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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, May 22, 1919, Image 4

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THE TIMES: MAY 22, 1919
BRING 15,148
9,147 More Troops Come
Home on Four Steamers.
Nfw Tork. May 22 Two Riant
ships formerly of Germany's mer
chant miirlm the Ieviatlinn and
the Imprrutor brought home 15.143
troops of th American Expedition
ary force todny. lioth from Hrest,
ofllrAr and men; and the Imperwtor,
on her flrt voynire to America wince
the war bepan, carried 3,190 oflicprs
ami men.
New York. May 22 ftrlnglmr 61
ofllcern nnrl 1.50"! men of the 324th
Ktelil Arilltery, 3rd revision, the
cruiser Seattle arrived here today
from Itrejt. The steamship Yale,
alao from Brest, arrived with 29S cas
uajs. nearly all discharged from mer
rier. When the 101th engineers. 29th
(Blue and Oray) Iivision, docked
here today on tho steamship Manchu
ria from Prest. its personnel In
cluded men from every state except
South Dakota and Florida. Origin
ally only New Jersey, Vlrclnla, Mary
land. Delawaro and District of Co
lumbia troops were in the 104th. but
replacements were necessary as tht?
reslmenl went through heavy Are.
bulldlntr roads and stringing barbed
wire. Korty men were killed.
The Manchuria brought 4.78 4
troops. Including 1.085 reco-ering
from illness or wounds, and the 104th
Supply Train complete, 104th Mobile
Ordnance repair shop. 104th Train
Headquarters snd E8th Infantry Bri
gade headquarters, all these units be
ing of the 29th Division, and casuals.
. Seventeen officers, and 1.356 men
of 'the X2ftth Infantry; headquarters
of the Third battalion, sanitary de
tachment, supply and machine com
panies. Companies I. K. I and M and
detachment of Company Q, arrived on
the steamship Ohlan from Bordeaux.
These are 82nd (All America) Divi
sion, draft troops from all parts of
the country. The others of he
Ohian'a 1.626 troops were casuals.
The cruiser Charleston brought
1,424 troops from Brest, the majority
being of the 33rd Division.
Help Drive Is
Still Lagging
(Continued from Page One)
arid! the executive committee did the
It was announced that Instead of a
noon meutinsr on (Saturday, the last
day of the drive, a meeting would be
held at the .Stratfield at 6:45 o'clock
that evening.
The awful reality of conditions In
the ar Bust was brought home to
this city yesterday when a telegram
was received from the general com
mittee to the local committee of the
l omblnod Help Drive stating that un
less the utmost energy and Interest
was displayed to raise $300,000 In this
city hundreds of thousands of Jews,
Syrians, Greeks, Armenians and Per
sians would perish of starvation. In
the midst of the campaign an acute
appeal has come, for greater effort.
Tho workers of tho Combined Help
Drive, knowing well these facts, anj
feeling that liridgeport should bring
succor to the hundreds of thousands
starving In Europe are going; every
where seeking aid for these peoples,
and that Bridgeport Is sympathetic
and has a warm heart is testified by
the big response which is meeting
their efforts.
Joseph N. Goldman, a Stamford
real estate broker, cannot recover ft
commission for selling $21,000 prop
erty in Iarien. It was decided today
by Judse Walsh of the Common Pleas
Court. Goldman sued Herman Qtiitt-J
ner or wtanirorrt ror 12.000, alleging
that he had procured a purchaser, to
whom Quittner agreed to sell the
plot hut claimed Quittner later re
fused to sell. This was denied by-Quittner.
Trio Accused In
Artist Will Case
Score New Successes
Dakka Near Khyber
The cases of the three persons who
are alleged to have conspired to forge
a will of Henry "Ward Ranger, the
landscape artist, have been postponed
until the autumn term of tho Crimin
al Superior court. It was announced
tcday. The accused are Edith Ran
ger, Charles T. Wexler and R. H. G
Cunningham, all of Stamford.
Wexlf r is a former lawyer, who was
disbarred because of his connection
with this case. It is claimed that
Miss Ranger, sister of the artist.
London, May 22 British troops
gained new successes over the Afghan
diets on May 16 and on May 18, the
situation In the region of Dakka, west
of the Indo-Afghandan frontier near
the Khyber pass, was reported as sat
isfactory by tho commander of the
First Indian Division in advices to
the Indian government forwarded
here. On Sunday the British held
the hills west of Dakka and occupied
the towns of Sherrabab and Rubat,
about two miles northwest of Dakka.
The successes against the Afghans is
said to have had a beneficial effect on
the tribe.
On May 16 the British force at
Dakka were attacked by a large force
of Afghans who were driven off. The
British and Indian casualties were
130. On the 18th the First Indian
airplanes, attacked the Afghans on
the hills. The strength of the Afghan
the hills. Thes trength of the Afghan
force was reported at eight battalions,
and numerous guns, four of which
were captured.
Harry Ashford has been added to
the company of, 'Ethel Barrymcre n-ho
Is making one of her longest tours.
She will next season head her de
ferred repertory company in New
heard he Intended to leave his large
estate to the Xew York Academy of
Design and she conspired with the
two men to substitute a new will. Sh$
was recently acquitted of the charge
when tried In a. Xew York court.
Warn Germans
Not to Destroy
Army Property
(Continued from Page One.)
military property have been cancelled
until the present situation clears, by
order ot Lieutenant-General Hunter
Liggett, commander of the Third
American officers say that If the
Germans sign the terms, the with
drawal of troops and other parts of
the American program would be car
ried out just where it was left off on
SO. 3. G. A. K.
Elias Howe, Jr. Post, No. 3, G.A.R.,
will hold their regular meeting to
night at 7:15 at 925 Main Btreet, after
which they will be entertained by the
Liberty chorus. The Sons of the
American Revolution and the allied
organizations of the G. A.. R. are to
be the guests of the post.
"While Patrolman Salmon was giv
ing his dog an airing last night he
detected a "peeper' at 740 Iranistan
avenue. The offender, Lester B. Wes
ley, of 776 Seaview avenue, was ar
rested and taken to police headquar
ters. He told the desk sergeant that
he had been to a picture show and
had become nervous over the antics
of a certain prominent screen vam
pire. In the city court this morning
Wesley told Judge Bartlctt that his
explanation of last night was all
wrong and that he wished to give a
correct account of his actions in pri
vate. The court told Wesley that he
would give Turn until Saturday to pre
pare his defense and fixed a bond of
Mr. and Mrs. Carter De.Ha.ven are
resting at Arrowhead Springs.
Prizes Awarded to Men for
Sale of W. S. Stamps.
Letter carriers of Bridgeport held
a formal banquet at the Stratfleld
hotel last night when instgniaa were
awarded them for sales of War Sav
ings and Thrift Btamps during the
war. Postmaster Charles F. Greene
was toastmaster and' speeches were
made by Robert S. Hincks, Lynn W.
Wilson .Sergeant Frank Mitchell, of
the 23rd Infantry, Patrick J. O'Retly,
of the 5th Machine Gun battalion,
2 3rd Infantry and Adjutant Starblrd
of the Salvation Army, who demon
strated the use of the gas mask.
A plain badge is given to any carrier
upon the completion of his $1,000
worth of War Savings Stamps. A gold
bar Is added for each and every sub.
sequent thousand worth of sales, un
til J5.000 worth have been sold, when
an enamel and gold star Is attached.
The bars are then taken off, to be
added one by one as the thousands
beyond the fifth are achieved.
Paris. May 22. The Council of
Four of the Peace Conference this
morning considered the question re
garding the Sarre Valley raised by
a recent German note on the sub
ject. This afternoon the council will take
up the subject of reparations.
BERLIN, Wednesday, May 21. (via
London) The Greater Berlin Soldiers
and Workers Council today adopted a
resolution demanding that the peace
treaty be signed and appealing to the
proletariat of the Allied countries.
Washington, May 22 (Sub Mar
tin Day Bomber) An army Martin
day-bombing airplane, carrying three
army officers besides the pilot and
mechanician left Washington at 8:52
this morning for New York with Im
portant papers to be delivered to As
sistant Secretary of War Crowell
who Is to sail at noon today for
Europe. It was planned for the ma
chine to drop the papers on Mr.
Crowell's ship, the Mount Vernon, as
it passed over New York harbor, but
fog prevented this and it was decided
to deliver the papers personally after
a landing at Hazelhurst Field, Long
Mrs. Louis Kutsoher, wife of Louis
Kutscher, Jr., president of the Home
Brewing company, who was severely
injured when the car in which she
and her husband were riding struck
a truck on Bridgeport avenue, Alil
ford, yesterday morning, passed a
fairly comfortable night at the
Bridgeport hospital where she was
taken after the accident.
Her injuries consist of a fractured
right hip, a dislocated knee and sev
eral cuts on her face caused toy
broken glass from the wind shield.
The truck, which belonged to John
A. Forest of Greenwich, had been
parked for the night standing at an
angle of 45 degrees across the ro&dt so
that the rear wheels were in the cen
ter of the road.
Turin, Italy, May 22 Lieuten
ant Prackpaugh, an Italian aviator
in an airplane with three passengers
ascended yesterday to a height of
7,250 metres (23,786 feet) in forty
Two Wives Claim ;
Divorce On Cruelty;!
Cruelty was the grounds alleged by j
two wives, who filed papers In divorce; i
proceedings in the Superior court to-';
day. Anna Keller Rice of this city!
wants a decree from Claude E. Rice
of this city. The couple were married1
May 6, 1914. i
Anna Curtis Shannon of this city
seeks marital freedom from Louia,
Shannon of this city. She alleges
Shannon, has -been cruel to her fori:
several years. The marriage tookr
place September 22, 1913.
a five story terra cotta and steel'
building at 43 to 47 Harrison street)
a site which Is at present occupied "by 1
old buildings. When completed. the!
structure will be used as salesroom
for the Hudson and Chalmers agen
cies and also as a service etatlon. The:
frontage of the building: will be HOj
feet on Harrison street and it wlllj
have a depth of 170 feet. The work I
of tearing down the old buildings wlllt
start in a lew days.
According to Charlie Compton, the
wit r,c "Oh 'Rnv" the first thing a
manager ought to have who Is going
into the show business is a xirst-ciass
booking arrangement with, a substan
tial bank. !
Madame Sonia Sorova, one of the!
most graceful and Intelligent of our
present day dancers, will give a moonij
light dance performance In July, eni,
gaging the green of Columbia Univer-.
sity for the purpose. She will create
for the occasion a number of new,
and artistic dances and will have as
her assistants the advanced pupils of
the Vestoff-Serova school, from which.,
most of the wise theatre managers
secure their terpsichorean talent. ;
PECK Tn this city, at The Stratfleld,
Wednesday. May 21. 1919, Mary
Curtis, widow of Eugene B. Peck, In
her 2nd year.
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral nt the Read Memorial
hapel, Mountain Grove cemetery, on
Friday. 23rd Inst., at 3 o'clock p. m.
MMVONDs In this city. Wednesday.
May 21. 1919. Margaret, wife of
Frank Simmon"!.
Friends are Invited to attend the
funeral from her late residence. 3
Randall avenue, on Saturday. May
H. at 8:43 a. m., and from St. Pat
rick's rhurch a.t 9:15 o'clock.
Piirial In St. Michael's cemetery.
Automobile cortege. R22bp
STH-OKI In this city. May 21.
1919. John Stafford, aged 85 years,
Friends are Invited to attend the
funeral from his late residence. 21
Kholton street, on Saturday.May 24.
at 8:30 a. tn., and from St. Charles"
rhurch at 9 a.m., with solemn high
Interment St. Michael's cemetery.
AntomoMle cortege. R22b
Jilll.SF.MAXX In this city. May.
20. 1919. Charles Tirunnrmann, aged'
73 years. 10 months. 9 days I
Friends are invited to attend the I
funeral from the mortuary chapel I
of August O. Baker. 1297 Stratford '
avenu, on Friday afternoon at 2:30
o'c'o( k. . i
Interment nt family riot. Lake- j
view cemetery. a
Wp herewith de-ire to express our '
her.-tf.'H thanks to all friends and i
neighbors who so kindly assisted us
ilurlns-th 1Hnrd'nt jhc death of
our beloved "hnsbaTid " and father. ,
'Bartholomew Lill. Especially do we :
wish to tlinrrk the, Koerner Lodge, 1
Muensterberg Lodge, Bridgeport En- 1
campment and iht Friendship Lod-e ,
for their kind expressions of sym- '
pa'hy. and all senders of beautiful
floral tokens.- j
LEGAL NOTICE All pledges tip to
Xn, 2645. dated before Nov. 22.
191. are for sale: S2643. 229.
223. Nov. 21: C210. 62688, Nov.
20: 62T.79. Nov. 19: 62361, 62560.
625T.6. 625S3, 62342. Nov. 18: 62531.
62S29. Nov. 16: 62460. 62447. Nov.
13; 62379, 62378. 62375. 62367.
C226S. Nov. 9; 62344, 62341. 63330.
Nov. 7: 62312. 62294, Nov. 6: 622C7,
62251, 6225C. Nov. 4; 62228, Nov. 2:
62222, Nov.l; 62166. 62165, Oct. 31: ;
62135, 62149. Oct. 30: 62143. 62132,
'let. 29, 1918. Charles A. Peck. 43 I
Middle St ' ap j
. Order of Notice 1
Sl'l'KRIOK (Wl'RT,
Bridgeport. May 22. 1919
I'pon the complaint of the said :
flusle Ven;el praying), for reasons
therein et forth, for a divorce, now
pending:. returnable on the first
Tuesday of June. 1913 before the
Superior Court, in and for Fairfield j
County. i
It appearing to and belna- found by
the subscribing- (authority, that the j
aid defendant. Julius Vengel, gone to
parts unknown.
Therefore, Ordered, that notice of
the ujrndency of said complaint be
given said defendant by puhllithing
this order In .the Bridgeport Times, a
newspaper printed in Bridgeport,
three days successively, commencing
on or before the 22nd day of May.
iti. ' :
Jtrnt. Clerk of the Superior Court for
Fairfield County. J " : R22s
When the fighting was thickest ,
"When the suffering was greatest
Where Was the S. A. Lassie?
He'll Say: "She Was Right on the Job."
lie knew us in the thick of the fighting where shells
were breaking and men were striving desperately.
He knew us in the First Aid stations where men were
suffering dying.
He knew us back of the lines in the huts and in the
open kitchens wThere the doughnuts simmered.
?OW We want YOU to know us Over Here!
Our trenches are in the streets of poverty.
AVe are fighting vice and misery.
"We are lending a hand to the helpless just as we did
in Flanders' Fields.
Where you find the poor and" weak in the United
States and sixty other countries there you will .
find the Salvation Army.
A Friend to the Friendless,
A Home to the Homeless,
A Help to the Helpless,
A Champion of the Weak
aiyl the Humble.
Yes, Sir-Thai's the Salvation Army!
The Salvation Army Las built its house in the Streets ot,
Poverty. It is always next door neighbor to misery and suf-
lering. 1 no poor anu uie luiieiy m ui uu"
well. It has a habit of reaching down the hand of friend
ship to the man who has no friend. It serves on the field
of battle in time of war and in times of peace builds its
trenches acainst '
Three Powerful Enemies Which We-Must Fight and
Conquer Right at Home.
The Salvation Army was in this fight long before the
war, and has simply taken up its task of aiding the friend
less, the homeless and the weak on a larger scale than ever.
Broken men, women who have lost-hope, friendless girls
and little babies ill, deformed and homeless babies are
the special charges of the Salvation Army.
It carries on its work in thirty-seven languages. But
right now it is appealing for help to enlarge its work in
America. - "
In A Big Combined Help Dr
Rn?nfPf?f9)ffflPciT M7fjf1 11
ive For The Sake
ill You Back Up the Army
ering Humanity
But Bridgeport, MEANS YOU AND YOUR Fullest Cooperation Is
Jewish Relief Committee
It's Work and Aims
This organization is now and has been carrying on
its work of rescue and salvation among the millions of
Jews, men, viien and children, who are dying of
starvation and disease in war-stricken Poland, . Lith
uania Russia, Galicia and Palestine.
It carries on its work under the direct supervision
of thp War Trade Board in hearty co-operation with the
lied 'Jrfss and our own Food Administrator, Herbert
Hoover. In fact Doctor Bogen, who is in charge of the
work in the War Zone, is also actively in charge of the
itcl Croes and Food Distribution for Mr. Hoover.
This committee has recently bough $800,000 worth
of clothing from the U. S. Army in France, which has
been shipped direct to Poland. The "VVestward-Ho" (in
Government Service) will sail again this week carry
ing oil. milk; clothing, shoes, etc., costing nearly a mil
lion dollars.
Thoir work is absolutely non-sectarian thousands
of Gentiles receiving food and succor at the American
Jewish Food Kitchens which are scattered over thou
sands of miles of desolate country.. -.
And in connection with the Salvation Army's work at home,
there will go into every town and hamlet in the war scourged
countries of Central Europe and Western Asia ministering
angels with food, clotbuig and medicine. They will bring shel
ter to the homeless and hope to the destitute. This noble hu
manitarian work will be carried on by the three following re
'cognized agencies for world-wide relief work:
The Salvation Army
with its fifty years of home service .and its splendid war service,
facing increased opportunities and responsibilities,
The American-Jewish Relief Committee
bringing the appeal of 6,000,000 starving, homeless, dying souls in
The Near East (Armenian) Relief Committee
on behalf of 4,000,000 CHRISTIANS and JEWS, including 400,000
orphans, in Asia Minor. Syria and Persia who are without food and
homes and in desperate need.
, Chese appeal to us in the name of humanity for
. The Need Back of this Appeal is Appalling
Give Liberally, Give to Save Lives.
Near East Relief Committee
It's Work and Aims
President Wilson in a recent proclamation wrote as
follows about the work of the American Committee for
Belief in the iVear East:
"For more than three years American philanthropy
has been a large factor in keeping alive Armenian, Syr
ian, Greek and other Exiles and Refugees of Western
"Past responses have been most generous but now
the period of rehabilitation is at hand. Vastly larger
sums v. ill be required to restore these once prosperous
but now impoverished refugees to their former homes,
than were required merely to sustain Jife in their
desert exile. '
"It is estimated that 4,000,000 Armenian, Syrian,
Greek and other war sufferers in the Near East require
outside helpi to sustain them. Many are now hundreds
of miles from their homeland. The vast majority of
them are helpless women and children including 400,
000 orphans.'' " " . . - '
It is for the purpose of relieving these conditions
of horriBle misery that the funds collected in this drive
will be expended. .'V . . . , .

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