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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, March 05, 1921, Image 2

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051227/1921-03-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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Left to right, top row, James W. Weeks, Secretary of War; Albert B. Fall, Secretary of Interior; William H. Hays, Postmaster General; Harry
It Dougherty, Attorney General, and Edwin Denby, Secretary of the Navy. Center row, left to right, Herbert Hoover, Secretary of Commerce, President-elect
Harding and Charles E. Hughes, Secretary of State. Bottom row, left to right, James J, Davis, Secretary of Labor (the only member whose
appointment has not yet been made official) ; Andrew W. Mellon, Secretary of the Treasury, Vice-President Coolldge, and Henry C Wallace, Secretary of
Entrances In Main Street, Falraeld Avenne, and Cannon Street
Bridgeport, Conn.,
Saturday, March 5, 1921.
The AYeafher. Rain or snow; Sun
day unsettled.
Dinner Sets
Sunday Services
In The Churches
St. Augustine's church, corner of
Washington avenue and Pequonnock
street. Rev. James B. Xihlll, P.R., pastor.
Masses: Sunday, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11:15 (high
mass). Sunday school held arter 9
o'clock mass. Vespers and benediction
at 4 o'clock.
St. Mary's churcn, TemDrokc street,
corner Steuben, Rev. Matthew Traynor,
pastor. Masses on Sunday are as fol
lows: 730, 9 and 10:30. Sunday school
after the 9 o'clock mass. Vespers and
benediction at 3:30.
Sacred Heart church, 716 Myrtle ave
nueRev. Richard F. Moore,I.L..D., pastor.
JWSjSes: Sunday, 7:30, 8:30, high mass
10:4b;" fn" chapel, children's mass S:30, and
adults' mass, 9:30. Sunday school after
1 children's mass. Vespers and benedic
tion at 730 p. m.
St. Patrick's church. North avenue.
Rev. John C. Lynch, pastor. Sunday
masses, 7:30, 9:15 and 10:30. Sunday School
after the 9:15 mass. Vespers and bene
diction at 7 o'clock.
St. Peter's church, Howard avenue,
t Rev. Charles Leddy. pastor. Masses on
f Sunday at 8, 9. 10 and 11 o'clock. Sun
l day school at 3 o'clock; benediction at
3:45. Baptisms at 4 o'clock on Sunday.
St. Charles' church, Fast Main
i street. Rev. Patrick McGivney, pastor.
! Masses: Sunday, 7. 8, 9:15 and 10:30.
f Benediction on Sunday evening at 7
' o'clock.
, Blessed Sacrament church, Union ave
! nue and Orange street. Rev. J. J.
i Duggan, pastor. Masses: Sunday, 7. 8,
9 and 10:30. Sunday school at 2 o'clock;
T benediction at 3.
8t Joseph's church, 43 Madison ave
J nue. Rev. Hubert Dalime, pastor.
sunaay, y ana iu:ou o ciocit.
Holy Rosary church, 3S5 East Wash
j ington avenue. Rev. M. J. Keating, pas
tor. Masses: Sunday, 6. 7:30, 9 and 10:30.
Sunday school after the 9 o'clock mass.
St. Anthony's church, (French)
f church, 96 Colorado avenue. Rev. Philip
' L. Massicot, pastor. Masses: Sunday,
I 8:30 and 10:30. Sunday school after ttrst
I mass. Vespers and benediction at 7
St. John of Nepomuck (Slovak)
t church, 320 Brooks street. Rev. Andrew
Komara, pastor. Masses: Sunday, 7, 8,
J 8, 10:30. .
St. James" church (Stratford), Rev. M.
, J. O'Connor, pastor. Masses ai 7:30, S:3u
' and 1030. Benediction after last mass.
E Holy Cross (Croatian) church, 470 Pine
tl street. Rev. Michael Golob. pastor,
f Masses: Sunday at S and 10:30.
Colorado avenue between Fairfield ave
nue and State street, Rev. R. H. White,
minister. 10:30, sermon, "The Way, the
Truth and the Life"; 13:00 m., Sunday
school; 7:00, evening worship and ad
dress by Rev. M. 13. Duncklee.
Grace M. E. Church, Fairfield and
Clinton avenues, Rev. Joseph L. Guern
sey, minister; 10:30 a. m.. Holy Com
munion and pastoral address. Anthem,
"I Am the Bread of Life," Stalner; 7:30
p. m., the Ten Sommandments, 10th,
"Thou shalt not covet." Anthem,
"Sweet Is Thy Mercy. Lord," Harnby;
solo by Miss Elsie Nabbs, "Sabbath
Prayer," Rogers; Ribles chool and Men's
Auxiliary at noon; Epworth League at
6:30 p. m. The home-like church All
seats free. Strangers welcome.
Washington Park Methodist Church,
Barnum and Noble avenues, liev. A. F.
Campbell, minister. Communion service.
10:30; Bibles chool, 12:10; Epworth League
6:30; evening service, 7:30. Sermon by
the pastor. Wednesday evening, 7:45,
prayer meeting for everybody.
First Methodist Church, corner Fair
field avenue and Broad street. Chester C.
Marshall. r.D., minister. 10:30 a. m.,
service of Holy Communion; noon, Sun
day school and Men's Assembly; 6:30
p. m., Epworth League; 7:30, song ser
vice and sermon, "Water Too Holy to
Drink." The friendly church.
Long Hill M. K. Church, Long Hill,
Conn.. Rev. Minard L. ' G. roper, minis
ter. Sunday, March 6, morning worship
at 10:45, Sacrament of the Lord's Sup
per Brief sermon by the pastor. Sub
ject. "If the Church Prayed." Sunday
school at noon, Mrs. W. S. Radclifle,
superintendent. Classes for all in a
growing school. At 2:30 in the afternoon
there will be a special service at the
church. The church mortgage will be
burned at this service. All members
and friends of the church are invited
to be present. The Rev. F. W. Poten
of Rye, N. X who was pastor of the
church when it was built, will be. pres
ent and deliver the address. The pas
tors and congregations of many neigh
boring churches have been invited. It
is hoped that they will attend. Come.
Christ Episcopal Church, Courtland
ftreet, John G. Sadtler, rector. Services
10:30 a. m.. Confirmation and Holy Com
munion. Bishop Brewster will preach.
Sunday school at 12:15; special musical
sen-ice 7:30 p. m. Everybody welcome.
St. George's Church, Clinton and
Beechwood avenues. Rev. H. E. Kelly
rector. Sunday, 8:00, 10:30, 12:00. 4:00 73o'
Tuesday. 8:00 a. m. Wednesday. 4:00 and
8:00 p. m. Thursday, 9:30 a. m.
St. Paul's Episcopal church, Rev. Ben.
jiunin Franklin Root, jS.D., rector. 10:30
a. m., sermon and Holy Communion
12:10 p. m.. church school; 7:30, evening
prayer and sermon.
Christ Church, Stratford.' 8:00 a. nu.
Holy Communion; 9:30 a. m.. church
school and kindergarten; 10:45 a. m.,
Holy Communion: 4:30 p. m.. Confirma
tion by Bishop Brewster; 7:30 p. in
evening service.
I St. Thomas' church (Fairfield), Rev.
H William Blake, pastor. Masses: Sin d
U 8:15 and 10:30. Sunday school after tne j
J 8: Id mass. Vespers and benediction at
II S:30.
P Sts. Cyril and Methodius church, cor.
H Crescent avenue and Church street. Rev.
1 Caspar Pannick, pastor. Masses: Sun
"fday, at S:30 and 10:30. Benediction at 3
H St- Michael's (Polish), 310 Sterling
Sf Street, Rev. Father Figlewskl, pastor.
j-fCunday, 7, 8, 9 and 10:30.
United Congregational Church, Broad
and Gilbert streets, Rev. Wm. Horace
Ta.v. D.D.. oastor; Mr. E. U. Cowles,
assistant pastor. 10:20 a. m period for.
meditation for prayer: 10.30 a. m., "Man s
Quest," Dr. Day. Organ prelude, "De
Profundis," Bartlett; anthem by quartet
and vested choir, "Darkly Hose the
Guilty Morning," Buck; offertory, "In
he Garden"; organ postlude, "Prelude
tn G," Hollins: 12:00 m., Sunday school;
"Discussion Club, subject, "Prayer"; 4:00
m.. Pastor's Training Class; Junior
fOhristian Endeavor; 6:30 p. m.. Senior
Christian Endeavor; v :w p. m., rorum
Musical Prelude, "Concert in D minor."
A- Walter Kramer, and "Nocturne to
Midsummer Nights Dream." Mendels
sohn, by Mrs. Elmer Beardsley; "Be
fam " Scott, bv otiartet. and bass solo.
rjod Have "Mercy." from St. Paul,"
lty Mendelssohn, Mr. Wieler: 7:30 p. m..
Sectarianism rjy JJr. j. r ort -Newton,
DfTertory, "tiaroor o; msi. j-.es. iei-.
Monday, 4:00 p. m., fourth Lenten Vesper
Imusicale. Weednesday. Church Nis'ht:
I' Park Street Congregational Church,
nu. e.oral.1 T-r Beanl. min-
MJiadi UIII avc i.i.v , . . . . . .
Ester 10:30, sermon. "Experiencing Ke-ttiirion"-
12:05, Church school; :"0 p. rn..
IK People's Society; 7:30, Illustrated
USmon: The Call of Christ to Men. li.)
.The can to uapiixio.
. n .t;niT Church. TUain
e""rlNortr avenue. Rev. Herbert
B X uh ri.. minister. Church
S. liU4 , . . .
eiiooi at s.m. societies
he Lord's Supper at 11, C. ... - -'1"'3
t. K ?A: worship, songs, a acneuei i-
re, at i
Test End Congregational Church,
King's Highway Church, Spring
street and Noble avenue, James E. Rees,
minister. Sacrament of Lord's Supper
and reception of members at 10:30; Sun
day school at 12: Junior C. E. society
and Pastor's Class at 6; C. E. society
at 6:30; evening worship at 7:30.
People's Presbyterian Church, Leurel
and Park avenues, Rev. H. A. Daven
port, miniter. Prayer. 10:0) a. m.;
prenching, 10:30 and 7:30; Bible school,
12:00-1:00; C. E. meeting, 6:30.
First TTniversalist Church, Fairfield
avenue, near Broad street, Hal T.
Kearns, minister. Morning worship at
10:45, sermon subject. "Can We Follow
Jesus Today V church school at noon;
Young People's service at 6:30. Cheerful
Sunday evening sen-ice at 7:30. illustm.t
ed play, "The Meanest Man In the
German Reformed Church, Congress
street. Rev. H. G. Wiemer, pastor. 10:30
a, m., 52nd anniversary celebration of
the founding of the local church.
First Christian Church (Mission of
Disciples of Christ). N. D. Webber, min
ister, Iranistan and Maplow-ood avenues.
Services. 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
Preaching at both services. All are cor
dially invited.
St. Luke's Church, Connecticut and
Wilmot avenues. Rev. W. H. Jepson,
rector. 10:30, Holy Commounion; 12:15.
school: 7:30, evening prayer. Thursday.
S p. m., united service. Father Sill
Trinity Church. Broad street and Fair
field avenue. Rev. Father Aitkins, rec
tor. 8:00 a. m., mass for Communion:
i' :20, church school; 11:00, high mass and
sermon; 8:00 p. m.. confirmation and
sermon by Bishop Brewster.
Church of Nativity, Carson street and
Trumbull Road. 9:30, choral mass and
First Church of Christ Scientist, 871
Lafayette street. Sunday services 11
a. m. and 8 p. m; Sunday school, 11
a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting, 8 o'clock. Reading room, Se
curity Building, flla Main street.
Newfield Methodists
Are To Hear Poems
Those who heard the Rev. Hugh
Shields of Ridgefield, Conn., who was
so well received last winter at the
First Methodist church, will be given
an opportunity to hear him again
when he will give his reading of
James Wb.itco.mb Riley's Poema at
the Newfield M. E. church.
Tuesday, March 8, is the date set
for the reading. The Men's Assem
bly of Newfield church, who are in
strumental in obtaining the services
of ltev. Shinlds are making gTeat ef
forts to make this a highly successful
as well as pleasing entertainment,
The Nc-wfield Sunday school orches
tra will be. present to fill in the inter
missions with music and altogether a
pleasant evening is assured.
Sunday morning at the Park Street
Congregational church, Dr Gerald H.
Beard- will preach on "Experiencing
Religion." The sermon will present
the indispensable reality beneath all
crude emotionalism of a personal ex
perience, if religion is to be the su
preme value and is to have power
to commend itself to others. The
Church will make offerings at both
services for the China Famine Re
lief Fund. Rev. . Herbert Ekins of
the Council of Churches will address
the adult classes of the Sunday school
on "Bridgeport's Challenge to the
At 7:30 in the evening Dr. Beard
will give the second illustrated sex
mon in the series on 'The Call of
Christ to Men." The sufjject this Sun
day will be "The Call to Happiness."
A number of selected pictures, beau
tifully colored, of the life of Christ,
including new ones not exhibited be
fore, will be shown in connection with
the sermon. The choir will sing
"Softly and Tenderly," "Somebody's
Hero with an Aching Heart,'' for
tenor and quartet and Miss Weber
the alto solo after sermon, "I Have a
The Pastor's Training Classes, pre
paratory to church membership, are
being held on Monday and Friday
cvenings. On Wednesday night "The
Fellowship of Prayer" is being fol
lowed and on Thursday the Church
council will meet for supper and conference.
The morning theme in the Peo
ple's church tomorrow is The Chris
tian's Recognition of Himself or ar
"inventory of His Spiritual Estate."
The fourth Sabbath evening- in the
Evangelistic series at 7:30 will con
sider the "Liabilities and Assets of
Christian Determination." The
preaching and the music, the personal
testimonies and the social greetings
are all significant factors in these ser
vices, the spirit of which pervades
the various activities of the church.
Come and see. Earnest folk who are
not deterred from the sanctuary by
stormy weather or by personal in
conveniences tgive strong testimony to
the "blessedness of God's House,"
bring cheer to those in charge of it,
and gain a laudable satisfaction in
their own bosoms.
On the first Sabbath of each month
the congregation is invited to a spe
cial program in the Bible School at
12 o'clock, and the two C. E. meet
ings at 6:30 are services pf consecration.
Paul F. Myers, Assistant Commis
sioner of Internal Revenue, has sub
mitted his resignation to Secretary ot
the Treasury Houston.
An interesting Sunday is expected
at Olivet churcn. In the 11 o'clock
service the Sacrament of the Lord's
Supper is to be observed and some
new members are to be received.
Tliat will add new stars o the Olivet
Service Flag. Dr. Brown will illus
trate his evening sermon by Scheffer'a
striking picture of the temptation of
Jesus. A copy of it will be placed
in the hands of each person present.
Judging from the increasing attend
ance at the evening service the op
portunity to join in a somewhat In
formal sing- is much appreciated.
That will be continued on Sunday
evening. The monthly meeting of
the officers and teachers of Olivet
church school is to be held on Tues
day evening. Supper will be served
at 6:30 and the business session will
follow. Dr. C. V. Calvin is expected
to lead the Wednesday evening' Len
ten service. The T. C. club has ar
ranged for an illustrated lecture on
"Stories from the Stars," to be given
in ho church on Friday at 8 p. m.
by Theodore H. Brown, Ph. D., as
sistant professor in Brown Univers
ity. At one time Dr. Prown was
giving instruction in this subject, but
is now teaching in the department
of economics. He is the son of
Olivet's minister. Dr. H. S. Prown. To
the lecture there is no admission
charge. A silver coUeattom will be
taken. To precede the lecture a
short musical program has been ar
ranged and will be rendered by Mr.
Blis Lundberg, baritone, Prof. J.
Henry Hutzel, violin, Mrs. Howard
Spter, accompanist.
"Man's Quest" will be the subject
of Dr. William Horace Day's sermon
at the United church tomorrow morn
ing. Never was there a more re
markable utterance than the words
in the Sermon on the Mount (Mat
thew 7:7-8) where Jesus directs man's
quesfct, sayinig, "Ask, seek, knock";
with this promise, that everyone who
makes this three-fold quest for life
will succeed. In His own time, even
His foes said "Never spake like this
man" because in a single sentence,
Ho packed the entire law of human
life. Matthew 7 : 7 compasses man's
life quest. "Ask" is th call to
prayer; "Seek" is the call to think;
"Knock" is the call to action.
The subject for the consideration
of the Discussion Club after the
morning service tomorrow will be
"Prayer." Mr. G. S. Knapp win give
a short address on "The Duty to
Pray" ; Mr. L. E. Hill will discuss
"The Kinds of Prayer"; Mr. W. A.
Smith, "The Conditions of Prayer";
and Mr. W. S. Lacy. "The Answer to
Prayer." Opportunity will be given
for discussing this subject so prom
inently before the church at this sea
The organ organ prelude conclud
ing the period for personal medita
tion and prayer which has been ob
served by the United church during
the Lerrten weeks, will be "Die Pro
fundis," by Bartlett, and the poslude
will be Hollins' "Prelude in G." The
quartet and vested choir will sing as
the offertory "In itho Garden ; and
also "Darkly Rose the Gulty Morn
ing'," by Buck.
A wonderfully beautiful Forum Mu
sical Prelude has been arranged by
MrA Elmer Beardsley, the organist
and choir director, the number being
"Concert Prelude in D minor," by
Walter Kramer "and "Nocture to Mid
summer Night's Dream," by Mendels
sohn as the organ introduction:
Scott'a "Be Still," by the quartet, and
a bass solo by Mr. Wieler, "O God,
Have Mercy," from Mendelssohn's "St.
Paul." The offertory during the Fo
rum will be "Harbor of Rest," by
Dr. J. Fort Newton, pastor of the
Church of the Divine Paternity in
New York, will be the Forum speaker
tomorrow evening. His subject will
be "Sectarianism," a, question much
discussed during the last few years.
Dr. Newton is well known through his
books and his eqnnection with the
Masons during his life in Iowa, as
well as for the work which he did as
pastor of the famous City Temple in
On Monday afternoon, the fourth
Lenten Vesper Musicale will he given.
Arvin Burnham Hall, organist of the
Washington Park Methodist church
of Bridgeport, will be assisted by
Krans Kronold, a "cellist famous in
New York musicale circles.
On Wednesday evening, the Men's
Membership Committee will meet for
supper at 6 o'clock sharp as they
have been doing all through Lent;
and at 7:40, the. studies on the "Near
East" will be continued, followed by
a closing devotonal servce.
For that little
household burn
There is nothing better than Resi
nol to relieve the smart and sting.
Its gentle medication soothes while
it heals. Apply freely but gently
the affected surface, so as- not to
disturb the injured skin. Then place
a light bandage over the burn to
keep out the air. Resinol Ointment
hastens the healing an important
point as broken skin means an op
portunity for germs to enter, and if
they do they often cause painful and
dangerous inflammation.
Tour druggist sells Resinol in two
Standard sorts from regular stock
at new prices.
Beginning Monday, a limited number of staple handsoine dinner-sets go on
sale at new lower prices.
Each set comes forward gladly and smilingly from the store's regular stock.
Each is a so-called open stock pattern. Which means that broken dishes may be re
placed with little difficulty, if any. .
Opportunity, like the savings, is large. But is for a short time only. Quan
tities vvill not last long. Be prompt !
American porcelain:
All are sets of 100 pieces including bread-and-butter plates.
No 350
No SO 11 Gold banded set in a octa
gon shape, 100 pieces; regular $27.75
No E 3201 Gold stamped decoration
upon white porcelain of graceful shape,
pattern of which one never tires; 100
pieces; regular $27.80 $21.50
No 4103 Bluebird design combined
with a rose spray background, pretty
shape, 100 pieces; regular $30 $23.25
No 2301 Block border in blue-and-white
combined with pink rose garlands,
graceful shape; regular $35.7027.50
No 134 Dainty shamrock border up
on Knowles' pleasing Westover shape;
regular $37.75 $29.50
sign of conventional
Narrow brown border de-
type; rosebud in
serts and mat gold handles, Colonial
shape; regular $38.10 $29.50
No E 5605 Rose-festooned border in
broken design, pretty shape, regular
$42.85 $32.50
No 7505 Handsome solid rose border
with mat gold handles, artistic plain
shape; regular $42.85 $32.50
No. 224 Combination rose and con
ventional border, handsome and effective
plain shape; regular $43.25 $34
English porcelain
All are sets of 100 pieces and include bread-and-butter plates.
BLUE WILLOW pattern, of the old
and loved Canton design, a dinnerware
which in both shape and design has never
lost its hold on popular fancy; regular
c54 $42.50
bluebird design, conventional yet novel,
Victory shape is very graceful and pleas
ing; regular $54 $42.50
STAMFORD Effective and striking
border in blue and gray, shape is also
new and impressing; regular $63 $49
CEYLON A brown and black border
with rose panels and tiny gold line, rich
mat gold handles; regular $102 $82
VTTRY Hand-painted decoration,
wild rose in a panel with ivory back-
MLNERVA Brown decoration ii
conventional and floral pattern, hand
some plain shape; regular $57 $45
LEXINGTON Panelled convention
al border with rose garlands and rich
ivory background; regular $63 $49
new rosebud decoration with unique and
very tasteful French gray background,
new delightful fancy shape; regular
$54 $42.50
CRETE Deep gold rim decoration
with Grecian key inserted in black, strik
ing and rich in effect, mat gold handles;
regular $115.90 $92
PORTLAND Irregular panelled bor
der in combination of flower and conven
tional designs, rich gold handles; regular
$118.45 $94
ground; regular $107.25 $85
Haviland French china.
No. 1 Border design is handsome fes
toon of roses, appears in combination
with scalloped pattern; very pretty
shape; regulation high quality which
marks Haviland ware; regular $172.25
No 2 Rich heavy border decoration
in a blue panelled design, handsome mat
gold handles; regular $150-
A few each of these
American porcelain sets.
Number of different designs, good shapes,
100 pieces, regular $30
100 pieces, regular $19
32 pieces, regular $9.95
32 pieces, regular $6.25
Kitchen and Table Cutlery.
Rogers' silver-nickel tableware:
teaspoons, plain or tipped, $1.20
dessert spoons $2.25 doz.
table spoons 2.75 doz.
dessert forks 2.25 doz.
medium forks -$2.75 doz. ' '
White-handle knives and forks, steel
blade, $9 set.
Paring knives 10c.
Medium butcher knives 35c.
Bread knives 75c
Grape fruit knives 55c.
Can openers, special type 85c.
Carving sets $4 to $13.50.
Potato scoops 5c.
fourth floor.

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