The Bridgeport Times and Evening Farmer from Bridgeport, Connecticut on April 24, 1913 · 4
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The Bridgeport Times and Evening Farmer from Bridgeport, Connecticut · 4

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Bridgeport, Connecticut
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Thursday, April 24, 1913
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4
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THE FARMER: APRIL, 24, 1913 Our new Norfolks win favorable attention every time. There's something about the lines of the pleats and pockets becoming to all mankind, regardless of size or age, and they always meet with HER approval. Today we open a choice lot made of fancy cheviots and tweeds, "exclusive but not expensive." All the new Spring styles $10 to $25, "jCX OF THE BIO KENT SECTION KMART CLOTH KS & FURNISHINGS Stratfleld Hotel Building 1227-1229 MAIN STREET & VANDYKE QAUUTY always TJP PRICE always DOWN Wp sell - Quali-Tea 35c lb, 3 lbs $1.00 The Best. All Kinds FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIAL ; Very Best Ceylon 31 Cents per lb Limit 2 los to a customer Try this tea and treat yourself to a cup of delicions tea made from tender leaves picked from tlie top of the onsh. BIG BtTTTER' SPECIAIi SEE WINDOW VAN DYK 1135 MAIN ST. CORNER ELM STREET Phone 1367-8 1135 Van Dyk goods can only be bought at a Van Dyk Store or Selling: Agency. Look for the name. Branches every-where. STEAMBOAT Bridgeport Line fo New York FARE 60 CENTS STEAMER TfACGATUCK leav Bridgeport Fequonnock Wharf, foot of Union Street, dally, except Saturday, at 12 night. Returning, leave New York, Pier 27, E.R., dally, except Sundays, 11 A. M. Due Bridgeport 3:20 P. M. L. B. jaCKERSOJT, Agt. The New England Steamship Company MERCHANT'S LINE Bally Except Sunday Ijeaves New York, Pier 19, East River, S T- m. In at Bridgeport, 7 :30 p. m. Leave Bridgeport, ,Ty Line Book, 2 a. m. Arrive New York 7 a. m. 1-Vr farther Information and rates apply to J. B. Shepard, Agent. MUD Assemblers, bench workers and hand screw machine operators. AMERICAN GRAPHOPHONE CO. Cherry St. Entrance U24 s MARRIED. SCTOIELTZ-ZANG. In Danbury, April 16, Henry Schmeltz and Bertha I. Zang. WILLIAMS-WARR. ,In 'Shelton.Aprff 16, Thomas H, Williams of Derby and Miss Bertha L. Warr. MnrNE-MAHEB. In Stamford, April 3TL John F. Bryne of Boston, and fXite JvSim. E. Maher. FiICK-WANNING. In Shelton.April 16, Benjamin O. Frick of Philadelphia and Miss Harriet IX Wanning. KRAI6-GROHS. In Torrington.Aprll 19, Ernest Kraig of Cumberland, Md., and Miss Lena Qrohs. ST. JOHX.UWTON. In New York. April 17, Miss Dolores Sanchez St. John, of East Norwalk, and Frank D. Lawton, of South Norwalk. PAGE-QVIXTARD. In Bridgeport. April 19, Charles L. Page, of Norwalk, and Miss Hazel C. Quintard. of South Norwalk. LITTLE BEAUTY BY BLANCHE The Way of the All my sympathy goes out, to peo ple "who" own to flaming 'noses, as this Is a beauty defect indeed. Now I am not going to give you recipes for bleaching the crimson tints out of ex istence, as I-think it.more to the point Lto ten you what causes the ugly red ness. Once you know the .why and the wherefore of . your red-nose, you can be reasonably sure of - banishing the flaming tints. ' One reason so many', noses are red is because their fair owners i.eommit the folly, of eating indigestible - food, such as crab, lobster pie, cake and hot - breads, , to ., say .''nothing of fried foods . of . every description.! This . is wrong and : it ; should. be : understood that a red nose will he your lot. forever unless yon , consent . to -blot: off your bill of fare all foods that the stomach cannot digest. Sometimes one's nose stays a vivid red because one's clothing is worn a trifle snug. . One simply cannot have a nose as white as falling snow If one's gloves or shoes are too tight. And this is not all, as a tightly laced corset or snug armholes will "cause the blood to rush in torrents to the tip of one's defenseless nose. Poor circulation of the blood is responsible for the nose assuming the color of the prosaic beet, so see -that you give your bodies so much exercise that the blood will be forced to keep, rushing along. Only by exercise and body, massage can the woman with a poor circulation ward off a red nose. An exercise which is warranted to make the blood go bounding through one's veins runs as follows: Retire to the privacy of your bedroom, then; seizing upon a small rubber ball, send it. forcibly against the wall or ceiling and as it rebounds catch It and once again send It speeding through the air.. By the time you have exercised HOUSEHOLD NOTES The perfect apple corer has a wood en handle. " Water cress salad Is at its best this time of the year. Cream taken after a meal la excellent to increase flesh. White fish is, as a rule, more digest ible than any meat. Broiled green peppers make a de licious finishing touch to a steak. Curry is a great resource among a housekeeper's seasoning supplies. The nutritive value of fresh herring is greatly increased by the roe or milt , Tomato juice will remove ink stains from fingers; so will lemon juice. Before beginning, to paper a house always see that the chimneys are clean,; , Before planting garden seeds, make sure of plenty of little wooden labels. Rinse cut glass In bluing water If you wish it . to . have the utmost sparkle. Fruits of all available kinds should make a large part of the spring dietary. To make cut flowers last, set them in a pail of water up to their neoks over night. . Olive oil makes an excellent tonic in the Bprlnga' -'t'teaspdonfol three times daily. " .. . . To save the heels of your silk stock ings, line the heels of your slippers with-velvet. -.-v; -.. When buttering sandwiches, be sure to have the butter soft enough to spread smoothly. ' ' If a sewing machine needle becomes blunt or hooked, rub It evenly on a sharpening stone. The newest lamps are neither for table nor floor, but the right height to be placed on a tabouret. In the spring all winter clothing should be looked over, brushed, cleaned, aired and repaired. .- To frost a bathroom window, paint the glass with a strong solution of Epsom salts in hot water. The heaviest part of the paring housecleaning should be put through before the hot weather comes. Try using a little book for the shop ping list, Instead of a loose leaf of paper. It is less likely to get lost. , - The first step, toward spring house- cleaning Is to turn out and put in order all cupboards and drawers, -i One part gasolene and two parts cottonseed oil make a .good furniture polish, which cleans as well as polishes. Keep away from flame. Try rubbing a dry, hard sponge over wallpaper to remove spots. Carriage sponges are best for actual cleaning. Bread and muffins, made with rai sins and dates, are both wholesome and nutritious for, grownups as. wefl as children. y:-.'' ... ,. .. . : Ivory may be cleaned, with white soap, tepid water and'' a; soft toothbrush. When dry and .finished, brush with alcohol. '.-..-! Oil paper can be saved .from the packaged brands of biscuit, Vand will be found as good as hew for wrapping up lunches. Kerozene lamps can now be had fit-. GHATS BEACON Jolly Red Nose in this manner for ten or fifteen min utes, I will guarantee that you will be possessed of a; circulation the re verse f -sluggish.-. "When this ball game' is indulged in several times day for a long period of time. It generally- results In banishing the crim son nose tints which we so abhor.- ted with special mantles (.something like the Welsb.ach), which . generate a very, white light- Whenever possible, save the green leaves of a head of lettuce for egg sal ad, while the hearts are kept for the tomato; fruit and other salads. Asparagus bought In -the market should.' have the; cut ends sliced over again; then, set the. -bunch upright in water until ready to prepare for cook ing. When oranges are to be sliced, pour boiling water oh them, let stand a few minutes, and the white lining will come away with the skin. It is a good idea to make occasionally for the children little puddings in individual moulds, and cakes and cookies cut in fancy shapes. Shepherd's pie Is minced lamb mix ed with its . own gravy, , seasoned and placed In a baking djBh with a. layer oi masnea potato over it. ., , To make strawberry snow, beat the whites of three eggs to a stiff froth, then slowly, beat in four tablespoon- fuls of crushed strawberries. Cut mats from . discarded hotwater bottles and place under flower pots if you wish to protect 'the surface the pots stand on. . A big vase, with a wet sponge In Kf kept near the piano, will give' the air the mpisture required to keep the piano in good condition. ' If food should ever burn in an alum inum vessel!, it should be soaked In cold water and then scraped off with a wooden spoon,- instead of a sharp knife: . When, . you ; wish to put radishes away, in a bowl of water in the refrig erator, don't put anything else with them. Strong vegetables exchange flavors. To wash velveteen, make a lather of soap and . warm water and soak the fabric . in It -squeezing, but not rub bing. Rinse with clear water and dry without wringing. , To remove . walnut stains from clothing, saturate the stained garments, with kerosene and wash In warm " water. Then boil, and the stains will be gone. With a delicate . child. It often tempts the appetite if the right food is served In different pretty dishes on different days they give a touch of imagination which often helps along a meal. If aluminum ware is 'handled until full of dents, it can be hammered into shape again, which is one reason why it is the most economical ware a housewife can use. , few hours in a strong solution of salt few holrs in a strong solution of salt and water, they will be easier to wash. The solution takes out the lime they are-often -dressed i with. - v ' - If you are -in the habit of., lending books, it . pays to keep name of book, name of a person who has it and date of loan.-' Then cross ofut 'the name when the book is returned. ' One way - of - broiling finnan haddie . Is to cut It In small squared skin and parboil. Dry and broil over a- clear fire until, it is a golden brown faerve on a hot platter,' with butter ana lemon nice on each - piece. 0 Q POLI STOCK SEASON WILL OPEN JAY 5TH Organization of Players Will Include Many New and Talented Artists - - First Play Will Be Cohan's Great Success, "Get Rich Quick Wallingford" One of the best stock organ,! zations ever assembled for permanent engage ments, from a perusal of the personnel of the Poli Players for the ensuing year, is that which will 'open its season at the Plaza Theatre, Monday, May 5th, with a pretentious production of George M. Cohan's masterful comedy, "Get Rich Quick Wallingford", offered in the same complete way that characterised it during , its two years in -New York at Cohan's Theatre. No more representative play could have been .selected . for the opening than this dramatization of George Randolph Chester's . stories, .and 1 to realize the popularity, of the -Poli Players,, one has but. to know .that following . the small preliminary , announcement of last Saturday, over five hundred regulars, visited the box of fice at the Plaza , and engaged their season a tickets. ..Paul McAllister, one. of the most popular - leading men now "playing " in stock, will be the. principal male ac tor this year. lie comes direct from the two -hundred week- engagement, at Keith's Harlem Opera ' House, . New York, and- a year " at' .the Prospect Theatre in the . Bronx. ..He has played over five hundred characters '.during the past six years in New York and was immensely popular. - Brenda Fowler, a leading stock actress, with five ' years continuous stock experience, gleaned from a consecutive engagement with Richard Buhler at Los Ahgelee-and San' Francisco, will be leading woman and assures the pa trons of the best in. the world in the way of emotional, acting. Miss Fowler but recently concluded a two year engagement with the American Stock Co. at Honolulu, Hawaii. Marfrixerlte Starr, .beloved toy all ana with the largest following of any stock actress ever playing In this ctiy, will handle the difficult position of second woman and throughout the season' will have an opportunity of appearing ' In many superb parts, as the routine of shows to be played' takes In every im portant .production made in the' metro polis within the past two years. Arthur Griffin-will be with the Poll Players and in his usual position. Mr. Griffin recently closed a most successful engagement at - Keith's . Harlem Opera House . where he . succeeded in portraying three hundred: prominent roles to the eminent satlsf action: oi management and patrons and. .installed himself there as a popular , favpr- ite. - . Arthur Buchanan as character man will be the same "Arthur" who die- lighted "the "patrons "of the1 Poli Playv ers several years gone by. Mr. Bu chanan has. already arrived jin -the 'city and began preparing for his. long stay here. ' He was :. ;the" guest of local friends.' for luncheon, two hours after b1a arrival. - Nothinsf - --succeeds - -like ponutartiv. "- - - '. Roy Walling, formerly witn jseiaeco productions and' one season playing ttie hov in "The Third Degree" at the Hudson Theatre, - New -:Yoa-kv will De second' man. Mr. Walling boasts five rears of stock experience and comes here highly recommended as the best in his line. Uttle" Park Fatten, or : "Parky"-as you will all be calling her ere the sea son is a week ota, win -oe msaiuu, She played a prominent role with - Leo TMetrioshatein in "The Concert" .at the Repufolio Theatre and later assumed the Ingenue roles with the .Woodward Stock Players, Kansas City. . . Emma Campbell .will be character woman. SO actress oi crae ay bm had a greater or more varfel stage career than Miss Campbell, nor . created more roles. v Paul Doucet .will be juvenile man and Walter Thomas will have . charge of the "general. . business." Mr. Thomas was formerly leading, man with William Gillette. Guinio Socola will be stage director, Burke Sj-mon will have the direction of the stage, while Fred Johnson will toe the scenic artist. Get Rich Quick WalllngTora . re quires twenty-.two speaking parts and is the largest stock production ever 4- tempted here. Yes Paint may be high next year, so much, work has been put-off and more will be. Men don't know that it costs more money to wait than to paint; It costs about 10 per cent to wait,, and not over. 5 for the extra price. What is 5? About ?2.50 on the ave age job (8000 square feet); 10 gallons Devoe, IB of average paint, yes 20 of some. Suppose there's plenty of oil next Tear, won t paint gu-uown ; -ica, a. little; there can't be plenty of oil; the. demand settles that. Half the work last year and this is waiting; so stupid we are. Hubbell & Wade sells it. Cheesecloth bags in which to place green vegetables ueion) .yuLLnig into the' refrigerator, help - to keep their contents fresh and the refrigerator clean. They should be washed every week. Sun rises tomorrow i. .. -4:68 a. m. Sun sets today 6 :42 p. mi 1:30 a. m. -8:15 a. m. .. . .11:34 p. m. High water . ; . . Ixw - water Moon rises . THE PRETTIEST FACB and the most beautiful hands are of ten disflgurea Dy an' unsigntiy wart It can easily oe removea in a. iw days without pain oy using, uyrm Wart Remover, for sale only at.TUe Jyrus Pharmacy,-253 . Fairfield avenue and 186 Cannon Bt. - CLEANEASY. THE BEST BAND SOAP. Gnrantee4 not to Injure the skin. Instantly removes Stove Polish. Rust, Grease, ink, raint ana uiri. or tt band or clothing. Large can 10 cents. Manufactured by Wm. R. Winn. 24 Stratford v. B YOUR SPRIXG . S BUST CUSTOM SUIT SEE LYFORD BROS. E SPRING STREET CLEANING ALMOST DONE, SAYS BODINE "The work of cleaning up the streets of the city Is now three-quarters finished," said Albert J. Bodine, superintendent of streets, today. "I have two big gangs of men at work in the southwest or Pine street section of the city today," he continued, "and they are rapidly cleaning up the streets in that section. The streets In that section and in the Pembroke and Hallett streets section in the East (Emd are in the worst condition, the- population in these sections being more dense tban in other parts of Bridgeport. "On the whole," he said, "the streets were found to be not nearly so dirty this year as we had anticipated finding them. The 'open' winter gave the Bfireet cleaners an opportunity to keep the gutters fairly clean, so that taken all in all the streets this year. In spite of . opinions to the contrary, are In better condition than they have been in years past. ''By the first-of May we expect to have every, street in the city cleaned up and It will then be simply a. case of keeping them clean throughout the summer. ,We have a lot of extra, men at work on the streets at the present time, and as a result fine progress Is being made. "If every resident of the city would only help to keep the streets clean af ter they have . once been cleaned up. and would refrain from throwing dirt and refuse into the gutters, the city as a whole would benefit much thereby. As the situation stands at present, it's like washing dishes-tihe process of cleaning up has to. be repeated time and. again.. . Let. everybody do their part in co-operating . with . the . street cleaning department '. and the streets will be kept up. in much better shape and ,at a saying to all. concerned,.'' BRAIDED - TN SELF-TONES This "entire suit is of; ashen gray, the only contrasts being in the three materials employed. A plain poplin was used for the coat and skirt, with a collar facing of satin. Th braiding is' done In a fine twisted cord. The hat worn has a tam-o-shanter crown of gray with a brim ..faced with black velvet.- The plume is grav on the outside, shading to bright yellow near the tern. B. H. S. NOTES. A. great effort is being made by the boys to secure "HI" Ladd, the veteran ball player, to coach this year's team. If Ladd Is secured the team will have to behave their "daddy" and play Ilka a. crowd. of Spartans. ! Tomorrow the day --of rest. Herbert Jepson '3.3 acted - as stage manager at a play given by the Junior Guild of St. "Luke's church. - Saturday is the opening game be tween B. H. S. and Hartford H. S. The admission will be the same price at all the gates and remember the knot holes In -the fence are all taken. The Senior Commercials held - a meeting this ' afternoon - with Fred Owens presiding. . .. . , Harry Engelman of . the Sophomore class entertained a" number - of his friends at his home on .692 East Main street. Among those present were: Aaron Lotkes "15 Henry Sherman. '15, Benjamin Gelman '15, Harry Engel man' and James Nell. ; OBITUARY The funeral of Mrs. . Anna Overton, widow of Percy Overton, who died at her home. No. 72 Ann street Tuesday, was held this afternoon at 2:30. o'clock from the late home.. Interment was In Lakeview cemetery. The funeral of George W. Parsons. formerly a resident of this .city who died at his home in Marlborough, Mass., Sunday evening, was held from the home of his mother, Mrs. Nellie A.. Parsons, No. 320 Maplewood avenue, at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. Rev. Riohard L. Swain, pastor of the South Congregational church officiated and interment was in Mountain Grove cemetery.' Y. W. C. A. The educational season at the Y. W. C. A. Is drawing to a close and from now on there will be a series of interesting events. The first to interest the public is the gymnastic, exhibit to be held in Miss Slocum's gymnasium on Tuesday night, April. 29 at eight o'clock. The junior and senior classes will par ' No admission will be charged 1138 to 1144 Main St., from Main to Middle Here They Are The Latest Dolly Varden, Sufteragette, Gaby All At Real Value, $1.50 r The Dolly VariTen lit a chio little waist mortet made of cotton voile with the prettiest of colored flower designs; BufTrngPtt a handsome dignified white waist with (fine tacked bosoms; the Gaby a very feminine walt with double frill; all models have low nor its and short sleeves and are delightful bits of apparel 'for any woman's wardrobe. ' STRATFORD The fifth annual minstrel show of Okenuck Tribe of -Red Men was given in Red Men's hall, last evening, and as predicted, was a- fine success. The show compares favorably with any show ever given by the tribe in past years and it has to be a pretty good show to be able to say that about it. There was a fine attendance at the show and everyone present appeared to . be well satisfied with the production. Superintendent of Schools Wil liam B. Kelsey was musical -director of .the show and he was largely responsible for the smooth' way in which everything was carried' out. H. B. Barnum was stage manager, E. L Beardsley was stage carpenter, and K. W. . Pulling was scenic artist. ' They also deserve credit for the success of the show. The' cast of the show was as follows-: Interlocutor, George A. Fair-child; end men, Robert Syrett; John Graham, Charles Silliman, George W. Spall; soloists, Joseph 'dabby,- George Rajotte, T. M. Adams, Sidney Colburn, John Graham, Charles Silliman, Robert Syrett, Harry Saunders, George W. Spall. In the chorus ware Charles Silliman, Sidney Oolburn, T. M. Adams, Harry Griffen, . George Rajotte, Allan McGregor, Roger Beers, Allen Beardsley, Marcus Garry, Bert Jewell, Joseph Walters, George Spall, Joseph Clabby, Richard Smith, Basil Merrell, Leonard Holmes, John Graham, Howard Beers, Ernest Wilcox, Harry aunders, Robert Syrett. Those who took part in the olio were Elbert Wright, Donald' Barnes, Keg-nery and Brennan, Robert Syrett, Stanley. Curtis, Lydla'Beardsley,.; Clinton ;: Kelsey. Lawrence': Beardmore, John MteElroy and Lucy Baldwin. MUSICAL1 SERVICE. At the Methodist church, Sunday ev ening, ending the "musical" year, a special program has been arranged by Miss Beatrice Derby, the choir director, assisted by Miss Marcia Phillips, the future choirister, and Mr. trout, the new organist. Fdllowing will be the program: Or gan recital, jvir. erroui; . Creed; Hymn, . "All Hail the .rower"; Prayer; Response, "Come Unto Me"; Anthem, "In Heavenly Love" ; Responsive 'Reading; Gloria; Scripture Les son; Duet, "Thy Will Be Done", Misses Phillips and Derby; Announcements , Offertory; Response, "All Things uome of Thee" : Solo. "Hear IMy -rayer HoJden Miss Derby; Hymn, "Holy, Hilv TTy1V- Sermton. Rev. HJ. uir- Anthem. "Sine Unto God' Hvmm. "Oh for a Faitn rnai ijannui Shrink." A. O. H. TO HOLD DAIJCB The Ancient Order of Hibernians are nlaiinlne to hold a dance at the so- .letv's hail on Hamilton street, on me evening, of May 1. The committee In hupim mf the affair is composed of .Tohrt Kane. Charles Graham, Cornel ius TTue-hes and M. Lamb. It te ex pected that the dance will be one of itiho finest ever given under the aus pices of the order in Stratford. TO VISIT OKENUCK TRESES. Deputy Great Sachem George Barnes will address the local tribe of Red -Men at the meeting, Monday evening, on matters of Interest to all Red Mem It is expected that Okenuck Tribe's cotuicil chamber will toe filled to -ca- Tnwritv u a result of Deputy Great Sachem Barnes' visit. , ATTORNEY EUGENE B. PECK IS RESTING COMFORTABLY AFTER SEVERE OPERATION " Attorney Eugene B. Peck, one of the best known members or trie oar in this county, and a- former United Sta-tes commissioner. - Is resting com fortably at the Bridgeport hospital today following' an operation. Monday, for appendicitis. Attorney Peck was taken to the hospital Monday evening by order of his physician Dr. J. Murray Johnson, for immediate operation. His condition was regarded as critical, but today the reports from the hospital are more encouraging to his legion of friends. WARNER CLUB, Y. W. C A. A year ago the Warner club gave its first dance which was such a complete success that the club members have long looked forward to a repeti tion of that enjoyment. on imaay evening at Seaside Institute the club will give its second annual dance. The club colors of hunters' green and pink are to be used throughout the build ing in the decorations, while the music will be furnished by Wlnterburn's orchestra- COMMISSION" GOVEKMMENT. The Commission Form of Government" as applied to municipal affairs will be the topic of Lynn W. Wilson before the local Progressive club, at Bull Moose headquarters In the Poll building on Fairfield avenue, this evening-. Other speakers will , be present and a lively debate is anticipated. MM LEGISLATIVE HEARINGS Oil FOR THIS WEEK . CITIES AXD BOROUGHS. . Room 60, 3d floor, West Side. (Chairman Senator Mlnef. House Chairman Mr. King, Fairfield.'" Clerk Mr. Nlckerson, East HaVen. Stenographer Raymond W. Smith, Hartford.) Wednesday. April 30 2 p. nu H. B. 66 ). Petition of Robert E. DeForest and Frank T. Staples, trustees of the estate, of .Clapp Spooner, deceased, for the annexation to the town and city of Bridgeport of a portion of the town of Fairfield. H- P. 67 ( ). Petition of Robert E. DeForest and Frank . T. .Staples, trustees of the estate of Clapp Spooner, deceased, for the annexation to the town and city of Bridgeport of a portion of the town of Fairfield. ' S. B. 244 (Newman). An act amending the charter of the city of Bridgeport relative to sewers. S. B. 246 (Newman). An act amending the charter of the city of Bridgeport, relative to sewers. . H. B. 348 (McMurray). An act amending the charter of the city of Bridgeport to submit certain matters to election.. , , . S. B. 403 (Newman). An act amending the charter of the city of Bridgeport. H. B. . 629 (McMurray) An . act revising, the charter ,of the- city, of Bridgeport. H. B. 803 (King). - .-. Authorizing the city of Bridgeport to issue bonds. RAILROADS. Room 41, . 3rd floor, East Side, (Chairman Senator Peck. House Chairman Mr. Eno. Simsbury. -Clerk Mr. Nevius, New Fairfield.) Wednesday, April 232 -p. m.- S. B. 355. "An act concerning fares on street railways (six fares for" 25 cents.) - v . Thursday, April 24 2 p. m. H. B. 101 - (Neebe). ' An act concerning transfers on street railways. Thursday, April 24 2' p. m. H. P. 20. A petition amending the charter of the Connecticut Railway and Lighting Company (Stratford Section). Fi nal hearing. Thursday; April : 24 2:30 p. rrw S. B. 476 (Bree). An act concerning transfers on street railways. Thursday,' April 24 3 p. m H. B. 1018 (Craney). An act concerning transfers on street railways. Wednesday, April 30 2 p. m. H. B. 726. An act concerning the greater security of life on steam and electric railways. H. B. 1909. An act concerning the protection of factory employees; against risk of injury at railroad crossings. H. B. 1014. An act cenevrminrg damages caused by steam and electric railways. " '.'' . Thursday. May 1 2 p'. m H. P. 46.. Petition of Loala Tolles of Southlngton, concerning - doors and curtains on street railway cars. S. B. 212. An act concerning passenger coaches used by railroad com panies. Thursday, May l. 2 p. m s. B. 83 An act amending the charter of the Norwich and Westerly' Street Railway Company. April 29 2 p. m. S. B. 477. . An aot regulating the employment of rail- ' road employees. H. B. 308. An act concerning the number of employees on railroad trains. - - ROADS, BRIDGES AJTD RIVERS. Room 65, 4th floor, East Side. (Chairman Senator F. A. Johnson. House Chairman Mr. McDonald, of Putnam. Clerk Mr. Haynes, of Old Lyme.) Hall of the House. Tuesday, April 29 2 p. m. S J. R. 168. A resolution ' accepting the bridge ever the Thames River. STATE PRISON. SB, CENICOLA RETURNS TO HIS PRACTICE HERE Dr. Henry Cemcola, "who with Mrs. Cencota has spent seven months in travel abroad, has returned to this ctiy and resumed his practice at 6SZ East Main street. Bechamel sauce' is made by heating one tablespoonful each of flour and butter, seasoning with salt and pepper. and then adding a cupful of hot milk. seasoned with minced parsiB". Before putting furs away, they should be whipped with a cane. Then sew them up In thick brown paper bags. But the only perfectly safa method of caring for furs Is to put them In cold storage, which you feel sure Is perfectly secure from dampness. SCALP SPECIALIST Special Treatment for .Oily Hair Manicuring HARRIET E. SHERWOOD, 12 Security Building. 1116 Main St. Phone 1873. 8 17 tt I J 4 i 4

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