THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES
OBITUARY RETIRED OFFICER
MARGARET MERRICK wif of II I L O 8 ll U iVS U P U Ll Fi
Fred Merrick, of 1131 Stratford ave-j - " 1 Will Win Wit
nue, was burited this morning. Ser- I
vice was held at the late home at Waterbury, June 20 Bernard
eight-thirty and a half hour later a ! Cahey. a retired captain of the "VVater
solemn high mass was celebrated in j bury police department, died sudden
St. Joseph's church for the deceased, j ly at his home this morning. He was
The interment was in the family plot about as usual yesterday but was
in Mountain Grove cemetery- stricken with a shock early this morn-
HAROLD C. JOHNSON, who was I He had spent the winter in Cali-
killed in France. November 9, 1 91 8. ; forma, returning a few weeks a;
while serving with the American Ex
Monday, June 20, 1921
To Take Stand
BATTLE OVER GOV'T.
CONTROL HAS OPENED
peditionary Forces, will be buried to
morrow. Service will be held at the
home of his mother Matilda Johnson, :
2S65 Eairfield avenue, at two o'clock.
The deceased was a member of Com- I
pany F. 322nd Infantry of the 81st
Division, and was killed in the battle i
of the Argonne. The interment will !
be in Mountain Grove cemetery.
GERTRUDE M. GRAY, twenty
years, daughter of Mary E. and the
late William Gray, was buried today.
The funeral was held from the home,
7 Crescent aven ue at two o'clock',
where a service was held for the de
ceased. The interment was in Lake
11 is active ponce service was con
tinuous from Feb. 19. 1894 to Feb.
6, 1918. He was a veteran of the Civil
war, having served in the navy.
GKRTRt'DE VERONICA HENRI,
daughter of Omar and Mary Deegan
Henri of 704 Iafayette street, died
last Saturday night. Her death will
be mourned by her many friends in
this city, among whom she was very
popular. Besides her parents she is
survived by two sisters, M;iy and
Agnes; also two brrtbrs. John and
llrmard. Th deceased was a mem
ber of the Children of Mary of Sacred
Heart church. The funera1. will be
held from the home on r.af:iyette
street at eight -thirty tomorrow morn
ing and a half hour later a solemn
high mass will he Ifhratprl in
S.icred Heart church for. the deceas
ed. The interment will he in St. Mi
JAMES .1. IIAIJjON, son of the late
Thomas and Ellen Mallon. died at an
early hour yesterday mornin--. after
a br:ef illness. Besides his wife he
is survived hy two children, Lonis and
Helen. The funeral will be from his
l ite home. 52 George street, at eight
thirty nst Wednesday morning and
a half hour later- at St. Augustine's
church where a solemn high mass
Will he celebrated for the teee,. H
The int rment will be in the family
plot in St. Michael's cemetery.
MARY E. COOK, widow of James
Cook, was buried this afternoon The
funeral was held from her late resi
lience. 50 Runnfll street .-. two
wi-m. j no rocennent was
family plot in Park ceme-terv.
Traffic policemen were active over
the week-end, 12 arests being made
for various violations of the automo
bile la ws. All ( t the mot o r ists W h o
were taken into custody appeared in
the City court today. Dispositions
were made aa follows in the 12 cases:
George Keating Fairfield, operat
ing" a car without a 'license, continued
until tororrow; Pohn DeMatto, 1S03
Howard i venue, overloading jitney
'bus. continued until tomorrow; Ken
neth Scranton. Milford. Duncan Nain.
Stratford. Harry Williams, 192fi East
Main street and Steve Seres-.. 43fi Han
cock avenuf, all reckless driving, con
tinued until tomorrow; Ralph K
cardo, New Haven, driving without a
lifnn.se, continued until tomorrow;
Coleman Williams, Saugatuck and
fenry W. fa mum. New Haven, reck
less driving, continued until .luly 2 ;
Walt t Kern," 694 T-indley street, op-
arting a car while (under the influ
ence of liquor, continued until June
231; Abraham Berg, Revere, Mas...
reckless drivimr. forfeited $25 bonds;
Charles Cinci, Rye Heaeh, N. Y reck
less driving, nolled on the paynvent of
London, June 20. Leaders of the
miners' federation of Great Britain
I have taken no steps to prevent with
drawal of the government's offer of a
ten million pound subsidy to the coal
industry-, and it would appear that
: unless the government renews its of
j for. the money will not be provided.
l ne situation is full of uncertainty,
the outstanding fact being the call of
the miners union to all trade organ
izations affected by tne wage dispute
to meet at an early date for the pur
pose of taking national action to se
cure mutual demands. Most of tor
day's newspapers described the deci
sion to call this meeting as an "SOS,"
prompted by desperation. As yet
nothing has occurred to indicate how
th' call is likely to be received.
The annual conference of the labor
party wiM be held at Brighton tomor
row, nd Herbert Smith, president of
the Miners Union, and Frank Hodges,
the secretary, will attend. They will
probably determine the attitude of the
loaders of other unions, whose aggro
I gate membership is more than three
j million. Most of these unions are now
! involved on wage disputes and are
j ready, according to spokesmen of the
I miners, to take a stand with the min
I er? against what they regard as a con-
spiracy on the part of the employers
I to reduce wages below the pre war
level and break the unions.
On th e oth er ha n d . 1 ess i n terested
observers predict that the experience
of the miners themselves, who up to
Wioday. the sist day of the strike, have
-gained nothing and lost nxuen, wii
deter other unions from making com
mon cause with them.
SEE FIGHT COMING
I'A'rTKIlSO.V SudUeniv. in this city
Sunday. June in, 1921, Oeorcianna
Moody, widow of Silas Hoyt Patter
son. Funeral services will be held at
the home of her brot her-in-l.iw,
S. C Bell, ITnquowa Hill, on Wed
nesday, 22nd inst.. at 2:3ft p. in
Interment Mt. ' Orove cemetery!
SMITH In Vew Flavin. Allinjrtown
hospit.il. June IS. 1921, Thomas J
son of Thomas and Rose Smith,
aged 24 years.
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral at the residence of the
parents, 1832 East Slain street, on
Wednesday. June 22, at 8:30 a. m
and from St. Charles' church, at 9
a. m., wnn solemn htprh mass.
imrunent at !t. -Michael s ceme
And all kinds of light repairing; ,TS vears
ni business. Wilkinson, til Beiiiiam
TO RENT-Four lare rooms,
rin-incny. 41 .Mime tt.
iI?1 CLASS Sa'tVksmen for special
nvin. un nf-v tpitfer to can upon ex
ecutives and present to the.m a propo
sition in which they are vitally inter
ested at this time. Straight commis
sion. Karnings limited onlv to ability.
Apply between 1 1 a. m . a nd 2 p m
Tuesday, Russell Robinson, Hotel
WIIL. IvALT who took black female
kitten from sidewalk in frorft of Dr.
E. F. McGovern's office Sunday night
At 11 ocloek return same and. avoid
trouble. Mrs. E. F. McGovern. r20b
Continued from Pace Orw.)
wi II send their own men to t he pri
maries to nominate ajiy one at all to
I oppose every candidate brought for
ward by the Democrats.
"Their whole plan, and It will be of
inestimable value if successful, is to
keep before the public the alleged
facts that the Democrats cannot
agree among themselves.
'As every one can remember, at
the last democratic convention the
Republican forces were alleged 1o
have come in with three solid dis
tricts as their own property. Whether
t his was true or not, the delegates
fmm such d istricts succeeded in
making the public believe eo. And
if was v. peculiar thing, that many ot
i he true blue Democrats fell for t he
ruse, and swallowed 'it hook, line and
"Many DernoA-a4s afterwards
fharirod that their leaders were so
short -sighted that thy allowed the
lelegatcs to be irregular, despite the
fact that the convention was harmo
niously behind their candidate, Vin
'The strength of the Republican
party d'es now and always did lie in
the fart that they were able to head
off any primary fights or dissent ion.
and thev practically know where they
stand a I the close of the August en
rollment. They simply look at the
enrollment sheets, and seeing no ac
tion on the part of the citizenry- they
know ttiey are solid and simply go
ahead with their prearranged plans.
"The Democrats have hardly known
a year when there was not some
activity during the enrollment in at
least o?ie or two districts of their
party. The Republican double ma
chine kpt enough men in reserve on
the Der&ocratic primary lists to kick
up a rumpus whenever they could
find soShe one willing to argue or
raise an issue with the desired result
that the impression was made on the
public ftiind that the Democrats were
always arguing among themselves
and cai Tying their petty fights to the
polls wliile the Republicans Jiad poli
tical sef.lse enough to bury the hatchet
early ift the game and bring forward
a solidCMed front at election time."
WORD FROM EXPEDITION.
Vancouver. B. C. June 20 -Tho
British Imperial Antarctic expedition,
which sailed from England last Sep
tember landed on G raham Island at
I.atitude 64.50, southern longitude
G2.40 west on January cwelfth, said
a, despatch today to the Vancouver
:un from the Sydney (Australia)
Herald. The expedition found rich
seal and penguin colonies at Enrood
k-r- rT-4-' I I 1 rra-': " ' I
If yon need a new refrigerator this is the place
to come for it. They are much cheaper than they
were last season, but that doesn't mean that they
won't go up again. We have file "Baldwin.'' the
best we know of. They arc ice sabers and food savers.
They not only keep things cold, tSiey keep things pnre
and wholesome, (let yours now and save money.
AH $100 refrigerators How $80
All $ 80 refrigerators How $64
All $ 70 refrigerators mow $56
All $ 60 refrigerators liow $48
All $32 refrigerators nirw $25. 60
i And so it goes all the way down to the cheapest
N. Buckingham & Co.,
Agents for Barstow Ranges
Est. 1842 177 State St.
Is Going To
This business has been hero, in
this one spot, sinee 1874. Must
have been a pretty decent busi
ness, giving values and rig-ht
treatment, don't you think?
Well, onr lease Is np. AXI
TH KY WAIST TRTJPIiE THE
Wo couldn't sell yon decent
shoes at decent prices under
ih.it kind of a rent. So,
WE'RE QUITTING driven out
by the rent lunacy.
A N O THE STOCK HAS GOT
TO GO, for what we can get
for it. If you know this store
you know about the stock. It's
an AIjIj GOOD STOCK, the kind
of merchandise a store has to
sell TO KEEP RCNNTNG
From the price cutting we've
reserved just one line, the Can
tilever shoes. We hope to keep,
on selling them somewhere else.
All the rest thousands of pairs
of Women's and Children's
GOOD shoes are price-cut.
It Isn't business; It's merchan
dise slaughter. But it's a won
derful thing for the buyer.
Beginning right now.
W. K. MOLLAN
1026 MAIN ST.
Continiiprl from Fsge One)
summer months and higher rates dur
ing the fall and winter months, as
proposed by the FreUnghuysen bill,
be confined to coal. Senators identi
fied with the agricultural bloc in
quired; if seasonal coal rates are to
he provided, why not open up the en
tire freight rate question, was de
manded. A complete readjustment of
all freight rates and railroad condi
tions? "The bill incorporates suggestions
by Chairman Olark of the Interstate
Commerce Commission and it has the
unqualified and unanimous approval
of the members of the commission."
said Senator l'relinghuysen. Rep.. X.
J., one of the authors of the bill
bearing his name.
"An unlawful and inquistkn.-il in
terference with the risht of industry
and business-paternalistic, discrimi
natory and unconstitutional," con
tended the National Coal Association,
composed of bituminous coal opera
tors, of the other Krelinghuysen bill
intended to turn the light of "pitiless
publicity" upon the coal industry.
A motion to send both FreUnghuy
sen coal bills back to the Senate Inter-state
Commerce committee, by
which they were favorably reported,
was also under way. The motion was
to be based upon the ground that
those opposed to them had insuffi
cient opportunity to air their views
as to why the government should let
the ccal industry s-everely alone.
BRAVE EX SOLDIER!
Continued from Pasre Orre.)
; the boy could not gratber the strength j
to stand the trip.
But one picture of the dead hero t
is in existence, that being: of the post I
card type taken at Ft. Slocum. Xew j
I Rorhelle. just before the 1st IMvLsion I
; was sent overseas. Another posses- j
sion that is puarded so closely by his
mother, that ther members of the
! family cannot tell where it is. is a
. piece of rock, in which is embedded
I part of the steel shrapnel that drove
j the stone into the boy's body.
riefore the war, after attending the
public schools and later St. Charles'
' Parochial school, he was employed by
'the A. W. Burritt Lumber company,
j and immediately before enlisting he
I worked for the' Acme Shear company.
Besides his parents he is survived
by three brothers, James and WI1
! liam wer"1 small boys when the war
l began, but Harold heard the call of
j his rountry and enlisted in the navy,
i He too drew a dangerous assignment,
! being part of the crew on a ship at
tached to a mine sweeping division.
The funeral will be held "Wednes
day morning at S:30 from the home
and at 0 o'clock from St. Charles
church. Interment will be in St.
1 lichael's cemetery, but complete ar
rangements win not he made until
Ifte today, nor pall bearers chosen
until that time. The flag at the Fed
eral building will fly at half mast out
of respect for one of Bridgeport's
genuine fighters, and his family dur
ing the funeral service.
Forequarters of Genuine Spring Lamb 18c lb
Choice Shoulders of Steak 14c lb
Popping Corn on the ear Baked Beans, No. 3 size
10c lb canS) regular 20c value.
Teco Baked Beans a. '
. . No. 2 size, 3 cans 25c Can 15c' 2 f 0r 25(5
Medium Dried Beans Recleaned Dried lama
5 lbs for 25c Beans . . .5 lbs for 25c
CALIFORNIA SARDINES, large cans. 2 for 25c
LARG-E WASHED BRAZIL NUTS 25c lb, 2 lbs 45c
Bridgeport Public Market & Branch
STATE & BANK STS.
EAST MAIV ST.
'TIWBffl mm mm I n1 iimiii in iiiiii n i h imimii mi
I GOLF TOGS AND II
I SUPPLIES 1 1
Christian E. Hoffman has filed a
suil for da.mapres of $6,000 with priv
ilo.eo of treble damages afrainst Oeorge
Mcrwin Mead. Both men are of Green
wich, the suit being the outcome of
a recent action for damages brought
by Hoffman against Dr. Kritz Carle
ton Hvde. Greenwich, at which time
malpractice was alleged. During the 1 1
trial. jLfter the plaintiff had finished,
Jufige Keeler ordered a mistrial.
The mistrial was ordered after sev
eral men on the jury are said to have
informed the Judge that Mead, while
no on the jury was a member of the
panel, had talked to them in a way
to influence their opinion. It is
claimed in the present complaint that
Mead told several of the. jurymen that
Hoffman was trying to blackmail
Treble damages are asked because
of the mistrial which has already cost
i he plaintiff a considerable sum for
expert testimony and other costs, all
of which will have to be done over
again when the original case against
Dr. Hyde is called during the fajl
term of Superior Court.
Featured Showing of Attractive
New Apparel for the Golfers
Of Both Sexes
Add to the pleasure of the popular pastime by
wearing correct and smart togs on the links.
Special showing of golf and other sports apparel
and accessories for men and women.
Men's Golf Suits with knickerbockers, smartly
tailorod from those popular horrinp-bones and home
spuns. Mado with that easy grace, lhat allows freedom
of aetion. Priced at. $35 to SoO.
Golf Trousers of knitted fabrics, linen. Palm Beach
cloth and materials to match the golf suits. S7.50 to S12.
Golf Caps. Of cloth to harmonize with the suits.
$1.50 to $3. Of whit duck with green underbrim. $1.25
G-olf Shoes and Hose All brown leather ox
fords; also with pearl cuff. $12. Smoked Elk oxfords
with brown cuff: Duflex sole, rubber studded. S8.it-. ,1.
& M. white buck sport oxfords, rubber soled and tr'm
med with black or tan leather, $15.
Wool, Worsted & Camels Hair sports hose
$1.75, $2.25; plain and fancy top $3.50 to $6.50.
"Tom Wye" Sweaters with
two nr four pockets, $7.o0, $S and
$8.50. Knitted coats, $10.
Outing Shirts, soft collar
attached. Firm, fin e white Indian HeaxJ,
$2. Of mercerized Oxford cheviot or pon
gee colored soisette, $3.
Athletic TTnlon Suits, of the famous
"Vassar' make. Special at $1.25
Standard Golf Supplies
Golf Clubs, $3.50, $4 to $6
Canvas golf bags, leather trimmed, $3 up.
Duck baes. heavy and strong $6.
"Success", the new golf ball, $1. Other
standard balls, 65c, 85c & $1.
Women's Golf and Other
Knickerbocker suits of Boncel Knit, $35
Of Scotweed, $39.50
Jersey Suits, $16.50 and $19.75
Scotweed Sports Models. $29.50
Worsted Jersey Jackets, $8.50
Woolen Sports Skirts, $15 to $29.50
Sleeveless Slip-On Jersey Dresses. $10.90
Same model in linen. $9-90. In Ratine, $10.90
Of Jap. Crepe, $6.50
Tailored Silk Shirt Waists; $7.50 up
Pongee Middies, $5.. Jean Middies. $2.25 up
Sweaters Chiffon Apacas. $7.50. Wool Alpacas. $8.50. Silk
Fibres, $12.50- All Silk. $25
Silk Sports. Hose, $3.25 and more. Two toned silk sports hose
Dobbs' tailored sports hats of gay colored wool. $10. Special.
Women's Brown Cordovan Oxfords, duflex sole, $12.50. White
sports Oxfords, leather trimmed. $8.75 and $12.
K INCORPORATED N
Graduation and Wedding Gifts
Kow on display the most exclusive line of the latest Platinum
Brooches and Bracelets, beautifully set with "diamonds. This is an
entirely new line, their rare beauty rivalling anything of its kind in
Richelieu Pearl Necklaces of Lustrous Beauty.
Beautiful Gem Set Brooches of Platinum and Gold
From S1.25 up.
TDEAIj FOR A GRADUATION GIFT
A WOXDERFTL SELECTION" OF OTHER IDEAL GIFTS
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING
On the most delicate Watches. 34 years with G. Fairchild & Sons,
as Manager of Watch Repairing Department
J. ALBERT JOHNSON
ITuesday, America's New Fish Da
A Few Real Specials For
Tuesday, June 21, 1921
1,000 lbs. Porgies, Not Dressed
5 lbs. for
Shore Haddock 8C lb
Steak Cod 5C lb
Steak Tilefish 1 5C lb
Fresh Mackerel 22 C lb
Special Sale on Gorton-pew Fisheries 1QA can
Codfish Cakes IOC
THE HAYES FISH CO.
200 FAIRFIELD AVE.
Dealers in Ait Kinds or Fresh Fish, Meats, Vegetables and
Tel. Bar. 412-413 2697.
Tuesday, America's New Fish Day(
BEFORE PUTTING YOUR HOME
INTO SUMMER CLOTHES
Let us clean your ruprs, launder your slip-covers, do up
your curtains and draperies, and wash vmip blankets. We
will take care of all of these important tasks and do it
better than you can do it at home.
The home will be brighter and better and the sense of
satisfaction that comes prith things done right will be
worth the little it costs.
We have special departments for doing such work, and
the satisfaction we are giving to thousands of others is
your best assurance that we can please you.
Gall us the driver will come promptlv for
FAIRFIELD AVE. AT OOURTLAND
Phone Bamum 'i320
Brides and graduates occupy
the center of the stag- at present
and the question of what to give
them in commemoration of the
event is a puzzling problem but
one easily solved at our store,
showing as it does hundreds of
articles in appropriate form in
Diamond Jewelry, Watches,
Rings, Silverware, Cut ilass.
Clocks, Scarf Pins, Cuff Links,
Fountain Pens, Pencils, Mesh
Bags. Belt Buckles, and all priced
in our usual moderate way. which
means a saving to you of 20cr .
Your inspection is solicited.
HARDING BACK EN C'AFITAIj.
Washingrtnn, June 2 0 President
Harding returned to Washington
early today from a week-end cruise
down the Potomac river on the Presi
rential yacht Mayflower.
Vera Cruz, June 20 Marine work
I era who have been on strike here
have reached an agreement with the
Mexican Navigation Company to re
sume work under the old contract for
three months. Before the expiration
of this time, it is expected that a new
wage scale will be perfected.
ALMANAC FOR TODAY
Sun rises 5:21 a. m.
Sun sets . . 8:28 p. m.
Ijensrtli of Day .... 15 h. 19 in.
Day's Increase eh. 13 m.
Hlch water 12:26 p. m.
Moon rises 8:31 p. m.
Low water 6:39 p. in.
A Picnic lunch tastes
just like home when you
HAWKEY E BASKET
It's like traveling with a
miniature ice-box it
makes every outing a
success hecause it in
sures a nood meal no
soured cream, no jam
spilled on the salad, no
mayonnaise on the pie I
Everything is as firm
and fresh as w hen parked.
A Hawkeye is an invest
ment not a luxury.
Fairfield Ave. & Middle St.
"All that is Hardware and
180 SOUS STREET
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