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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, February 01, 1919, Image 3

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HE-TIMES: FEBRUARY 1, 1919
3
1105 MAIN ST.
908-914 Main St.
Hartford
1105 MAIN ST.
10 Hue St. Cecile
Paris
Wholesale an? Retail Leading Milliners
We Are Displaying All the Advance Spring
Styles in Satin and Straw Hair,.
Plain Straw Hats
Rough Pineapple Straw Braids.
Georgette Crepe Hats.
Trimmed and Untrimmed.
Retailed here at wholesale prices.
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT DILLON'S.
HOW ANTHRACITE
GOAL IS MINED
John Mitchell, former president of
the United Mine Workers of America,
blllLCNOI
BE TAUG
n Tn
mr gy
HT HERE
Mrs. Nancy Schoonmaker
Will Soon Start Series
of Classes.
vis Schoonmaker, Is at present at
Vladivostok, Russia, where he Is writ
ing a series of articles for a KuBsian
magazine, Interpreting the United
States government. He has, been
there for the past six months. The
Bridgeport Equal Franchise League
should be congratulated on being for
tunate In obtaining the services of
such a distinguished woman as Mrs.
Nancy Schoonmaker, who will start
classes here.
Mrs. Nancy Schoonmaker, civic or
Jganlzer of Connecticut and chairman
of the Americanization department of
the Connecticut "Woman Suffrage as
EWiation, a splendid example of a
typical, earnest, and ardent woman
worker for the cause of Justice for
wome of the world. Mrs. Schoon
maker. In addressing the members of
the Bridgeport Equal Franchise
league In the sun parlor of the Strat
field last night impressed her hearers
with her clear views, concise facts,
end Just plans.
Mrs. Schoonmaker's method of
reaching and Interesting women ha3
been by a series of citizenship lec
tures which she gives before various
organizations of women. The series
consists of six lectures which she
usually gives in weekly succession un
til the course Is finished. The lec
tures are held In the form of classes
where questions may. be asked and
confusing points straightened out for
eager students who have previously
been afraid to admit Just how little
they did know about the government
of their own towns and counties.
Connecticut Is the first state to be
gin teaching women how to vote be
fore that vote Is actually won. The
work of teaching women citizenship
began last spring when Mrs. Schoon
maker came from New York to take
charge of the citizenship branch of
the Connecticut Woman Suffrage as
sociation. From a very small begin
ning she has succeeded in arousing
the Interest of her students In the
work and the subject which she has
been investigating has enabled her to
build up a department of citizenship
which reaches throughout the state
f Connecticut.
jurs. scnoonmaker Is an ardent
worker and very Interested In the
welfare of womanhood throughout
The world. Her husband, Edwin Da-
FRENCH WOMEN IN
WELFARE WORK
FRAN J. MJXMAN, Ph.D.
Who Sneaks on Anthracite Coal
Mining at Y. M. C. A.
OLL OF HONOR
ENT FROM THE
Paris, Thursday, Jan. 30. The wo
men of -France, aided by the practl
cal advice and guidance of their
American sisters, have undertaken
big programme to promote the wel
fare of French working women. Dur
ing the past two days a conference
on the subject has been held under
the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. It
was attended by French women who
are leaders of organizations, and a
score of American women.
Plans were adopted to administer
the needs of French womanhood aris
ing out of the war include model
homes for employed women In Paris
and in big French industrial centers;
women's hotels at the chief French
ports where they wait' for vessels to
sail; hotels for French women stu
dents; houses for philanthropic and
civic work, and clubs after the style
of the Women's University club and
Colony club of New York.
recentiy. heard Frank J. MUman, Ph.
ID., who speaks Sunday afternoon to
men In the gymnasium of the Y. M.
C. A. at 3:30. Mr. Mljchell said: "I
expreea my appreciation of your lec
ture on mining of anthracite coal and;
of the stereopticon views Illustrating1
It." Dr. Mllman will deliver this lec
ture, "A Mile Under Earth, an Un
derground City." at this Y. M. C. A.
mass meeting for men.
Mrs. Vera Blrtleson Selm, who has
sins so often In these men's meetings
and with such charm, as she Is one of
the most popular musicians with the
hundreds of men who attend these
meetings, will be the soloist.
The lecture includes 125 artistic ster
eopticon slides, colored by one of the
world's famous artists, showing the
complete method and process ox the
mining of anthracite coal, thousands
of feet -under the earth.
This meeting at 3:30 In the gymna
sium of the Y. M. C. A. Is free to all
men and iboys over 16 years of age.
ADMINISTRATOR APPOINTED.
William J. Halpln has been ap
pointed as administrator of the estat
of Thomas Halpln by Judge Paul I,.
Miller. The deceased left about ti.OlO
In personal property among which
was found $80 In thrift stamps and
an insurance policy of $1,000 Issued
by the Woodmen of America. The
heirs are James F. Halpln of Toronto,
Thomas, Jr., Lawrence, William J.,
May E. and Bernard S. Halpln.
Vera Bogen has been appointed ad
ministratrix of the estate of her late
husband, Herman Bogen, who died
January 2 The appraisers are C. W.
Randolph and John Rourick. The
heirs are David, Robert, Benjamin,
Esther, Sarah, Meyer, children, and
a grandchild Merwin H.
MINUTE WOMEN
WILL MAKE
CANVASS
Minute Women of th city will
make a thorough canvass of all the
Industries and places of employment
In an endeavor to And Jobs for re
turned soldiers. So successful was
the work of the women in the can
vass for munition workers that it was
thought best to enlist their services
for this enterprise.
The War Bureau, the mayor's wel
come committee, the Charities De
partment, the U. S. Employment Ser
vice and the Minute Women held a
Joint meeting yesterday to discuss the
unemployment of the soldiers, and it
was then that this step was decided
upon.
Washington, Feb. 1 Casualty lists
furnished by the commanding general
of the American army and made pub
lic today contain 1.114 names divided
as follows: Killed in action, 16; died
from wounds, 12; died from accident
and other causes, R ; died of disease.
20; wounded severely, 121; wounded
degree undetermined, 676; wounded
slightly, 861.
Four Bridgeport names appear In
today's lists. They are Savclor
Frisco of 109 George street, reported
severely wounded. He had previously
been reported missing in action.
Adam Kopec of Gilbert street is
among those wounded, degree unde
termlned. Pasquale Izzo of 433 Hal
lett street and Lawrence H. Molloy of
133 Austen street, are reported
slightly wounded.
Connecticut has 30 names In to
day's lists.
Died of Wounds.
Mleczystan Ruzyckl, Union City.
Wounded Severely.
Thomas T. Donovan, Hartford.
Bernard Lynch, New Haven.
Sam Pacelli, Seymour.
Benjamin Rotenberg, Hartford.
Donas Semlno, Grosvenor Dale.
Killed in Action (Previously Report
ed Wounded.)
Guiseppe Boui, Bristol.
Wounded Severely (Previously Re
ported Missing.)
Saveolr Frisco, 109 George Street,
Bridgeport.
Sick In Hospital (Previously Report
ed Missing.)
Guisseppl Mangino, Thompsonvllle.
Wounded (Degree Undetermined.)
Casper B. Blake, Hartford.
James B. Deal, Rockville.
Louis V. Hemstock, New Haven.
Frank Kosky, New Haven.
Salvatore Magoldi, Waterbury.
Elwood R. Adams, New Haven.
Adam Kopec, Gilmore street,
Bridgeport.
Wounded Slightly.
Ellsha Bedell, New. Britain.
Delcy Adams, Taftville.
Lawrence H. Molloy, 113 Austin St.,
Bridgeport.
Howard S. Wooster, Union City.
Michael J. Galvin, Waterbury.
Matthew Halperin New Haven.
Pasqnalo Izzo, 433 Hailet Street,
Bridgeport.
Henry W Kamons, Terryville.
Joseph L. Kolasinskl, Winsted.
Charles L. Davisop, Thompson.
Frank Giordano, New Haven.
Joseph Lejnard, Derby.
Harry Sherman, New Haven.
Frank C. Wadsworth, Warehouse
Point.
This improvement by The Connecticut
Company means better trolley service for
Bridgeport
Safety Cars will be operated every five
minutes all day long on the new Oak Street
South Park Avenue line.
PASSENGERS WILL FACILITATE
THIS SERVICE BY HAVING THE EXACT
FARE READY WHEN THEY BOARD THE
CARS.
The North Bridgeport line will be
changed to run through Seaview Avenue, giv
ing 10-minute service all day.
The co-operation of the public in making
this new service effective is solicited. v
i
THE CONNECTICUT CO.
GERMANY READY
TO SHIP POTASH
Berlin, Thursday, Jan. 30. (By The
Associated Press.) Herr Schnedde
kopt, director general of the Potash
Syndicate and formerly control ling"
the syndicate's interests in America,
told the correspondent today that, aa
a condition of the armistice between
Germany and' the Allies, the former
was likely to make a first shipment of
0,000 tons of muriate of potash soon.
This potash would toe sent to America,
he said, in exchange for foodstuffs.
He added:
""We are anxious to resume former
relations with the United States and)
hope, in time, to reach our former
standard of production."
A serious decrease in potash produc
tion, owing to the coal shortage, and!
laibor trouble will, farmers say, grave
ly jeopardize early crops, especially!
potatoes.
Washington, Feb. 1. Measures to
protect the American potash industry
developed during the war, especially!
from German competition, were con
sidered; today by the Senate Mines
Committee.
A tentative bill waa submitted by
Chairman Henderson, proposing Fed
eral licensing of potash imports. For
five years a period believed long
enough for the American (potash in
terests to establish themselves firmly
Jip-nlnat. wnTWHlrm fho trill -wmiM'
I give the bureau of mines authority to
restrict potash importations. Senator
Henderson proposed safeguards be
provided against charging of unrea
sonable prices for American potash by
the regulation of foreign imports, ac
cording to the supply developed from
American sources and domestic needs
for potash.
POLI'S
Operatic selections that are chosen
with real discrimination and very
well done constitute the very pleas
ing program offered by the Eight
Dominoes, featured in the. vaudeville
bill at Poli's. The eight artists are
talented singers and offer a most at
tractive program.
Other features of the vaudeville
program are: Weston and Eline, in a
variety skit; William Dick, with his
guitar; the Three Walters, In a triple
bar act; and Jimmie and Myrtle
Dunedln, cyclists.
The photoplay feature is "Under
the Top," a dramatic story of circus
life featuring Fred Stone, the famous
acrobat-comedian. The play Is one of
the best that Stone has done. The
Paths News is another film feature
of Interest.
Manager Poli announces for tomor
row night's photoplay concert a film
ization of Zane Grey's great novel,
"The Border Legion." Starred In this
big play are Blanche Bates, (Mrs.
George Creel) and Hobart Bosworth.
News pictures and comedies will com
plete the bill.
TheSmithMurrayCa
io6t Main SL an&w Birfteld Ave.
Bridgeport's Busy Cash Store
ALTERATION
SALE
Have you been to the ALTERATION SALE yet? Surely if
you haven't you are missing many good opportunities to procure
bargains. We are enlarging our present quarters, the builders
are busy our store is busy crowded every day our stocks must
be reduced to make room for building operations. All depart
ments have timely and attractive offerings. Bridgeport's Busy
Cash Store. Seasonable, dependable merchandise. Give the
ALTERATION SALE a visit and you will be amply repaid.
Women's Hose
Lisle hose of fine quality in colors of
Brown, Pink, Copenhagen Light Blue,
Champagne and Black, slightly imperfect
otherwise they would cost considerably
more.
ALTERATION SALE PRICE
39c pair.
Men's Collars
The "Challenge" Cleanable Collars.
You save laundry bills by having the
"Challenge Brand."
25 c each
Fans
Fans made of Gauze lace trimmed
and fancy decorations.
ALTERATION SALE PRICE
39c
Good values are found in the Toilet Goods
Department at ALTERATION SALE PRICES
Talcum Powder Violet, Carnation,
Tea, Rose.
ALTERATION SALE PRICE
12c
Toilet Paper in Rolls.
ALTERATION SALE PRICE
, 5 Rolls 25 c
Peroxide Vanishing Cream
ALTERATION SALE PRICE
17c
Ivory finish nail buffers with remov
able chamois dollar size.
ALTERATION SALE PRIQE
79c
Sulpho-Sage Compound. An excel
lent dressing for the hair also good for
an itchy scalp and dandruff- 50c size.
ALTERATION SALE PRICE
39 c Bottle
fwSmltfyMumy Car
XEW LAND AJiD TITLE COMPANY
Offices of the Connecticut Land V&
Title Co. will be open for public In
spection tonight on Bank street. The
new company will conduct a general
real estate and Insurance business.
The title searching department will
be in charge of Attorney Herbert
Hill. Max Cohen will have charge
of the Insurance Department and
William Sheehan will take charge of
the Real Estate. This company will
handle all kinds of real estate trans
actions, mortgages and collection of
rents.
The officers of the company are
President, Thomas J. Cullinan; vice
president. Max Cohei ; treasurer,
Samuel Plotkln.
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
1115 BROAD STREET
Why Buy An
MTHAHON VERT ILL.
The many friends of J. William Mc
Mahon, of the money order depart
ment at the Bridgeport post office,
will regret to learn that he Is very
111 at his home In Meriden.
Brussels, Friday, Jan. SI Sixty
German prisoners, three French 'offi
cers and one American were killed
and many injured when a munition
train exploded on the railroad be
tween Aubange and Longwy today.
The accident was due to a soldier
Auction Sale
7 P. M. TONIGHT
New Consignment
BRIDGEPORT
AUCTION CO.
286-288 Fairfield Ave.
I la"
quickly stop to
pain you after a
few applications of
Cyrus Specific No.
Price 25 Cts.
Every bottle guaranteed.
5.
THE
CYRUS PHARMACY
FAIRFIELD AVENUE AND COURT
LAND STREET.
STATE OF CONNECTICUT.
DISTRICT OF BRIDGEPORT, as.
PROBATE COURT,
January 29. 1919
Estate of Michael Duggan late
of the town of Bridgeport, in said 41s
trict, deceased.
The Court of Probate for the Dis
trict of Bridgeport hath limited and
allowed six months from the date
hereof for creditors of said estate to
exhibit their claims for settlement.
Those who neglect to present their
accounts properly attested, within said
time, will :be debarred a recovery. All
persons indebted to said estate are
requested to make immediate pay
ment to
MARGARET DUGGATt '
Executrix.
165 Grove Street, Bridgeport, Conn.
$5.00
I
1
Cheaper than
they are sold any
where in the U. S.
BECAUSE We
I are able at pres-
1 ent to sell them
BECAUSE We have only a few left at this
reduced price
BECAUSE We have
tested all of the best
cleaners and know that
there are none made that a
can equal the
in workmanship, effici
ency and durability.
It is in a class by itself.
I BECAUSE It is the only THOROUGHLY GUARj
ANTEED cleaner on the market.
i BECAUSE A cleaner should be a life-time buy it
will be if you buy an APEX.
BECAUSE You can save $5.00 by ordering now.'
j BECAUSE You can pay only $5.00 on delivery and
the balance in small monthly payments.
BECAUSE-
once.
-You want the best.
Phone your order at
THE UNITED ILLUMINATING GO,
1115 BROAD ST.
TELEPHONE BARNUM 821.
ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES
X droDOlng & shell.

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