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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, June 13, 1921, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051227/1921-06-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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Page Two
Monday, Time 13, 1921'
This is my Third
and Last Letter
to You
of our
New Plans
for the Expansion
of our
I suppose I ought
to feel all puffed up
about the cordial re
ception you have
given to my sugges
tion that you join
me and my associ
ates as partners in
the chain of 31
Clothing Stores we
plan to establish in
communities in the
State of Connecti
cut. But I am not.
Your Hearty ap
proval of our plans
and your wish to
give us generous fi
nancial support on
ly increase my ob
ligations to you and
make me feel more
keenly my personal
responsibility to
make good.
But, say, good
people, how I will
work to make a
success of CON
The ambition of
my life is to give
you a full return for
your confidence in
me not in thanks
only but in sub
stantial profits from
partnership with
us, to continue in
perpetuity, besides
paying back in full
your investment in
our .preferred stock,
yielding an annual
Faithfully yours,
! i
jim jauica tj . iruiiiiurs
June 9, 192L
return of 8 per cent
as long as you hold
the stock, together
with a 10 per cent
profit on its par val
ue as it is redeemed.
Again I thank
you most deeply for
your friendship and
Future Letters
about us and our
plans will be writ
ten by William C.
Freeman, 117 West
46th St., New York
City, whose work
in the field of adver
tising many of you
are familiar with.
His "Dear Folks"
letters for Wilson
& Co., packers, Chi
cago; his "Personal
but not Confiden
tial" letters for Hen
ry L. Doherty & Co.,
60 Wall St., New
York, and his "Mi
ami and Montray"
letters now running
in New York news
papers, have given
him a unique posi
tion in his profes
sion. He approves
heartily of our
plans, believes in
us and will help us
in every way he
We are delighted
to be able to secure
his services.
it r
With conferences being held almost
daily, new legislation, appeals, and a
general feeling of unrest in the local
and state transportation problem, ru
mors are flying thick and fast. The
two latest were run down this morn
ing and seem to be without grounds.
Vice-President John K. Punderford
denies one to the effect that Manager
Potter of the local lines was to leave
Bridgeport. Punderford said that it
was news to him.
When Potter was questioned on the
matter he had a good laugh. lie also
denied that an addition to the Strat
ford avenue barns was anticipated.
Knowledge of any contemplated
change in the fare situation is also
denied. The only recent activity lo
cally reported was the burning of a
number of single truck open cars of
ancient vintage at the Stratford ave
nue barns, in order to salvage the
metal parts.
It is pointed out that the car
have long since been robbed of their
motors, have no air brake equip
ment, but the old fashioned "rubber"
hand brakes, and that most of them
long ago earned their cost. These
cars were so well put together, that
in spite of the many miles they have
rocked over the roadbed, it would
cost more to take them apart and
save the woodwork, than the lumber
would be worth.
The more modern equipment be
longing to the company is being kept
in constant repair, ready for any
rush that may be anticipated.
Monthly Report
Industrial Dep't
The Industrial Service MuvMOiamt of
the Bridgeport Y. M. C. A. has issued
its regular monthly report. The ya
port for the month of May shows
considerable progress and gains over
previous months, notwithstanding
the fact that the industries served are
not working full time. Attention is
being given by the secretaries of the
department to the promotion of ac
tivities that will meet the needs of
the men and those that will interest
them most. Support has been given
to some extent to baseball teams of
unemployed men. The Americaniza
tion department has a day school on
Thursday and Friday afternoons for
unemployed and men who do not
work the latter part of the week. A
small number of positions were se
cured during the month.
Every effort is being made by the
secretarial staff to produce a maxi
mum of service in the promotion of
its program in its industries. Ath
letics will be pushed in an intensive
way. Playground ball, quoits, volley
hall, baseball, athletic meets at out
inge, and other forms of athletics will
be staged. The Americanization de
partment is lining up the applicants
for citizenship papers who were con
tinued for further study, for the com
ing naturalization class.
The Industrial Department is large
ly sustained by the following indus
tries. Acme Shear Co., Automatic
Machine & Tool Co., Hilton Machine
& Tool Co., American Chain Co.,
Holmes & Edwards and the Bridge
port Brass Co. The large community
type of service rendered, the excep
tionally laoge num'ber of men granted
citizenship papers at this term of
court, and the work promoted at the
factories are indebted to these in
dustries for their program of work.
The Industrial secretarial staff of
the Y. M. C. A. are J. Garfield King",
extension secretary; A. W. Bearse,
director of Recreation and Athletics,
and Paul J. Cook, director of Amer
icanization work.
Payson Smith To
Address Chamber
Payson Smith, Massachusetts State
Commissioner of Education, will
speak at the Chamber of Commerce
luncheon Wednesday, June 15th in
the Stratfleld ballroom. The subject
of Eis address will be "Public Educa
tion An Industry."
Mr. Smith has been an educator all
his life. As state superintendent of
schools in Maine and as commissioner
of education in Massachusetts he has
always stood for clean progressive
education believing in liberal techni
cal elimentary education equipping
students to earn a living and be use
ful citizens.
As an educator Mr. Smith is among
the leaders in New England and East
ern United States. He is a leader and
organizer of people. At the annual
meeting of the United States Cham
ber of Commerce in Atlantic City he
was one of the most eloquent and best
received speakers on the program.
Mr. Smith's three proposals fov
educational reform in Massachusetts
should be of interest to Connecticut
and Bridgeport. They are the admin
istration of education, the support of
education and the status of the teach
ing profession.
New Canaan Will
Entertain Editors
The Connecticut Kditorial Associa
tion will be entertained by the Town
of New Canaan on Saturday and Sun
day, June 25 and 26. More than 300
men and women of the town have
been appointed to ten sub-committees
to arrange for the affair.
Members of the association and
their families. Governor and Mrs.
Everett J. Lake, Miss Marjorie Lake
and others will compose the party.
Governor Lake will address a public
gathering following an outdoor con
cert at 4:30 6"clock Saturday after
noon. The programme consists of a sight
seeing trip about the town, an out
door concert, and an entertainment
and dance in the Town Hall. The
visitors will spend the night in the
homes of New Canaan's leading citi
zens. a hi;aijTii talk
When the sun is high overhead and
the tedium of the day is exhausting,
remember that in he heart of the city
there is an oasis that has an appeal.
The Hotel Atlas Turkish batha
with its varied temperature rooms,
its huge plunge and its needle baths,
offers a place to restore lagging vi
tality and to cool tha blood.
Experts always are in attendance to
treat vmrious ailments. Especially
beneficial are the Turkish. Russian
or Roman baths to those who aw
nervous, rundown, overfat or suffer
ing from indigestion.
"Stop Thief!" the Goldwyn picture
which conies to the West End theatre
for two days, commencing tonight, is
said to be one of the best comedy ve
hicles ever interpret ed by Tom Moore.
As a legitimate stage offering. "Stop
Thief!" made record runs and de
lighted audience wherever it was presented.
Bridgeport, Conn.,
Monday, June 13, 1921.
Boys; your work
is a surprise.
Boys of the Manual Training Classes; Exhibit of
your handiwork is a surprise. Few.indeed, are the grown
ups who had any idea what you could and were doing. Hun
dreds of folks ought to see it.
Men and Women of Bridgeport: Yours is chance to
see this furniture and other articles of woodwork built by
the boys of your schools. Those articles are on exhibition
here through this week. Come and see them; be surprised
and impressed and get an idea of the useful crafts which
are a part of the course in the city's schools.
Ready now on Third floor.
Negligees of
coolness and beauty.
Donned in a moment, but
cause of their ease and cheer
Finest are crepe de chine and rich figured satin. How
they glow with color and what distinctive patterns they
present, borne light, some
a touch of brilliance. Of extra value $13.50.
Crepe negliges and breakfast jackets, pink blue and
lavender 1.50 and $1.75.
Figured negliges of crepe, many colors, $2.25 and
Japanese embroidered
tive ngured crepe $o and $4.
Special full-figure kimonos of plain or figured crepe
$2.70 'to $4.
Second floor.
Traveling bags,
extra value $10.
Roomy bags that will easily hold all usual traveling
needs. So good-looking they'll be carried with satisfaction.
So staunch they will wear and wear.
Real cowhide upon a frame of steel, with a light tough
leather lining and a handle that fits the hand smoothly
and comfortably.
Sizes 16 to 18 inch $10
No waiting
for pictures.
When you leave a roll
developing and printing, your finished pictures will be
ready just 24 hours later.
Films left at 9 o'clock, will be ready the next day at
9. Those left at 5 will be ready at 5 the next day. And
so with all hours of the day. This is a real 24 hour service.
Speed does not mean hurried work. Every film is
carefully handled. All that is in a negative is brought
out. And charge is but 10 cents for developing, with
prints charged at small rate.
Fourth floor.
To Celebrate Settlement
Day in New Hampshire
Manchester, X. H., June 13 Harry
T. Lord, of Manchester, bas been
named by the Governor and Council
as a memiber of the commission to
have charge of the observance of the
300th anniversary of the settlement of
INew Hampshire under the provisions
of the Joint resolution passed by the
last Legislature-. The anniversary
comes in 1923. Other members named
are Arthur C. Whittemore of Dover;
Charles S. Emerson. of Milford;
Henry H. Metcaif, of Corrcord, and
Winslow Peiroe, of Portsmouth.
Philip Duenske, of 343 Railroad
avenue, who on May 14 struck Alex
Mizejewski a neighbor, on the head
with an iron pipe, was given a sus
pended jail sentence of 10 days when
arraigned in the City court Saturday,
on charges of assault.
The beating followed a general
mixup in which several members of
both families were engaged. Mizlew
ski, who was severely injured, has
just been discharged from St. Vin
cent's hospital. Duenske was at first
charged with assault with intent to
kill, but the charge was changed to
simple assault.
Times Sub Stations
The Times can be had at Sub
stations in all sections of city.
Leave your order or Phone Bar.
Dadrikian's, 6oO Warren St..
M. Kaplan end of Oak St.
Mrs. Cate, Main and Federal Sts.
Bernadi, Wash. Ave., opp. Lex
ington Ave.
I- P. Turner, State St- and Bas
sick Ave.
Allen Bros., Fairfield Ave. and
Bennett St.
Xobile. Wood Atc
P. Reich, Main and Congresa Sts.
Curtis. Stratford and Newfield
Atlantic Cigar, 887 East Main St.
Entrances in Main Street, Fairfield Avenue, and Cannon Street
taken off with reluctance be
and novel effect!
dark but ail with more than
negliges and kimonos of attrac
of film or a film pack here for
Kenosha Sceptical of
Russian's Miracle Cure
K&nosha, Wis., June 13 The citi
zenry of this city is divided into two
camps over the remarkable recovery
of Andrew Morris, a Russian religion
ist, from crippling injuries, suffer
ed a year ago. Morris and his friends
say he was "miraculously healed'
through the "faith of prayer.
Morris prayed in Russian hour after
hour at a tiny mission here. He
prayer without success. He had
used crutches for a year, with limbs
all disjointed and tw&sted horribly.
He had been cruahed in a Kenosha
One day a fellow missionite told
Morris to Pray in English. Morris
learned the tongue enough to repeat
three or four prayers. Back he went
to the mission. He prayed several
days without success.
Then came a diiy when he prayed
with a new hope in his voice. He
had had a vision the night before.
Fifteen minutes of monotonous
flrnoniTip then Morris collaned.
Convulsions seized him. He writhed !
on the floor. Ten minutes later he
arose and walked without crutches.
This is the story of Morris and his
The city is divided in belief.
Advertise in The Times
Ring yarn for
newest of beautiful
and novel things.
A yarn for making sweaters and scarfs and shawls,
for children's hats, for neck pieces, every one of them
with a novel beauty and a soft dainty fluffmess.
Yarn is made with a series of little rings running all
along its length. When made up. these loops, or zincs,
give the fluffy soft effect which is distinctive.
Requires less yam for a given article, makes a sweater
with but half the number of stitches!
White, black, and unique mixtures of white with light
Ball of 1 3-S ounces-
Exhibit of finished pieces, now being made, shows
just how pretty and fine this new yarn is.
Special fine voile
for curtains 29c.
Ideal for Summer curtains, because so cool and
dainty in effect and actually cool in service.
Voile itself is of fine texture and is woven in stripes
and checks and scruares and firures-
One yard wide, extra
Good scrim curtains ready to put up.hemstitched and
trimmed with lace $1.25
Mercerised marquisette curtains of close weave,
hemstitched, $1.25
Etamine curtains with tasteful hand-drawn corner de
sign and finished with hemstitching $2.25
STINT AST madras for draperies, unique Oriental
mixtures and in rose blue or gold shades. A yard wide
Strong roomy
hammock $10.
Couch hammock of khaki color, good
staunch windshield, magazine pockets at end,
hung by strong chains
Couch hammocks with roll-edge tufted mattress and
adjustable wind-shield as well as adjustable head-rest,
Gray green or kheki $18.50
Fine couch hammock with upholstered and tufted
back and tufted roll-edge mattress, back and head-rest
both adjustable. Luxurious and of wondrous comfort,
gray green and khak? $27.50
Third floor.
T La
Members N. Y.
Healthful Refreshing Invigorating Have a Bottle
of Budweiser on Your Tahle at Mealtime.
Order a Case Today $:J,50 Net Delivered to Your Home.
Housatonie & Lumher St.
Advertise In The Times
Weather Fair and warmer t rxlay
and Tuesday.
Watson & Co
& Bonds
Stock Exchange
Thone Bar. 2i iO
and Watch Business Grow

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