Newspaper Page Text
THE BRIDGEPORT" TIMES Saturdav, June 18, 1921 . - - - t YALE STARTS ' COMMENCEMENT Xew Haven. June 18 TaJe's com mencement inaugural week. which ends Wednesday when .Tames Row land Angell will be formally induct ed as fourteenth head of the L'niver Fity, succeeding President Arthur T. Had ley. who retired to become Pres ident Emeritus, has its unofficial opening tonigfht when the Yale Ira matic Association presents its play "Twelfth Night" on the college cam pus. Many commencement visitors are expected to attend this function. The first official event of Yales an nual finalities is the Baccalaureate sermon which will be preached by President Hartley in Woolsey hall to morrow to thi grad uating class and a huge assemblage of commencement visitors. An organ recital by Prof Harry B. Jepson and the annual meet ing of "Yale in China'" are the only other events scheduled for Sunday. Monday will come the usual clas day exercises, .the Yale I jaw school alumni luncheon. the corporation meeting, the Glee and Banjo Club concerts and the senior promenade. Tuesday President I lad ley will make his final report and address to the alumni general gathering and 24 classes will hold formal reunions The Yale-Harvard baseball game is expected to draw many of the visitors here for the inauguration of President-elect Angell and in the evening will be held the inauguration dinner which will be exclusively for the in augural delegates from many insti tutions. Wednesday President Angrll will be inaugurated with an induction ad dress by President Hadley and ad dresses of welcome by Dean Chitten den of the Sheffield Scientific school, and President lowell of Harvard. President Angell will deliver his in augural address at the alumni lunch eon folio win it the commencement in augural exercises. President Hadley. President Angell. Ex-President Taf; and John W. Oavis, former Ambassa dor to Oreat Britain. Announcement was made at Yale rtf the resolutions adopted by the corporation expressing their "affec tion and esteem" after 22 years of intimate association with the retiring president, Pr. Arthur T. Hadley. His fulfilled term seems a brief incident in the history of the univer sity viewed from the beginning," says the resolution, "but as a chapter re lating to the thirteenth presidency of Yale there will be more to record than as to many wh ieh preceded it." After reviewing the chief events of Yale accomplishment and progress under President Hadley, the resolu tion says: "Although the first president in its history who was not a clergyman, Yale has experienced no less in spir itual influence under Air. Hadley the Christian ideals and traditions of the university were never stronger than today. "His phenomena! attainments and remarkable versatility in mental ecruiprnent have stamped him as a brilliant, sound and careful reason er. whose utterances on education and citizenship have been welcomed by the thoughtful public, and have ex ercised an influence all the more sig nificant because of their reserve. As an executive his careful management of university affairs have demonstrat ed unusual business ability, and his instinct for sound finance and in sistence upon the balancing of in come and expense's have always been admirable. "New fields of great usefulness aiwait him and the gratitude and friendship of Yale men will forever abide wit hout beloved Arthur Twin ing Hadley." A resolution was also adopted in appreciation of the services to Yale of Mrs. Hadley. To Develop OBITUARY First Link In Truck Road While nothinp definitely has been "i.uc, aim a. girai utui jl fji-niLii- nary surveying being done, to assist in estimating the cost of a bit of road construction in Fairfield that would be a big step in the right direction, and the first link of what would prob ably develop into a trunk road be twee Xew York and Boston. The proposed road would run from the western gates of the firasmere farm, which is about a quarter of amile over Ash Creek, extend across the flat land, and meet the present Post road at Boyle's corner. Fairfield cen ter. This would make a shorter automobile route, and would enable through traffic to almost entirely avoid the residential part of Fair field, as well as avoid several dan Serous spots where the trolley cars cross the Post road. The route is being staked off at the present time, and it seems that very little property would be affected ex cept in a beneficial way. One feature of the proposed new road would be to give a Quicker and shorter route to the center for the Fairfield people living in the Grasmere section which is immediately over the Bridgeport line, and in reality a great deal closer allied to Bridgeport than it is to Fairfield. AXXA SULLIVAN MALONBY. wife I of John J; Maloney, was buried from I her late home this morning. No. 37 ! Beaxdsley street, at 8:30 a m. and from Blessed Sacrament church at 9 a. m. where a solemn high mass was celebrated by Rev. Dr. Dugsan as I sisted by Dr. Landry as deajcon and ; Rev. Ft. Shaughensey as sub-d-eacoti. j During the mass solos were rendered I by Mr. Joseph J. Clabby and Miss Sulliver assisted by the entire choir inder leadership of Mr. J. Grotton. The floral tributes were many and beautiful. The bearers were Vincent , Coleman Edward Ness, Miles Milton. Thomas Griffin, George Hughes and I William Dinan. Interment was in I family plot at St. Michael's cemetery. ! the committal services were read by Dr. Duggan assisted by Dra. Shau ; ghensey and Landry. Miners Have One More Day For Decision Iondon, June 18 (By the A. P- The executive committee of the m iners' un ion today decided to ask all t he t rades unions affected by the wage dispute to meet the miners representatives at an early date with the object of takinpr national action to enforce their mutual demands! Secretary Frank Hodges of the miners said this implied a general strike. The miners, who decided yesterday against accepting the owners settle ment offer, have one more day within which to take the settlement steps which will assure them the 10.000,000 pounds subsidy from the government to apply on wages. Premier Lloyd George, replying to day to the notification given him by .Secretary Hodges of the result of the ballot, stated t hat the government had no option but to make final its decision that the ten million pounds sterling offer could not remain open Lfter tomorrow night. The government's offer was origi nally timed to expire tonight. STJSAX E. KEAXE. wife of John j F Keane. of 92 Sanford place, was j buried this morning. The funeral was largely attended from her late ! residence at 9 a. m. and from St. ! Augustine's ehnrch at 9:30 a. m. with ; a solemn high mass celebrated by I Rev. James B. Xihill, assisted by Rev. j James Barrett of Hartford as dea j con, and Rev. R. J. Bowen as sub- deacon and Rev. Joseph A. Ganley ! as master of ceremonies. Rev. John O. Lynch and Rev. J. O'Brien of ; Stamford, assisted in the mass. As i the remains were brought into the i church the quartet composed of Mrs. j J. E. Casserley, Miss Mae Flaherty, t Mr. John Hanley and Prof. F K. Weber sang "Thy Will Be Done." At the offertory John Hanley rendered "Ave Maria" and after mass Miss Mae Flaherty sang "Some Sweet Day.' As the remains were borne from the church. Prof. F. K. Weber played "Nearer My God to Thee" on he chimes. The -pallbearers were James Keane. John F. Keane, Spenc er Sheahan, Vincent Keane. Frank Dunschmidt and Albert X)unschmidt. The interment wa? held in the family plot in St. Michael's cemetery, where the committal services were read at the grave by Rev. James B. Nihill, assisted by Rev. J. O'Brien. QUESTION LEGALITY OF CEREMONY Continued from Page One.) 25. M, Fiske, who performed the mar riage ceremony at the Inn. The young couple spent the night there and so far as can be learned journey ed to Chicago. Officials at the Harstrom school are said to be making inquiry con cerning the legality of the ceremony. According to the information from Greenwich the -usual five days' notice of intention to wed required of out of the state parties, was waived In the case without the required for mality of securing the waiver from a justice of the peace. The law also required that the consent of parents or guardian is necessary in the case of young women under age. Think Panama Will Accept White Award Washington, June IS Panama has failed to persuade this government to alter its position with regard to the acceptance by Panama of the White awards .1 (basis of settlement in the Costa Rica boundary dispute, it was learned at the State Department to day. The conferences that have been in progress between Secretary of Stato Hnghes and M. Haray, foreign minister of Panama, now nearing con clusion Jiave resulted in continued American insistence that Panama ac cept the award and belief was ex pressed by officials today that the Parras government will comply. iFANNT M. HOWARD BUTTON, widow of Alpheus D. Dutton, who died at the home of her cousin, Mrs Myron W. Graves in Southampton, Mass., last Wednesday, was buried today. Friends nd relatives at tended the funeral from the Read Memorial chapel, at Mountain Grove cemetery, at 3 o'clock. Interment in Mountain Grove. Would Take Dollar For Daily Wage The American Tube & Stamping company, this city, Stanley Works, New Britain; New England Pressed Steel Works, Worcester, Mass., and all other Steel mills in New England usually follow the Steel corporation, and other big steel mills in the Pittsburgh and Youngstown districts in all matters pertaining to prices of steel, and wages, which naturally follows the steel market. At the present time the recent cut of 15 per cent on all salaries, effec tive last Thursday in a number of Pittsburgh and Youngstown mills will not affect the American Tube, for the simple reason that the local mill is shut down tight as far as man ufacturing operations are concerned. It was stated by an official of the lo cal plant today that all the unskilled labor they wanted could be hired for $1 a day, whicto gives a good idea of the conditions in that section of Bridgeport, where the two units of the American Tube are located. The steel business is dead, but in spite of this the American Tube as yet has not cut the rate of the salaried help. Great reductions have been made in the number of those em ployed, until only a bare skeleton of the former organization is now work ing. There have been times that the comparatively small number retained have been on part time, and it was stated today that sales indication do not show any sign of an abatement in the present stagnant condition of the steel business. 2,500 SEE S-50 SLIP INTO WATER 52 PATROLMEN OFFER THEIR BLOOD Continued from Page One.) The launching was conducted per fectly, and went off without mishap. Crowds of workmen scampering over and under the new boat made the final preparation, drove home the last pellets and when the blaring blasts of the siren warned them away sawed the last prop from under the vessel. At the same time, with the crowds I on tiptoe with expectancy thrilled with the martial strains of the band music, Mrs. Esmond raised the quart bottle of precious liquid and crashed it resoundingly across the bow. Instant Iv the $?-50. gailv bedecked ! with flags and bunting, started slowly until it gently plunged into the waters I of the Gut. Two sturdy little tugs I were waiting and immediately took i it in tow, warping it slowly into a 1 nearby wharf where it docked side j by side with the S-48 and t5-49, j Miss Iris Comley, daughter of Judge and Mrs. William H. Comley, was ; Mrs. Esmond's maid of honor. Oth , ers in Mrs. Esmond party were Dr. j and Mrs. R. E. Tuthill. Mrs. William ; Comley, Miss Marion Comley, Mr. and Mrs. Loui.s L Snyder, George Sanger, , John Thonrpson, George H. Cantield. ' . Zellar, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. P. B, Brill. Mrs. Esmond later entertained her guests at a" luncheon at Lehman's. Other guests of honor at the ; launching included Simon Lake, in f ventor of the submarine; Commander j Bissett. of the Navy Department; . General Superintendent E. A. Eck i Hind, in charge of the launching; H. j S. Miller, president of the Lake. Tor ; pedo Boat company; J. A. Ivissick. comptroller of the company ; Chief j Machinist J. B. Erauenf cider ; J. F. I Hennessey. superintendent of ma- chinery; X. W. Lanier, hull superin tendent; A. W. Vining. assistant gen eral manager; G. W, Meder, assis i tant comptroller; Commander Eben Hill. Jr.. of Norwalk; Mr. and Mrs. ,C. E. Adams and E. B. Gallagher. Reports Food Condition Worse Constantinople, June IS (-By The A. P.) Dr. E. A. Yarrow, director of Xear East Relief at Titlis, stated upon his arrival Yier-e yesterday that he had been shown the utmost cour tesy by the BMsheviki. who were act ing under orders from Moscow. He declared that food conditions in Rus sia are no worse than they were wo years ago. Other reports from Georgia state that a part of the Eleventh Bolshe viki division went to the city of Kars on board armored trains and par ticipated in a demonstration when Turkish troops evacuated that place. OOOL1DGE ATTENDS CEREMONY. Xiles. O., June IS Vice President Coolidge and . other prominent per sons are here today to participate in the unveiling of a bronze bust of President Harding in the court of honor at the MV-Kinley Me morial. The bust, the work of J. Massry Rhind. will be place d beside those of former Presidents Roosevelt and TafJ and other statesmen. T. A. B'S HAVE ANNUAL MEET Xaugatuck, June IS. Several thou sand visitors from all parts of the state arc here today for the annual parade and field day of the Conn. Catholic Total Abstinence Union. The day's events opened with a sol emn high mass at St. Francis church this forenoon. The parade was sched uled to start at 10 o'clock but w&fl delayed by the tardy arival of a num ber of visiting delegations and soci eties, Sixteen organizations are in the line of march which will be re viewed by local and visiting clergy and borough officials. Following the parade luncheon was Served to t he visitors and this after oon was devoted to an athletic meet in which a number of athletes of prominence were expected to figure The affair closes with a dance at Co lumbus hall tonight. INCENDIARY FIRES Princeton, X. J.. June 1 S A spe cial detachment of soldiers and police are on duty here today to prevent a repetition of supposed Incendiary fires which were d iscovered in six places causing about $20,000 damage yester day. The police said ;her doubt the fires were- started with gas oline, kerosene and excelsior. Two men seen near one of the fires are suspected. A Princeton Universl ; y alumnus gave the police a good de scription of the suspects. STRAXGE CURRENCY. MARGARET MERRICK, wife of Fred Merrick, of 1,131 Stratford ave nue, died last Thursday afternoon. Her death will come as a sorrowful surprise to her many friends in this city, she having lived here ail her life. Besides her husband the de ceased is survived by three sons, Fred, Robert and Arthur; aiso thre daughters, Louise and Mabel Merrick and Mrs. Richard Kelly, ail of this city. The funeral will be private ow ing to the illness of Mts. Merrick's daughter, Louise, who is sick with diphtheria ,and will be held from the laJe home next Monday morning. Thjp interment will be in the family plot in Mountain Gorvo cemeitery. GERTRUDE M. GRAY, twenty years, daughter of Mary E. and the late William D. Gnay. who died last Thursday at her home, 7 Orescent avenue, will be buried next Monday afternoon. The funeral will be held at 2, from the late home and the in terment will be in Lakeview cemetery. JAMES PATRICK O'TOOLE, fifty two years, who died last Thursday, was buried this morning. The funeral was held from the undertaking par lors of Louis E. Richards, 1,764 Main street, at 8:30 and a half hour later a solem n h igh m ass was eel eb rated in St. Anthony's church for the de ceased. The interment was in the familv plot in St. Michael's cemetery. Continued from Page One. ) of the policemen in volunteering to submit themselves to a blood trans fusion has met with the greatest com mendation on every hand today. In addition to offering their blood, members of the department decided last night to pay a reward of $1,000 for Information leading to the arrest of the unidentified man who shot Pa trolman Tierney, Wednesday night. This sum will be contributed. in shares by individual patrolmen out of their regular salaries. At St. Vincent's hospital, it was said at noon, that Tierney's condition still remains critical. There has been no noticeable change one way or the other, but every means is be ing used "to aid the wounded man in his gallant fight for life. retectives who are working on the case, reported that no new clues have been discovered as yet. Witnesses are still giving their stories to the police, and out of some of these tales may come a word which will lead to the apprehension of the gunman. The police today declined to say whether Frank Oliva, of 8 2 Cedar street, iwho was arrested this morn ing for carrying concealed weapons, is believed to be implicated in the shooting- Oliva was taken into -custody on the East Side (by Detective Sergeant Matthew Kane, shorly after he had purchased some bullets for an automatic whi-ch he was carrying in his pocket. The arrest was rather spectacular, in that Kane captured the man at the point of a revolver, taking no riski of being wounded himself. Appointment of two more judges of the United States District Court for the Southern District of Xew York is authorized in a bill passed by the Senate. DIED. COOK In this city, June 18, 1921, Mary E., widow of James Cook. Friends are invited to attend the funeral at her late residence, 50 Bunnell street, on Monday after noon, at 2 o'clock, daylight saving j time. Burial Park cemetery. a MKIUUCK In this city, June 17, 1921, Margaret, wife of Fred R. C. Merrick. Private funeral from her late j residence, 1131 Stratford avenue,! on Monday, June 20, 1921, at 8:30 j a. m., and from St. Joseph's R. C. church at 9 a. m. Automobile cortege. Interment Mt. Grove cemetery. ap Peking. June 18 Charles R. Crane, retiring American ministir to China, has left for America, travelling by way of Siberia and Russia . He is accompanied by his son. John and the two are travelling on a special car stocked with nails, needles. Tooth brushes and medicines which will be used enroute in lieu of currency. He was unofficially assured that the Soviet officials would expedite his j journey. ONNECTION WITH ROBBERY Springfield, Mass.. June IS Walter E. Shean. head of a larso advertisinK concern here, emphatically denied to dav that he. had any connection or knowledge of the robbery of the Peo ple's Trust ccmpany in Wyoniissins. Pa. A warrant for the arrest of a "Wal ter K. Shi'an. said to tie In one of the New England states, was issued in Readins yesterday. The warrant charged Sbean with beins an access ory before the tact and alleged that some of the. stolen securities passed into his hands. Mr. Khoan said he helieves his name had been used by another person or that it had be?p trurned over to the police by mistake. MAOK TRINITY TiUSTi.ES Hartford. Conn.. June IS Newton C. Brainard. Mayor, and George S. Stevenson of this city. a Harvard alumnus, have ben chosen trustees of Trinity College it was announced today. Mr. Stevenson succeeds Judge W. S. Quick of Chicago, deceased and Mayor Brainard fills a vacancy which has existed for tome time. TODAY'S WANTS NORWALK KMPLOY.MEXT AGENCY I (. ooks, houseworkers, laundresses; couples can have nice places by call ins at this office. Commercial Bldsr., Norwalk. Phone 2563. Dlls6-2-4-6 ; W. K. MOLL. AN IS TO RETIRE FLASHES Qerma, says the TJ. S. Public Health Service, usually are a hand to mouth affair. Better wash up. Holes In the street are warnings against more holes. So are holes in the graveyard. Repairs in time will delay both. Old age seizes upon an ill spent youth like fire upon a rotten house. - South. When a thief has no opportunity for stealing" he considers himself an honest man. Talmud. He is a hero, who conquers his own passions and is master over himself. Louis M. Xotkin. Redaction of 10 cents a barrel in price of crude o'l announced at Oil City, Fa,. The six members of the Cambridge University golf team which will con test in the match with the combined American universities teams at Green wich, Conn., beginning June 28, have sailed on the Olympic. Xew Tork State Hankers Associa tion will hold its twenty-eighth an nual meeting at the Ambassador's Hotel. Atlantic Citv. June 23. 24 and 25. South IVnn Oil Co. has reduced the salaries of officers and force 10 per cent, effective July X. United States Court of Claims, at "Washington, dismissed petition of L. Vogelstein & Co., who sought to re cover $424,196 from the Government in vpr-time purchases of copper. By a vote of 157 to 128. the House refused Senate request that the army standing army to 150.000 men. in- ts given until May 1. next, to reduce sting the reduction be carried out by Oct. 1. Co n ti n ue d from P age One.) ing Co., of which Henry Gardiner wag the head. There were in exis tence then two Jewelry concerns, which sf :ill continue, the Button and the Ffeiirchild establishments. The leading shoe stores, aside from Mol lans, were those of Couch & Bald win, C. H. Ayres, and H. Ayres. Probably in no other city in the east has there, been a more complete change In the business personnel of the retail district than in Bridgeport since the Mollan shoe store entered upon its present location, which was originally Xo. 218, then through the renumbering of the street became 384 and later, by a second renumber ing, 1026. The city then had little if any more than 20.000 people. There was a horse cor line that ran through East Washington avenue, Main and State streets to Park ave nue; gas street lights; no telephones. The Wheeler & Wilson and Howe sewing machine factories constituted the outstanding industries, though there were a n'.mber of smaller con -cerns. And the town is no more the same plce, in the matter of its busi ness roster, than it is with regard to its site or the character and ex tent of itg manufacturing establish ments. Yet the veteran retailer of the present dav Bridgeport is far from being an old man concerning himself with retfliniscences of the past. He was a young boy when he first went into his lathers' store and now, though longer in trade than any other dealer in the olty, perhaps, is not only an active bu&iness man bu;t a keen sports man and for the past eight years has been prf ident of the Connecticut State Brttrd of Fisheries and Game. Mr. M ?Ja,n has done a prosperous business for many years and had no thought nf discontinuing it until the present I loom In Main street rentals hit him. His lease expires this sum mer and he found himself confronted by the cUolce of payinc several times the former rental for his store or of giving it up. He very promptly de termined on the latter course and is now beginning to close out his stock. His futti business plans are uncer tain, but he is quite sure he will not re-engagtr in a large shoe business again certainly not on Main street at the present schedule of rents. "1 may go Ihto a very highly specialized line if T can get the right location," Mr. Mollan said today; "or I may ouit altogether. T -did hope to round out a ha'f century in this store, but it's impopsible to pay such rents as these that they are asking, and make anything at all for yourself, without charging the people more for goods than they are worth. LEWIS CURTIS WILTIS. fifty-two y ears . w h o d i e-d 1 ast Th u rad ay , was buried this afternoon. The funeral was from the home, 2,925 Main street, at 2 o'clock. The burial was in Park cemetery. AMERICANS WTN FIRST POLO MATCH Ralph W. Cummings. of I-iancastor. a., was elected vice president. Wil liam Cappock, of Council Bluffs, Iowa, second vice president, and H. J. Luther Stark, of Orange. Tex., third vice president of the International Association of Rotary Club in con vention at Atlantic City. . Buffalo Association of Fire Insur- : ance Underwriters, known as Insur ance Exxchange, will put into effect j Immediate reforms identical with those agreed on by New York Fire Insurance Exchange. E. H. Sigison. fcanagcr of the association, told the Lockwood committee. QrEBV GOIXfi TO BELFAST. Belfast, June IS It was an nounced today that Queen Mary would aorompany King George on his visit to Belfast for the opening of the parliament of Northern Ireland here next Wednesday. The S'ing and Queen will be escorted l'rom England by two light cruisers, a flotilla leader and nine destroyer. Advertise in The Times SENTENCE SISP1.XDED Henry Aboti, of 1152 Hancock ave nue, who was arrested in Linwood avenue Thursday night, after he had been caught peering through windows was fined $50 with sentence suspend ed. when arraigned in the city court today. Continued from Page One..) icans. playing better than ever, began to draw ahead rapidly and with two c-r,oie in xncn tbf fifth, sixth and sev- enth periods, ran the total sre up to 11. Dowager Queen Alexandra. King Alfonso of Spain and the Prince of Walts were the first arrivals in the roval box. The spectators stood as they alierhted from big automobiles. Then two quartets in riding garb strolled across the field to Th royal box. They were the members of the British and American teams. Great cheering outside the grounds at three o'clock proclaimed the arriv al of King George and Queen Mary. They entered in two carriages with red coated footmen and outriders. The bands lined up before the royal box and played "God Save the King" and then "The Star Spangled Banner" while the assembly, at that time nnmbering ten thousand, stood, uncov ered. After the eight players had been presented, there was a. parade of the ponies. A boy scout, carrying the stars and stripes, headed the Amer ican contingent of 27 animals. The Union Jack ushered in the British squad of 25. Meantime, the playera the British in blue jerseys with white blue-banded helmets and the Ameri cans in white .ierseys with pith caps waited on the side lines. Advertise in The Times r SAILING VIA CANOE The greatest sport the Beach affords. We have all the neces sary equipment Canoes, Lee-boards, Sails, Rud ders, Life-Saver Cushions, Canoe Backs, Paddles, Special Seats, etc. Balcony" American Hardware Stores Incorporated. Fairfield Ave. & Middle St. "All that is Hardware and More." ST. JOHN'S AUTO PAINTING SHOP, j Hif;b prade auto painting. Best work : our motto. 24 Charlotte St., opposite City Ice Sr Coal Co. D18 i liKSsT:S K KM L"FlL.Kr Slimmer rirosyes. any style. J2.50. Trv me. or I ! will call. Address 213 William St., 4 1 Dresamakfr. OlSag DISTRICT OF BRIDGEPORT, fs. Pro bate Court, Jane IS, A. D. ttSL "Estate of Marguerite J. Walsh et als., of the Town of Bridgeport, in said Dis trict, minors. Upon the application of the Guardian, of said estate, praying that lie may be authorized to compromise and settle a louotful and disputed claim, as per ap plication on tile more fully appears, it is Ordered, That said application be heard and determined at the Probate Office, in Bridgeport, in said District, on the 23rd day of June. A. D. 1921, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and that notice be given of the pendency of said application and the time and place of hearing thereon, by publishing this order once in some newspaper having a circ. lation in said District, on or before the 20th day of June. 1921, and return make to this Court. a PAT7L L. MILLER, Judge. Ill 111 i llllli i ITTT1 rTifWiT ri MEAT DEPARTMENT Fresh Chopped Meat 14c tb; 2 lbs for 25c Lump Starch 3 lbs for 25c Amsnonia, full quarts 20c, 3 for 55c Lenox Soap. .6 bars 25c Swift's Cleanser Yellow Granulated MealL cans 25c , Fancy Head Rice 7 lbs for 25c 4 lbs for 25c American Refined Granulated Sugar 7c Id, 25 lb bags, $1.75 Powdered, Confectionery and Cube Sug-ar ...... 9c lb Bridgeport Public Market & Branch STATE & BANK STS. mm east aiAiy st. PHONES OIS'PRICT OF FAIRFIELD, Court of Probate, ss. June 16. 1921. Estate of Theodore HJiler, late of Fairfield, in said Listrict, deceased. The Administrator having applied for an order authorizing and cmiwerinR him to sell certain real estate belonging to said estate, as per application on file more fully appears; it is Ordered, That said application be heard and determined at the Court of Probate in Fairfield, in said District, on the 25th dav of June. A. D. 1921, at 11 o'clock in thef orenoon, and that notice be given of the pendency of said application anil of the time and place of hearing there on, by publishing This order once in some newspaper having a circulation in said District, by giving notice to all par ties in interest either personally or by mailing to each, postage prepaid, a copy of this order all on or before the 18th day of June, A. D. 1921, and return make to this Court of the notices given. Attest: BACON YVAKEMAN. Judge. UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT. District of Connecticut. In the Matter of: MORRIS L. X.E YINE Bankrupt In Bankruptcy. To the Creditors of Morris L. Lievine of Bridgeport, in the County of Fair field, and District aforesaid, bankrupt: This is to give notice, i nat on june 14. 1921, said Morris L. Levine was duly adjudicated bankrupt, and that the first meeting of his creditors will be held at the office of the undersigned Referee, in the County- Court House. Bridgeport, Conn. June 2ftth at 9 a. m., at which , time the creditors may attend, prove j their claims, appoint a trustee, examine business as may properly come before said meeting. JOHN KEOGH, Referee in Bankruptcy. Bridgeport, Oonn, June 18, 192L a Bridgeport Lodge, No. 36, B.P.0. Elks Extends a Cordial Invitation To The Public of Bridgeport and vicLnity to inspect the new home at 360 State street be tween the hours of 2 and 6 on Tuesday June 21. Grand Rededication eeremonies for members of the lodge and visiting Elks only at the lodge rooms Tuesday evening, June 21. at 8 P. M. Hon. William T. Phillips of New York lodge of Elks, Xo. 1, will deliver the oration. It is the earnest wish of the officers that the members of Bridgeport lodge should be present at the new home not later than 7:30 P. M. A pcala projrram has been arranged. - BUILDING COMMITTEE OF BRIDGEPORT LODGE, B. P. O. E NO 36. THE ELECTRIC SHOP 1 Yards and Yards of Seams Summer drapes and slip covers meant long hours of pedaling on the sewing machine until the arrival of The Western Electric Sewing Machine Whether it's on long, straight-away scams, or the fine sewing of the baby's first wee dress, the electri cally equipped machine does the quickest and most , perfect work, and all you do is guide the cloth! The length of the stitch and the speed of the needle may be accurately measured, and the motor even fills the bobbin. Don't Let your summer sewing "drag." Get a Western Electric Sewing Machine on Special Terms NOW. The United Illuminating Co. Cor. Broad and Cannon Sts. Phone Bar. 821 FIRST MORTGAGE $5,000 7 Property Value $14,000 Secured by First MorrjErapre on local property valued at $14,000. The ample security back r.f its high yield, and being: free from tax. makes it a moat desirable investment. We can furnish mortgages, equally attractive ranging from $3'G an." upwards. Full particulars n application to THE TITLE GUARANTY & TRUST CO. 886 Main St. Bridgeport, Conn.