to imagine a more efficient or ener getic representative to be found within the confines of the Nutmeg state. Otto J. Schuetz of. Hartford, presi dent of the Trades Union Liberty League of Conencticut, and James J. Manee of Hartford will represent that body. SIDELIGHTS OF CONVENTION Pen and Ink Sketches of Promi nent People Ten Bolshevists at the Press Table Basil Man ly Reporting the Convention. Fourteen Colored Delegates There The "Gompers of Jap an" on Hand English Woman Among the Radical Delegates. .By CHESTER M. WRIGHT. (Special to Connecticut Labor Press.) Atlantic City, June 13. Out on the far end of the great steel pier 547 dele gates sit in deliberation on the problems of the working people of America, striv ing to reach conclusions that will re sult in progress, avoiding both the chaos of Bolshevism and the reaction of the Bourbons. Underneath them the waves of the Atlantic lap ceaselessly at the piers and tumble carelessly toward the sand. Along the boardwalk a block' away the promenade of the lame and the halt and the luxuriating idlers goes on early and late in "the mirth place of the na tion. Between the A. F. of L. conven tion Hall and the boardwalk there is a great medical exhibit, staged by the American Medical Association which is in convention here. Plain clothes men amble through the crowds on the alert for bomb plotters, much to the dis gust of the labor men who see no sense in such proceedings. But the Mayor has ordered the sleuths to pussyfoot and so they pussyfoot ceaselessly. There are some 14 colored delegates in this convention. Four or five years ago there were "" none. Finally one straggled in and the number has m creased rapidly. They represent Pacific Coast oil field labor mostly. Their par ticular fight is for an anti-lynching reso lution. They nock together and make themselves as unobtrusive as possible. Matthew Woll has been re-elected president of the International Labor Press association. The convention of the association was a lively one, with some 50 or more labor editors present. They recorded a general progress for labor papers When James Duncan reported for the last labor mission to Europe he said that after the Americans had conferred with the French Confederation of Labor the Frenchmen asked the Americans not to divulge what had taker, place as it would injure the Frenchmen whose position had not accorded with the American position. What was the American as tonishment to find next morning in La Battaile, organ of the French Confed eration, a complete report of the pro ceedings. European labor diplomacy was a devious proposition. President Gomners has not regained all his old time vigor and he protects himself from over-exertion, but he is rapidly gaining strength and the con vention will suffer not a bit from the effects of his recent accident. Mrs. Gompers occupies one of the visitors' chairs, as in former conventions, a kindly little lady who speaks softly and gently despite misfortune s harshness. J. Mahlon Barnes is here. "What are you going to start?" he was asked. He smiled and was non-committal. Barnes has led many a fight on President Cam pers, but he hasn't made any serious dent yet. He has fewer supporters this year than usual, it appears. ? : ' mm; in Huge Gathering at Washington Ira M. Ornburn, president of the New Haven Trades Council and secretary of the Connecticut Federation of Labor, is the delegate from the New Haven body. There will be numerous other men of prominence in the Labor movement of Connecticut among the delegates and many other organizations than those directly engaged in the liquor business will be represented. That the demonstration will be one of the most stupendous ever staged in Washington is already assured. Thous ands of representatives of Organized Labor from all over the country will assemble in the capital in order to im press upon Congress the fact that the millions of workers whom they repre sent .want the prohibition laws repealed. A notable feature will be the presence FRANK P. GANEY. of the delegates of the .American Fed eration of Labor's convention now in session at Atlantic City, the convention having voted on Wednesday to adjourn in a body today and take a special train for Washington. Upon arrival there JAMES T. MANEE. the delegates will stage a big demon stration on the capitol steps and then send its committee with the resolution adopted on Wednesday to the Congress with the demand that the lawmakers act on the protest at once. This resolution, passed 26,475 to 4,005, urges the immediate repeal of the war time prohibition measure and the exemptibn of beer from the amendment Adoption of the resolution came after two hours of debate, in which Samuel Gompers, president, as well as the Res olutions Committe, spoke :n its favor. Fortv newspapermen report the con vention proceedings. At least 10 of them are Bolsheviks and some of the Bolsheviks do not represent Bolshevik papers. Basil Manly, former joint chairman of the War Labor Board, is at the press table. So is Carl Sand burg who has just tied for first prize for the best book of poetry published by an American during the year. Andrew Furuseth is the most pessi mistic delegate. He doesn't want to be interviewed, but he did say to one re porter that he couldn't see the "dawn of a new day" visioned by so many. On the contrary he sees the "sun setting on human liberties. Funny. .Questions are asked by the new members of the newspaper contingent, Here are some: "Who's leading the opposition?'' "What will the fights be about?" "Who is going to run against Gom pers?" Old timers catch their breath and just say repeatedly, "Nobody," or "Nothing. When the International Labor Press association adopted that section of the president's report approving the work of the American Alliance for Labor and Democracy and urging support for it the labor editors voted their yeas with pep. It was unanimous and en thusiastic. Margaret Bondfield, one of the Brit ish fraternal delegates, finds congenial friends among the more radical dele gates. She is going from here to Chi cago to attend a convention called for the purpose of protesting against in vasion of civil rights to which a great many known pacifists are going. She is a smiling little body who seems to enjoy buzzing around P Suzuki, of Japan, is here after an absence of twe years. He represents the Japanese Friendly Society and al ways makes a speech of which fully half is understood He's as congenial as the cherry blossoms of his island home. Labor organizations is his life work and though he smiles like cherrv blossoms there are few flowers in the real life of a Japanese labor organizer. NO MOONEY STRIKE. Federation Believes Its Moral Force More Potent. Atlantic City, N. J., June 11. Pros pects for a general strike for Mooney July 4 seemed to go glimmering today with the introduction of the Mooney resolution in the convention of the American FederatH5n of Labor. The Mooney resolution contains three provisions as- follows: t -',7. : " - "' I S. i, r." . .4 to Show Congress That America's The vote was taken by roll call after such an individual poll had been de manded by both the opponents of the resolution, who "wanted the country to know what factions stood behind the movement to wipe from the laws of thi nation the safeguards for the home," and those in favor, who declared they "desired to have the nation know just what districts were ready to stand up for their rights and liberty as patriotic citizens of the U. S. A." .-.: : OTTO J. SCHUETZ. The resolution declared that both war time prohibition and permanent prohibi tion as provided under the eighteenth amendment were "principally intended to deprive the workingman of the means legally to secure a glass of beer after the day's work," and that all 'restric tive and sumptuary legislation has ifie effect of destroying a part of the Ameri can labor movement and in seriously crippling many international organiza tions affiliated with the American Fed eration of Labor." The main section declares : "Resolved, That the American Fed eration of Labor in convention as sembled expresses disapproval of war time prohibition, and that a strong pro test from the delegates of the conven tion be forwarded to the Government at Washington setting forth in a most emphatic manne r the opinion of the delegates of the convention thet the present mild beers of 2 per cent, alco hol in weight should be exempted from the provisions of the Eighteenth Amendment to the Constitution, and also from the provisions of the war time prohibition measure ; and be it further "Resolved, That the Executive Coun cil of the American Federation ,of Labor be and is hereby instructed to convey ' these expressions through a committee to the President of the United States and tc the Congress and to do every thing possible in its power to preserve to the people of the United States their freedom, liberty and democracy." 1 That the convention declare its absolute conviction that Mooney has been rhe victim of a frame-up. . , 2 That a committee be appointed to proceed to Washington in a final effort to secure federal relief opening vhe way to a new trial for Mooney. 3 That these steps failipg, the Fed eration forward to all internationals a proposal for a referendum ballot on a general strike of perhaps 24 hours' duration. Mooney's friends declined to say what effect this resolution would have on the. strike proposed for July 4, but it was freely predicted that the new proposal would take the steam out ot the July 4 movement. Rumored threats of a Pacific coast secession movement in the event of failure to endorse the strike idea by the Federetion was laughed at today by Mooney's representatives who said that the strike vote had been lighter on the Pacific coast than on the Atlantic coast. It had been expected that an effort to get the July 4 strike endorsed here would be made and the milder tone of the proposal now made may win some support that would not have gone tc the more drastic proposal. It is more than doubtful, however, that the 24 hour strike provision will come any where near winning and the fact seems to be that its proponents do not really expect it to win. The belief of most delegates seems to be that the moral force of the Federation will ' be the strongest force it can wield for Mooney OFFICERS NOMINATED. New Haven Cigarmakers to Vote at Next Meeting. Nominations of officers for "he ensu ing year were made at the meeting of the Cigarmakers Union, Local No. 39, of New Haven, on Tuesday night The nominations will not be closed until the time of the election which will take place at the next meeting on Tuesda night, Jure 24. Ihis local meets on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month and the executive board meets every Tuesday night. Business con tinues to be poor for cigarmakers in New Haven but there is some hope that more cigars will be smoked during the vacation period. At this time most smokers are apt to fill their pocket humidors at least before going away. several members ot the New Haven Union are expected back from the army service next week when the 79th Divis ion is due to return. Quality First MATHUSHEK j f Player Pianos Inspection Solicited i 193 Church Street! PLAYGROUND FOR IS SLOGAN FOR SAVIN ROCK . Phrase of The Connecticut Labor Press Makes Big Hit at Famous Amusement Resort-Success of Bewitching Waves Fireworks Every Friday Night Salisbury's Racers The Wilcox Enterprises and Other Notable Features. After a ride or a race on Dr. deWaltoff'6 "Bewitching Wave" at Savin Rock, the new aquatic spectacle at the White City, a girl with bobbed hair asked a girl whose hair ws not bobbed what she was going to wear if they had a masquerade there. The girl whose hair was not bobbed and who probably does not know that the war is over for there were traces of war paint on her cheeks said that she was going to put a big wave in her hair and represent the Atlantic Ocean The "Bewitching Waves" has proved to be one of the most popular features ever introduced at the famous resort It was invented by Dr. deWaltoff and it not only provides a ride in a real boat but there is also the fascination of competition as the boats race side by side and the outcome is as problematical as some of the Yale-Harvard regattas at New London although to qualify to race in one of these boats the training does not bring out boils on the neck as the training the Yale students get does. The slogan adopted by The Connecti cut Labor Press for Savin Rock, "Con necticut's Recreation Spot for Work ers," or "The Playground for the Work ingman" made a big hit all over the Rock and has been generally adopted by the merchants and concessionairies. One of Dr. deWaltoff's representatives with copies of recent numbers of this paper before him said: "Those were very effective articles in The Connecti cut Labor Press about Savin Rock as to this place being the playground of the workingman and his family and we hope the articles are continued. Tell the editor to keep it up and arouse pub lic opinion to the necessity of keeping these amusements going so that there can be no backward step. While every thing is fine now and the prospects are excellent, just keep the good work up." The Orpheum Theater in the White City is doing a fine business and there is a change of program at every per formance, afternoon and evening. The finest films in the celluloid drama are shown here. There is to be a grand display of fireworks every Friday night in the White City. This should prove to be a very attractive feature for the program will include many novelties in addition to the standard display of rockets, bombs, aerial bouquets, floating flowers, etc., closing with a grand feu de joie, 'which in a fireworks display is about the same as a demi-tasse and finger bowls at a banquet. The F. B. Dashiell Company chain of restaurants is in full swing now and the four places are running as smooth as the oil put into the salad dressing. Mr. Dashiell is a veteran caterer and conducts the Beach and White City res taurants and the Grove and White City lunches. A visitor from Feeding Hills, Mass., was at the Rock the other day and when he heard of the chain of eat ing places he wanted to know if Mr. Dashiell collected them like some people collect old china or rare postage stamps. A word io the wise:. Soft shell crabs on toast are at their best now. The Frank Wilcox Company, the old est amusement concern at Savin Rock, has enough attractions and enterprises to get out a private directory. Mr. Tei rell. the manager, in speaking about the trade of last Sunday to a reporter for (SB LIBERT 341 St. John St., Cor. Olive NEW HAVEN, COMM. FURNISHED ROOMS Rooms for light Housekeeping, with All Modern Conveniences. Every thing Furnished. Houmm Run by m Union Printer James D. Gilbert, Prop. Local No- 215, J. B. I. U. of A. See that this card is in the Barber Shop YOU patronize. It guarantees Sanitary Service and Expert Work man ship. This is the Union Label of United Cloth Hat and Gap Makers of North America Cloth Hats and Caps bearing this label are made under sanitary and union conditions DEMAND THIS When Served at a Cafe. Bartenders' Union, Local No. 217, New Ha?en ASKS YOUR MORAL SUPPORT Patronize Home Industry by Demanding Cigars Bearing this Label X -vv St PT. Issued by Authoiiiy 01 the Cigar Makers' XJnion-marifi JEhiS (Efltif if. Tint Can cm aWMDIOf let OGMtMUERS'lKURMATIOIUI. wnctmtolme moral MATlRWjifiTUUOii.mui.ur iiuuwl imirwmi Um Ckwi to tt Sfnakare throughout tht motU. M MnagcMU t Uu item mf 1 1 pmsta WORKINGMAN The Connecticut Labor Press said that he was greatly surprised at the volume of business done considering the bad weather. The lowering clouds threat ened a heavy rain about all day and it was not expected that many amusement seekers would visit the resort, but ac cording to Mr. Terrell the Wilcox -es-taurant did a big business. This com pany operates a carrousel, skee-ball, bridge ball, the Whip and the Frolic. A ride on the Whip or the Frolic is good for the digestion The big Racer at Savin Rock, con ducted by Mr. Salisbury, opened the season la.rt Sunday and all the machin ery ran like clockvork. This is me of the big features at Savin Rock and the majority of sightseers enjoy a few rides on the big Racer before they think of a meal. Some claim that this ride is a good appetizer and takes the place of an aperitif, which is what the return ing soldiers call a cocktail. If you den't believe it, the next time vou see Jimmie Maroney ask him for an aperitif. Mr. Salisbury also conducted the Racer at Lighthouse Point, which winds in and about the trees, making one of the most attractive rides of this class in the country. The trees were there before the Racer was built but if the architect had tried to wish something on the pro ject he could not h3ve devised anything more satisfactory than the way the trees grow at that spot and the cars winding in and about the foliage is like a trip up and down a mountain Yale D. Bishop does not have to travel far to be on the ground at both of his enterprises. Mr. Mitchell, for instance, goes to St. Petersburg, Flor ida, in the winter, and to Mitchell's Lighthouse Beach, the new name for Lighthouse Point, in the summer. Mr. Bishop keeps the Hotel Bishop in New Hayen open the year round and in the summer concentrates some of his energy on Bishop's Colonnade at Savin Rock. The Feeding Hills visitor quoted above had -a shore dinner at the Colonnade one day this week and told1 a friend afterwards that he would not be sur prised if Yale University . had been named after Yale D. Bishop. When told that the chances were that it was the other way around he said that the dinner he had at the Colonnade was' an education in itself for it filled him full of bright ideas. He said that he felt so bright, in fact, that he thought he would omit his cuftomary dose of cel ery salt The New Far - East Chinese and American restaurant at Savin Rock combines the charm of the Orient and the magic of the seashore and the place is a replica of the noted restaurant on Church street in New Haven. The Savin Rock branch is located at 492 Beach street and the fine, culinary skill and excellent service for which the New Haven place is known will be found here. (Continued on Sixth Page.) Named Shoes Are Frequently Made in Non-Union Factories n it. n i ot vo iioi Duy Any anoe No matter what its name, unless it bears a plain and readable im pression of THIS UNION STAMP WORKERS UNION UNO TAMP factory All Shoes without the UNION STAMP are always Non-Union. Do not accept any excuse for Absence of the UNION STAMP. BOOT AND SHOE WORKERS' UNION 246 Summer St. Boston, Mass. COLLIS LOVELY, General President. CHARLES L. BAINE, General Secretary-Treasurer. Look for This Label on all Package and Boxes. BREWERY WORKERS UNION No. 37, New Haven Gust. Beuhler, Secretary, 571 Columbus Avenue. Meets every third Sunday, 139 Oraaff Street. BLUE BUTTON 880, International Union of America. Cigars. tOCalO mow bo. mi tan mat fifSt-ClES toftoU Union o n otml. Kvie It D1 0- tccortmg t law. i xi CMl.f