Newspaper Page Text
THE TIMES: MONDAY, MARCH 1, 1920
THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES
And Evening Farmer.
Eryant, Griffith Brunson, New York, Boston and Chicago
MEMBER OB' THIS ASSOCIATED PRESS
PHONE ft PHONE
Barnum 1208 lL Barnum 1287
Published by The Farmer Publishing CP , 17 9 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport. Conn.
DAILY 50c month. $6.00 per year WEEKLY. .$1.00 per year in advance
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
or all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein.
Entered at Post Office, Bridgeport. Connecticut, as second class matter.
MONDAY, MARCH 1, 1930
DOES WOMAN DESIRE TO BE BULLIED?
UNABLE TO GALL
(Continued from Page One.)
gravated the situation. Conditions on
the Paxis-Lyons-Mediterranean line
have even improved, while they have
not grown worse on the other lines.
The federation of labor, represent
ing the workers in general, which
Sunday offered, the men support as it
could give, will decide what action, if
any, it shall take. The leaders were
understood this morning to be against
calling a general strike in all the
trades because of the declared un
popularity of the railroadmen's strike
among all classes, according to opin
ion reflected in the press. The gov
ernment, however, caused the arrest
today of several of the strike leaders,
and this appears to have causedi con
siderable irritation among the more
extreme elements, who regard thp
government's act as a challenge and
are determined that the federation
should reply toy a general strike order.
The men arrested were five militant
syndicalists who, together with an
other leader for whom a warrant has
51 N, H. TRAINS
TO MOVE FOOD
IS SET AT 9.3
LOOKING BACK FIFTY YEARS.
workers to remain calm.
HE SPANISH novelist Ibanez is sure that the American
woman wants less adulation and more discipline. The
gentleman is all wrong, but unconsciously half right. The
American woman wants more adulation, for she gets little
enough, and more discipline, but not for herself from her hus
band; but for her husband from herself.
Your novelist, be he ever so lofty in his inspired moments,
is about on the mental level with the rest of us, when he is
merelv chattering for publication, or talking without minting. been iSsued. were members of the
'Treat them a little roughly once in a while," says j
Spanish advocate of less courtesy in the American home. executive body of the strikers when
Woman is treated a "little roughly," not once in a while,
but pretty Constantly through a good many years, as anybody iteranean railroad became acute. Tug
may find out who follows the divorce courts, or observes cer- TnoS esUngtgaTns"
tnir. rcivoc ci . rump! i no- lare-fi families Of Children, Or notes the the arrests, but strongly advising the
extent to which myriads of men spend their incomes unduly
on themselves, and not duly on their wives and children.
American women are better treated than the women of
any other age. place and time, but there is much to be accom
plished before they will feel warranted in asking men to be
As for discipline, what pray, are the Mann law, the Susan
B. Anthony amendment,' and the Eighteenth amendment but so
many disciplinary measures laid by women, by the influence
of women, by the growing power of women, as yet but lightly
exerted, upon a world in which men have until now been al
most completely dominant?
11 tne uisuiijuisijuu ou.mu wwC nawiv, v. - at Arivaca. Arizona were expected to
and less a man of the emotions, certain analogies economic, be made known today with the re
biological and otherwise would be present in his mind, and he turn ofsherMtji.
would perceive that the discipline is passing, percnance into
the possession of women.
Historically is the little nation, scarce perceived, which
rises from obscurity into first place. Rome remains a city but
becomes an empire. '
Republics scarce have a foothold, but having something in
them thai is superior surmount the earth.
The humble are constantly exalted; the mighty are fre
Beginning al a time in the distant past the male and female
of the several species would have been found in a certain sta
tus with each other.
i; all the ages the status has changed only for the woman,
! ing out cases among birds and animals in which man in
i poses. In these cases where man interposes if there is
hange it is in favor of the female.
Woman has emerged from her slavery, from her state of
Nogales, Ari., March 1 Details ol
the pursuit across the international
line of Mexican bandits who, on Fri-
! day killed Alexander J. Fraser and
a Scientist, wounded his brother, John A. Fraser. ,agers haci
(Continued from Page One.)
New Haven, March 1. Mr. Auck
land, who was president of the "New
Haven" road under the Railroad Ad
ministration Act, in a statement made
in New Haven, outlined plans for the
resumption of the system under pri
vate control as follows:
"Owing to the fact that former
President Edward J. Pearson was
made the federal manager and oper
ated the property during the federal
control and now returns as president,
there will be no material changes in
the personnel and it is hoped that the
company will soon resume in all re
spects the operation of the property
as before federal control.
"The property has been well main
tained in most respects. Owing to a
scarcity of rails there is some under
maintenance with respect to these.
Ties have been well kept up but the
progress of ballasting the road was
partially halted on account of scar
city of labor. Motive power is in
good condition excepting where, dur
ing the last few weeks of severe
weather, there has 'been temporary
disability. Passenger cars and equip
ment are in good condition but owing
to the fact that none has been added
during federal control, there must
soon be increases in this respect.
"If the freight business continues
at its present high point, the com
pany should have not less than 25 and j
more than 50 new locomotives. As to !
freight equipment, little can be said
i fell the company's freight cars, which
; have -be.en scattered all over the coun-
'ry, are returned to it for examina
"It is feared that freight cars have
not been maintained and that large
repairs will be necessary, hut no posi
tive prediction on this point can be
made until the company gets its cars
back and. looks them over.
"The company's coal supply is very
low. In this respect it is suffering in
common with its neighbors in New
ESngland. It is expected, however,
that relief will follow with the clear-in-e
of snow from the roads."
Mr. Buckland said that the man-
no control over the trol-
(Continued from Pase One.)
contracting the disease, the number
dying from it and the fatality rate:
5 to 15
15 to 25
25 to 45
20. p. c
9. p. c.
3.5 p. c
8.3 p. c.
(From The Farmer, Monday, March. 1, 1870)
The steamer Bridgeport was prevented by the storm
from leaving here last night for New York, and is now ly
ing at her dock, north side of Naugatuck freight depot.
The 8:49 train, this morning, from New Haven, was
stopped by snow on the track between the upper and the
lower depot. But the difficulty was soon over with. A
little more steam and a few extra snorts and pulls by the
iron horse and the train went ahead again.
R. Earhart. Ear
posse which un-
availingly trailed the Mexicans with
bloodhounds, gave up the chase yes
terday and returned to Montana
Camp last night. The Mexicans cut
all telephone wires reaching the Mon
tana Camp vicinity and the only in
formation seeping through early to-
leys in Connecticut and Rhode Isl
and. It was his theory that it would
be better for the public if the steam
A sleigh containing three ladies upset on the corner
of Beaver and Middle streets this afternoon, throwing the
: fair occuoants out into the snow. Fortunately none of
They were driving a little too fast and
"that's what's the matter."
Miss Doctress Walker is now in New Orleans parad
ing the streets in what is called a "hybrid costume" a
stvlp that, seems to have sriven offense to the officials of
ToLtTZTLleLT X that city, and she was accordingly notified that she must
5 and is, 11.6 per cent.; between 15 conform to the recognized modes of her sex or she will be
48.1 S&bra contracting arrested every time she appears in the street. Miss W.
the -flu- were i3.i of the total num- ( was present at the Dress Reform convention, neict in
beThe . Washinsrton last May and wore a green coat, green pants,
lhe highest death rate during the ! , - . Y - r -r-. , rrnn
epidemic was reached this year, the white shirt and patent leather boots. Mrs. JJoctress liaS
week ending Feb. i4, when 48 deaths brouek, another of the strong minded, was also present, in
men.reTnisefoiiows the "peak" ofel i black velvet coat and breeches, trimmed with lace.
ported cases on Feb. 3 by 11 days,
this being generally found true the
Saturday the deaths reported from
influenza totaled two while three
were reported from pneumonia.
Eleven new cases were reported this
morning, making a total of 1913 since
the epidemic started.
19.6 p. c.
From this table it is seen that the
highest fatality rate, those dying from 'them Were hurt
me disease, were children under rive
while those most subject to the dis
ease were those between 25 and 45.
School children not only erCiped the
disease but the fatality rate for them
was extremely low.
Children under five who contracted
ON THEIR TAXES
Three husbands filed divorce peti
tions in the Superior court today
thereiby proving that women are not
the only ones dissatisfied with the
widely advertised wedded bliss. Ed-
ranroaus, tne trolleys ana tne sieam- muna i. Munro of this city wants a
boat iines were run under one control j decree from Margaret Munro of Hart
and that this view was particularly ford, N. Y., on the ground of deser
applicable to the trolley. But the j tion October 29, 1915. The couple were
trolleys had been taken away and to
operate them was now forbidden to
the railroad. In 1914 a decree was
obtained by the United States attor-
Say was that n,arnart naa sianea ior noy general under the Sherman anti
Troop A of the Tenth Cavalry, 3
negro regiment, yesterday scoured thi;
country around Ruby, Arizona, where
the bandits were said to have re
married March 24, 1915. the wife's
maiden name having been Margaret
Franklin J. Butler of Trumbull seeks
freedom from Josephin& A. C. Butler
trust law and since then the trolleys i or this city. He alleges that the de-
had been separately operated. The I fendant left him January 25, 1917. The
Rhode Island system was in the marriage took place June 27, 1914
(Continued from Pae One.)
was held ready for orders to resume
work at short notice. The effect ol
the government's order relinquishing
control, Captain Colberth explained
was that of a ship placed out of com
mission with fires drawn, but with the
crew standing by. The difference be
tween the government and the canaJ
company grew out of the question of
the value of the canal. Unable to
agree on a purchase price, the gov
ernment seized the canal by the right
of eminent doman and entered suit
to have a jury fix the price. The
jury set the value of the canal at $16,
801.201. The government had offer
ed $8,250,000. An appeal from the
jury award was taken and is now
Shanghai, Mar. 1. Chinese resi
dents of the International Settle
ment here have suffered defeat in an
attempt to insist upon no taxation
without representation. Chinese mer
chants refused to pay taxes unless
they were permitted to elect members
of the municipal council which is
composed entirely of foreigners six
British, two Americans and one
The population of the settlement
numbers about 30,000 foreigners and
The merchants resisted payment of
tax but were compelled to capitulate
when the tax collectors seized prop
erty in the Chinese stores and carted
it to police headquarters.
The municipal council has offered
to refer the question to a vote of the
taxpayers next April.
hands of a receiver and trustees are
running fhe Connecticut system. Mr.
Buckland was understood to say that
the law allowed the "New Haven" to
run certain trolleys in New York state
and western Massachusetts, in the
i Berkshire county. ! " "
Washington, March 1 The operat- ; h REOTTKNTETJS
c-. ... . , . - -o Jl . I
Car! DiMevo of this city sues Rosa
DiMe.vo of this city on the ground of
infidelity. The couple were wedded
April 30, 1311. In addition to a di
vorce DiMevo asks for the custody of
two minor children.
ing division of the United States Rail-
1 road Administration, the govern
New York, March 1 Net earnings mental agency which for more than
of the American Telephone and Tele- two years has controlled the opera
graph Company for 1919 amounted tion of the nation's railroad systems,
tn t'0.243 3S8. as comnar-ed with $54.- i todav nassed out of existence. With
complete subjection; lrom the time when she did all the man- 293,017, in the previous year, accord-
Inhnr- vvl,on shf had nn HfIiI to hor- nwn hnrlv nn nwnpr- lnS to tne annual report 01 me coin
' pany issued today. This gain was
her OWn Children, no Certainty in her OWn property, made despite an increase in operating
expenses of almost ?3, 500, out)
The company's surplus increased
from $8,671,622 to $9,039,457. Inter
est charges amounted to $15,S47,596,
in comparison with the previous
was almost a slave to a condition of comparative
We say comparative equality, because, while the rule of
equal pay for equal work is admitted as a principle, it does not
exist as a fact. It is the same in other areas of her freedom.
Woman is becoming free, but is not yet entirely so. She is
politically and economically an heir apparent, who has not yet
assumed her throne.
year's deductions of $10,391,695.
Taken in two raids which were con-
its passing at midnight the 230 lines ducted by . the police Saturday after-
that had been merged into what was noon and evening on the house at 198
practically one gigantic system again Knowlton street, Mrs. Lillian Scott, of
went under control of private inter- ! 198 Knowlton street, Mrs. Violet Mil-
ests, free to operate in competition as ! ler' and Mrs- Stella Robinson, all col
of old. The transfer from govern-
ored, of the same address were ar-
Whle lifting a heavy barrel in the
yard at 2 05 Kossuth street this morn
ing Clement Deitsch of 433 Halles
For tllOSC Who are satisfied to accept things lUSt as thev ! Btreet. caught his left wrist between mains simply to clear up matters left
" tho Ha rrol onrl n iv-fi 11 n rl enctainprl nankin r t,-V. v, a-
are, assuming that nothing is new under the sun; who are will- a fracture and severe lacerations 01
ing to suppose that vesterdav was exactly like today, and that u- He received first aid treatment
. -ii i ii -t-i ii -i , ,, from Dr. B. J. Coyle of the Emer-
tomorrow will be exactly like yesterday, it is easy to see noth- genCy hospital and was later removed
ing, to wonder at nothing, to suppose that all things are stand-1 to st- Vincent's hospital.
But those who know that life is a constant progress, that!
the lower is constantly being substituted by the higher; that
X1TTI FAVORS COMPROMISE.
ment to private control was without j raifnei i" the City court this morning
a.uu uneu du ana costs ana sentenced
to 60 days in jail. The jail sentence
was suspended. Mrs. Mary Smith, of
115 Lexington avenue, who was also
takeh in the Saturday night raid was
fined $5 and costs this morning. Ed
ward Johnson, white, of 61 Elm
street, another prisoner, was released
with suspended sentence, and Rene
Lucarelli, of 279 Hough avenue was
fined $5 and costs. Both men were
charged with frequenting a house of
incident and there was nothing to in
dicate to the traveling public that
there had been a change.
Of the staff of directors and ex
ecutives who controlled the roads
during government operation, Direc
tor General Hines alone remains. He
will have no authority in directing
the operation of the systems and re-
Rome, March 1 Premier Nitti is
disnosed to accent a comDromiap set-
troni tne great lizards to man there is a road without a stopping tiement of the Adriatic question, ac
place, will not so readily limit woman's place.
It is impossible to know certainly where the stopping place
will be until the journey is ended. The rise of woman during
comparatively a few centuries may portend an equality as be-,
tween the sexes, or !t may lead to a superiority of the sex
Which has been inferior.
If man has been best adapted to lead when all things were!
settled by violence, women may be the natural leaders where
reason is the arbiter.
cording to the Massaggero. By this
arrangement, the newspaper sa 3,
Italy would not claim territorial con
tinuity between Istria and Fiume on
condition that the city be placed un
der Italian sovereignty. The League
of Nations, it is said, will be in charge
of the administration of the port.
PIjATT appointed trustee.
Harry J. Piatt has been appointed
trustee of the Bridgeport Celery Co.
nti iti , , : by Referee in Bankruptcv John T.
Nature and Providence have regard less to the living than Keogh. Vincent Keating and Eugene
to the generations unborn. The goal is in the future and 0'Contien were appointed appraisers
woman.' with, her deeper interest in the child, is perhaps the aTLruv " a"rney 'r
Chief Custodian Of the future. j Edward B. Doulens was appointed
For the women of America there may be less adulation, as I TToZii mcharf w inland
Ibanez says there should be. but there will be more justice, and. Theodore c-iover an
for the men, beyond reasonable doubt, more discipline. 'dricii were appomte.
pending when the government relin
quished control. These include thous
ands of claims, contracts and griev
ances yet to be settled, among which
are 83 compensation contracts with
various roads which still are the sub
ject of negotiations.
Under the so-called railroad reor
ganization bill which governed the re
turn of the transportation systems to
private ownership, little jurisdiction
is retained by the government. Under
its terms the I. C. C, :s given greater
power to control rates, and compuls
ory arbitration of labor disputes is
required. The government also re
tains a certain amount of control over
their bond issues, but at the same
time insures a fixed percentage of
profit and makes rt possible for the
corporations to secure loans from a
federal fund set aside for that purpose.
Boston, March 1. The govern
ment's position regarding the Cape
Cod canal was outlined today by
Francis C Goodale. one of the coun
sel in the condemnation proceedings
The canal was handed back to its
owners by the railroad aidministra
tion he said, just as the railroads re
verted to private management having
been taken over for temporary emer
gency use under the same war author
ity. The condemnation proceedings it
is explained, have reached a state only
of conditional judgment, with th
jury's award. Although in state courts
title would pass with this award, un
der federal procedure UUe remains
with the. company and purchase can
be effected only if the government
accepts the award. Congress ratifies il
and appropriates the necessar
money. The government's appeal
from the award, which is now pend
ing, in the opinion of Mr. Goodale
probably will not be heard until next
Governor Coolidge today sent ta
Secretarv of War Baker a telegram
asking that the canal be continued in
operation by the government to re
lieve the coal shortage.
IN CITY COURT
THE MAYOR AND THE LANDLORDS
rd W. Ireland,
d Leonard Ken-
SUIT FOR $1,300
AYOR WILSON lecturing the landlords is a spectacle..
An immediate cause of raised rents is the oitv1
budget, which imposes an extra $7 of burden on every thou- !
sand of assessed value. And this budget is the consequence
of a long period of extravagant government, in which Mayor
Wilson's administration has accomplished the most coldly bru
tal defiance of precedents and established methods of govern
ment. Places have been multiplied, when they should have i
been decreased ; debt has been increased when it should have i
been diminished. In the expenditure of vast sums the usual!
protective methods have been discarded. Contracts have, been
let to favored bidders, often on the cost plus basis, by which
tb.3 city was sure to be drained to the maximum possible in
To maintain this system of political chicane the public
service lias been turned into a political machine, public em
ployes dragooned into political service and the election laws
outraeed again and again.
The hiph rents which Mayor Wilson with such effrontery
attributes to the landlords are largely a product of what has
been done that should not have been done during the years of
Complaint that Joseph Makara of
this city refused to give her $1,30(
which, it is claimed, he holds in trust
for her, Mary Makara, of this citj
started suit against Joseph today foi
$1.S00 damages. The plaintiff also
declares Joseph Makara owes her
$412 on another debt She says she
gave the $1,300 to Joseph Makara
with the understanding that he would
keep it for her. The suit is return
able to the Common Pleas court
Washington, March 1 The British
government has been formally noti
fied by the state department that the
appointment of Sir Auckland Geddes
as British ambassador to the United
States would be thoroughly agreeable
to President Wilson. The embassy
here recently inquired as to this se
lection to succeed Viscount Grey.
John Roberti, of 403 Pembroke I
street, who was arrested yesterday
atternoon after he had stabbed Joseph
Cafaro, of 693 Barium avenue, dur
ing the course of a fight which occur
red at the corner of Willard and
Pembroke streets, was ' arraigned in
the City Court lh:s morning, charged
With assault with dangerous weapons
Cafaro was also arraigned this morn
ing on charges of assault, and both
cases were continued until March 13
Bonds have been fixed at $100 for
Roberti and $50 for Cafaro.
NEW IAW FIRM.
Announcement was made todaj
that Attorneys E. Earl Garliok and
Howard W. Curtis have associated
for the general practice of law. The
new legal firm will be known ur.det
the name of Garlick & Curtis, and
will occupy suite No. 317-318 Securitj
building. Attorney Garlick is one ol
Bridgeport's most prominent young
Lawvers. and for a number of years
has acted as assistant prosecuting at
torney. He served with the Ameri
can Exneditionary Forces in France
fiurin-j the great war, and is a mem
ber of the American Legion. At
torney Curtis was also with the mili-
i tary forces of the United fctates clui
I ing the world war, and at the present
time is judge of the Stratford Town
Joe Stephens, of 622 Fairfield ave
nue reported to the police yesterday,
that someone entered his room Satur
day night and stele $12 in cash. The
theft is being invesiigated.
lOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION
NEW WORLD'S CHAMPION.
New York, March 1 Plain Mary,
of Bangor, Me., has won the world's
championship of the Jersey breed of
cows, the American Jersey Cattle Club
announced today. She did it by pro
ducing 15,255 pounds of milk and
1,040 pounds of butter fat in a year.
surpassing by nine pounds the huttet
fat rcord of the former champion.
an Oregon Jersey named vive ia
France." Plain Mary is owned by
F. W. Ayer.
LOST Sunday, on Waldemere, or
Myrtle Ave., between State and
Park, taupe silk bag; cherished as
a gift. P.eward if returned to 174
Waldemere Ave. SI bp
CHARGED WITH DRUNKENNESS.
SAYS HE KICKED MOTHER.
Arrested yesterday afternoon upon
the complaint of his mother who
claimed that he kicked her and struck
her with a box, William Liptak, 18, of
12 Burr court was arraigned in the
City court this morning, charged with
assault. The case was continued for
two weeks and the matter was placed
in the hands of the probation officer
Bath, Me., March 1 Frozen greast
on the ways prevented the launching
today of the torpedoboat destroyer
Preble at the Bath Iron Works. The
tide turned after the destroyer had
been jacked about six feet down the
ways and the launching was post
poned to next Monday.
Victor Haufen of 1435 Seaview ave
nue, who was arrested Saturday night,
was arraigned in the city court this
morning, charged with drunkenness.
Judgment was suspended.
START NOW TAKING ORDERS for
shipment this spring. Big demana
makes easy sales. Pay weekly.
Write for particulars. Guaranty
Nursery. Cutler Building, Roches
ter, N. Y. B2Sbp
SPIRITUALIST MEETING, 181 State
St., Sundays, 7:30 p. m. Mrs. Hea
ton Barnes, Medium. SI tf
MALE HELP WANTED.
PLEA FOR EQUAL JUSTICE
Dr. W. E. B. DuBois, editor of the
"Crisis" of New York, made an earn
est plea for equal justice for the
colored race at the United Forum
Discrimination against the blacli
MAN with a trained mind, between
30 and 50 years of age, who thinks
he is worth $5,000 and upward
yearly, but has never had a chance
to demonstrate it, can secure an
opportunity. Just brains and will
ingness required ; that's all. Write
to Box W. C. O., this paper.
Miss Sallie M. Tucker of New York ' man, he said, worked with mu
stood ready to christen the ship with
cider in honor of her great grand
father, the late Commodore Edward
Preble, U. S. N., of Portland.
HIT BY JITNEY.
Crossing Main street near Madison
avenue yesterday .Thomas Pierre of
62 Chapel street was struck by a jit
ney driven by Nathan Schine, 136
virulence in the world war.
"I have talked with many return
ed negro soldiers of the 92d division,
and they all tell me that the white
officers were more concerned about
having negro troops killed than fight
ing Germans," he raid. The white
officers, he declared went out of their
way to put hardships on the negrc
fighers, and mentioned a case where
a regiment of negroes were left as a
MALE STENOGRAPHER desires po
sition, clerk, ollice man, secretary,
chauffeur. P. O. Box 67 3, South
Norwalk. SI sp
Beechwood avenue and received ! laison body, in a heavy barber wiri
lacerations ajid abrasions of the right
hand. He was treated at the Emer
Not all landlords have doubled their rents, but he has
quadrupled the taxes and doubled his own salary.
If landlords have a sense of humor they will laugh. If
rhey have an appreciation of cause and effect they will vote,
he next time they get a chance, for less profiteering in city
part of the Argonne forest without
wire cutting equipment and other
battle necessities, and after fighting
five days six officers of their race
were arrested for cowardice.
"The upshot of this discrimina
tion," the speaker predicted, "will be
to force the negro to build up his owl
social structure; to build his own
businesses. This might be all well
and good, but how does it advanc
the solidarity of races into one race
STATE OF COXXECTICIT,
DISTRICT OF BRIDGEPORT, ss.
Bridgeport, Feb. 25, 1920.
Estate of Frank Tureski, late of the
Town of Bridgeport, in said District,
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 recover-.
All .persons indebted to said estate are
requested to make immediate pay
GEORGE FERRO, JR.,
Address, First-Bridgeport National
Bank BuiHTing, Bridgeport, Conn.
MALONEY In memory of the 25th
anniversary of our father, Thomas
Maloney of Steuben street, a sol
emn high mass will be said on
Tuesday morning, March 2, at the
Church of the Blessed Sacrament.
Relatives and friends are invited to
MORAS Month's mind high mass
will be celebrated at St- Augustine's
church, Wednesday, March 3, at
Srt5, for the late John Edward
Moran. SI bp
HEANEY In this city, Monday,
March 1, 1920. Mary Bennett, widow
of the late Felix Heaney, aged 67
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral at her late residence, 320
Park avenue, on Wednesday, March
3, at 9 a. m., and from Sacred
Heart church at 9:30 a. m., where
a solemn high mass will be offered
up for the happy repose of her soul.
Interment at St. Michael's ceme
tery. Automobile cortege. SI bp
KILLMER In this city, Saturday,
Feb. 28, 1920, John B. Killmer, of
7 63 East Main street
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from his late residence, 763
East Main street, on Tuesday,
March 2, at 8:30 a. m., and from
St. Mary's church at 9 a. m.
Interment St. Michael's cemetery.
Automobile cortege. a
BYINGTON In this city, Feb. 29,
1920, Fred Byington, aged 70 years,
5 months, 1 day.
Friends are invited to attend the;
funeral from the mortuary chape
of August G. Baker, 1888 Stratford
DOBLESTBtN In this city, Feb. 29,
1920. Myrtle Pauline, infant daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward D able
stein, aged 9 months, 24 days.
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from the residence of the
parents, 151 Taft avenue, on Tues
day, March 2, at 3:30 p. m.
Interment family plot, Park cem
LA RUE In Stratford, Conn., Feb.
29, 1920, Cecilia, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Eugene La Rue, aged 7
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from the residence of the
parents, 87 Avon street, Stratford,
on Tuesday, March 2, at 1:30 p. m.,
and from St. James' church at 2
Interment family plot St. Mich
ael's cemetery. a
BELOT In this city, Sunday, Feb.
29, 1920, Paul E. Belot, aged 34
years, 4 months.
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from his late residence, 356
Center street, on Wednesday, March
3. at 8:30 a. m., and from St. Pat
rick's church where a solemn high,
mass will be offered for the repose
of his soul at 9 o'clock.
Burial in St. Michael's cemetery.
Automobile cortege. SI b
LYNCH There will be an anniver
sary mass for the repose of the soul
of the late Catherine Lynch Wed
nesday morning, March 3, at 8
o'clock, at St. Patrick's R. C.
KELLY In this city, Saturday, Feb.
28, 1920, Mary A. McGuire, wife of
William E. Kelly, aged 57 years, 7
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral from her late residence,
128 Savoy street, on Tuesday. March.
2, at 9 a. m., and from St. Patrick's
-i, tpj-e , soerna high mass
will be offered for the repose of her
soul at 9:30 o'clock.
Burial in St. Michael's cemetery.