THE TIMES: JANUARY 31, 1919
IK HUN PRISON
"W reached our objeetttsr l-i a
pnd ruetk after a three-hour bar
ttt y our own troops. "When we
mS. gained! what -was eaid to fee our
Mijaettvwi "were ordered to ad
Wnca tlTI further and occupy the
tmtOKO. second Una u-enches. Ill 1s
Ild, at food coBt to the Huns,
Wttjn. ao doinir several units of Amft--Bsna
wei-e- trapped. It was here tiuit
Ww discovered, the Germans ImU un
derground tmmels leading from their
yp&ond and third Uno trencher and
(mt to h listening jKwts.
"Attor we had occupied the
, troches) we were surprised to hear
tiring trom our rear, and turning,
discovered that tha enemy had made
B of the VndexgTound passages.
!thro was a grand scramble for safe
ty and I -landed In a tshell hole with
11 others. Tho funny part of It was
that none of TiS- belonged to the same
fttompany. A aon different units
rero represented in. this one hole.
"After laying on our stomachs for
flvo hours, dnrlng which time one of
our number was killed when he
Btuck his head abovo the surface to
eo what was happening, we were
discovered hy a Xlun aeroplane, who
airmailed to a German officer. Ho
T)rought up men and oaptured us.
'We wore released from prison on
WoTwmbor 27 and taken to Holland,
iTOm there we went to IJtrslnnd and
were later shipped home. It was
Private Tetreault lives at 402 Bond
.frtrent, tils city, and Ms parents live
'In Wbrcejstrr, Mass.
Andrew ( J-yorfce, aQefl Hbrk-e. for
Jiicrly of ffllbert street thin city,
ehtvrfred with mwrdi-r In the first de-
grvn, waived examination In the city
f court this mornimj, :uil was bound
over to the. superior court without
'bands Jiy J-adJm Frame C. Wilder.
'. Gyork-e Is charged with having
; murders Daniel Papp of Holllster
: Helphts, on the nl-ght of Nov. 4 lost
, He was brought bad: to Bridgeport
j-rstorday by Chief of Police O. R.
Check of Hellwood, Pa. He arrested
;Oyorke In that town as lie stepped
, from a train, to gu to work In the
mines ot the Hetbtebem Steel Co.
'l"orko leTt this city lBunedJotely
following the crime, enfl the chase to
vlocatfl him wan eaten dod through four
states end had oot stopped mce the
nlp-hf. r- fhe murder.
J- In this cfty, Jon. D, m
waiter l-i. King, aped 6S years.
Friends era lnvtted to attend Uii
funeral from the residence of ids
on. diaries E. King; SI MJnrrlam
Btswet, on Saturday, Feb, T. at 2.20
tntermentjfsmlly plotv Park ceio
tery. Aoro oortepe. a
J HllWHINBOIT In this city. Sod. 9,
t. lt9, Aooa I. Hutahtaaon, in her
ITanera! serrica will be heM from
tho First Presbyterian dhvroh chap
el.. Myrtle avenue, on Saturday, Feb.
Burial In Mountain Grove ceme
tery. AwromoWlo cortege AS0b
(CXMTOIKW Died In Franco,TBBry W.
i , Oongdon, son of the Into Thomas R.
I moA Bridget Burns Congrlon, aged
' W area.rs.
A solemn high nws of requiem
wftT bo nunir (or tli happy repose of
Ms sool e the Sacred Heart church
on Monday, Fob. Srd, at 8 o'clock.
Friends and relatives are Invited to
,ASKKT SPIRmiAXJST Chnmh. Irm.,
1RI Fraito St. Sunday, p. m., spe
al messogs meeting:. Rejrular scr
"co 7:39 pjn. Mrs. Heaton Barnes,
tiiWHWHe iearer. A81b
R1IOTO RFIP VTRTNT?
; JTJNTTE7D fTTATRS SThoo Rooalrlr Co.
! Shoes repaired while you. wait. Fine
workmanship. Branch of 25 stores.
664 State fit ASla)-
TjOST Oa MlHiMl)
PoOoy No. 4 1111 J Issued by The
3Prm Mr.t-jal I,Ifo SB.-nranoe Compa
Sly.on tho life of l.'iii-tBtbia IX Oonrad.
! She flndor will please return It to
tfb nndfrsigned. An application has
been xoada for the Issnlns; of a dupil
l9Un. G. U CONRAD,
ltOd It' U46 Noble Ave.
MJUfJl. tUXJK. TfO. BUS, on
City National Baric (Havings De-
pe-Tmant). Finder return to bank.,
iflOST Dope Mt pssB (book No. 10S93S,"
I Bridgeport Savings Bank. Reward
for return to bank. Application for
new book to repbtoo samo tuwing
. been made, any claims npon said
hook mnn te presented to said
bank wtthont delay, otherwise mid
feook wffl be cancelled and dosed
. and a. new ixtofc Issned In Bea there-
C A? s 6
iYonrtg man for-Meo's Fnrnrslr-
A 31 nr
pTHE MOTOR VEHICLE
. ' DEPAETMEUT
AEE NOW ISSUING THE
Zxpenenced Makers and
H. DILLON & CO.
1105 MAIN S17RRT ASlb!
SELF PERPETUATION COMMISSION
TO SUPERVISE PORT PROGRAM
(Gontinued from Page One)
almost due south of Nells Island. TM3 is a group of four pieces
of marsh land, in the river, east of and opposite the point in
the village of Stratford where Main street joins with Elm street
By various steps a line is projected south and west from
NdIIs Island, a distance of some two miles, into the channel of
Hollister's pond. Within thest boundaries, very roughly a
square, averaging two miles on a side, lies the land, mostly salt
marsh, which would be the site of the proposed terminals and
equipment of the Port of Bridgeport
The territory to be taken is most of it familiar to everybody
who has visited the Lordship uplands. It is that low flat area
of salt marsh, partially drained, whMi the trolley crosses, be
fore entering Lordship.
A description of the aet as it Is viewed by its friends has
been furnished to The Times-Fanner as follows:
This Is a name which will be very1
much in evidence (from this tlm on.
If the hopea of itn sponsors are real-
In its conception. In its scope, in
Its (promise of a Sbfg development for
Bridgeport, it Is among tne most in
teresting things which have been
brought before tho public for a Jong
time. B&dfc of it all Is the support or
the different groups of men In every
walk of life who have made Bridge
port's recent development possible.
Here 'follows, then, the etory of the
Port of Bridgeport.
"TodEjr Senator George B. Clark of
the 23rd District Introduced Into the
Connecticut Senate a long measure
which provides for a. (building opera
tion toy a new municipal corporation
formed out of the City of Bridgeport
and the Hown of Stratford, to be
known as the 'Port of Bridgeport
whose purpose it is to construct a
giant terminal where the waters cf
UcfttrJEton'fl OreeW Join, the Srtrattford'
Meadows, so-caned. The tentative
plans for this terminal have been pre
pared by tttadon W. !!..!, one of the
most distinguished engineers in the
Tnlted States. Mr. Bates has had in.
charge at different times all the wa-
terwayo of BBlglum and Russia. He
organise!!! the Belgian Relief Commis
sion fbr the dtatrttnrtion of food at the
beginning- of the war. Hte is the In
ventor of the hydraulic dredge which
operates hy suction, and at the same
time digs out the bottom of water
ways and fills lni adjacent lands.
'Mr. Bates" conception of the ter
minal provides for the deepening of
the channel from the main harbor into
Johnson's Creefc, the preparation of
a great turning Ibaedn, the construc
tion of several iters of 1,600 feet In
fongth, which piers shall he 600 feet
wide, having slips between them of
400 feet In width. The average 9,500
ton cargo eteamer la aibout 460 feet
long, and three of them could readily
be toertiTetl along one edde of one pier.
In Ks eomplute development these
piers (would tafce care of approxi
mately 10 cargo carrying steamers of
adequate size for foreign trade. On
these piers railroad tracks will be built
unloading: cranes and machinery will
be erected, storage warehouses and
factory buildings will be reared. Rail
road connections wOl be Hwought down
from, the meadows and join wth the
New Haven roaJd) at some fxrint east
of et. Michael's -cemetery on tratfbrd
"RocognMnjf the fact that the air
plane has become a commercial ve
hicle, and that passengers and light
freights are now being carried by
plane, a landing field for air machines
will be provided, and it will be so
placed that a bay of water in front
of It will allow hydroplanes to land as
well. In recognition, also, ot the fact
that the motor truck la an, Integral
part of any modern toanaportation
system, a large parking: and repair
space for motor trucks will be pro
vided. A canal will -be dug across the
meadows to join with the Housatontrt
river. This will allow commerce
from up the Housatonlo river to reach
the termhral without crossing the bar
at the mouth of the river and going
around Ijordshlj) Point. The flow of
water through 13ie canal will also
keep the slips and turning basin and
channels of the terminal from filling
Tn tho view of those responsible
for this project, the development
which will oorae to Bridgeport and
StratfoiU will be nothing short of
marvellous. The docks of New Tork
are now so crowded and confused,
and ton stage, dockage and other
charges are so high the great car
goes of gram for foreign shipment
will be brought by train to the
Bridgeport terminal; coal, sand, ce
ment and other cargo materials des
tined for Bridgeport and the back
country will bo brought in by water
and then shipped here; ofl will be
brought fn from. Mexican and South
American ports; refineries, elevators
and manufacturing plants will locate
on adjacent lands; homes for work
men will bo erected and a humming
hiva-of industry wiD be the outgrowth
f thi- projected development.
Ehe legal sttoctuie of the port
contempfcrtas- the creation by the leg
islature of a municipal body which
shall comprise the entire territorial
limits -cC the City of Bridgeport and
Town of Strsitford as they now ar
or may hereafter exist. To raise the
necessary Hiitan for construction au
thority is asked from the legislature
for tha port of BHdgeport to Issue
bonds and sen them and employ the
proceeds for tha necessary work. Au
thority la also requested to lay a tax,
if it Shan he found necessary, on all
of the property and estates Included
within Batogeport and Btratford,
wlii. a tax, however, is limited to two
mills In any one year. . In all proba
bility tha naosssary nnds for the
couatraerhm of tha port will be
raised by the aale of the bontls. Such
porta are in existence all over the
TTntted Stateaand m foreign coutttrian.
For the most part they axe self-sus
taining. The rentals, docking
charges, leases, etc., are amply suffi-
cjient, not only to pay tha running
charges, but psy off tha bonds
they fall due.
"The aroposed act of legislature
provides that the affairs of the port
of Bridgeport shall be managed
a board of nine commissioners to be
known as the "Commissioners of the
Port of Bridgeport." At all times six
of the commissioners shall be resi
dents and voters of Bridgeport, and
three shall be residents and voters of
Stratford. The first three commis
sioners shall hold office until Dec. Jl,
1919, three until Dec 31, 1920, and
three until Dee. 81, 1921, and as their
terms expire new ones shall be chosen
for a term of three years each. The
port commissioners, like the present
Bridgeport Part r-ard, will elect Its
own members and fill vacancies. The
personnel of the commissioners as
named In the proposed act is as fol
lows: To hold office until December,
1919, Clifford B. Wilson, T. J. Pardy
of Brlageport, and Howard W. Curtis
of Stratford; until December, 1920,
Sumner Simpson, Samuel P. Senior
of Bridgeport and Burton C. Warner
of Stratford; until December, 1921.
George E. Crawford and Walter B.
Lashar of Bridgeport, and Harold C,
Lovell of Stratford.
"The proposed act provides that
the port commissioners strail receive
a salary of $500 each, which salary
is purely nominal for men of the
prominence and ability of those
named eg port commissioners. In
point of fact, their work is entirely
for the public good. The port is to be
owned by the public: it Is to be oper
ated for the benefit of the public; and
its sole purpose is to build up and de
velop Bridgeport and Stratford, and
make out of the two municipalities a
community of at least half a million
people where Industry shall thrive
and prosperity shall abound.
"i'hls development is the result of
the activities ot the Bridgeport Cham.
ber of Commerce. The Harbor De
velopment Committee was commis
stoned to make a thorough study of
the possibilities of Bridgeport har
bor, with special reference to engag
ing in ocean shipping and foreign
trade. As the committee's survey pro-
gressed the plan of the great terminal
gradually grew and took form, and
when Mr. Bates was sailed in as con
sulting engineer the thing crystallised
Into the present projoct The Cham
ber's Harbor Committee la made up
of George B. Crawford, Chairman;
Samuel P. Senior, T. B. Ford, Harold
H. Hamilton, William T. Hinks, Arch
ibald McNeil, Jr., and Simon Lake.
"New Haven and New London have
each put a hill into the legislature ask-ing-
the state to give them a million
dollars for the improvement and de
velopment of their harbors. Bridge
port proposes to develop Its own har
bor. The project, as it now stands, is
a broad one, evidencing the great con
fidence and courage of Its projectors,
and promises great things for the fu
ture, of the community. The passing
of the bill through the legislature, and
the ultimate conclusion of this plan,
with its many advantages, will be
watched with great interest,'
Infer President Spoke
of "Peace of Loot" At
(Continued from Pago One)
The American attitude, it Is
Glared, is very positive, and in case
the fPowers insi3tei3"upon eivlding the
colonies among them jv.ight be such
that It would probably affect the
whole future of the Peace Confer
ence. President Wilson, it is un
derstood, still holds to his original
opinion that it would be scarcely
worth while for the United States to
participate In the negotiations unless
a League of (Nations, with the accom
panying principles, were provided for
In making peace.
The general pabllo probably will
not see & full report of Wednesday's
session of the Supreme Council,
which will probably have historic sig
nificance, until after the treaty of
peace is signed, if at ail.
The agreement reached by the Al
lied Council of Ten on the colonial
Question, according to a Havas
agency statement today, provides that
territories which the SMfQciently civ
ilised to give an expression of their
wishes as to the form of their gov
ernment will be permitted to set up
such a government under the auspices
of the League of Nations, obtaining
either national Independence or living
under a protectorate of one or other
of the great powers. Arabia and
Mesopotamia are considered to te ex
amples of this class.
In the case of peoples insufficiently
developed for self-government the
statement explains, the league shall
choose the power most suitable to
gov e n under certain guarantees to
be hxed either by the Peace Confer
ence or the league. Provisionally the
African and the Far Eastern colonies
shall be left as they are now, in con
trol of the powers now occupying
Aa regards Asiatic Turkey, the
statement adds, the four Great Pow
ers are to undertake its administra
tion at once and the council or ten
has asked the Versailles council to
submit a report as to the best troops
available for the occupation of thlB
The Peace Conference ao far has
had two replies to its invitation ia
the various Russian government for
a conference at the fPrlncea Islands.
In none of these the government of
North IPjussia, formally refuses to meet
with the Botehevi-ki. The Omsk gov
ernment under Admiral Kolchak,
while less categoric In Its reply, ex
presses strong reserve.
Nothing- official in connection with
the inrvltatatlon has been received!
from tha Russian Soviet government.
Ross L. Uttlng, of 29 Hough avenue.
charged with a breach of the peace
forfeited a bond of $40 when his case
was called in city court this morning.
L'tting was arrested yesterday after
noon for creating a disturbance in the
He is said to have broken one of
the large windows in the office of the
hotel, with his fist. In breaking the
window he cut his hand and wrist so
badly that he was taken to the Kraer
gency hospital for treatment after his
arrest. He was later released on ths
J. H. O'ROURKE
Grand List Increases
Almost Thirty Millions
Largest Recorded Gain
At a meeting of the Bar " Fairfield
County, held in the Superior Court
room, County Court House, at Bridge
port, on Friday, January SI, 1919, at
9:30 a. m., the following memorial
and resolutions were unanimously
James H. O'Rourke, a member of
this bar, having died on January 8,
1919, we, the members of the Bar of
Fairfield County, desire to plaee upon
record our appreciation of his char
acter,, his sterling citizenship and his
services, both In public and private
life and to express the sincere regret
caused by his death.
He was born at Bridgeport, Conn.,
In 1854, where he attended the public
schools. In 187S, he entered upon a
reareer of professional athletics, as a
ball player In which he continued un
During a large part of this period
he also practiced law, having attended
the Yale Law School, from which in
stitution he graduated in the early
80's. The same year he was admitted
to practice in the cc; rts of this state.
He was a man of the highest integ
rity and most reliable character.
These traits distinguished his work
both in the athletic field and as a
member of the bar. He deserved the
full nonfldence and trust which his
fellow met placed in him. His work
as a lawyer was devoted mainly to
the office as a counselor. In thlp
sphere he had won the confidence o
a continually growing clientele. He
honestly sought to avoid litigation
where in his sound and conseravtive
opinion the Interests of his clients
would be advanced. His work as a
lawyer was honorable and valuable
and he deservedly occupied a position
of high respect at the bar.
He was a man of the most pleasing
personality and made many friends.
For long term of years, he has ren
dered almost continual public service
to this his home city. He has occu
pied various offices of public trust in
the city of Bridgeport and his work
has been of the highest order and
value. In all theea services he was
prompted by public spirit and Interest
in the welfare of the citizens. At the
time of his death he was a member
of the sewer and paving commission
of this city.
He was a man of sterling character
and a citizen of the best type and a
lawyer of worth and Integrity. Where
fore be it
RESOLVED: That the members of
the bar of Fairfield County, acquaint
ed with the character and ability of
James H. O'Rourke and with a knowl
edge of the value of the services
which he was rendering deeply regret
his death and be it
RESOLVED: That we respectfully
request the Superior Court of this
County to have this Testimonial and
these Resolutions spread upon the rec
ords of this court and that a codv
thereof be sent to his family.
STATE AID TO
(Continued from Page One)
emors house would? be raised to re
port on a site and recommendation
for a residence at the next session. A
tax bill would eliminate the four and
one-half per cent tax on gross earn
ings of street railway companies and
another would Increase taxes on tele
The Shore Line Electric Railway
Company petitioned for a charter
amendment to permit it to lease or
sell to the Eastern Connecticut Pow
er Company its rights to make, sell
and distribute electricity.
There were petitions to revise the
laws of taxation of water, gas, electri
city and ii ver companies, the New
Britain Gas Light Company being one
of the petitioners.
A resolution would have the state
give formal expression of gratitude to
its men who have served In the war.
A state farm for dependent persons
was proposed by Mr. Meech, of Mid-
Mr. Fitehenry of Waterbury, offer
ed an excise bill fixing one and one
half per cent of alcohol In beverages
me definition of intoxica" :ng and
spirituous liquors, placing tho burden
of proof on the persons having such
liquor on their person and giving the
right of search of a person for liquor.
Mr. Sherwood, of Westport proposed
to raise club licenses to $750 each,
with the regulations of a saloon to
HITTING COP COST
HIM $25 AND COSTS
Gossen Kosianuk, of 40 Green street
charged with a breach of the peace
and resisting an officer was fined $25
and costs by Judge Frank C. Wilder
in City Court this morning.
Kosianuk was arrested by Patrol
man James E. English of the Second
precinct following a fight, in which
Kosianuk figured, on Reilley street.
Kosianuk felled the officer imme
diately following his arrest by hitting
him over the head with a black
Jack. Although knocked down Eng
lish got quickly to his feet and start
ed after his fleeing prisoner, and
caught him after a short chase. On
catching np with Ms man English
had another fight on his hands im
mediately. This time however, the
patrolman beat Kosianuk to it, and
opened the scrapper's head with his
Kosianuk was later treated at the
Emergency hospital for the wound In
his head which required eight stitches
to close. In passing sentence Judge
Wilder told Kosianuk that he was a
lucky man that the officer did not kill
htra. after being assaulted with a
blackjack. Kosianuk had complained
to the court about the cut in his
APPROVE NAVAIi PROGRAM.
Washington. Jan. 31 Unanimous
approval of the administration's new
three-year naval program with the
number of capital ships reduced from
1 to 10 because of the differences
among experts over the value of battle
cruisers, was voted today by tha
House Naval committee.
Superior Court is Confront
ed With Busy February
Stamford leads with Lhe number of
divorce petitions filed for the Feb
ruary term. Most of the plaintiffs
desertion and others allege in-
tolerable cruelty. The following new
cases were filed with the clerk of the
superior court this morning:
Jennie Hanford, of Norwalk, suing
through her next friend, Jennie Sco
field, asks a divorce from John F.
Hanford. The plaintiff alleges intol
erable cruelty and wants her maiden
name, Jennie Scofield, returned. They
were married Feb. 1, 1917.
Mable Maguire Sloat of Stamford
is suing for a divorce from-Clarence
Leonard Sloat, of Garden City, L. I..
She alleges adultery by the husban4
and asks for the custody of a three-year-old
Elsie English, nee Phillips, of
Stamford, petitions for a divorce and
change of name in a suit brought
against Thomas N. English of New
York City. They were married July
9, 1912. The wife alleges that the de
fendant Is guilty of habitual intenv.
perance and intolerable cruelty.
Bessie Kacrer Weinberg of Stam
ford, alleging adultery against her
husband, David H. Weinberg, wants
a divorce and the custody of a twe
year old daughter, Fay.
Alleging habitual Intemperance and
Intolerable cruelty against her hus
band, William Gates Anna May
Gates, nee Valentine, both of Stam
ford, the plaintiff petitions for a di
vorce. The couple were married
November 1, 1902. There axe two
minor children, Clinton, age IB, and
Harold, age 13.
A divorce and alimony, also the
custody of a minor child, is asked by
Lydla J. Rich of Stamford, from Da
vid S. Rich. Intolerable cruelty is
alleged. The plaintiffs maiden name
was Lydia J. Miller. These people
were married July 15, 1914.
Anna Victoria Way of Stamford,
wants a divorce from William Clem
ent Way on account of desertion al
leged to have existed since Sept., 1915.
Her maiden name, Anna V. Kenney,
is asked to be restored. The couple
were married November 8, 191$.
There are two minor children.
Matilda S. Collins of Danbury, al
leges that she has been deserted since
September, 1907. Her husband, John
C, Collins is now in parts unknown.
They were married May 28, 1899.
The plaintiff asks for a divorce and
the custody of two minor children,
Gerald, age 19 and John, age 17. Her
maiden name was Matilda Aepinwall.
Helen Mentschel, nee Jurgensen.
has filed a divorce suit against Ru
dolph Hentschel. both of Bridgeport.
The plaintiff alleges desertion which
has existed since September 10, 1915.
They were married August 5, 1915.
Other cases to appear on the civil
Frank L. Nichols of Stamford
against the International Munitions
company on a debt of $2,440.17.
Joseph H. Moll of Stamford has
levied an attachment on the property
of David H. Weinberg on a debt of
George Lucas of Stamford is suing
Gutzon Borglum of New York City
for balances due on several notes, the
total amount aggregating about $2,
The Hegeman-Harris Company asks
that a mortgage covering Stamford
property and given to secure a judg
ment lien which judgment was ob
tained in the Superior court January
8, 1919 against George Lucas and
Gutzon Borglum, lite foreclosed.
Miriam Engle of Providence has at
tached the property of Herman
Isaacs of Bridgeport In an action
brought to recover $5,000 damages re
suiting from an automobile collision
between the contestants and occur
ring in Westport last summer. The
plaintiff alleges that on account of
the negligence of defendant's agent
and faulty brakes on l5is car the re
sulting smashup left her with a par
alyzed back and other severe bodily
Collin Castle and Charles Johnson,
colored, both of 198 Knowlton street,
charged with a breach of the peace,
had their cases continued until to
morrow morning, by Judge Frank C.
Wilder in City court this morning.
Bonds was fixed in each case at $100.
The continuance was asked by the
detective bureau in order that the ac
tions of both men may be more fully
investigated. The two were arrested
by Lieutenant John Barton and Pa
trolman J. H. McDonald of the Sec
ond Precinct, who saw the men, act
ing in a suspicious manner, in the
Tear of a house on Crescent avenue
at 1 o'clock this morning. A 38
calibre revolver was found in the
pocket of one of the men.
After denouncing the medical au
thorities for not preventing the spread
of the "Flu," many men continue to
expectorate germs In the streets and
other public places.
STOPS ANY COLD
IN A FEW HOURS
"Pape's Cold Compound"
opens clogged nose and
head and ends grippe.
Relief comes Instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until
three doses are taken will end Eriope
misery and break up a severe cold
either In the head, chest, body or
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head,
steps nasty discharge or nose running,
relieves sick headaohe, dullness, fever
lshness. sore throat, sneezing, soreness
and stiffness. '
Doii't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffing! Ease your throbbing
head! Nothing else in the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound," which costs only a few
cents at any drug store. It acts with
out assistance, tastes nice, causes no
Inconvenience. Be sure you get tba
gencine. Adv. ,
HERO DTOLEY WELLS IX COURT.
Fred Morgan, acting as conservator
cf the estate of C. Dudley Weils, has
instituted a suit against Geza Vccscy.
t'harles Birnham and Isadore Kirn
ham to recover on a note due the es
tate in the amount of S3.S00. which
r-.ote is secured by a mortgage.
Foreclosure on the mortgage is ask
ed. C. Dudley Weils is now in France
with the 102nd lr.fan.r. He has
been cited for bravery. His many
Bridgeport friend? have received
glowing accounts of his noble conduct
in the heat of battle. Mr. Wel'.s is
expected home soon with the 102nd.
TRUSTING HTSBAN'D IAWKS OUT.
John J. Treat of Stamford has in
stituted an action against his wife,
Mary A. Treat, to recover moneys cn
trus'ed to her ami t-oilected from
rents. The plaintiff alleges that
during the past several years he has
turned over to his wife sums of
money which was supposed to go into
a common savinps fund. He has dis
covered that the wife has deposite-J
this money In a savings bank under
her own name. The husband is now
asking for an accounting and dam
ages in the amount of $5,000. The
couple were married June 2, 1S96.
Times Want Ads. One Cent a Word.
No Medicine- Chest
Its Family Laxative
From the baby to the grandparents a good laxative is the
necessary medicine in the little ills. It wards off serious
sickness and &aves doctor's bills. Many a cold has been pre
vented from running into grippe and pneumonia by its timely
Many a racking headache has been quickly dispelled by it
And it is & laxative rather than a drastic cathartic or purgative
that should be in every family medicine-chest, for a laxative
can be used at all ages.
Thousands of good American families have for more than
a quarter century used a combination of simple laxative herbs
with pepsin known to druggists as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin. It is a laxative-tonic that acts on the bowels and
stomach. Infants take it with perfect safety, and it is equally
effective for grownups.
Grandparents are now seeing their children give it to their
babies. It is excellent for all the family in constipation no
matter how chronic, indigestion, wind colic, biliousness,
headaches, dyspepsia and similar ills.
The druggist will refund your money if it fails
to do as promised.
PRICE AS ALWAYS
In spite of greatly
costs due to the War,
by tacrificiaf profits
end absorbing war
taxes we have main
tained the price at
which this family lax
ative has been sold by
druggists for the past
36 years. Two sizes -SOc
ALL OUR WINTER GOODS MUST BE CLOSED i
OUT REGARDLESS OF PRICE ft
Children's $6.98 Goats now
Children's $7.50 Coats now $4-98
Children's $9.98 Coats now $b.98
Children's $6.98 Long Dresses $3.98
Children's $3.00 Gingham Dresses $1.49
Ladies' $5.98 Bath Robes
Children's $4.98 Bath Robes $2.98
Ladies' $2.98 House Dresses $1.75
Ladies' $2.50 Corsets 98c
I Large size $1.75 81x90 Seamless Sheets. .$1.25 each.
Finest Loom Pillow Cases, 50c' kind 39c each
iLargi size Double Blankets. .$2.98, $3.98, $4.98 each
! Auto Robes, value $10.00,
1 25c Brown Sheeting
39c Extra Heavy Sheeting 29c yard
39c Colored Flannelette, 36 inches wide. . . .25c yard
Extra Heavy 45c "White Flannel 29c yard
50c Cretonnes 25c yard
BE SirRE AXD ATTEND THIS SALE SATCRDAV
BARGAIXS l-XJR EVERYBODY
,1116 MAIN ST.
For Friday and Saturday
PILLS BUR Y'S
HARRY SOHTRR GUARANTEED
PAYMENT AXD IS SUE1
F. C. Barger & Co., of New Tor.
city, has brought an action In thy
Superior Court against Harry Schurr
of this city. The case arises out of
a guarantee made by the defendant
on November 19, 1918. when in writ
ing he is alleged to have promised to
pay a debt of $58? contracted by tha
Maurice Solway Co. The Solway Co.
now deny the debt and Schurr is be
ins sued for the amount.
HIXDEXBURG RAISING ARMY.
Paris. Jan. 31 Reports from Ber
lin that Field Marshal Von Hlnden
burg is raising four army corps for
the protection of Germany's eastern
frontier have attracted considerable
attention in military circles here. If
he succeeded In collecting such a body
of troops its existence would upset
the present calculations of Germany's
armed strength, on which the size of
the Allied army of occupation Is to
MAY HEAD GERMAN REPUBLIC
Berlin. Thursday. Jan. 30 (By tha
Associated Press) The announce
ment of the retirement of Arthur von
Gwinner as managing director of the
Deutsche Bank, lends color to a ru
mor circulating in Berlin today that
he is expected to be elected president
of the German republic.
The Perfect RLaxative
FREE SAMPLES If tot hare nertr ued
Dr. Caldweirt Syrup Pepsin eend for free trial
bottle to Dr. W. B. CaWwell, 468 Waahlngtoa
St., Monticello, m. If there are babies at borne,
aak for a copy of Dr. CaldweU't book, "Tba
Care of Baby."
105 107 MIDDLE ST.
24i2 lb .
OXXiY THE BEST
55c a lb
28c a lb
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