Newspaper Page Text
Friday, June 10, 1921
THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES Page Seven LEAVE ON THEIR HONEYMOON. cdc d w Read co fstohh'sJieal Mr. and Mrs. Norman L. Smith of Chicago on their way to Em-ope fo their honeymoon. Mrs. Smith was formerly Miss Kathryn Yates, a noted society woman of the Windy City. Mr. Smith is one of Chicago's mast successful business men. PRIZE BEAUTY OF THE SOUTH j 111 11 iiiiihiiuhihh iiiwiii iiiiiiaMMiii Miss Monita Lanpher of New Orleans has been selected from 1.000 contestants by Howard ChaTidler Christy as the most per fect type of Southern beauty. She is of French and Scotch descent ami is only 16 yerrs old. AN AMERICAN POILU. KEARNEY WILL CELEBRATE FIRST MASS SUNDAY Rev. Michael Kearney, who has just neen apomtect hy Right Rev. John J. Nilan, bishop of the Catholic diocese of Hartford, to be assistant pastor of tt. inaries' parish, i his city, arrived here yesterday. Father K"o.mey will celebrate his firs mass in his new parish Sunday morning. Rev. Patrick J. McGivney, pastor of St. Charles, has not yet been in formed of any other changes in his parish. It is the usual cua'om that a priest be removed to another parish whf n another is transferred to his. Father Krarncy, the new arrival, was ordained to the priesthood but three years ao. He is a Naugatuck youth, and wa.s stationed a year and a half in Middleto-wn before going to Meriden. Bridgeport Briefs C. A. Willard, secretary of the local Junior Chamber of Commerce, and Ct. R. Williams will leave Sal'urday ror uallas. 'a exas. to attend the con vention of the ITnited Stai.es Junior Chamber of Commerce. The lTnited States Chamber of Corn- mere- has sabmitted a referendum ballot through the local Chamber giv ing members an opportunity for . vote ot preference as to different forms of taxation. The conference of the sale force of the Bryant Electric closed last night .-. ith a dinner at the Erooklawn club. AC No r educt io n w i PI be mad e in the price of shaves and hedr cuts for the present. according to a statement iseued last nlgrht by members of the local Harbers un5on at the close of a lenprthy meeting- of that organiza tion. The matter wall be given further consideration at a meeting to be held Tiext Sunday morning at 10 o'clock at Metal Trades hah. OONXORS AVKIjIj KNOWN HERE. :-s.v X'f.i . ro- Harry Web Karrington. soldler poet. Is the first native of the United States to win a rotrular commission m the French army. He was photographed in Wash ington 'while on a mission for the French Government. ST111K.E NEAUS K.VD. When the Xo. 1 advance car of the Barnum Bailey show is sp-otted on a siding in Bridgeport yards tomor row, the boss b i 1 1 p oster will al igh t , not so very fax from Tiis home t)Tn where he used to be a newsboy, just 4 0 years ago. Thomas Connors, now head of the pn.sto. spreaders on the car. was a proteg-e of the late James A. F-ailcy, and formerly sold papers in Willimantic. lie has a number of friends and acquaintances in Bridgeport. mjj.e lengu;x conyc Paris. June 10. Susanne Lcnglen, women's world hard court tennis champion, will go to the United States in September, says the Figaro. She will play in a series of tournaments organized by the American commit tee for devastated regions of France. OBITUARY ADOI.PH EiNDRKS. who died yes terday, will be buried tomorrow af ternoon in Lakeyi'w cemetery. The funeral will be from the funeral par lors of Mullins. Scott & Kedgate, 293 Golden Hill street, at 2:30. 1RLOUSE5 and 6KIRX6 m, Ojferfncj mantj now and iniepeaitnej Variations In the costume, for s)Dorts op the, street- It is a Happy Fashion ; that makes sports wear acceptable for all occasions in the day time Women wear Sports Skirts, Blouses or Suits at breakfast, on the street, marketing, shopping and mo toring. To come from the tennis courts or the golf links to luncheon is a most convenient way to do and saves a great deal of time. The Sports Over-Blouse . These are made of Crepe de Chine or Georgette, embroidered at yoke and border with contrasting colors. They are displayed in green, corn color, bisque, blue or gray, and depend for distinction on the embroidery. All sorts of strange and bright col ors are seen with an occasional glint of tinsel or bead work, peacock shades, orange, buff, lilac and vivid green. Some are in the more conservative gray and beige. $12.50 Crepe de Chine Blouses Made with high-low collars, convertible. Tail ored models with tucks in front, made from an extra heavy quality Crepe de Chine. In Quaker gray and white only. $5.95 Blouses of Silk Mignonette. Tie-back models black and gray only. $5.95 oxDD) Read co -CELTA B. WOODS, daughter of the late Stephen, and Mary Woods, died early a&u morning1, the home of her mother. .2 Norman street. The funeral arrangements are not yet ful ly completed. Paul August Mussler. twenty-five years, son of Anna and Paul Mussler. of 147 Catherine street, was buried this mornins in St. Michael's ceme tery. The funeral was held from the Derbv. He is survived Dy ra and two sons, Stanley and wnuani. four daughters. Mildred. Mrs. benja min East. Mrs. William Thompson and Mrs. Joseph L. Smith. London. June 10 A Central News dispatch from Rome today said the . nf 1 1 1 1 1 -i n pnvprn mi-Ti r em- nloyes is nearing an end in the un!r' Parlor3 of Krank Polko & recces. In Home the situation is ?"' ' 3 State street at S:30 and a proni". Pm., ..,. half hour later in tt. Joseph's church , . cm i where a solemn hih mass was eele- A N N f;: HOLLE SCHAIRER, wife of Jacob Schairer. of 61 Hillside avenue, was buried yesterday afternoon in trie family plot in Park cemetery. Ser vice wa, held at the late home at 2:30. where th? Rev. F. W. Klein of ficiated. The pallbearers were Cas per Holle, George Seeley. Louis Sciiick and Richard Oenoveri. located. AIRKX BOVNO (1V1.R. Arraigned in the Meriden City court yesterday on a charge of stealing an automobile. Joseph Aiken, of 7 4 East Main street. Bridgeport, was bound over to the Superior court under Jl. 000 bonds. Adreruia in Tho Times brated. The deoeased died lat Wed nesday in the Norwich sanatorium. ARTHCR JOHNS' 'X LOFTHOUSE. fifty-two years, of Ierby, died lost Wednesday in the Griffin hospital. rerty, as the result of injuries re ceived in the Shelton trolley wreck a few wocks ago. Death came as the result of the amputation of his left i arm. which was badly smashed in the I accident. The deceased was very well known in this city, having resid ed nere before taking up his abode in . m- . nvmn vnviKOnCS. four vears. of 104 Columbia street, daugh ter of Joseph Novakovics will be bur ied at the convenience of the family in a few davs. Services were held Tor the girl, who met her dea h through an accident which happened on May 23rd. last, at tho late home at 8:30 o'clock this morning, and a half hour later a solemn high mass was cel ebrated in St. Stephen's church. HAXXAH W. COULTER, widow of William Coulter, T.ho died yesterday at the homo of her son, George Coulter. 1S84 Jsorth avenue, after an illnes of six weeks, was buried today in Mt. Grovo cemetery. Besides her son, George Coulter, who is presi dent of the United Grocery company, the deceased is survived by two daugh. Mrs James Dunn and Mrs. William St. John, the latter of Strat ford, and one sister, Leora Rogers, of rsorwicn. one wi & pi3t mauuji j 1 the Eastern Star, and is very well known in Stratford, having attended the Stratford Congregational church. Service, which was held this after noon at 2:30 o'clock at the Read Me morial chapel, was largely attended. JOHN E. OSBORX, twenty-seven years, Eairfield Woods section, Fairfield, was buried this afternoon in Stepney cemetery. Stepney. Ser vice was held at the late home at 2 o'clock. WILLIAM RL'OSS. seven'.y-one years, who died last Tuesday, was buried today in Park cemetery. A number of friends attended the fu neral at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George Anderson, 1,997 Main street, at 2:30, where a service was held for the deceased. Sports Skirts 1 IHIf m Summer Gowns of Gingham, Organdie, Voile or Dotted Swiss. Light and dark grounds with little or much white. Checks in all the new and fashionable colors, brown, red, pink and blue with white. $17.50 up "Peggy Paige" Dresses of Crepe de Chine or Taffeta. Models which have been $75.00 Reduced to $55.00 White I Petticoats Tub Silks, Sateen and Satin Juliette which are shadow-proof. Made with scalloped, corded or hemstitched bottoms. $1.50 to $3.95 These wash splendidly. Silk Jersey g Petticoats of light weight, cool for sum- ner wear. In com- .binations of beauti ful colors. Special line. At $3.95 Made of Prunella Cloth in self colored, stripes or striped in contrasting colors. Special $17.50 Jersey Sports Coats Hand made models with Tuxedo fronts., In navy blue, brown, golf red and golf green, also black. $10.50 "Printzess" Sports Suits Tuxedo fronts, in checked velour, very dark, in some the checks are almost invisible. These are in tan, green, blue and brown. $25.00 Blouses for Stout Women Very fine quality Voile with organdie collars embroidered or trimmed with lace. About twenty five in this lot. Sizes from 48 to 52. $2.95 All Silk Pongee Blouses in extra sizes, up to 54. These are tailored models with tucked fronts and wide collars hemstitched. A second style with shawl collar and fastened with large pearl button. $6.95 Summer Underwear Candy Tes tie's Chocolate with toasted al monds, Nestle's plain milk chocolate, 69 cts. 1 lb. cake Peter's Milk Chocolate, plain or with almonds, 8 and 15 cts. a cake earner's rive O'clock Chocolate, su perfine milk, 1-2 lb. cake 45 cts. Main floor. Men s "Carter" Union Suits with short sleeves or sleeveless, and in knee, ankle or three-quarter lengths. This is underwear approved by fastidious men who demand perfect fit and an agreeable soft weave. These are mostly in white, a few in Egyp tian or ecru color. Qualities which were $2.50 and $3.00. Special $2.29 a suit "Boston" Garters at an unusual price. Made of satin pad, live elastic, formerly selling at 50 cts. 25 cts. a pair Cjkdid Read co OKD'roReadCO EM 1 L SILL, seventy-one years, will be buriad tomorrow afternoon in Lakeview cemetery. The funerej will be held from tile funeral parlors of August G- Baker, 1,888 Stratford ave nue, at 2:30. $600 VERDICT IN AUTO CASE A verdict for damages of $600 each wag brought in yesterday afternoon by the Superior court jury hearing the joint damage suits of P. L. and Helen Rowland, Springfield. Mass., against Herman Bayha, Brooklyn. An automobile accident on Sept. 1, last, in Westport, furnished grounds for the action. . One plaintiff had asked for J750 and the other J1.000. The next case tried will be Tuesday before Judge Join E. Keeler, when testimony will be heard by a Jury in the case of William Rabideau, admr.. of the estate of Alfred Rabideau. against Andrew Adzima, et al. : like wise the case of William Rabideau. admr.. of the estate of Edmund Ra bideau, also against Andrew Adzima, et aL The cases will be heard to gether. The two boys, sons of the plaintiff : were riding & bicycle on the Post road near revon, Milford, Oct. 27, last, when run down and killed by a truck owned by the defendant, of Bridgeport- Damages of $10,000 are asked in each instance. kOOR FOB IMPOSTEK. police are looking for a man woo Is said to have collected money in Bridgeport by representing himself a an official of tho Catholic Charitable bureau. NEWSPAPERS GIVE OF BIG STRUGGLE Riga, June 10. Newspapers now appearing in Moscow give some ink ling of the struggle in Russia during the first two months of the attempt to restore something life normal civ ilisation, along the line of Lenine's new policy of freedom of trade, and at the same time retain- power in the hands of the Communists. Reform after reform has been an nounced but the Moscow papers say that difficulties are arising at every turn. Lenine, hopeful of success, is keen ing his pen busy day and night writ ing article after article explaining why the reforms were necessary and urging the peasants to support him. Secklov and other more radical writers, however, are filling tho Pravda and Izvestia with argument in which they attempt to show that free trade already has proved an ut ter failure. They are also adopting the "I told you so" attitude and sug gesting a return to ironclad Commu nism. During the period of transition no American or other foreign news cor respondents were admitted into Rus sia and only occasionally news ad missions or editorial controversy la printed in the Moscow press. The Moscow Economic Life of Slay 5 displays hopefully an account of a peasants' conference which agreed on the necessity of the no n-partisans working with the Communists to re store Russia: but other papers edi torially bemoan the fact that "tho peasants are not interested and won't do anything at all." Information from independent sources, however, indicates that Len ine has no real opposition that he could not sweep away quickly and that the situation is now entirely up to him. He is being guarded mors closely than ever in view of tho ru mors in Moscow of a new plot to as sassinate him and other commisaries.