the times : iiAncre: si, 9is
A Perfect Treatment For This
VI tad an attack of Weeping
Eczema; so bad that tny clothes
Tvould ba wet through at times.
I suffered terribly. I could get no
i-elief until I tried 'Fruit-a-tives (or
Fruit Liver Tablets) and 'Sootha
Sah-a'. The first treatment gave me
relief. . Altogether, I have used three
boxes of 'Sootha ScJva' and two of
.Truit-a-tives'jand am entirely well".
G . W. HALL.
Both these remedies are sold by
dealers at 60c. a box, 6 for $2.50, or
sent by FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited,
"Fruir-a-tivps" is also put up In a
trial ?:.-- ' ...
Mary Flavian Had Been 34
Years Member Order Sis
ters of Mercy.
, the Order of Mercy ln'-the diocese of
' Connecticut, w ith a number of sisters
Trom other communities in the state,
The bearers were Charles B. Wil
son, Thomas O'Leary, Jesse Hamilton,
James H. Kelley, Simon H. MoCul
lough and James Falvey.
Burial was in the sister's plot in
St. Michael's cemetery.
Committal service was read ly
Father Xihill assisted by Fathers T.
B. Smith and M. J. Judge.
(Continued From Pag One.)
nrst wife, Mrs. Fred A. Finn and
Joseph Sehultz. Jr., of this city, and
three foster children. Otto Edelman,
Mrs. William J. Tyrrell and Charles
liehl. all of Bridgeport. He is also
survived by two brothers. John and
Adam SrhultK. Funeral arrange
ments have not been completed. Mr.
Penults was a member of Hugo Ituns
terbers Indite. J. O. O. F., Bridgeport
Encampments Koerner lodge and St.
Tract lea.'.' y every city offMal ex
ipresse'.T his sincere refrret and sym
pathy for thB family on .learning: of
the Town Olrvrk's death.
Mayor ClifTord B. Wilson said: "I
wos deeply firieved to learn of Mr.
Sohtilta'jt dearth. Ho was a. man whom
T held, higrh in my esteem, and hie ad-minl.sO-aMon
nf the- office of the town
vlerk was instrumental In placing: It
on its present higrh i!ane."
AMerman Ma.lcolm MacFayden said:
"I urprisl and deeply shocked
o hear the sad new. T was talking:
to Mr. Penults ovef tho to'ephone last
rolCht and he eer.ied in jrood health
unrt spirits. I Kreatly adjnlred him
uifl extend my wincre condolence to
tjie members of his family."
City Olerlc J. Alex. Vt. Robinson
ajd: "The rta.th of Town. Clerk
CVshttRa 'jon,es & flad (Wow to all of
w wljo were bo well nequninted with
Aim, ajid who knew him for what he
was si man of tiigh, liea.ls, upright
Chairman, of the Board of Appor
tionment, 'Willlajn E. Seeiey on learn
in of Mr. Sehultzs death, said: "I
thli deepjy prieved to learn of the
town clerk's deth. Ha was a man
w.Il -worth knowing and an efficient
City Auditor Bernard Keating, who
Tiad laoim Mr. Sehultz for a number
of years, said: "Ht3 presence will be
missed from city hall. He was a man
of personal ma-netisra and a friend
I was proud to have."
Assistant City Clark Robert M.
Jones gsAdz "I was very much, shock
ed to hear of the death of my old
friend, Mr. Schuitx. He -was one of
the most accommodating and agreea
ble men I lave ever had the good for
tune of knowing."
With very imposing and impressive
ceremonies the funeral of Sister
Mary Flavian of St. Augustine's con
vent, was held this morning from St.
Augustine's church, where a solemn
high requiem mass was celebrated at
Rev. James P. "XlhiT, pastor of St.
Augustine's, was the celebrant, Rev.
P. J. McGivney, pastor of St, Charles'
church, was deacon, and Rev. M. J.
Judge was sub-deacon, while Rev.
James Grady was master of ceremon
ies. "Within the sanctuary were Rev.
Fathers Hussian, Hanley, Mooney,
Donohue and Ganley.
Sister Mary Flavian had been a
member of the Order of Mercy for
thirty-four years and had been for
twenty years connected with St.
She was beloved by all who knew
her for her devotion to duty and
beautiful Christian character.
The church was well filled by mem-l,1-s
of the congregation and the
cuildren of St. Augustine's school.
Schmidt's mass was sung by the
church quartet composed of Mrs.
John Casserly, Mrs. Harold Youd,
John I Hanley and Fritz K. Weber.
At the offertory an "Ave Mari;i"
was sung by John Hanley and after
the mass Mrs. Youd sangr "Some
Sweet Day." As the casket wa3 being
hrouarht out from the church "Nearer
My God To Thee" was played on the
chimes by Mr. Weber.
All day yesterday and last night the
casket, lay in the convent chapel ami
was brought into the church just be
fore the mass this morning.
Rev. Mother Benedict, the head of
THE CAPTURE OF PARIS
BY THE ALLIES
at the head of the French regulars
who had vainly defended the French
capital against the thundering- armies
of the Allies. The day before the al
lied forces, numbering 170,000 men,
commanded by Blucher, the Prince
of Wurtemberg-, and Barclay de Tolly,
had surrounded Paris, and, after a
series of desperate conflicts with the
French regulars and National Guard,
had forced a capitulation. The French
were permitted to withdraw with all
their arms, and on the morning' of
March 31, .1814, the criupled army
limped out of Paris, and 120.000 of
I the allied troops took possession of
the city. It was a triumphal march.
m which the Prussians, too ragged
"Paris is none of my affair. I am and battlescarred, did not participate,
only a corp commander, and I have Mingled cheers and jeers greeted the
saved my corps." j victors. The royalists welcomed the
Thus spoke Marshal Marmont, head enemy as the forerunners of the res
bandased, one arm in a silng-, as he ! toration, and showered flowers upon
rode out of Paris 105 years ago today; the dashing Cossacks as they rode
through the Foubourg- St. Germain.
Before the evacuation o Paris the
Empress, weeping,and the ICing of
Rome, were escorted out of the city
by ilambouillet, but Napoleon, who
was in the rear of the allies, did not
know this when he heard the news of
the capitulation of Paris. His first
question was, "And my son, my wife,
where are they?"
The downfall of Paris brought the
Corsican to the full realization of the
calamity that had overtaken him and
his empire, and for the first time his
proud spirit and his faith in his star
failed him utterly. He threw himself
down In the dust of the road and hid
his tear-stained face. He was no
longer an emperor, the master of
Europe, but an adventurer, an outlaw,
pursued by the nations and by fate.
He tried to poison himself, but the
attempt at suicide, like that in his
youth, was a failure.
A Watch combines bea.ii
- - .
Convincing Reasons' Why-
! T I1TAT miTlff 1L
M Jf JL X 1 ,V- JL JtL m
Woman Sues Conn.
Co, For Alleged
Fall; Asks $2,000
DeoJarin that she -was painfully
tnjured when thrown to the irround
by the sudden starring of a trolley
car, Fannie Ziff of this city, hrought j
uti ajramsc The Connecticut Co. today
tar JS.OOO. She allejres that on
February Z. last, she wanted to et
off a car at Is'oblo and Jlarnum ave
nues when the eijrnal to jro ahead
suddenly riven. The plaintiff
claims that since the accident she has
Tseen confined to bed by reason of
her Injuries. She charges the the
trolley car crew wth negligence. The
suit is returnable to the April term
Door Mats were mad for a !
purpose and these are the days I
tJaat serve that purpose well.
Children are responsible for
much of the dirt that, is carried
into the house. They are never
too young to he taapht the use
of door mats hut to tearh them
well there must be a door mat
to practice on.
We advise using- Cocoa Fibre
Mats, made in various sizes
from $2.00 up.
Fairfield Ave. & Middle St,
FROM NEUSS and
You do not have to select your goods from sample pat
terns attached to a rack. Our Linoleum is in full rolls and
at your request will be laid on the floor so that you may
see just how it will look in your own home.
Our Linoleum is put down by expert Linoleum layers.
Our Linoleum men have had years of experience with
the most prominent New York houses and are Linoleum
This gives assurance of absolute satisfaction in the se
lection and wear of any Linoleum purchased from us.
We afford you the largest selection in patterns and
ns. .... & vK. CMif i rsii.
CORNER STATE AND BROAD STS.
Come to Our Basement Store for Window
Shades and Draperies.
If tears win prevent It. the esteem
ad New Xork "World win keep the
Prohibition constitutional amendment
from making the nation very dry.
Germany wishes It distinctly to be
UTWierstood that sha eipns the armis
tice terms only beoansa ehe is help
lesa That is entirely satisfactory to
the resc.- -Baltimore American.
Watch Our Advertisements
for Some News of
; To Yoo
Can You Guess' What It Is
its ?. i.jrnF- r jr.
Tho all- yoar :round soft drink.
i snrenthened and coniirmO'
by its folloWOM and imitatOTS
BeWs ieadership i pclaiined
by the lafest roar uard that
ever followed a leader.
Sold cvci-y-vvboi-e Families supplied by
grocer, druggist and dealer.---Visitors
are cordially invited to inspect our plan.
Wheeler & Howes
Crouch 6c Plassmann,
Wholesalo Distributors, BRIDGEPORT, CONN-
3 v1Lf'Jr' VEE
Geneva, March 31 Two persons with ut'lity. That i9 whV
dressed as peasants, who were trying! . , . . ''!
to cress the Hungarian frontier Into i 19 .0Ile f 01Ct
Germany, were betrayed by their
(gifts. We carry the Hamiite'
hands, which were out of keeping HoVird. Wiiliham Flrrin n
with the costumes they wore. Their TI1- - , ,
finder nails were manicure. th J Illln01S matches, all With
hands generally clean and showing no j range of your purse.
signs of hard work. j
The Socialist commandant, Herr
Keszthols, sent the arrested men to
Budapest, where they were identi
fied as the former Archduke Joseph
Francis and a , former millionaire
named Julius Ommeich. Bela Kun.
.ne foreign minister, ordered both j
men iii ttrisoneu. . m
United States Food Administration, License No.
B r wm
ociais ?or luesdav
APRIL 1st, '19.
I Fresh Chopped Beef ..25c Its.
Rolled Oats 10 lbs. 53c
Pure Fruit Jams, Acme Brand, assorted jars.. 33c
Ives Brand Grape Fruit Marmalade, jar 25c and 75c,
5 lb. tins $2.00
.fcederai Jams, quart jars, assorted . -..35c
eiiow uorn Meal, granulated, 10 lbs. for 48c p
Crawford's Marmalade 25c and 35c jar
University Brand Marmalade, jar .25c
Pure Fruit Jellies, assorted, jar .25c
3 Demonstrations running all the week. Ever-
p Day Brand Evaporated Milk, Fruit Puddine, Mar2"
1 Salad and Cooking Oil. . ,
Change in Time of Opening Stores.
From now on our store will open nYedays
a week at 8 A. M-, Saturday at 7:30 A. M. .
1 STATE & BANK STS. E. MAIN S
" .mil iu in niii
TTTESDAT, ASEETRIOA'S NEW FISK BAT
t A FEW REAL SPECIALS FOR
TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1919
HADDOCK .... .... - - .10c
5 CODFISH - - 135
J CROCKERS - 16c
HARBOR BU'ES ,5c
-Si FRESH MACRCTEIi .... .1. ........ 18c
f. PMOKKD HADDOCK . . 12Hc
- SUR1MP . ....25c
I . HAYES IISH COMPANY
- Dealers In AH IUi Ls of niarh Grade Fteti, Meats. Groceries And
I 200 FAIRFIELD AVE. Tel. B-412-413-2697
TTESDAT, AMERICA'S SKW FISH DAT
THE BEST SINCE 18t
OLD COMPANY LEHIGH COAL
SOIiD BX .-
269 East Washington Ave. Phone Bar. 7396-7397
ANAfO HEAWHPURE WATER vU
whifih is absolutelv uncon-nl
1 taminated by impurities of any kind. S tate Liceixse j j j
No. 10- ' - , W
XJVfXJ IJ. I . !. r 3
W. M. LANE, Distributor of ( ; ,
HIGHLAND SPRING WATER
R. F. D. NO. 2, BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
SPRAGUE IGE & GOAL GQ:
ANTHRACITE AND BITCrMINOTJS COAXi f
EAS1 END E. WASH. AVE. BRIDGE . :: TEIi. 4073-'
ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES
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