The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut on March 18, 1926 · Page 24
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The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 24

Bridgeport, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 18, 1926
Page 24
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TWENTY-FOUK THE CRIDGEPORT TELEGRAM, THURSDAY, MARCH IB, l»Z*ff BRIDGEPOR1 Public Market STATE BANK STREETS Phone* Bv. 4404-5-6-7-S THURSDAY MEAT SPECIALS Rumps of Veal - - - lb, 24c Fresh Chopped Meat - lb. 14c Plate Corned Beef - lb. lOc I am v spliiix h Hunch 1 H I I I ',s S|HUlisll Ijutoll^ 80c pock Hv Ib Si- Sweet Potatoes Hunch Beets tlflMHg IjOUIICC for 35c .. tOc . . 10O Free Demonstration and Sale Pappy's Orange Marmalade Qfl I Pappy's Guava Jelly «UC JET Hulk » .omit lb 25 Pops H i a m l oru Mnic'li .? i»k«s 250 W liltc" Mm i m Beans 2 Us for 23o Ideal seixlloss Kalstns 2 pkKs 25c Now York Slntc Pen Beans S Ihs. lor 25- Acllow spill Peas 3 lls. for 25c California Dried Cherries lb. 22c, 3 Ibs. for 60c « allloi ill.i .fiimbo l*runos S IKs foi- JJ-f T taituruUNl \|ilcs n a2( I9c I *npoi«tPl \prli_ots 1T S3c 8 Ibs lor M.OO HXllOs-, Ualsllls. blllU., 2 Ibs for 25c Blue Ribbon Grape Fruit No. 2 size cans 19c, doz. $2.25 No. 5 size cans 60c White House EE The background o Nation's breakfast table flavor 'Roasted In! slefue Jhmttrtionb Take the Original Package Home Safe Milk and Food For Infants, Convalescent*, the Aged, Nursing and Expectant Mother*, Children, etc. The school child requires proper nourishment, not only to upbuild muscle, bone and^teeth, but also to maintain strength and vitality during the growing period. "'Horlick's" is composed of clean, full-cream milk, combined with a nourishing extract of the grains. Prepared a tHomo in a moment. NESTLE'S MflkChocolate Croquettes Ridiestin Cream UK- Quaker Oats "stands fey" you through the morning Important for Children and Grown-Ups Alike 1LJ OW you feel all morning depend* ·*··*· largely on what you tat for breakfast Thousands have unenergetic forenoons because of wrong breakfast eating To feel right, you must ha"t a. well- balanced, complete breakfast ration At most other meals--lunch and dinner-you get it But breakfast is a hurried meal, often badl chosen Thus Quaker Oats, containing 16% protein, food's great tissue builder, 58% carbohydrate its great energy element plus all-important vitammes and the "bulk" that makes laxative* seldom needed, is the dietetic urge of the world toda It is food that "stands by" you through the morning Food that should start every breakfast in your home Quick Quaker cooks in 3 to S minutes That's faster than plain toast. Don't denv vourself the natural ftimulatiou this rich food offers you Wilkins Flight May Discover Many Islands, Stefansson Says Famous Arctic Explorer Says There Is No "Continent" but Fragments--Like Lost Atlantis, ^Unexplored Polar Area Has Been Foundation for Folk Lore Whose Basis of Truth Will Now Be Thoroughly Tested by Arctic Flyers. (OopJ right 1920 1}} North Ainortciu bow simper Alllnnco.) BY VTUHUrJAJLMUK STEFAN bSCVN Tho tiiinioua Arctic ]-,xploiei Stcl it'ii'son, \\hoae silontltio position i pel haps the highest of any Ih iiu utithoiltv on pulai condition" hii been tetalned to ·urite e\.clual\cl' foi the Toloijrrnm ana Its jssoilutet ne\vepaipeit ot the N o i t h Am^flc n Nnspapei \llUiuce, on the plan and pioffiesb of the Wilkins Au tli --l/JUoi's note NIHV \ O R K M u c h I T -- I t h i bot n A i i n o u n c t d as one of tlie rhie holies ol tilt U e t i o i t A i c l K , Kxpedl lion that Uiej ninv dlscovet new lane. somcv\ heio inside tlie million syuan milt** or so oi *paeo th it ialill 10 main* on tihe .uctiL maps Thci' has, been tjlk of Cinch n i 'C onti ne-nl ' But tills is b' the roiisei v u t h e p i o m o l e i s ot tin expedition oi ComMMiuUi Cleciigt U \VlIkins h l n s e l t w h o Keep on oni phub zliv; t h a t tho wliolc ot t h i ' bl ink s-ipaic w o u l d not In blig enongrl foi a r n n t l n o i t i M-n if It p i o v e d t be .solid land It Crinnot all bi la.n« Mnoe v a i i o u s cxploreis h u e takei doep soundings on .til tout two sec. t it s--the one facing WianijiPl Is Inn 1 ind tin othei f i l i n g ISoulen N e \ e i thclef.s u fen Ing to the possible discovers ot an ' I n k n o v n Continent 01 tho i e-tliseoveiy of "LiOst Continent ' as tlie press has bi en doing In connection with n e a i l j every uictic expedition foi the las twentj jeais, is not quite so sill'v ai «omo ejeograpliers have maintained 'For liko the lost Atlantis,, it has at lea^t a foundation in a ipeiblsten 1 folklore that has at times been accepted Iv the mot lespected am- thoi'ties as real hlstoilcal e\ldence F i u t h e i m o i e theie is still .1 ma- joiitj of ocientilic men and cx- ploreis in i i\oi of the thcoij that un/Jlsco\eied IslanJs exist H tliesi should be found, they can, liom the hlstoilcal point \f view at least, be l e f e i i e d to as ' fragments o£ a lost continent," If you tried to ^\ orm j o u r w a y back to the M?iy beginning of the storv of the Arctic Continent, \ o u would have to j,o into deep ind to- dlivos tiOholiiship IJul ilunnj,- the last 150 \ e a i s teh Instoi of the Continent ha» b"n spectaculai and enteitainin^ l^iu t h e i m o i e , It will ne\ei dissolve into a pure fisment of the imagination as tho lost Atlantic thieateus to, loi Mibstintial parts of it h a v e bet n tiod bv men and aie now eng-ia\ed u p o n am maps Tact, Myth Aul Mjstprv A hundred and litt\ \ e u i s ago the Arctic Continent Mas so l u m in the minds of scientists nnd p u b l u * alike that it was not refened to as a theory but as a tact One coiner of It had been known foi a thous- ind yeais and \vas called Gieenland This was consideiel a peninsula sticking- d o w n between E u i o p e and America, while the bonly ot the continent stietohea acioss w h a t we now think ot OM the A i c t i c Ocean, and the far side lav lUfcf noith of the shores of Asia. Tnth the belief in (he Au tic Continent fiun in then minds, the eaily Russian exiploreis ot \vhat is now Siberia listened to the txles of na- tl\es and heaid -\\ha,t they expected to heai The same men who w o u l d have wiltten d o w n as puie folklore the native statement that a herd ot leindeer accomjianled b-\ their ovvneis an 1 passed on to scientists the j a r n that a number of M- beilans had once upon a time migrated with then leindeer heids north aciosa the sea ice to a \ a s t land that In · just beyond the horizon. So confident were the scientists of all these "facts' that thev advocated not j o u i n e \ s to seaich lor land north »f Sibeua but expeditions to explore the land that was theie. But when people begun to tiy visiting- the Kieat Continent noith of Atfia their troubles bepan at the same time The Koljma \lcinity was the place where the lemdeei nomads w e r e said to have tiaveled north to settle the Continent And so it was in this vicinitj that the Cossack Anjrejev, began the seaich on behalf of the Russians in 1763 He was as willing to see what he expected to see as the pievious tia- v filers had been to hear from the natives what thev expected to hcai. Accoidlng-lv he lookeil ' t o the east v v a i d ' f i o m the Beai Islands and saw w h a t he look to be the shoies of the great Contintnt But a fen yeais lalci the llus- si in s u i v e y o r s Leontev I^isev and Pushkaiev proved that theie is no land oast of the Bcai Islands near enough to bo seen from them Rolrent of Continent This was the fiist step in t h e suite tlifn continuous retieit of tho Arctic Continent But it retreated onl-/ befoie actual exploration, for tho 5arm about it continues to mul- tiptv. The very Russians who faile-d to eee anything picked up, neveithe- T H E Quality Tells less, not only m o t e allegeJ history aw to travels between Siberia and the n o i t h e m Contintnt, but also the i c p o i t that people still living had actually seen it r lo c h e c k up on this more definite i-epoit, the Russian Government sent Lieutenant l^eidlnand Wiung- el aciws llutisi i ana Asia to the m o u t h ol the Kolyma. For thiee vvintcis in succession, between J8J* and 1SJ1, he made MXllant aloago j o u i n o j s o v e i the u ca ice northwest n o i t h mcl noitneasl Uut he dill nothing bittei than to pick u,p still m*jic i c p o i t s that I x n d had been ·ucn in 1 to Joe ite us Capo Yakan the point fiom which this sometimes happened in exceptionally t u v o i a b l e w o n t h c i lie h i m w e l f saw no lamd elthei Horn Cipe \ u k n n or fiom the sea let on his slodgrt l o u t n e ^ s , and ends the a c o u n t o! his long and pet- slslent se u t h bv s u v l n g " \ \ i t h a paintul lecliiiK of tlw Impossibility n l ( i v o i i o m i i v tho obstacles which ?s vt in e opposed to us our last hope v inlshed ol llscovoilns tho land v v h k h v\ e jet believe to exist." The Aictlf Continent was 'jet be- l i e v e d to extet' u h o n Sir John Ki inklin's party of 1^9 Dngliahmen w a s lost somewhcic 1o the noith of N o i t h America and the great Fianklln Search was begun. Something- like seventeen expeditions most of them BiHish but some of them A m c i i c a n , vvtgnt out to solve the m j o t e i j . One ot these was the U i l t l s h naval' ship Herald, under command ot Captain Henry Kellett, She bailed fiom Dnptland aiound thi south efli of South Ameiica and b the way of the Hawaiian Islands to Beting Stiaits In 1848, a little north ot tho Stiaits, she came In sight of land and male for it On climbing to the top ol what proved to be a high ami toclty island, now k n o w n on oui maps aa Heiald Island the Btitlsh ofticers haw an extensive land to the noithvvest Charts IlecoRiii/.o Ijaiid At last the gieat Continent had been seen by eyeb uthet than those of native Siberian" It was placed detmitelj on teh B.Uibh Admiralty chnits, and theieafter upon all oth- chaits as Kellett's Land. Now w e had two coiners of the sreat Continent One wa.4 Clieen- land between -\oitli American an 1 Hurope, tha other was Kellett's -Land Ki the noith of Bering Stiaits. \nel so it remained until Jamies Ooidon Bennett, of the Ne« York HeiaUl made such a popular suo- ess b\ sending Stanlev into "Darkest Africa" that he decided to finance somebodv to penetrate the Fiozon North," laigely no do ibt to visit the f imous Continent. The man was lieutenant De L,ong, of the Uni,ed States Navy, and t h e i p resulted the celebratea voyage of the Jcaiv nette When tlie Jeannetta sailed north through Beilng ^traits a n j met the scatteied ice she nosed her vva" n among- the floes witli confidence, 'or theie seemed no (danger of drifting noith v\ith the u e even n they iveie caught How tould ice float n o i t h v v a i d w h e n i continent stood n the way' But w h e n the J e a n n e t l e was caught In the giasp of the ace she did float northward, making a curve icioss the hypothetical map of the ·leat continent and aiound what now proved, to be Kell'Ht s Island -ather than Kellett's LanJ 'Che American hips Coiwin and , w h e n seaiching for Dein 1881 w e i e the llrt to ex- j l o i e and map the Island dlacov- led bv the Kritl-.h ship HetaM. I"hev lalsed the American flag and, claiming possession for the I'nl- ed btates changed the name f i o m Cellett's land to "\Viang?! Island-n honoi of the same Wrangel who eaiched foi it so · aliantly, if vain- j , in his voXith an^ who was well uiown in Ameiita as the last Rus» Ian Governor of Alaska. Ue Long by no means des- i-oed the gieat Arctic Continent, le meiely cut a huge slice out of t an dcompelle 1 its mainland shoie o continue tho retreat which it ia I begun beloie the investigation f the Russians. . Pearj'fc Obs,en iKions. It was anotner American Na\al jfficei Lieutenant Robert E TPeaiy, v h o dealt the Confluent the fiist eal body blow wnen he proved by g 1 ! ea^ o\erland journey that lit cnUind was an island and not a peninsula. It w o u l d h i v e been a s e i l o u s loss w even the laige-t of continents to ·e deprived of Greenland foi it is ibout h f i l f the si/o of a continent, f vv e c i e f i n e a c o n t i n e n t in terms of he smallest onf A n s t i a l i a htill, J i e i P could have i r-mained a ron- Inent of soits fvi iriong otjier lirections it mig-ht h i v e extendoj down to w h e r e no\v ui^s thie Kianx Tosef R I O ip of Island* Indeed, w h e n these vv ei e discovered by Fi- v e r i n d W c v p r e t h t in I S 7 3 manv t h o u R h t thev lav on the IrontiT of the RTI eat Continent and that the faintest of them might be n pal t of it ' I h r delusion t h a t fie C o n t i n e n t l v npai t h e F r i i / TosPt Islands w xs sli'ittei-ed bv tr "Frldtjof Nansen w h o r-hares w i t h T'eaiv the dist i n r t i o n or beinj; one of tho I w o g i e i t A i a t l i f i " n p s of .he latter p n i t of the nineteenth f e n t u i y i*'iom i i e m a i K ihlp T t e n t i f l c study of tides a n d c u i i e n i s he ha 1 pie-fty w e l l m a d t up his mind in ntlvanco that no c o n t i n e n t could exist, or at least not in t h e «e».nn t o ' t h e n o i t h of c e n t i il \=n So !·"· p u t his ship into the ice IT-II- the Xeu Rib e i i a n Islands and i l i i f t c d , not di- i e o t l \ n o i t h ,is he had expected but noi thweslword -nevei thele°s, cut- tng a h i o r i j s\v it'i across tho un- exploi ed area I p 10 this time it H a d been scien- tif c i l l con eel to speak of the pos- stbihtj of the Aicvii. Continent The poosibiht\ «r land still r e m n n e l but now it w o u l d h i v e to be an is- 1 met ( onliieiit Iiv Indies. It is haid to she u p a ehei ished idei Witness how people still clng- to the lost Atlintis So t h e theoiists "hose in in letlnite name and began to speak 'of the "Undiscovered Land instead of tlie "Undiscovered Continent' Thus could the vague and l o m a n t i c still dieam of a continent even attej the piecise an I conservath-e had dismissed the pos- slbihtv of anything beond one or moie i lands to be, dlscoveied TJut it c o u l d still be an iblana even larger than Oreeland, when its fortunes first came into the hands of one of the greatest theoretical stJ- dents of tides and currents, Di. II A. Hairis, of the United Htutes count and Oeodetlc Survey By u, caielul examination of all the facts and allege! lacts then available about tile tides on the north roasts of Asia and Siberia, and by an In genious USP of accepted theories, lie built uip so strong a case that not only was the faith In an undlscov- eied land levived, but It was ma.a« ac definite that instead of speaking of "an undiscovered land" In the Arctic ·ne now began to speak of "Hnriia Land." And that custom has pievalled to this day. Theie are some who feel that in- stcal of being connected vvlth Har- ils, the present views of the ' un- dlscoveted land" shoald be coupled w i t h the name of the famous ex- ploiei, Geneiat A W Oreely who In considered by many to have advanced tha same views o\en before Hairis, This, question need not be argued, for flie designation of "Har- ilSjLand" reajfj not on any Invention or the idea by Harris but the voiy systematic and careful vVay in which he developed all the theories The cuse is something: liko that of evolution whUSh may have been pre- 41 nt a" in Idea In the nilnjs ot eV- 6)al Gieek philosophers and sc,len- tists more than tWo thousand years agw but w h i c h IB, nevertheless, properly associated vvi^th the name of C hai les Uarwin because he formulated It so impressively Thoovles Of "Harris lAnd" But In "'lite ot impressive theoil/.- in fhp luck of "Harris LAnd" has not up to date, bpen mjch better than that of the "Great Continent ' which preceded It, As first conceived, 'Ilartls Lincl ' tuched the North Pole And thr-n Peary had to go nnd take a 10 000- foot sounding there, which made it veijr improbable that any Ian1 could be hiding just beyond the horUon But Peary paitly maJo 4ip for the havoc he Wrought at the North Pole bj rcpoiting that from a commanding height on Cape Thornns Hubbaid he hao seen a mountainous land to the northwest vVhich he called Crocker Land. This was at once seized as a fiontler of "Harris Land," and so appeared in a revised \draft of the theoretical map. The fate of Ci.ocker Land Is -not yet decided MacMlllan journeyed in that direction about as far as lectuir- ed I ,, Peaij's obsei vatlons, and saw no land. But he tells us that he took no nounding's Had he been ablo to eport a 10, 000-foot sounding f i o m fiis faithent point, AS Peary did from ;he North Pole, the doubt as to Miocker Land w o u l d not now linger n men's minds The doJbt introduced by MaoMll- an'8 failure to take a sounding, ie paitlj cancelled bj the fact that my expedition did run a. line of s»und-8 ngs 140 miles noith of Borden Is- and, in the direction of Crocker Land and fouml the ocean shallow all the way -- scaicely any deeper 140 miles out than it was fifteen miles out (an undulating bottom larying from 4l8 metres fifteen miles from shore to 503 metres :noie than 100 ahead, and then shn.1- ovving to 498 ,metres in a few miles to wheie w b had to turn back be- ;ause of ijlneas in our sledge party). It looked as if there might be land a few miles beyond our turning point Like Peary's my expeditions have Jierefoie done both good ana ill to 'Han is Land" We created a presumption in its favoi northwest ol Bordon Island. But to countei ual- ance that we damaged a penins'ila of it that stuck down on the theore- ;ical mapo towards Banks Island, bv running a line of abjsmal sound- ngs past the tip of it So tins Flor- da-llke projection of "Harris Land" has had to be pulled in. Storkerson's Journey ,Thon came Storkerson's lemark- able Journey of 1918 when, duiing mj illness, he took command of oui w o i k and traveled 200 miles n o i t h f i o m Alaska, camped for six months back and forth along the southein frontiei of "Han is LanJ' taking the while some ot Hie deepest soundings that have ever been measured in the arctic sea But the (balance for and against "Hauls, L a n d ' sterns to insist un maintaining itself Our soundings and tiavels, w o r k e d against il But a study of the winds, observed by our five-jeai expedition of 19131918 and a study of the similar ob- seivations made by the somewhat earlier Russian Vllkltsky Expedition, which partlj overlapped oms i has led scientists to consider that theie is a wind pole neai the Inaccessible Pole, which name is now commonly given to the center of the floating ice which, by obseria- tiont 011 the margin of the ice, has been determined to be at 84" N Latitude and 160" \V Longitude Now tho common bcljef is that such a w i n l centci or wind polp could not exist in flat sea ice, *ut must be on land. And if on land, then on "Harris Land ' ^o that even todA, theip is i preponderance ot pcipntifio opinion in t i \ o r - o f tho ovlslpnoe of ·jomc* laud or other inside the million sqnaie mile b l a n k patch on the map While we cannot t h i n k of t h i ^ as a continent w o ran if w e speak historically lather than geogiaph- icallj think of n as the fiagments that still leoiain of the vast continent which once stretched, in men s minds", from Cape Far*?\veU at the «outh t i p of Gieenland, to Wiangel Js'and, just north of Asia SODALITY BAZAAR IS HUGE SUCCESS Onr of the most elabcnate crle- biations ol" St Patrick's Day "«as the ent°i talnment, ibaz,lar .xnrl tlance held by tlie Children o£ l l a i j of "^it Charles' church last nisrh^ in St John's hall on Pembroke street Tli e aJTali WAS an unusual success both socially and flnanclally. A J Parian direcied the citei- la)nm n nt, a musical re\ uo ' O n Dublin Square, ' and was assisted by Mrs M. Nolan ami i:d\\a:d Hurle\ MUs Helen Carroll was the accompa.niB't. . The soloists Included Mais.irct Durkln, Agnes Dalles Maigaret Carroll, Winifred and Th-ei esa ry Elena Owens, Anna Hlggrlns Barrett, Charles Dtjpkpi, Pegrgv Baker, Josephine ilay Chailes Wrlgrbt "and Da\ld O'Biien Tlie members of the society were assisted by a number of the men of the parish 'n serving on the bazaar booths attd on the door and floor committees The play will be lepeat^d tonight at St James' church in Stratford I fm POPULAR STORE New Spring Shirts in better oxford and broadcloth It's u mighty fine thing to get good broadcloths white, gray, tan, blue--and white oxford shirts at this price. Solter, firmer, better fabrics--full cut --our own make--guaranteed in every way. Plain colors are the thing for Spring. Both collar attached, with or without button-dojwn points, and neckband styles. $1.95 Other Spring Shirts $2.50 to $10 INCORPORATED Outfitters to Men, Women and Children Added pleasure comes to those who smoke Lucky Strikes* These fine cigarettes' are { preferred--the flavor of the tobacco is superior Because its toasted Of all cigarettes, Lucky Striken are the only ones offering this added enjoyment--toasting develops the hidden flavors of the world's finest tobaccos and that's why Luckies taste so good _ ^ o *( A reason millions cant resist Guaranteed by Tor a clear hfcad V- · . . ' · : ,, " BEECHAM'S PILtS^-"^- Bunions Quick reluf from pain. Prevent shoe pressure. At alt dr\4f end shoe stores DlScholl's lino-pads RALSAM · for that COUGH' POST AND TELEGRAM WANT ADS ALWAYS BRING RESULTS \ \ o t h o i i s m i l i 1 11 us COUNCIL CHAIRMEN HAVE MEETING To .noul o \ e i l v j p lit, the. \ \ u i k ol f u l l o l t h o s t Hiding c o m n u t l r r s of the b i i d R pin; f o u m i l of ( . . t h i l i \\-omen \ \ a s f u l l j n u t l i p o U i l i n i f o t i n s oC M i s I o r n e l i U b Mi ,\ i m i l l HIP p i e s u l n n l incl I h o d i m m e n ol a l l I h o c o m m i t t e e s l i s t n i s l i l in tho ( i L h o l u C o l u m n ill \ l i o n o Tin c o n n II w i l l M i t t i ill -\ r ''in i ou m o n b o i s ( M i h i ost m o n t h \ I. t i n i n e c l i n s ; d o r i n i l o i n r r l i t K U 1 -i loi tho i om IH rs v. 01 p sot r t hrs i o u p s « l i i li w i l l l i u o n i p p t l n p r s soon l i e . Mil r i r o m m l t t P o , M n i h 2J 3 p IB h o M i l t i l t \ M n i li 1 '! 7 TO in I S i l l u n i l " V l e n i U n s h i p A I n i li ,, " 7 °0 p in I A] i i ' i l i o n i l · \ t n i l i -M S p in (. Inlil W e l l i r o at non M i i t li in I h o r h i n n u n u t l ] n ( i n i i n i i I Loos i n I i« sl-tf i M i s M I b t i l l i \ i i I ' KM it ion il ~\1 is.s it hoi nu \1 Al 1 1 ov I l u s p i i l u "Mis M I S n l l n i n \ i t i r n i l \1 n i l x i s h i ] ) AT s S i m o n C i c ' i u i C h i l d " U i l f n o M i s I O l r i l 1 I M ? \ I I s t l t u l i o n i | \ ] s i l !!,, Miss M Hi r.iov, n l.o^isUtt j \ P Ml ( l l l o u l n ^ 1 1 10 n SlnrK U l i l ) M i s \ ] linos 'I KoluKo O i l m e n t , I ) h n I 1 ' h o l m 1 In i m c A l l s I O H o i n k o ( i t l u c ism e M e i M J O U w j e i M i s J M ( M i s ]olm M i s COUPLE HONORED ON ANNIVERSARY The h I d i en gi inch h i l i l i en o' M i intl M i s J o h n l^dwarcl*, of F 11' ik lioek f u t i e D del ghttiil p 11 tv i t c e n * l \ in h o n o i o f t h e l l f U - f i f t h t n n n e i s a i \ of t h e « e f l d i n 0 o l t h e couple \ Mi iiul A l l s I c l u a i d s i"ceneil nun'; he mill ul ailts amonpr them bei ie t u o u p h o l s t e "cl l o i k e i s f i o m Mi i n l M i s A l b e i t C c h t i i d s son mil c l d i i ^ l i t e i - i n l a w i cliebl. of sil- \ o f i o n i ~\li drcl Mis \\ i l ' a m Ish ka i n d i n u m b e r oC othei u s e f u l ait (les \ m o i g those \ \ l i o ittencliil t h e pa t\ w e i P \Ti arid "VH s A l b e i t Uil\ \ ^ i d - "Ui mil i l l s A V i l h a m I s h k t n Udv i i d b Vlhei t Kclv\arcls- 7i H t h e l U t l w i i i N Kii well DIMS Kohe i t L d ^ a i d s AVHliam Tslik in John Ishlv i i ma "Mi and A l i f e John ]3d- \\ l i d s 248 KILLED IN COSTA RICA WRECK ·sA\ ) O r Tosta RK i "\Iaich 1 ~ -- f VP) T\\ j h u n c h e d and f o i t i n ^ h t pi l sons \ \ p i e killed ind mnet\ - t l u o e i n i u i » in Sunday s di-istions t i a i n ·SA i eck on the Costt Rlcan in i o a J it Ins t h u s t u been estiolK lied f i n e " n i s \ \ e i e dennolislied o n » fell to the bottom t f the V x u l H i n P-S. f i o m the budge cnei t i e i am and t w o o t h c i s w e i e left h iruiiiR f i o m a 3 0 0 foot p i e c i p i c e NICHOLS JIaich 15---(Special) L c i t u c c Chil^tie w a s the guebt of Miss L/oulbe Pfiu T h u i b d d j at the lecltal si\en at the StiatflLld in Biidgrepoit J l i s J \\ O h i i s t i e e n t c i t a i n d a.i liei u e c k end euest her m o t h c i , ills J W Booth of. Biidgreport A l b e i t "ttat«on h i s a new c a t M i s O Cliannuis Mill i s ic-nt i l e ^ d'us w i t h hei niothe.i ^lib 1^ Morgan of J3iidt,epoit Mani of, the people of the Milage w e i e w o n d e r i n g u^hat t h e l a t s o ston£ on the Giecn -\ras to be used for It is the ne\\ wai m e m o i i ^ l and the n a m e s of I I P Mllacr s si.ldierb and s^loi s w i l l be inscnbed on it to your grocer PEP brings vitality-and marvelous flavor. Contains bran. A ready-to-eat cereal. THE PEPPY BRAN FOOD X U l s i is- m )n I ' l l i i o s i d t ) s D V l l n U t g i s t i u UN w i l l b led i I UNO I tskc t N \ \ 01 !v e l s i H i u i h ( r in i in,, I I UK ( i un i i l i I - i i! \ B e n r ir s 1 i I h i I i t ' im I i i s i t \ i i h I un sd i \ n ) ) i M i J isl f i \\ no h i s i i L lo i t h o i o u ^ h --In h )t t h i ^ f i n e s io i \\ 11 ! t IN I t I U ) \\ I l l r I s| 1 J Ot Is I C 11 ,, ( I 1 I t c I \ t l f sf 111 1_ ( t p t \ I s l n i l n l l i l i i ! l u q u s l ( . l t h i t i ( s f i \ n h i s I m i l e s ( I t h ·- S \ ( ( H I I K l j I l l i l i| I I I i I 1 B i i d - I t i ' l i I i l i t ! N ) l ) h .11 i s iFAIRFIELD ,MAN WILL DESIGN STATE BUILDINGS 1 \ [ K l I I ! D M IM 1 1 f ^]jo- ( i o ( s / i t i I I i ul,,* n o i ! i r ( h 1 1 1 1 I \\ i l ' I v « \\ 11 11 I t In i o n 11 K I to d Mr i t i n ( t n \. n i l l u i / ? ^ t l h M i! *-li t I 'si i in I i l i n l i -, *- ho. ' UK! h s i - l i l \ n l u l l t ' i o i l t t ( \\\ ' \\ 11 (U I 1 ) i t n J i l i ( I 1 j d n i in. \\ ( i o i n i t n \ I I h * ^ ] I \ i l l J l l l S M o o t I ) 1 I t h t l l \ TUESDAY, AMERICA'S NEW FISH DAY A FEW RFAL SPECIALS FOR TUESDAY, MARCH 16, 1926. Fillet Haddock Vb 30c Harbor Blues tb \2V z c Silver Salmon Jt 25c Steak Cod . lt 16c 202 FAIRFIELD AVE. HiW{tepoit tonli I'lionf Iiul 41.! TUESDAY, AMERICA'S NEW FISH DAY Women's Store Women's Store It Will Pay You Unusually Well To SHOP HERE TUESDAY AT MEIGS CORNER .y-A s~* A jr r (~v /7~* Each Special Is of high grade proven quail //"* (L^/ XA\ If / ^ //""* lch Special la priced much below regular. li-4 v=* VT\ \~' *^S JJ--f Eacb special is sold at adv©rtl s ed price on 9 Specials for This One Day Only Tuesday only. Linene Smocks s $1.41 Regularly $1.95 I he p u p u K u , beiibible g a i b foi, ultice, ichoolroom 01 k i t c h e n e t t e , Hue quality luiene in ^a\ .isboitment ot coloih Res^ulai artist mode' \villi two haiTly pockets Glove Silk Bodices $1.18 Regularly $1.50 H e a v j quality glove bilk tailored bodices, witli pecot edged straps. Cut long, re- mfoiced under arms. In white, flesh orchid, rule and tea rose. Sizes 36 to 42 Fabric Gloves 73c Regularly $1 \ew S p r i n g wabhable gloves of chainoisette. Fancy culls, and slip-on styles. Colors aie grey, mode, feulle and sizes. black, All Misses and Women's Dresses $5 and $10 A sioup ol that were much highei pi iced hxcelient diesses for immediate wear fashioned of' ot silks wools and jerseys Just one of a kind, sizes 16 to 38 Splendid values' Porto Rican Handmade Gowns 94c v Regularly $1.39 Dainty gowns of fine batiste, every stitch by hand Primmed with hand em- bioidery, drawn \\ork and contrasting color piping. Round, square, V necks Flesh, white, on. hid ard peach Silk Scarfs $2.17 Regularly $2.98 Beautiful scarfs to harmonize with new Spring costumes Georgette a n d crepe de chine in plain colors, vivid punts and ombre effects Fringed and hemmed ends Women's Handkerchiefs 12c Regularly 17c Fine batiste and linen hand- kei chiefs in variety of co- lois Woven patterns and plain colois with embroid eied corneis Home of Matrix Shoes for Men Full Fashioned Lisle Hosiery 46c Regularly 75c Fine lisle, perfect fitting hosiery for women Black and cordovan only m all sizes Corsets and Corset - Brassieres 81c Regularly $1 Back lace corsets and one- piece combination garments that give the necessary slenderizing contour for Spring Home of Matrix Shoes for Women You Find the Twins? On your toes, E V E R Y B O D Y . H«r«'« the gr*U*t puzzle of all--the biggest rewards and the most fun. let out your ' · p e c s ' sharpen up you- pencil, and F I N D THE T W I N S . There are 18 pictures of this lovely l a d y on t h i s page. To be sure they all look alike, but examine them closer Two, and only two of them are exact duplicates. Ves, slree. Only two of them are the real twins Can you 1lnd themT It Isn't as easy as it l«oka. E x a m i n e them carefully and be sure to read the clues below THESE CLUES WILL HELP At flr«t t1anc» alt o( the ntet«r«« look «llk». But on donor r»»m- I n . i l o n \ o u w i l t »«· ih*t «lm««t e\«ryon» differ! In »om» w«)f from 11 1he other* In «ome th* «HI»r»nce m»T h« In th« a«rk or Hint bmna on the brim ut lh» hut »r th* 1rlmrtln« on tn» collar Or «im« m» »ar neclslncn or ear rlns« or both Onl» two «r» exactly alike No !l s no n» ea»\ a» It look* You mutt March car«fulty l u « l looU clonely--maV« aure that you ha»a tha twln«. then aen« In )our « n » » « r «=omebo(l »Bo flnil« the il«ht twlnt Is lotnl to wtn $500 In f*«h M n V p thti' nonieboilv' he vou Send No Money--Costs Nothing to Try FIVI) I H K THINS--Send In our aniwar It a al. Jre« No lint ir wordi to w r l t f no mor,e* to »«nd In nothing to Mil Prli«a w i l t b« K U e n for th« l»e h««t « r « « « r Accuracy a t l « and nrfttnei will count *rOO 1st prl« »"00 Snfl prlEo etc There are 100 prim In all ana in afldlHon vtlMbl* Olft Bond* Will Aleo ti« Given Sulmlt voiir miBvftr »r «oon ·· ponltl« Oet th« family together and ha\e them help vo i find the twins And moat «t all eend h«m In Jutt aa eo-n a yon ponalbly can All anawers nhould He mailed not later than March II J»S6 and onlv on« answer from a family permitted In th* «vent ot a tie irl«es f eiiunl \ a l u - will be given each tying contestant Mall All Answers to THE NEVERMAN CO. ·10-11 Ry.B Bl.». ST. PAUL, MINN. \

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