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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, March 27, 1917, Image 2

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Shiploads of turnips are reaching
' ihia port from Long Island by tho
Park City. Nearly 200 bags of this
regetable were consigned to various
produce merchants of this city on the
incoming trip today, to replace in a
measure the potato which : has been
sent beyond the avorage means of
many in price.
Steamboat men declare that every
trip of the Park City sees increasing
Huantitles of turnips ' being shipped
Into Bridgeport and that the root cel
lars of provident Long Island farmers
are quickly being depleted of tlu veg
etable at prices far, above anything
eyer recollected in the past.
Large quantities of baking clams
are also v'belng received from Long
Island beds.
Hitting Havens' Car. '
- Costs Chauffeur $10
lyoigl ZuUan. of State street, a Jitney
ftperator, whose car collided with the
machine of Rimer Havens, , president
of the boartf: of education, March 17,
tn Felrfleld avenue at Middle street,
waa fined $10 and court costs; on a
charge of reckless driving in the city
court this morning. Havens was at
the wheel n of his machine which was
driver of the automobile, who con
iltney struck hia auto from behind.
Cleveland. March 47 Two men
were killed and a third was wounded
In a' revolver .battle In the street at
Woodland avenue and East 20th street
this morning. Eight, or nine men
participated In the battle and about
20 shots were .fired.' .Police believe
the fight resulted from a gambling
quarrel. One of the dead men is
believed to have been J. Guoiatto.
The 1 other has not been identified.
Both the dead men wer shot through
the head and revolvers were . found
near, each body. ,
-, ' Charlottetown, P. E. I.. March 27. v
Residents of this island, which has a
population of less than 100,000, have
contributed $432,000 for patriotic
'Purposes since the beginning of the
(war. . Premier Mathieson in .calling
'the attention of .the legislature to this
fact, said the government was consid
ering plans for establishing farms for
the use of returning qoldiers. . v
McNAlS In tnis r city.' Sunday,
. Marcn ZB,. li Anna ueriruae,
beloved daughter of Patrick and
V Anna McNamara. ' 1
' Friends are Invited, to attend the
funeral from her late residence. No.
ilSO Pequonnock street, on Wednes
. day, March 28, at8 :30 a. m., and
from St." Augustine's church' where
a solemn high mass will be offered
for the repdse of her soul at 9
. o'clock. Burial in St. Michael's
cemetery. S26 b
5 AMMON In : this city, March 26,
- 1917, William J. Amnion.
;,- Friends are Invited to attend .the
funeral at his late residence No.
: 685 Arctie etreOon Wednesday
MaSh:28, at 8:30;. a. m,,.anl from
St JCn&leschurch, at ' 9 a. m- r In
terment at si: M'dhaerB - cemetery.
vil : '.v-.': '--t?4f'y.,S-V S2S bp
: Mc3VfA3EION In NewTork, March 25,
, 19,17, Katherlne J., wife of Anthony
' McMahon. s. :
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral at ,-the undertaking parlors
of Cullinan & Mullins, 864 Main
' street, on Wednesday, March 28, at
y ;o ; a. ; m., and rrom St. cnaries
church, at 10 a, mi' .' Interment at
N gt. Michael's cemetery. , a
! PICKETT In ; this city, March 26,
1917, Nellie B. daughter of Michael
' -and the late Delia Pickett, aged 21
years. .':,;' - :' .', VV '
k ' Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from the residence of her
V father, 160 Lee avenue, on Thurs-
v day,' March 29, at 8:30 a. m., and
; fr6m St PeterV church at 9 a. m.
CARXFORTH In this city, March
24, 1917, Edwin T. Carnforth.
. Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from the undertaking par
lors of Cullinan & Mullins, 864 Main
street, on Wednesday, March 28, at
2:80 p. m, ' Interment Lakeview
cemetery. ."' v-'! :'''. a
XEARY -In this city, March 27, 191T,
jue&ne, ua.ugni.er ot jar. ana virs.
William F. Lary, aged 3 years, 7
months. .--'".-. ."''!.:
Friends are invited to attend trie
funeral from the , residence of tha
parents. No. 275 Pequonnock street,
on Thursday, March 2 9 , at 2:80
p. m. - Interment In St. Michael's
XH AB&eS lZ. C R. R N Ei
Charles R. Crane of Chicago, foun
der of the Crane Valve Co., now the
Crane' Co., of, this city, it was j said In
Washington, was under Consideration
by President Wilson for appointment
as ambassador to Japan, to succeed
the; late Ambassador Guthrie. Mr.
Craine was'- appointed minister to
China in the Taft administration, but
was recalled before he left San Fran
cisco because of a published inter
view dealing with far. eastern ques
tions. '
. ; Richard T..C Crane, son of Charles
Crane, formerly lived in, Rusling
place. i . .
The funeral of Mary Ann, wife of
Francis Alexander, was held from her
late home, 601 'Arctic street thjs
afternoon and from St. Paul's Epis
copal church at 2 o'clock. "; Rev. Ben
jamin F. Root, rector, conducted the
services. Burial "was in Lakeview
cemetery. ;
The funeral of John A. Baldwin of
Fairfield was largely attended from
the mortuary chapel of Henry E,
Bishop at 3 , o'clock this afternoon.
Rev. William E. Eley pastor of tha
Zion A. M. E. church conducted the"
services. The bearers were Charles
Pitts, i George Short, Lucius Jordan
and William Grimes. Burial was in
Oaklawn cemetery, Fairfield; '
The funeral of Josephine: Mahler
-was largely attended at 16 oclock this
.morning f rem. herniate homei: 236 Oak
street-ana at iw:30 rrom sc. josepn'a
R. C. church . where i , Rev. " Hubert
Dahme sang trie high mass of requiem
The bearers were John Montague, Jo; ,
seph' Schmidt, Fred Stulzer, John
Gotsch, John Malota and 'Joseph
Schietinger. Burial was In Park cem
etery. ' , ' . : y
Mrs. William F. Leary ' of 275' ;Pe'
quonnock ' street, awakened suddenly
about mfcmight last night to find that
her three year, old daughter, Ileane,
was" dead beside her In bed. The lit
tle girl had not been feeling well for
several days but nothing serious waa
believed. to be the trouble. The little
girl was'' a niece . of John J, O'Neill,
president of the Central Labor Union.
Her ifather, a railroad man, was at
work when she died.. : Mrs. Leary
summoned physicians but the child
was dead. , Medical Examiner S. M
Gar lick found that death was due to
natural' causes. . 1
t cemetery.
S27 bp
POPLAR ST., 2 family, 14 room house
for sale. Hardwood floors aud trim;
. electric lights. Large lot, 42x142,
W. M. Redfield, 88 Cannon street.
EAST MAIN ST-r-Near Nichols large
house with large grounds, 115x200.
Inquire P, Anderson, 806 Fairfield
Ave. 'V . " ' ' ;
near Barnum, i within walking dis
tance of 25 factories. Terms reason
able. See P. Anderson, 306 Fair
field Ave.
SOUTH END A. block of 6 apart
ments on Vanstone Court near Park
Ave. Rents for $1,104 a year. Price
89,000. Liberal mortgage taken
back. A bargain. See P. Ander
son, 306 Fairfield avenue.
SOUTH END A four family house
. on Railroad Ave., near Park Ave.,
good place for stores. Rents 860
a month. Price 86,000. " Mortgage
$4,500 at 5 per cent. P. Ander
son, 106- Fairfield Ave. ' v ,
WANTED An experienced boiler fire
' , man must be honest, reliable; sober
and industrious, permanent position
' for the right man. In replying give
r experience, reference and wages ex
' pected. 1 Long Island ; Gas Corpora
tion, Bag Harbor, Long Island.
' ; S6 s 2 4 6 .
; Hungarian couple. ; No children
' would ; like a y ositionr with - family
- in South iNnralk, or Bridgeport
Woman can d'j cooking a ni general
housework. Man can do, caretakin?
of property. 10 MadJson St., South
-.' Norwalk, Conn. ?' S2! sp
XSAJSTT END Davenport St., 2 family
house, 13 rooms. All Improvements.
Prioe $6,000. Mortgage $3,800. See
P. Anderson, 306 Fairfield Ave.
'Following a brief Illness, Frank M.
Cahfield died yesterday at the home
of! , his daughter - Mrs- Waiter F.
Behan, 71. Englewood avenue. Mr.
Canfleld waa born ; in ; Easton 61 years
ago. His parents 'were the .late
George C. and Harriet E. Stillson
Canfleld. Mr. Canfleld is survived by
two daughters, Mrs. Harry P"enfield
and Mrs. Behan; of this city, one son,
Ernest F. Canfleld of Bethel, five"
grandchildren four brothers, Charles
W., and William H. of Newtown,
Harry E. and Arthur J. of this . city,
and three sisters, Mrs. H. G. Gilbert
of this city, Mrs. C. G. Downs of Long
Hill, and Mrs. W. B. Davis of Easton.
The1 funeral of James Cook, for
merly a well known hotel resident ol
this city, who died, in Trenton, N. J.,
on Thursday, was held from the un
dertaking parlors of Cullinan & Mul
lins, at 8:30 this morning and at 9
o'clock from St.-' Peter's church whera
the 'solemn mass of requiem was sung
by Rev. James Lynch assisted by Rev.
Robert J. Bowen as deacon and Rev.
Thomas J. Kelley as sub-deacon. A
delegation) was present from tne Ta
ternal Order of Eagles of which Mr
Cook was a member. The bearers:
Edward Mullaney, Waiter Birming
ham, Harry Leahy, Thomas Downey.
Albert Stulta- and Harry Corcoran.
Burial was in St. Michael's cemeterj
where Father Lynch read the com
mittal. prayer. .
The funeral of Mrs. James T. Pat
terson of Milford, who died Saturday
at the Bridgeport hospital as the re
suit of injuries received in an automo
bile accident at Brooklawn and North
avenues on the morning of March 18,
was held from the home of her par
ents, Attorney and Mrs. George M.
Gunn, in Milford, at 2:30 this after
noon. The Episcopal services, con
ducted by Rev. George Knollmeyer,
rector of St. Peter's church, vMilf ord,
were private, only the immediate fam
ilies and a few intimate friends of the
young woman being; present. A sad
feature was , the .fact that Mr. Pat
terson who was so seriously injured
with his wife and Is still in fthe
Bridgeport hospital, ' was unable ever
to see her again after the accident
The , bearers were Frederick Gilbert
and t Floyd Andrews of New Haven,
and Percy Hine and James Rose of
Milford.' Burial was In the Patterson
JL'plot.In Milford cemetery.
Entrances in Main street, Fairfield avenue and Cannon street
Bridgeport, Conjn.v
Tuesday, 3Iarcli 27, 1917.
Weather: Rain and colder tonight;
Wednesday fair and colder. (
Entrances fn Main Street, Fairfield Avenue, and Cannon Street
See moving pictures
of the Silk industry.
This week, Thursday Friday and Saturday, 3 P. M.,
moving pictures showing silk from early stages of produc
tion to completion. No charge, of course.' You are in
dividually invited to attend. A remarkable Pathe picture
made for Belding silk mills.
- i. .
With Spring sunshine
comes Spring attire.
Of all the lovely , gatherings oi attire,; this Spring s is excelling.
Within the four walls of this big store, there is the prettiest and
finest attire that ever it has held.
We have sought the daintiest and richest and most xdelightful
things for women and girls and we have found them; found th
never before !
Handsome tailored suits;, on the second floor.
Rich silk dresses; on the second floor.
Beautiful lustrous new silks; on the third floor.
Smart sports attire; on the second floor. A
Silk blouses and crepe in wondrously delicate hues and, fine
;l white waists; on the second floor. , ,
Millinery of charming style, in brilliant and in quiet hues, in .
' many many shape's; on the second floor. V
v Coats of light weight an4 graceful ;new lines and of excellent ' ' ,y
, , fabrics; on the second floor. , v
V; ; -Clever new shoes and hosiery, supple, and beautiful gloves, hand-
; V ; some neckwear; on the main floor. '
Everywhere the spirit of Spring: the Easter spirit. .
Everywhere a charming answer to the ; search for pretty
new clothes.' " ' : '
Everywhere true helpful service to' make choosing fully
at s
Linen towels, any number of them, at any price would be good news.
But at special price! Why it' is wonderful news. .
It has' taken two years to get some linen towels from Great Britain.; And here
are some that slipped through in about six months.
Yet they'll be sold at special price. '
You see; maker gave his product a rigid inspection and these were classed as
Not a bit different in weight or quality of linen. i Just a little imperfection in
weaving, maybe.
And how difficult it is tolfind some of those imperfections!
Guest towels of linqn huck, plain and fancy, sizes 14 by 22, 15 by 22 or 24 and
io oy mcnes zoc zvc 6vc oc oi;c & wc
Fancy and beautiful huck towels, sizes 20" by 36 22 by 38, 23 24 or 25 by 40
inches . 50c 60c 76c 85c $1 $1,15 & $1.25
Pure linen huck toweling by the yar d 18 inch, 40c and 65c; 20 inch, 55c yd.
Hucks toweling of union linen by the yard J.5 inch, 25c; 20 inch, 39c yd.
Center aisle .rear.
Buy clothes at
right place.
. Every man wants to buy his
clothes at the right place.
Sure! 1
But how is to know; with a
number to choose from, he
may not be sure which is the
right place.
Good idea to ask yourself
what you know about the
clothes offered. 1
Do you know who makes
them? What do you know
about the maker? '
What do you know about
quality and tailoring and
Do you know enough about
woolens to be sure of what you
are getting?
And do you know the man
who is selling them? '
Hart Schaffner & Marx
clothes here.
Clothes from other well-
uwriaht Hrt schaffner a Mrx Known maKers nere. r
The stores 'guarantee with all of them; a guarantee
of quality and tailoring and style.
Suits Togcoats V
$15 to $35 $15 to $30
Main floor; rear. if " "
, Fine fittings
for Easter.
Finest of fine shirts for men
silk crepe in' beautiful light
colors $6. V " '
Splendid Yorke shirts in "all
their freshness of pattern and
beauty of color $1.15 to $2.
Soft firm good tan cape
gloves, clever and Springlike,
1.50. y .
Silk gloves for men who .seek
something novel, ? handsome
gray, double-tipped fingers,
$1.15. ' 1
Brilliant or chastened neck
ties whichever a man wills !
Stripes galore; figures of im-
' pressive size ! And every col
or thatevef sL man's fancy led
to ! 50c to $2. . ' ' ;
" ' '
Right of Main street door. , : '
r. , I. . .1 II
Plenty of time yet to get
into your swine: before the
greens are right and soma
of the mud dried up! Mr.
Carten can and will help, to
ward playing a better game
this season. v
Fourth floor. ,
for a man.
A case that any man will
be , glad to slip into his
pocket and. that will do
him great service.
. Built- 'of staunch black
leather. f
Will hold railroad, com
mutation or pass, ! lodge
cards; automobile license.
Sizes for one two 3 or, 4
cards 50c to $3.50. V
One special case that holds
card and is bill-fold too
; v ( ' 35c
! Left aisle, front.
to Southington,, Connl, where buriai
was made in the family pioi.
The Italian liner Dante Align leri,
arrived at New York from Genoa.
Funeral ' services were held this
morning for Martin Creagh, at the
home, 103 Black Kock avenue, at 8:30
and from Sacred Heart church at 9
o'clock. Rev. Matthew Judge sang
a requiem high mass. During the
offertory the choir "Bang "Dominie
Jeau" and after mass, "Thy Will Be
Done." As the body was being car
ried from the church the chyjlr Im
pressively sang "Nearer My God to
Thee." Delegations were present
from Court Nathaniel Wheeler, F. of
A., and Camp Tuthill, W. O. W. The
pall-bearers were: John MoCormack,
James Burns, Patrick McKeon, "Wil
liam Lennon, T. J. Murphy and Wil
liam Anderson. Burial was In the
family plot at St. Michael's cemetery-
The funeral servioes of Harold C
Newell were held from the residence
of his mother, Mrs. Frederick Root,
222 Sixth street, at ' 9 o'clock this
morning. Rev Daniel M. Lewis,
pastor of the Newfield M. E. church,
conducted the services after which
Powers Opera House, at Troy, N. Y
was d&stroyeld ly fire.
Serious food artd) anti-war riots have
taken place at Milan anki other cities
in central Italy.
Gold to the amount of $110,000 was
withdrawn from the Suib-Treasupry
for shipment to Oula.
cials in China to pass through this
country. , .' , !
The Ohio House of Representatives
unanimously adoptedi a nvsolution
congratulating Russia on Its . democ
Col. Charles Challle-Long, author.
explorer and formerly American wn
sul general at Alexandria, 19gypt, la
dead. .
Four more sections of the American
fteld ambulance will be offered to the
French army in April.
' A charter was granted, to the
Thompson & Crocker. Shoe Co., of
Maaiachusetts, with a capital of $500,-000.
Tho United States government
the body was taken on the 11:33 train J granted safe conduct for German offl

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