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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, January 06, 1916, Image 11

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,Ui.WMiUllWlimiMJUBii.llilllMJI.JLIIilRiimWW 'IJ IWMM 1 .11 III aiWI M ! W IIWIIHWJ W.'ll ' 'J JMP 1
1 Official
.',' '; VIEWS OB ::'.j;;r
World's War
; ;r. v- FRENCH, ,
Paris. Jan. 6.-rTbe .'statement 'Issued
by ;tbe vwar offlc tonight- speaks of
meats' at various ' plaees ? along the
front. : It says: - v. i T ' -- i -; ' v"
V "Between Soissons and Rhelms,: our
' cf liUef y attacked opposing i tatteriea
and Inflicted heavy damage on - the
A-' northwest of "Vaillyi ,
"In Champagne -.-we directed 'de
structive, Tombardmenta against yari
ul points on the enemy's .front. These;
bombardment- oaueed havoc , in the
f J-erman trenches and" tlew .up muni
tions depots;, . - . .. ' .
"The official Belgian' etatenvenfcfol
lows: . . " '.. i"i1
'While 'the Belgian- artillery at
tacked German batteries to the east of
. JDixmude the enemy) bombarded the
village- of Neuve ' Chapelle. - Fighting
with serenades have been violently re
newed in the sector of; Stee.nstraete.' ...
Berlin, Jan. 6. A-French .hand gren
Ade .attack against the. German lines
northteast-' of Lemesn! -was e.sily re
. pulsed, - German army headquarters
announced' today. ..; .
. Allied artillery hps been -. uninterruptedly-
sheiHng- the - importa nt town
' of Lena; northeast of Arrsa. r -
1 New Milford, Oonn., Jan.' 6. -The
vestry of All Saints Memorial church
has received the resignation of the
rector. Rev, -Draper, -which; will be
acted tspon next Monday. Rev. Drap
er relinquishes his--duty by reason of
his health. ... -
Vineyard ' Haven.. Mass.; Jan. 6
The steamer Frederick 1 - from' New
Tcr k for Archangel, put in here last
night on account of '- minor- engine
trouble and proceeded'today for Port
land, for further repairs. The Fred
erick carried a general cargo,
Owing- to the failure "of the proper
'witness to appear in city court this
morning, the case-:tf Le6 - Vennice,
of Detroit,; arraigned oh a' charge, of
theft of several minor' articles, from
the Grant 25 Cent Store .Ora Main
street, was continued - untif tomor
row. ... ' .:. ... t ' .
' Wire nails are reported up, tout ylo-u
always get them? down, with a. ham
; Fiva . thousand actors ara - out of
employment, but walking the railroad
tie; is. equal " to anything a healthy
cxercisel ; I.' "
. The 'Russian' government throws the
poets into prison, but that does not
make them feel so badly as throwing
their' poems-, into theTwaste, basket. .
. . In writing up fashlonaible' veddings
now.rit is , customary "to reckon the
diamond gifts by the quart rather
than the dollar, !"."--, , -
. ? MARRIED ;'
hitchcocic- BACHtrs in Dan
bury, Dec. i, Albert Hitchcock and
Mrs. Katherine Bachus. - .
PATERAS DIMOS -y In , Danbury,
Dee. 26, Demitrious N. Paterae and
Miss Chryse Dimos.
KOCH WAEDORP r In - Stamford,
. Jan. 2, Isadore Koch and Misa Bet
- " ty-Waldorf. ' -
ROBINSOSf ROOT rln Thomaston,
, 'Jan, - 3,- Miss Frances M.' Root and
Dr. John Milton Robinson, of Du
. - luth-, Minn. . ,
McKJEK IjAVEIiIE In Shelton,
'-- Jan.- 4, Miss Catherine Elizabeth
. Lavelle and ; Francis William"; Mc-
Kee of T'oston. ' " " . '
, sted, Jan. 3, Miss Mary ' Av- MeCabe
V,and Joseph F. Ellsworth;. .-- -
: .. . died.- v . ; v,
SCHLEICHER In Stamford, Jan. 3,;
Lydla E., ; wife of ; Edward G.
' Schleicheri.. ' ,'-,..'
KELIiET In, Stamford, Jan. 8, Mary,
wife of George Kellejr. ,
' MtJEHLFEIiD jIn Bethel, Jan. 3, Ed-
-iird -W. Muehif eld,' Eged. 10 ' years.
WAKEMAN In Waterbury, Jan.' 2,
Edward B. Wakeman, of Bethel,
- aged 4 9 years. ' -
WINTERS In Winsted. Jan. I, Mrs.
.Sarah Winters, aged 83 years.
SIERRIMj In Norwalk, Jan. 1, Mrs.
F. A. Merrill, aged 49 years.
MOREHOCSE In Branchville, , Jan.
1, Ferris S. Morehouse. '
WESTWORTH In Winatea, 1 Jan. 4,
Paul Ij. Wentworth,, aged 18 years.
FINN IGAN In Greenwich, Jan. 3,
Philip Finnlgan. aged 60 years.
XACDKR In Greenwich, Jan. 4,
George Lauder, Jr., aged 37 year.
- The following , were Issued . Jan. 4,
1Q1 Hot fiimlgW f - Afflra
Wooster, solicitor ,. of patents,
unageport, conn.; , '"
Henry A.. House. Bridgeport, mech
anism f oif making sheet metal links.' .s
Isaac Jones,-; Briageport, combined
mask: and light-concentrator for auto
mobile headlights.,- ii " '
Basil, G. , Austin. Hartford, harp de
vice tot organs.',; A v ' . . 1 ,
Solomon M. Cutter Hartford, horse
na 11 machine. ,' . ; .- v , ; -PniUp
J.-.Darlington, Hartford, ro
tary motor.' - ,,'' i . -. ... ,.
: 'James Muis, Hartford,'. slotting ma-chine.-
y -rv: :i ji ' r t
.. Herbert, " G. CoUin4, New i Haven,
plane. "-. .
George W.; Fink, New - Haven, lock
Joint.r.,.'.i- i. -iVtv'-v "
, Thomas C. Johnson, New -Haven,'
military shoulder; arm. , i .
Charles, , R. TJriderhill, New Haven,
winding machine. ,
;: Gordori Williams, - New .Haven, lock
joint. .. : - : ' . ,.-
: .Lauritz W. Anderson, Waterbury;
socket shell. - -i
i Albert H. Gaess, Waterbury, swings
ing'die cap .for heading machines. -.
. Julius E. Brooks, East Haven, cas-
ket handle- i .' -r- ,, . ..
John J. Hogan, West: Haven, shaft
coupling.' -f . .
! - Joseph Petrillo Meriden,- clock:
-Robert Rj Klhtz.'.Meriden, handle for
spoons, forks or similar .articles.
John; B.. Albert,' Danbury, leaf turn
er. George Amborn'i i Chapinville, " bar
holder, for lathes, '' .'' , ','
Nils .Hj Anderson, Middletown,, type,
writing maebme. j. . ,
Raymond : S. i Case; tTniotiville, con
duit. for electric wires, ' i
Norris k E. , Clark, Plainville, rijetaj
working. . : '
Frank Enos, Jr. Norwich, drinking
fountain', for poultry. A. v
Elmer E.- NeaV Bristol, ball-gaging
machine. - ; .; - .- . - -.
. Henry . C- Wright anU E. Andrew
Bristol, machine for tutting and
grinding helical Compressing springs.
Adolph B. L. Ijinbers. J E. Andrew
and H. C. Wright: Bristol, automatic
spring making' machine. -' (..!
Jams . Pickles, -nsonia, fastener
setting- machine.' i - .)
John A. Petrie,' Westville, telescopic
Combined portable flashlight and writ-1
ing pad. -- - . .
' Charles -W. Sadler, .Windsor ' Locks,
Ironing machine. . .
- 1 ... TRADR M4RK-R ; - .-
The TJristrJ Mf Cn cik.!(.i i
ing garments. - , - - ; - i
for horse nails.. . -
Six in One Boom,
; ' One Loses $30 Boll
James ' Martin, nt 117 xxr;. t.-'
reported to -the police -today that his
trousers pocket had been emptied , of
S30 in bills rfurino- VA rr..
. . . - v' uiguu s x ne
trousers had1 been left on the back of
a caair in Martm'.i bedroom which is
also , occupied by, five other roomers.
A hack famine has been- felt by
local undertakers because of the num
ber of . f unecalst in tha la., .3 ..
a.cw IU1V3.
in several cases funerals have ha& to
uctmise nacKs could jiot
be secured to convey the attendants
to the' . cemetery. A funeral sched
uled - for 2 , o'clock yesterday af ter
noon xn the East Side was delayed
until,, 5:30 for this reason.
Pekin; Jahi 6.-rThe minister of war
torts advised President Yuan Shi Kai
to have an ; investigation made into
the camphor stltuation in Fukien pro-,
vince for, the purpose of establishing
a camphor mill , to supply military
heeds. - At present China imports ail
the camphor used in the manufacture
of i smokeless powder,
. V' . - J. EV It ERR INS II.I. : O
' James - E. Kerrins, ' of.. 1167 Noble
avenue, and a former member -of the
Farmer staff, is ill at, his, home with
an attack of douhle, pneumonia. Mr
Kerrins is employed as clerk' to Supt.
j. j. juacuonaia at Lakeview home.
His many friends hope for his speedy
recovery. ; ; : . .-.
Fcr riding a . bicycle on the side
walk, in violation of a city ordinance,
a fine of $1 and costs was placed upon
Charles Adams, aged 14, of 554 Nor
man "street, when hailed before Judge
Bartlett in city court today. A rigid
crusade has. been started.' against cy
clists, who .encroach upon the. rights
of pedestrians by riding their bicycles
on sidewalks and many arrests are
expected in the 'near future. -
' The East Washington avenue And
Grand street bridge commissions will
meet at 2:30, Monday afternoon in
the ma v or's . office to select sites for
the bridges. . .
u f - ! .,,jfi d& ;v 1 1 s - '-.', '-
few ' V iiWy'.i t1 W; I- ,
: f : - W y - V ; r - - I
i! i 4-V ! Wf
I... .y Lji&LMiM
1 . ' : '
1 The tenth annual tlinner of the Explorers' "ehSfcfwill take place &.t the Hotel McAlpin, New Tork, oriJan.. 14,
when Rear Admiral vRobert E. Peary will preside and will-give a short address upon "Preparedness." He" will .de
clare that there are two practical constructive and. economical national defense propositions, which can be taken up
at once by the .people of the country without waiting for government action. These 'are the. aerial coast patrol sys
tem for the protection of our coasts and the adoption of the Swiss military system by the individual states. Both
are .vital to' our national defense ; one Is" part' of our first or sea line-..of defense, the other of our second -or land line
of .defense,, the admiral believes. 'Both are valuablas a peace, asset should we have occasion to use either as a mili
tary asset. ; -The" coast patrol would be valuable as! an adjunct of the life saving -service, while, the Swiss system in
its training and disciplining of our boys and young men will add materially and permanently - to oyr national efficiency-.
' Following- -Admiral Peary. Mr.. Hertoer t R. Lang, iut back from an exploration trip covering six years in the
heart of - the Kongo, will tell of valuable
York.- His talk will be profusely -illustrates with lantern, slides showing big game and little Known regions or tne
Kongo. "' Gedrge K. Cherrie, formerly a member of the 'Roosevelt South American expedition and who has Just re
turned from a second trip to the Amazonian Jungle, will show some moving pictures of the famous "River of Doubt
and tell of his -more recent -experiences in the Amazonian Jungle. Mr: Frederick K. Vreelarid will give an accqunt of
some of his recent, explorations in British Columbia,' where he entered unexplored territoryt which he has plcturedin
a series of remarkable views. ' . , .r 'J -: : '--.-.';'.".'.' ;'--'; ''. ' ' ' i
' .
Schoolboy Finds ".; Body of
; Jjnmigrant ih Old Circus f
,f-;-, Iiot in West En4, ; ; ;
Thousands.' of miles away -from home
with the- ocean between, him and a
widow and threes Children surviving
him. Waller Miksa, aged -48, 'the sui
cide,; whose " 'body was found in the
circus , lot yesterday, was h-uried this
afternoon in'the Ahawath' Achum
(Brotherly Love) Jewish cemetery by
Undertaker ; 5Sigmund ' Bqhrer, The
rpor tof Medical Examiner S.M, Gar-
lick gives the cause, of .death as sui
cide brought on by despondency ; and
ill .health. . v i ;;,;' -v "'""' -t--
Worry over a1 decline, in- health and
th,e loss of his fortune iA jthe old eoun
try duo 'to "the ravages of the invad
ing armies during- the presenj war in
Europe, caused him to .; kill ; himself,
. John Magera, aged ' 1 2, ' of i 1 8 Pine
street, saw; the body lying in the lot
while on his way ' to school in ' the
morning but he gave It" but little at
tention until he again discovered it in
the same posture when - on .his way
to the afternoon session of school. He
then examined the body ind found
that tfce man was dead. Beside him
lay a .32 calibre revolver with one
discharged cartridge. , , ' I ' .;
Magera notified . the police who, in
turn notified . Medical Examiner S, M.
Gar lick." In one;' of the overcoat
pockets cf the dead man was found
a note written 4n Hungarian. The
.note said that Abraham, Levy, a tailor
of 317 , -Spruce street, and Leopold
Cohen, - city court .interpreter, were
relatives of the deceased man.
It is said that -in the little Hungar
ian, village where lives the family of
the deceased, he .'was looked upon as
a wealthy man until the war came on.
With the beginning of the war went
his fortune which .was niostly all con
fiscated iby the government. Miksa
then decided to come to this country
to work for his , wife and three chil
dren and endeavor to regain his lost
wealth. '' He had;a, few odd Jobs af
ter -coming here "but of late had been
unable to work. -: This, . coupled with
ill health which was rapidly taking a
hold on him, ' led Miksa to commit
suicide. : . . . ' ,
Washington, Jan. 6. The comp
troller of the currency "today issued
a call to all national banks requiring
them to report to: him . their condition
at- the close of business on Friday,
Dec. 31. '"-. ; i ' J
Fred Bergen, of 47 Clarence etreet,
a driver in the employ of .. John R.
Woodhull, local meat dealer, was fined
$7- and costs in city court today when
called to answer to a charge of steal
ing 30 pounds of lamb from his em
ployer. ' .
Bergen claimed that he had it left
over yesterday and rather than re
turn with it. to the shipping room he
endeavored to sell it in a State street
saloon. In default of payment of the
fine he was taken to the county Jail.
collections he has made for the -American Museum of Natural Historjf, New
A WTiTQ K fit) A TJUT t"
; (Continued from Page One.) ; '
ene'e ' and finally openly . accused - the
suffrage leaders of the." utmost un
fairness throughout .their entire cam
paign, -i. ::- i Xy ..;.;.
' Indirect accusations by "inference
rather ' than statement, made by Mrs.
Hepburn in the course of her opening
address, hegan one of the most. tren
chant and sarcastic battles of verbiage
and wit that has been recorded , in"
this 'city between , women in many
years. It was- so keenthat whereas
the two opposing speakers were .'sit
ting -together and chatting, before ; the
onslaught, they were -noticeably apart
and cool at the close." .?;,
During the Course of the argument,
Representative William R. Palmer; of
Oxford, . Democraflc state commjttee
' man j who was in the, audience came
in for a share -of the suffragist lead
ers', ire when he1 was' accused of ask
ing questions that Wore a . direct-: aid
to the anti-suffragist speaker. It was
denied that he was nore than a friend
of some of the anti-suffrage delega
tion, .which had come to Bridgeport
frbna Litchfield and elsewhere.
i Open .accusations that the anti-suffrage
cause had received - substantial
support from liquor interests through
out the' country was .denied by Mrs.
Goodwin, -but it was said : that 'one,
check - received from Mr. Baliehtyhe,
the'brewer of Newark, N. J., had been
re.turne4 uncashed That the recent
campaign in New Jersey was financed
from the pockets of the anti's and
that only $3 was left at the close was
asserted.. .'' " - ' ' : ;- . " ' -!
A- statement by ; Mrs.- Hepburn that
writings ' of . her .opponent had been
found recently in saloon windows in
Ohio, ' brought forth argument', which
disclosed that the state of California
which long has had suffrage and also
Colorado, had : no -fear of women's
domination ' at the polls as far as li
quor ;interests were concerned.' Upon
the subject of morals and divorce sta
tistics innumerable were quoted
by Mrs. Goodwin . in the attempt to
show that wherever women's .veto is
cast there'immorality and divorce in
creases. ' On -the divorce question it
was sbown that in Colorado there are
40 divorces to every marriage" while
in Connecticut, a- manruled state, there
are only seven to every 100 marriages.
The opening address made-by Mrs.
Hepburn, ..was a beautiful appeal for
suffrage. It was begun by the state
ment that all western states have suf
frage and it was noticeable that they
are contiguos on ,each other, in the
Inference being that if suffrage in one
state was found wanting others near
by would not have accepted it.x It was
shqwn.that women shpuld have gov
ernment, because .it' touches closely
upon their home interests of man to
day. ; Tradition and habit were, ac
cused of keeping suffrage back in the
In her opening address Mrs. -Goodwin
disclosed the fact that she was
going to put a crimp in the local suf
frage belief. She began by giving
six concrete reasons why it was not
wanted. She said that this is no time
for Suffrage when the administration
ig burdened with .other matters ' of
grestt import and now has any quanti
ty of inexperienced electors. Suffrage
had been turned down by the thought
ful men and women of many starea
and had been gained in a small min
ority only after long battles and re
peated vote.
. There are too many unwelded 'na
tionalities whose voters are now a
problem ft6" the government, she'-said,
to rrfak it advisable' to- Introduce an
equal nuiniber of unintelligent ,women
to add to the tribulations, and expense
of the country. . This would be ex
ceptionally notable ;, in the crpwded
eastern states. A It would let into vote
many , ignorant negro women of the
south ; whose, husbands , and fathers
now have' no vote. , ; ., ..
'-Women are ' not considered despots
and a class apart from men,,but one
class of women have interests in com
mon with that class of men and there
fore-their-views axe reflecetd ' at the;
polls thr6ugh the menf olkai even now, ;
she said. ' ; :.',' ''"i ',.";. j
. After 45 years of. vote in some;
western states Mrs Goodwinf alleged,
anti-suffragists cannot see . iany mar
terial improvement from the experi
ment. '"They do not have a single
iaw,". v said Mrs. Goodwin;, "looking
towards 'the benefit of womanhood or
childhood that was not also -first on
the statute -books of the male suffrage
states. There were ' many such as the
maternity laws -on eastern- statutes
that' the west 'did not have.?!.'
V i "Women . suffragists- have uncertain
political , and somewhat i -unethical
ideas," said ; the -"Anti," and she
quoted directly from speeches f Anna
Shaw and other suffrage leaders de
manding that if 'these, statements are
believed by . the suffragist, the : con
servative and the feminist,, they are
uncertain and unethical and - if not
believed their leaders should toe de
posed. , -. .. 1 - ;'"..".'-'' .
- Probably the hardest blow that was
delivered to suffrage last' night was
in the- rebuttal, --.when ; Mrs. Goodwin
declared that women who want - to
vote oft- political questi6ns -should first
remember that their traditional pre
rogative of handling servants, which ,
had descended unhampered by man
for generations, is still the most per
plexing question and one of the most
inefficiently 1 governed, 'known to man.
. Mr. 'Hepburn, whose ready Wit was
equal to all occasions last night,, had
facts and figures presented that called
for equal display. Whether or not this
was forthcoming, will probaibly never
be known, .as ' the -majority of those
present, including ' 'many male and
women Socialists of note, were In fa
vor of - suffrage from the taking ofj
the' initial secret ballot. ,,' ' i-
Two Arrested As
Disturbers Prove
Their Innocence
' Two young men were refused ad
mittance to the house at .37 State
street, and occupied by; Lizzie Morano,
last night and after being repulsed
several times finally kicked in" a pan
el of the door. - ' . '
; James F. Hopkins, aged 21,- of '762
Broad street and Herbert F. Fisher,
aged 23, of 762 Broad street, were ar
rested by Policeman John H. McBride
but in city court today they .proved
themselves innocent of the charge
and they were released. Hopkins and
Fisher were wltnesses to the disturb-
ance and the policeman arrested them
on suspicion.-
Terre Haute. Ind., Jan. 6; Samuel
J. - Fleming, -67, for many v years a
breeder and trainer of race horses,
died here today, following an opera
tion. Baroness Virginia, who a few
years' ago was a sensation as a three
year old, winning the Kentucky Fu
turity, the. Western Horsemen's and
other big stakes, totalling more than
$20,000, was bred and owned by Mr.
Fleming. '
-r n v-gg Q " Down will send
i J...L o Ij: ' '
, j . . '
" A Great Piano and
$15 down and the balance In convenient monthly payments that is
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can equal The Pianola no matter what its price, nor the honor of its
name. -.The Pianola was the first, and is basically the most perfect,
" of all -players. Its : exclusive expression devices give, it a musical
superiority that no other instrument xnay acnieve. .
The Automatic- "Sustaining Pfedal
secures a richness of tone such as
only master pianists may equal. .:
The Tfcemodist makes the mel-
ody sing' clearly above the ac
crm naniment. i '
; The Pianola may be had
Wheelock and Stroud models. ; wold here only at
Steinert's. - '"--V- ' "- ;'- r' 'V"' - ' '
New England's .Largest Musical Instrument House
, ; v 9 15 ill A x N
Fere C&f lLIwer M 2
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George B. Clark & Co,
Complete Home Furnishers
15 to 50 Acre Tracts Preferred. Address or Call
1290 Main Street. ' ' ' Phone 2137-2,
Give Your Children This Cot-Gut
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in pictures to cut out is in the January
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