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THE BBIPCFEIPlllcr TIMES
Page Seven New Strength and Energy For the Weak and Aged To be strong, vigorous and active yrm must nave plenty of good . rich . red blood of the kind that organic iron Ktmted Iron V-'pg make, l uxated Iron is Hkr the iron in your blood and like the iron in spinach . lentils and apples, while metallic iron is iron just as it comes from the actrm of strong acids on small pieces of iron Over 4.000.000 peorle annually are using N'uz ated Iron. It quickly helps make rich red blood, revitalize worn out. exhausted nerves and give new strength and energy. At all druggists. Beware of substitutes. Always insist on having genuine LForRed Blood. Strength end Endurance i riu:i: PHXSBOAli kxam. Candida.tej for the Citizens Mili tary Training camps to be establish ed throughout the country this sum nHr wfi bo given free p h ym eal ex amination by any physician con nected with the I'nited States Public Health service. This service has 140 stations. Any young man who de sires to attend one of the training iarr.Ts may secure the noco-ssary phy sical test by taking his application blank to the nearest Public Health Service station. This arrangement was made in order that candidates might be saved the expense of a physical examination by civilian phy sicians. Arrangements are being completed whereby candidates may be examined by otiicers of the Medi cal Reserve " corps. laminations are also given at any military camp, post or station. "TIZ" FOR TIRED, PUFFED-UP FEET Instant relief for sore, ach ing, tender, calloused feet and corns. You're footsick! Your feet feel tired, puffed up, chafed, aching, sweaty, and they need "Tiz." "Tiz" makes feet remarkably fresh and sore-proof. "Tiz" takes the pain and burn right out of corns, callouses and bunions. "Tiz" is the grandest foot-gladdener the world has ever knrwn. Get a box of "Tiz' at any drug store and end foot torture for a whole year. Never have tired, aching. sweaty, smelly feet; your shoes will fit fine and you 11 only wish you had tried "Tiz" sooner. Accept no substi tute. Adv. WANTS TO CHAN'GK AMK Ruby bubarsky. a man, and a Rus sian, born on June 12, 1S91. for some time ;l resident of NorwaJk, has pe titioned the Superior court to allow him to change his last name to Rarr. by which name he claims to have answered for some time back, inas much as many acquaintances and people with whom he does business, insist upon calling him that because the other name is too long. 5oothinq And He&Iinq Aids Poor Complexions BAN RRl PTCY I ITim O X Jack Burstein. doing business un- de the head of the Xew York Tire & Supply company. 371 Fairfield enue, has filed a voluntary petition bankruptcy, giving his liabilities av in as 94 J19.377.8-l. and his assets as $3. 6.28. A hearing of the creditors is ca ca lied for J uly 2. at which time a sfa competition offer of 25 per cent wi 11 be considered. Among Use local creditors is the tst Publishing company, Adam lie ihan, who is listed for a personal in of $3,000. and the First Xational nk. a "ote, secured, for 5200. CuticiiFa Soap Clears the Skin and Keeps it Clear Soap, Ointment, Talenm. 26c. evrrywnera SmiyI" free of CuticttT Lab.Tiunei.Dept. X. MtJdea. Mua TO HEAR KEIORTS. San Francisco. June ?2. Reports of temperance conditions in South America will be made to the forty seventh annual convention of the Xational Women's Christian Temper ance Union hN August 18-23 by Miss Anna A. Gordon, of Evanston, 111., and Miss Ju!ia Dean, editor of The Union Signal, official organ of the rational union. Miss Gordon and Miss Dean are in South America at preset st u dying conditions. William Jennings Bryan, Governor William D. Stephens of California anfl Chester Rowell, prominent Cal i fornia editor and member of t he State Railroad comm ission, are sche duled to speak at the convention. WHY DOKS SHK IX)OR SO OI.I? This question has been asked about many a woman under thirty, who has married and taken upon herself the tares of a house and young children. When a woman is suffering from female weakness, bearing down pains, head and back aehe and nervous irri tation, it is will nigh impossible to at tend to her duties and rct;un the charm and freshness of youth. Must she then struggle on toward the in evitable nervous breakdown or pre mature old age? Lydia E. Rinkham's Vegetable Compound has saved many women from such a fate. Thousands of grateful letters from such women tes tify o the merits of this wonderful root and herb medicine for female lis. Adv. WANTED CADDIES FOR BROOK I. A WN COUNTRY CLUB PAY 60c FOR 18 HOLES Good opportunity for schtol boys to make money during summer. Apply to JOHN" WAUSH. CADDY MASTKR. b Teiegrap. service in the interior of Argentina is frequent ly interrupted as a result of weaver spiders whoe long silken lines cause hort circuit when they cross the wires. A decrease rom 97 per l.ono to 72 per 1,000 in the infant mortality rate h. been reported by Health Officer Dr. William- Hj! Coon. RESINOL STRATFORD VOTES DOWN SPECIAL TAX At fthe usual farcical town meeting Stratford folks kfeQt night voted to la on the table a morion to levy a spe cial tax of two-thirds of one with which to buy a pumping engine for the fire department. There was plenty of excitement, more than the usual amouat of personalities in dulged in, and ajiyone who believes the matter is entirely dead is due to a rude awakening. Before another summer rolls around a new pumper will be stationed at thic central fire house. Chief Judson passed the lie to an anonymous speaker in the crowd who questioned th age of the present equipment, which is a 1906 Locomo bile. The speaker faded awuy and the chief stood pat. All of this was after J. K. RheLan. Iordshio. had made a very comprehensive and en lightening -talk, t-liimr what the fire board wants to do and why it wants -a ao it. The general belief is, thai included in the ttgular annual budget in the fall, the appropriation will b allowed. Frank Conine, anti-fire apparatus, and aail-mosft everything progressive, next took the floor and would have been talking yet, if someone had not implored the chairman, George Barnes, to call him to order. He was talking about everything but the sub ject. He made a statement that the town had not grown or changed sine the present equipment was purchased years ago. Phelan promptly got the floor and told Conine he was insane. Heavy applause. He asked Conine if he still wore swaddling clothes and had stood still like he thought the town had. More applause. Conine made no further response. Thomas McQuillen spoke against I the motion, but as though he knew what he was talking about, or at least what he wanted to say. He I was brief and stayed on the subject, bat many will doubt his theory that ; chemicals put out most of the fires ! today. McQuillen will not block the measure if presented in the regular j way in the fall. John W. Thompson made one of ; the most pleasing talks of the even- ing. He was against the motion, i but apparently will support the pur- j chase of equipment in the fall. Tak- ins up Conine's argument that Strat ford was not a city, but an old New England town of beautiful Colonial homes, he called attention to many homeK that have burned, one by one, in the years within easy memory of old time Stratford folks, and hoped soon that the fire department will have tools with which to prevent more catastrophies. He paid a splendid tribute to both the tire and ! police departments. Miss .leajiotte Booth obtained the Door and talked .-is loud as she could. ! but was insultt d by some men cry- j mg for her to speak louder. She is afraid of a day of doom, like in the Revodiationary das if the town raises the tax rate any higher. Others seemed to think there would be a revolution if the town showed pro gressive tendencies. The tax. had it passed, wouid have meant less than $3 per capita extra assessment, for a benefit worth many times that amount George. Bhiteman answered an in sinuation made by Frank R. Sam mis that the firemen's memorial day was i to De paid for out of the fjre com missioners' fund. Batnxnan informed him that never had 'the town been asked to furnish money and further more .there was no "such animal" as funds in the possession of the fire commissioners. George Carey made a motion that the motion before the house be tabled. Barnes, the chairman. a newcomer who evidently knows how to conduct a meeting, called attention to the fact that the motion to table was not de baitab 1 e and there fo re an ad jojira -ment was thankfully taken, and the motion overwhelmingly carried. Barnes closed the meeting by a sane talk, placing newcomers to Stratford who have seen something besides Stratford, in the category of those wanting to see the -town develop and keep up with communities of its class. OBITUARY ABEIE J. TRYOX. widow of Cap tain John Wesley Tryon of East Hampton, died yesterday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. William Older sliaw. Milford. The funeral will be Friday. The interment will be in Lakcvicw cemetery. East Hampton, Conn. ROSE G RRTRl'DE BURNS, wife of Philip Burns, died late yesterday afternoon at her home. 2 7. Bruce stieot, Stratford. The funeral will be Saturday morning at 8:30 from the home and at 9:00 from St. James' church. The interment will be in St. Michael's cemetery. PRIVATE JOHN C. PRATT, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Pratt, of 30 Boston Terrace, will be buried Satur day afternoon. Deceased was a mem ber of Co. C. 359th Infantry, and was killed in France on September 16. 191S, while serving with the army. Before joining up with the forces he was employed by the Stratford Lum ber company. The Veterans of For eign Wars will attend the funeral of Iheir comrade and will omciate as pall bearers. The funeral will be from the funeral parlors of II. A. Remington. Rarnum avenue and Wil liam street, at 2:30, and Rev. James E- Rees, of the King's Highway church, will officiate. The interment will be in Iakeiew cemetery, where the Veterans of Foreign Wars will sound taps at the grave. JAMES T. MALON. of 52 George street, on of the late Thomas and Kl'en Miillonn. who died lost Sunday, was buried today. The funeral was held from the late home on George street, at S:30, and a hlf hour later a solemn high mass was celebrated in St. Augustine's church, where the Rev. J. C. Bowen was the celebrant, assisted by Rev. Janu-s B, NLhill as deacon and Rev. Joseph Ganley as sub-deacon. The pall bearers were James Kinswtrth. John Ratick, Ru dolph Sager. Charles Fitzgerald. Dan iel Murphy and George Carlson. The interment was in St. Michael's cenr-etery- Michael j. McCarthy, of 64i Tranistan avenu-. died early yestcr 3ay at his home, after an illness of two week?. The decead had resided acre for the last SO years. He was in business as a plumber on 1 ranietan avenue. He is the son of Julia, and ;he kite David McCarthy, of Mit ; I r ague. Mass. Residf s hi mother. Julia and wife Mary Theresa McCar thy, he is survived by two brothers. David McCarthy of this city and Francis of MittineatrMe. Mass., also two sisters Mary and Lula. both of Mittineague. Mass. He was a mem ber of the B. P. O. E-. No. 36. of this city. The funeral will be tomorrow. Mrs. W. C. Perkins has returned to her home after being entertained by her daughter. Mrs, Albert Hodgkins. of 141 Bronx avtauc, for the pat few dajna. Snader Will Remodel Hotel Ernest Snader, an overseas veter an who is the holder of a "Croix De Guerre," will take over the Golden Hill hotel on Harrison street, which he will remodel from top to bottom, making it one of the most attractive hostelrks in this vicinity. Mr. Snader i well known in this city, being formerly manager of the once Bullen's cafe on Bank street. He has had a wide experience in the hotel business and has secured the serving of Arthur C. White, formerly of the Narragansett Pier hotel, as chef. Chester Pipe, as office manager, and James Carroll, formerly of the Stratfield, manager. The place will be enlarrrd and re furnished and banquets and parties will be made a special feature. ADFHiPlILW LODGE. NO. SO, I. O. O. F. There will be a short business meeting during which time second nomination of officer will take place. The meeting is called for 6:30 p. m. tonight. After the meeting the lodge will sojourn to buses in front of the hall, which will take them to Milford. whre they are going to put on th ethird degree for Wopowage lodge and any member of the order who wishes to go can tP.ke th9 bus in front of the hall. Tfce buses will leave at "7 p. m. On June 23, the rwnbers of the lodge will put on a play entitled "Mornin' Judge." and dancing will follow the play for the Oronoqu-e lodge at Red Men's hall. Stratford, 8 p. m. Tickets will be 35 cents each and those who go will be well re paid. Send Your Laundry To Us Molehills of trouble appear to be mountains of grief when one is tired and exhausted with hard work. After a long, back-breaking day over the steaming washtub, many a woman feels terribly fatigued and "pulled down." Then it is that tears flow at the slight est provocation and molehills look like mountains. Lowe Laundry Inc. has banished tears and exhausting fatigue from many homes. Let us serve your household as we serve so many others. Send us the entire family washing. You will find the cost very low and the reward in better health and better spirits will be worth far more than the moderate serv ice charge. Lowe Laundry, Inc. 1000 Seaview Avenue Bridgeport. Conn. The Call of the Clean Rarnum 154 Barnum 5807 tthbtm amir imiiUniii iiinmiTunn NOTICE Takon by virtue of an EXECUTION to me dirtH-ted. and will be sold at PFBUC VENDUE to the highest bid der, at the public signpost in the Town of Bridgeport, fourteen days after date. which will be on Saturday, the twenty fifth day of June. iy21, at 8 o'clock in the forenoon. Standard time, to satisfy sadd Execution and my fees thereon, the following described property, to wit: One Paige t ou ring ca r, 1519 mod el, factory No. 107283. Dated at Bridgeport, this 11th day of Junv, 1921. JAMES P. KIRMAN. Deputv Sheriff of the County of Fair- flold. D22s STATE C?F CON X 10CTI CUT, restrict of Bridgeport, ss. Probate Court, June K, 2921. Estate of Maurice O'Brien, late of the Town of Bridgt iKrt, in said District, de ceased. The Court of Probate for the District of Bridgeport hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for Creditors of so id Estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts properly at tested, within said time, will be de barred a recovery. All persons indebted to said Estate are requested to make immediate payment to AGNES T. O'BRIEN, Administratrix. D22s Address, 77 Gem Ave. STATE OF" CONNECTICUT, District of Bridge port, ss. Probate Cour;. June 15, 1921. Estate of William O'Brien, late of the Town of Bridgeport, m said JLnstnet, ac cented. The Court of Probate for the District of Bridgeport hath limited and allowed fix months from the date hereof for Creditors of said Estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts properly at tested, within said time, will be debarred a recovery. All persons indebted to said Estate arer equested to make immediate pavment to AGNES T. O'BRIEN, Administratrix, a Address. 77 Gem Ave. M I CI I A EL A B A LAN vs. MARGARET A B ALAN Order of Notice. STATE OF CONNECTICUT. Fairfield County. Superior Court, ss. Bridge port, June 21st, A. D. 1921. Upon the complaint of the said Mich ael Abnlan praying, for reasons therein set forth, for a divorce, now pending be fore this Court, having been returned thereto on the first Tuesday of May, 1921. It appearing to and being found by this Court that the said defendant is absent from this State and gone to parts unknown, and that notice of the pen dency of the complain! was given as required by order of notice heretofore issued, and now the plaintiff asks for a further order of notice in the premises. Therefore Ordered. That notice of the pendency of said coniplair.t be given by publishing this order in The Bridgeport Times, a newspaper printed in Bridge port, once a week for two weeks suc cessively, commencing on or before the 24th day of June. A. D. 1921. By the Court. FRED W. TRACY. Clerk of the Superior Court for Fairfield County. D22b 3-3 STA FAN I DAMISHC vs. KAEMAN DEMI SHC Order of Notice. STATE OF CONNECTICUT. Fairfield County Superior Court, ss. Bridge port, June 21st, A. D. 1921. Upon the complain of the said Stafani IajrrvrH- praying, for reasons therein set forth, for a divorce and change of name, now pending before this Court, having been returned thereto on the first T u eaday of N o vemb e r. 1920. It appearing to and teing fomnd by this Court that the said defendant is i?'-:it from this State and gone to parts unknown and t hat notice of the pen dancy of the complaint was given as re quired by order of notice heretofore is- i '--d . and now th e plai nxi ff ask s for a further order of notice in the premises. Therefore Ordered. Thjw. notice of thn : odency of s:d complaint be given by publishing this order in The Bridgeport Times, a newspaper printed in Bridge port, once a week for two weeks wc coasivrtly. commewirif on or before the 2th day of June. A. D. 1927. By the Court. FRED V TRAt ' Y5 Clerk of the Superior Court for Fairfield Ctounty. D23b 3-3 Summer is all too brief, but bere we are at the longest days, the most gorgeous days of j the year, the gardens blazing "witth foxgloves and "calico ladies," the pergolas lifting their burdens of pink and white roses, the corners darldy blue with lark spur. What wonder then that the summtf frocks should partake of all this riot of coloring. Dotted Swiss Imported from overseas and of lovely colorings. In yellow, rose pink, orchid, jade green and several shades of blue. These have self colored dots and a year or more ago were priced at $1.25 and $1.0 a yard. Now 85 cts a yd. Thirtl floor Thin Dresses Heady to Wear Organdies, yellow and blue, pink and lavender, banded and sashed with white. Dotted Swisses in dark blue or brown, with self colored or white dots. Ginghams, cheeked of course, red, brown, laven der and blue with white, some are bewitchingly com bined with organdie and look dressy enough for after noon occasions. New are the Jumper Dresses of colored linen or Jersey, with the narrowest of leather belts, V-necks or with narrow shaped collars stitched in color. On the Second floor "Sircom" Skirts Soft Jerseys, ideal for summer where one wishes a touch of color even in her petticoat. All colors in present demand are represented, $3.95 Second floor Kimonos Cool and comfortable are these eco Silks in two shades of blue, rose and pink. They are made loose and roomy, the skirts quite full and shirred to short waists. Flowing sleeves and shaped collars are bound in satin ribbon to match. Last season this same quality would have been $7.50, $3.95 Second floor Ok DP) BAPTISTS MEET IN CONVENTION TODAY Des Moines, Iowa, June 22. More than 5,000 deleg-ates and visit ors from various Xorthern Bapti.t churches throughout the country were on hand in this city this morn ing for the opening session of the Xorthern Baptist -onvention, which will be in seion here June 22-28. Among the foreign representatives who stood with uncovered heads when the opening prayer was said, at 9:30 this morning, were those from Burma, Assam, India: East, South and "West China; Africa and Japan, the Philippines and Central America. H. H. Barton, Mayor of Des Moines, greeted the visitors and dele gates, and Governor Nate E. Kendall welcomed them to the state. The Rev. H. R. Best, chairman of the res Moines committee of arrange ments, made a brief address of wel come, to which the Rev. Ernest I Tustin. ihe president of the Northern Baptist convention, made the re sponse. The chief address of the morning was made toy the Rev. O. N. Arbuckie, pastor of the first Baptist clHirch, of Newtcn Centre, Mass., on the subject of "Fellowship in Christ-" Report were made by the fJK D ro CstsbJj'shed l857 Deep Black Silks Rich of weave and lustrous as to finish are these black silks which are productions from the best silk manufacturers in the country. As many as twenty different weaves and textures are displayed, and no matter how many others you may have, if you crave a black silk gown "now is the chance to satisfy your de sire. The smooth glossy satins, the glistening taffetas, the rich subtle crepes are together with the more durable pongees and radiums. Widths are 36 and 40 inches. Mallinson, Cheney and At the Candy Counter there is a special display of Fire Works ready for Fourth of July. At least these look like Fire Works. There are big novelty cannon crackers, pack ages of small crackers, and other fascinating packages all in colored papers. Main floor Read co executive committee before the noon day adjournment. The afternoon and evening ses sions will bo given over to an im pressive golden jubilee anniversary of the Woraaj's American Baptist Foreign Mission Society, in celebra tion of .50 years of successful work in foreign lands. The chief address of the afternoon is to be made by Mrs. Andrew Mac Lycish, of Glencoe, Illinois, home ad ministration vice president of the society, op "The Work of Our So ciety cf foe Home Base." MM Grace Kan, of China; Khanto Bela Rai and T. Namdamah, of In dia; Xakaji San. of Osaka. Japan, and Dr. Ma Saw Si, of Burma, who had come from their own countries to attend the jubilee celebration, spoke of appreciation of the work of the society in their respective countries. Keep Well! Carp for tlie caildrrri while tiicy arts yet fjiilren. No matter how slight have their spinel defects cor-rec-trxi, .'OW. and they will be mor- likely o errrrw rip J-rtto Happy MM Healthy men and 1 Eiaminallor.s Free. women. P. SPROVIEEO Bridgeport's Busy CHIKOPRACTO K 11S8 Main St., - Kcnrflcld T31dg. OFFICE HOURS Mon.. Wed.. Fri.. 10-12. 2-S. "TTiee.. Thurw.. Sat.. 10-1. l-4:. Read CO Colored Linens for Gowns The uncrushable kind which on account of the softness of weave does not become easily wrinkled. These are especially adaptable for the jumper dresses and for straight line models. In several shades of blue, lavender, rose, pink, yellow, apricot, brown and tan, dark wistaria, and almost every shade that can be desired. Yard wide, $1.25 a yard Third floor Haas Brothers' Silks Third floor A Petticoat for general weav through the summer may be f Tub Silk or sateen. Made plain -with either a scal loped bottom or hem stitched hem, $1.95 to $3.95 Second floor Ox D W The latter part of today's session will be given over to the organization of various state delegations. Tomor row's session will be given over chiefly to the work of the home mis sion societies. Don Campbell, war hero aviator of Albany, and an unidentified man were ; killed, and Schuyler Moeharie, of AI- j bany, mechanic, was injured when their flying boat fell into the Hudson river, below iho Federal dam. Camp- I bfail was head of the Hudson Valley I Air Tjine Corporation. GOLDEN HILL HOTEL Phono DNOEB XI ,135 B. &S9K B. EW MAKACEMEJiT HARRISON STREET Near Fairfield Are. Meals a la Carte Arraurmmts Mnrfo for Partirw and Banqufl.s ERME BNADEB I ropret or. Turkish Towels Heavy and woven with double threads. Size 20 x 40 inches. By tak ing a large quantity of these we are able to sell them at tlfej low price of 39 cts each All perfect in quality. Third floor Something Different In a Necklace Long strings of bright crystal beads inter spersed with ball and long pear-shaped beadsf A beaded tassel or i clear cut pendant hang in front. Bright red, blue, pink, and imitation amber and amethyst, 59 cts and $1.00 Jewelry Counter Read co Dipthoria is the only communicable diseritfe that has not shown a do crease in the past week in Bridgeport. There were 11 canes last week, whila not a single case was reported tho previous week. OF BRIDGEPORT 230 STATB ST. More Than 1,000 Designs and Nothing Over 25c per roll For papers that retail elsewhere at prices ranging up to $1.S0 a roll. The 2 6 stores in tho Cooper Chain buy millions of rolls of pa pers each year direct from the fac toiies thus these truly remarka ble, prices. QUALITY L'NSr.'tP ASSr o A VISIT TO OCR STORE WtLXi coxvinci: SOD.