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THE TIMES: JUNE 13, 1913
That's what patrons term our up-to-date new location at 200 Fairfield Avenue. They
say 'It's bright as a new dollar and clean as a pin." Come and see what YOU think of it.
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The freshest and finest display of fish to be
found in Bridgeport if it's fish you want the
quality delicious kind, place your order with the
,1'Hayes Fish Co.
A most tempting and pleasing showing of Meats
is seen at this inviting, scrupulously clean mar
ket It will satisfy the most exacting housewife.
Select meats here enjoy the best lo be had in
r. Fresh from the garden, a complete stock always
on. hand. Make selections here and you won't
Be sure to see our fine showing of choice Gro
ceries. None better to be found anywhere and
they're all reasonably priced.
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Thrift Cash and
EXTEEIOE VIEW OF HAYES' FISH OO.'S ATTRACTIVE NEW LOCATION
Get Them Here
"With every Cash purchase of 25c you get a
Thrift Cash and Carry Coupon. When you
have collected $10.00 worth of these re
markable THRIFT Coupons you will re
ceive a 25 Cent XL S. Thrift Stamp. You
actually receive a discount of 2 by pay
ing cash and carrying home your own par
cel. Show your patriotism; collect TJ. S.
Thrift Stamps. By so doing you will
Help win the war
Help your country
Help yourself !
IT'S A GENUINE
PLEASURE TO SELECT
FOOD SUPPLIES HERE.
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QUALITY; CLEANLINESS AND COUETESY IS QUE WATCHWORD
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I zuu ' f airiieia Avenue, Bridfirenort. XJonn
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ALADDIN IS HE
OF NEW PAGEANT
! Gifts of the Genie Are Riv
aled in Costximiug of Bar
num & Bailey Opening
A new pageant, said to be some
f thing on a larger scale and more elab
i orately costumed than anything be
' fore attempted under canvas, will be
! the opening feature of the Barnum &
j Bailey circus to be shown here
; "Aladdin andHis Wonderful Lamp"
j is the title and, according to advance
! reports, it is as colorful as the Chinese
' locale suggests and as spectacular as
.' the narrative of supernatural wondesr
might be imagined. More than one,
; thousand persons take part in the
presentation of the fairy story and all
of the horses, camelB and elephants
of the big circus are effectively used
In the processions which precede and
follow the big scene. The wedding of
Aladdin and the Princess Badroul
bourour Is enacted in the centre of
th circus arena, where it can be seen
1 from every seat. The setting for this
scene is described as a blending of
color and symbolic effects that de
Iparts from historic exactness only on
the side of beauty.
In preparation for five years, the
new pageant has costumes of silks,
! satins, brocades and hand-made em
broideries that were made by Chinese
'workers in their native land and
fashioned according to the dress of the
day when the genie was at the beck
and call of the boy who, through his
possession of the maple lamp, gained
countless riches and the hand of the
'fairest princess of his land. Each of
the actors In the pageant is provided
with various costumes to fit the por
trayal of important incidents in the
life of Aladdin. The animals are
robed in hand-made coverings of ex.
Elaborate as the pageant is, it is
promised that Jt has been permitted
to take away nothing from the pro
eram of "regular" circus events which
follows. For more than two hours
there will be presented in all of the
- spaces of the vast enclosure tricH
after trick and "stunt" after "stunt"
to make the onlooker wish for a
dozen pairs of eyes. There are new
acts in rings, on stages and high in
the riggings above the heads of the
audience and in the hippodrome there
will cavort an augmented army of
clowns with a thousand and one of
tricks to create such laughter as can
be heard only when clowns come to
town with the big circus. There are
60 of the funny fellows this year
' more than ever before.
The menagerie has been inoreased
in size by the birth during the win
" ter period of hibernation of a dozen
aby animals. Those who enjoy the
cunning antics of the children of the
jrild should pay, particular attention
to the lion, leopard and kangaroo
cages and to the stalls of the camels
' Times Want Ads. One Cent s Word
Not a great deal of interest was
manifested in the Republican pri
maries which were held last evening
in the various districts of the city.
The delegates chosen have the priv
ilege of voting in the town and city
convention which will be held on Sat
urday evening at Republican head
quarters for delegates to the state,
congressional and county conven
tions to be held within the next three
Delegates elected were as follows:
First district, 34 Court street, 43
voters, F. A. Bartlett, John J . Hines
and Charles Cole.
Second district, 55 Gregory street.
32 voters, John T. King, Andrew J.
Northey and Robert A. McBride.
Third district, 2790 Fairfield ave
nue, 10 voters, James 1. Reynolds,
Thomas C. Johnson and Michael
Fourth district, 193 Colorado ave
nue, 26 voters, John A. Leonard,
James A. Turner and John L. Lyons. !
Fifth district, 611 Norman street, j
16 voters, Robert N. Blakeslee, Alex- I
ander M Baker and John R. Carter.
Sixth district, 1173 North avenue,
96 voters, T. J. Connor, George Feur,
and Tracy Wendell.
; 'Seventh district, 176 Fairfield ave
nue, 12 voters, Edward Hamilton,
Lawrence Finkelstone and Paul P.
Eighth district, 168 Thompson
street, 66 voters, Frederick R. Can
field, Frank F. Fasanella and John
. Ninth district, 1073 East Main
street, 22 voters, Fred A. Brill, Al
bert L. Brown and John Pistey.
Tenth district, 927 East Main street,
15 voters, Edward Seery, Charles L.
Dennis and Frank Kisco.
Eleventh district, 390 East Main
street, 35 voters, William H. Brown,
Frank E. Elliott and Florindo Far
race. Twelfth district, 2S9 Central ave
nue, 31 voters, Arthur Brown, John
T. Caldwell and Robert Nichols.
Advertise in Tho Times to Prosper
Messrs. Davcy Bros.,
The War Savings Committee
extends to you its congratulations
upon the inauguration of your
Merchants' Christmas Club Stamps,
redeemable in l"nitel States Gov
ernment Thrift Stamps.
I am sure this plan will be the
means of greatly increasing
Bridgeport's s;iic of WarSavings
and Thrift Stamps and I trust it
will be very successful.
Very truly yours,
W. T. HOCKS,
Chairman Bridgeport, War Savings
IN JAIL SINCE 1887
Wethersfield, June' 12 Henry R.
Chamberlain, who was pardoned from
: state prison on Monday, having serv
i ed since 1887 on a sentence for mur-
der, left the institution - today to re-
turn to New Haven. During his
term he became an expert shoe mak
I er. He showed little change in de
meanor on receiving his pardon and
leaving the prison. He long had
been inclined to be morose.
Washington, June- 12 Director
General McAdoo requested congress
today to extend the time within which
short line railroads may be taken ovei
Austen Hyman, importer, of No. 2 by the government to Jan. 1, 1919.
West 72d street, was killed when his
automobile struck an elevated pillar
on Columbus avenue, New York.
The law now fixes the time as July 1
next. A resolution embodying the re
quest was prepared by Senator Smith
of South Carolina, chairman of the
Interstate Commerce committee.
For Sending Men
Hartford, June 12 Gen. George M.
Cble made public today the train
schedule for transporting Connecticut
selectives to Camp Meade, Md. Two
specials, one from Hartford at. 9:15
and the other from New Haven at
10 a. m., will carjy the 1,065 men.
Of these, Hartford will send 545 and
New Haven 220. New Britain's 40
will join in Berlin. Norwalk's and
Stamford's 70 each will go by the
New Haven special.
Taken on Warrant
New Haven, June 12 Max Fritz
Petroff, a specialist, who was appear
ing at a local theater, was arrested
today on federal complaint because
of alleged pro-German and seditious
talk behind the scenes last night dur
ing a dispute with another perform
er. He was roughly handled by
theater employes. Today he wished
to apologize to those with whom he
dispute, but the federal officers took
him on the warrant.
FOR FOREST WORK
Under the special service registra
tion which was open June 1 to June
6, Draft Board 3 registered 3 6 volun
teers. According to a telephone mes
sage from the adjutant-general one of
the applicants has been chosen for the
special work in forests, which is be
ing conducted from Vancouver, Wash.,
and Montana. The local man chosen
is a carpenter and will entrain June
15 for Vancouver. It is expected that
at least 12 carpenters from local
boards will be sent at the same time,
but the appointments have not as yet
I ' . SEE SPECIAL WINDOW DISPLAY gj
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AT "THE SHOE HUSTLER'S" "READY CASH" SALE
- Shoes, SEppera, Stockings.
-f - Sue quality Whit ' 6 s '
. iBluMirCasvaji tippers, smooth whlto
k rabbor sole. elwAiit Tain itnt mx-m
really worth. S.0. High. Lout hel
' ttaa loir military iieeL Spacta.1 prioa
Grawixtff 43iris' "WliUs Canvas
Pumpe, with low whlto covered
heel; nlno J -strap -with milltary
heel, sixes 2ft to
"Woinotr'a- White Caovnar Oxford
with rubber eolo- asa -Iwel. Tan
father trimmed; also WiatACan
v&ji Pumps, leather sole. .......
Wamea'a White Canvas Pumps, rah
ber bq&9 and low rnhber heei; eJe
SBatfusF that. an.irortkW Cur
"White Canvas Strap
Pumps, . good quality,
with rubber soles,
at 73a. Also leather "
coles, sizes 6
to 1L, W.38, and
clzfia tt A far
j mm t
at 7 9 c . and
If ather solos, sizes
W 2. at
All yjf fJ ill
Fine 'Whits Sea Island Canvas
uppers,.with food quality flexible
leather soles. Hlsh Louis heal,
white covered heel, J3.00 value..
MeiTs, Women's and Children's "White
Stockings, fine grade, in cotton and lisle.
Women's 'White; Canvas Tennis Lare
Bhoo3 with rabber-sola nd low rub
ber heel. Good qnality . that . are
vonh J1.G0. Special
Women's White Canvas Tennis- Ox-fords-with
white rubber sole. Great
ftr ottttjSEr wear. Extra cood value
for Uie price. .
Ken's White Canvas Shoes with fam
leather soles; also White Canvas Sr j
Oxfords with leather soles. 1
Worth iZM. Special
Men's White Tennis Oxfords with
canvas uppers, rubber soles and low
rubber heels. Real good value that
are worth $1.50. Our price.........
Men's Thlte Tennis Shoes with rub
ber soles and white, canvas uppers.
Usht and easy for outinz wear. All
eisca, mt ............................
v . . . .
1153 MAIN STREET