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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, June 29, 1921, Image 7

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; Wednesday, June 29, 192T
w-
LILY LEITZEL
I jj I
Aerial Queen with Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey
Circus, Here Next Saturday.
Little Miss Muffct
Sat on a tuffet.
Eating of curds ani whey
There came a great spider
And sat down beside her.
And frightened Miss Muffet away.
Of all -the aerial artists with the
great Ringling Brothers and Barnum
& Bailey circus none perform mora
hazardous feats than Lily LeitzeK
Tiny of figure, with golden hair, and
dressed In the fluffiest of costumes,
she daily ascends to tlie dome of the
"world's biggest big top." there to
execute the most intricate of gyra
tions including a giant "half flange".
This means that she literally tosses
her body over her own shoulder often
as many as 100 times while suspend
ed in mid-air. The most dangerous
part of Miss Leitzel's act is acmom
plished when there is no net beneath
to break a possible fall.
Those who have seen this remark
able girl doubtless conclude that she
knows no fear. Yet she never as
cends to her lofty place without a
shudder. The reasons for her dis
comfiture are of two kinds spiders
and grasshoppers.
"Laugh if you will," Bays Miss
Leitzel. "but I must confess to an
absolute horror of the litrtle beasts.
You see spiSers and grasshoppers are
frequently carried skyward when the
terns are Jsed from the ground, and
I just lu - that some day one of
the horrid things will take a noUon
to light upon me while I am doing
my act. And if it does. I know I'll
just die of fright."
High-air performers are great in
number on this season's program of
the big double circus. In all, more
than GOO men and women perform
ers will be seen here, and In addition
the Ringling Brothers will exhibit
three steel arenas filled with won-
aertm wild ammal acts, 30 trained
Rarbary stallions anl many other En
tirely new acts. Performances are to
be given next Saturday.
38TH INFANTRY
TO HOLD REUNION
The 38th Regiment of T7. S. Regu
lars, will hold their second annual
reunion in the Langley Hotel, 123
129 West 44th Street, Xew York City,
JVInnday. July IS. this being the third
anniversary of the Second Battle of
the Marne, in which the 38th In
fantry, according to General Persh
ing, won undyintr fame as a fighting'
unit of Uncle Seam's army.
General Pershing; in his report to
the President, stated that "A single
regiment of the Third Division wrote
one of the most brilliant pages in our
military history on this occasion. It
prevented the crossing at certain
points on it front, while on either
flank, the Germans had gained a
footing pressed f crward. Our men
firing in three directions met the
German attack with counter attacks
at critical points, and succeeded in
throwing; two German divisions into
complete confusion, capturing 800
prisoners."
The 38th was made up erf men
from all parts of the United States
and was organized in Syracuse, .N.
June. 1917, from the existiing units
of the army at that time and was
trained in Camp Greene, N. C. land
ed in France April 1 4. 1918. and
went into action on the Marne river
opposite Chateau-Thierry on Me
morial Day, 1918, along with other
units of the Third Division, which wcs
the only American division to ever
fteht in the city of Chateau-Thierry
itself. The 38th was decorated with
the Croix de Guerre with the palm
and christened "The T"ock of the
Marne' r-y the French General Dou
gert. While in Germany the men of
the regiment made a collection to
?uild a monument to their departed
comrades. It was decided to erect
the monument in the city of Syracuse,
N. Y.. and the people of that city gave
the land for the monument. The
regiment, which is now stationed at
Camp Pike. Ark., was ordered to Syr
acuse for the dedication and former
members from all over the states at
tended and a great many are expected
for the reunion in New York City.
General Pershing has telegraphed
the committe in charge that he will
be there, as well as Robert G.
Woodside, at present commander-in-chief
of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars of the United States. Captain
Woodside distinguished himself at
the Battle of the Marne. Others who
have accepted are Gen. Howze Dick
man, more familiarly known as Daddy
Dickman ; Col. U. G. McAIexander,
who commanded the 38th on the
Marno, and Col. Adams, who was in
command in Germany.
Three Bridgeport men lost their
1 i v es in t h is regi m en t at th e Mara e,
and several more are now living in
Bridgeport.
St. Louis, Mo., June 29 Unpleas
ant odors from the East St. Louis
packing plants pervade tlikf city oc
casionally. A man from Portland,
Oregon, was here on one of these oc
casions. BTe went four times to the
bathtut and used an immense
amount of soap and toilet water.
"If it were not for the packing
plant," he said when his friends pass
ed out then orse laughs, "St. Louis
wouldn't be worth a 'scent.'"
Department
Has Cancelled
349 Leases
Washington, June 28 Follo-wittg
out the administration's anaonnced
policy of economy, the War Depart
ment since March 4 has cancelled 349
teases, saving the government $31.
531 monthly in rentals. Secretary
Weeks announced today.
The policy of reducing expenses
would be continued he said, adding
that the department now was pre
paring for the abandonment of the
chemical warfare plant at Lakehurst
sr. j.
The total rental March 4 was $1,
500,000, Mr. Weeks said. The head
quarters of the scrond army corps
area at Boston has been changed
from rented quarters to the army
base. The amount saved was $50,
000 annually.
Anxious To
Renew Pact
With Japan
London. June 2S The London
Daily Express today printed a report
that the British government has sent
a message to Japan proposing that
the Anglo-Japanese alliance remain
in force for three months after July
while the Imperial Conference is dis
cussing the advisability of its renew
al. The treaty ends in July, but the
government is anxious to renew it.
The government believes that the
dominion premiers will approve a re
newal after due deliberation and the
extension is sought so that the treaty
will not lapse even for a short time.
WEEKLY 3KIIU111HTY REPORT.
Fairfield county Mobidlty report
for week ending June 25, including
all cases reported before 11 a. m.,
Monday, June 27:
Diphtheria: Bridgeport 5- Green
wich 1. Norwalk 3 iShelton 2, Stam
ford (C) 3.
Scarlet Fever: Bridgeport 3. Dan
bury (C) 1, Fairfield 2, Stratford 1.
Whooping Cough: . Bridgeport 3,
Fairfield 6, Greeruwieb 5, Ridgefield 1.
Typhoid Fever: Bridgeport 1.
r.i -asles: Bridgeport 2, Greenwich
1, Stamford (C) 2.
Other Communicable Diseases:
Chic'kenpox 27. Conjunctivitis Inif. 1,
Epid. Encephalitis 2. Influenza 1,
Malaria. 2, Mumps 29, Pneumonia
(lobar) 20, Pneumonia (broncho) 1,
Poliomyelitis 6. Tuberculosis (pul.)
61, Tuberculosis (other forms) 2,
Gonorrhoea 12. Syphilis 38.
Whooping Cough is epidemic in
Devon (Milf ord ) .
Physician Explains Who
Should Take Nuxated Iron
Practical Advice on How To Help Build Up
Great Strength, Energy and Endurance
SENTENCES IN
COMMON PLEA
Thomas F. Carey. Greenwich, was
assessed a fine of $150 in Common
Pleas court and given a suspended jnil
sentence of 60 days. He pleaded
guilty to damaging property while
under the influence of liquor.
Jake Kimsick, 39. of Trumbull, for
an assault on John Bias, was given a
suspended sentence of 30 days in
jail.
Michael Curcio, Greenwich, for an
assault on Charles Catintino on May
22, last, was fined $100 and given a
suspended sentence of 90 days.
Frank Witkowski. Monroe. was
fined $25 for an assault on January
31. that was in the nature of a family
quarrel. The family affairs have been
adjusted, so a jail sentence of 30
days was suspended, the man to be
placed on probation. He will answer
for his behavior to I'nitcd States Com
missioner Hugh Lavery.
Prosecutor Hu.xford announced
that at least one. and probably sev
eral jury cases will be heard before
adjournment is taken for the term.
MONROE
fTIaremont Standish of Storrs, Ct
Was in town last week and attended
the graduation exercises of the Dan
bur'Normal school of which his sis
ter. Miss Lois, was one of the grad
uates. Mrs. Edward L. Kurd had Quite a
family reunion at her home lust v?-ek.
Miss Carrie M French visited her
Bister, Mrs. Kdwin C. Shelton, re
cently. Casper Ait had the misfortune to
fall and break his leg last week.
Alpheus B. Stannard and Miss Ade
line W. Clar-k were married in Xew
Haven on Saturday.
Herman A- Jacob and Miss Hazel
"Decker were married in "Washington,
r. C, Saturday.
Miss Hlen Jones is visiting her
trend, Mrs. Kdwin Pickett, of New
Haven, where she will remain for sev
eral weeks.
Albert M. Ffurt was guest of his
brother. William Hurt, on Sunday.
"Washington lodge held a special
communication on Monday evening
with work in the K, A. degree.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Shelton en
tertained friends and relatives from
DCty and Bridgeport Sunday.
Kiss Kveline Jacob has visited
friends in Hackettstown, N. J.
Mrs. Frank Shaw has returned to
her home in Springfield. Mass.. after
a. visit at the borne of Marshall Beach.
Hr mother. Mrs. Jennie Brown, re
mained for a while.
Sunday, June 13, Alice Catharine,
the infant daughter of Stanton
H&bersham was baptized at St. Pet -
er's church by her grandfather. Rev.
H. S. Habersham. On Sunday last
neveral children were baptized at St.
Peter's church.
Mrs. Ella Bristol of Derby is thTe
guest of her cousin. Mrs. William W.
. Kbeitoa.
AMERICAN
IS TO LAY
CORNERSTONE
The cornerstone of the new Ixu
vain university library which is beinjf
constructed upon plans by Whitney
Warren, a New York architect will
be laid by an American. Dr. Nichol
as Murray Butler, president of Col
umbia univensi-ty some time late in
July.
Tha rebuilding of the raroous libra
ry burned and sacked by the Ger
man army in 1914, is being financed
at a cost of $500,000 by popular
American contributions, through a
committee which includes President
Butlqu Presidents I3wel! of Har
vard And Hibbon of Princeton uni
versity. J. P. Morgan. Bishop Wil
liam T. Manning. Elihu Root, Charles
W. Eliot and many other prominent
Americans. The committee has not
yet obtained all the funds needed to
complete the work.
The ceremonies of the laying of the
cornerstone will be attended by Car
dinal Mnrcirr, and men famous in the
field of Philosophy, science and let
ters, as well as representatives of the
committee of tyenty-nino nationali
ties which undertook a short time af
ter their destruction, to restore the
magnificent university buildings.
The new library will occuy a dif
ferent site from the original structure
and will not be a copy of the splen
did Flemish building that was des
troyed. Such a restoration, commit
tee members said, would have involv
ed too large an expenditure of money
and effort in the copyinsr of the del
icate archelogical detail of the li
brary that wai sacked.
Of th.1 plans. Cardinal Mrcier
wrote to Dr. Butler, that "They are
wonderfully appropriate. beautiful,
ample, not too elaborate and in per
fect keep ng wi'h the national and
historic spot where America's me
morial is u be erected.
"Tack of iron in the blood not only makes a
nan a physical and mental weakling, -nervous,
irritable, easily fatigued, but it utterly robs
him of that virile force, that stamina and
strength of will which are so necessary to suc
cessand powerin every walk of life," says Dr.
Tames Francis Sullivan, formerly physician of
Bellcvue Hospital (Outdoor Dept.), New York,
and the Westchester County Hospital. It
may also transform a beautiful, sweet-tempered
woman into one who is cross, nervous
and irritable. I have strongly emphasized the
great necessity of physicians making blood
examinations of their weak, anaemic, run
down patients. Thousands of persons go on
year after year suffering from physical weak
ness and a highly nervous condition due to lack
of sufficient iron in their red blood corpuscles
without ever realizing the real cause of their
trouble. Without iron in your blood your food
merely passes through the body something
like corn through an old mill with rollers bo
wide apart that the mill can't grind.
'For want of iron you may be an old man
at thirty, doll of intellect, poor in memory,
nervous, irritable, and all 'run down, while
at 50 or 60 with plenty of iron in your blood
you may still be young in feeling, full of life,
your whole being brimming over with vim
and energy. i
But be sure the iron yon take is organic iron
Nuxated Iron and not metallic iron which
people usually take. Organic iron Nuxated
Iron is like- 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
cttOBL of strong acids on small pieces of iron
filings and is therefore an entirely different
thing from Nuxated Iron. Nuxated Iron rep
resents organic iron in such a highly concen
trated form that one dose is estimated to be
approximately equivalent (in organic iron
content) to eating one-half quart of spinach,
one quart of green vegetables or half a dozen
baked apples. It is like taking extracts of beef
instead of eating pounds of meat.
Over 4,000,000 people annually are using
Nuxated Iron. It quickly helps make rich
red blood, revitalize worn out exhausted
nerves and, give increased strength and
energy. Yonr money will be refunded by
the manufacturers if it does not produce satis
factory results.
For sale by all druggists.
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
MAY SKTJL IIOMKSTKAD
An order signed by Judge Keeler of
Superior court gives the right to the
Southport Congregational church to
sell or lease the old Perry Homestead,
Southport. willed to the church by
Maria . Perry, and Icng used as a
parsonage. Attorney eneral Frank E.
Healy was named as the defendant,
but there was no opposition, it being
shown that the house was entirely too
large and expensive for the church to
maintain for parsonage purposes.
Mrs. Florence M. Standish is spend
ing some time with her daughter. Mrs.
Charles F. Silliman of Fasten.
Fred Kendrick har had a telephone j
installed in his home. His number
is 22-23.
John Swcndsen has entered the em
ploy of Philip H. Jones, and com- I
rnenced hi duties last week.
Ninety years young, Mrs. Cornelia i
!.. Shelton celebrated her birthday on
Monday evening. June 20, when a
party of 25 relat i v.ee gave ber a
genuine surprise. She was the recip
ient of many prasefxta.
Freshly-Ironed Frocks And
Rompers Each Day
Let the kiddies enjoy clean, crisp frocks and romp
ers daily. Keep your favorite blouse always fresh.
This is easy with a handy Electric Iron. No trouble
no waiting for irons to heat. The Electric Iron is
ready instantly and as quickly put away when you
are finished.
SPECIAL SALE
For a short time only to reduce stock we offer
Hot Point Irons $5.50 ea, L. F. & C. Irons $6.75 ea.
Edison Irons. . . $5.50 ea. Simplex Irons. .$6.75 ea.
The United Illuminating Co.
Cor. Broad and Cannon Sts.
Phone Bar. 821
cdc D Read co
fstabJj'sJied l8S7
Of all Interesting Piaces
in the Bead House, the Silk Section
attracts women who sew.
To make a dress is no difficult matter con
sidering how simple are the straight falling
slip-on or slip-over models. And no very ex
pensive matter either considering how little
material it takes to mak
fashionable dress.
The Silks are
marvelous as to tex
ture and coloring.
Strange weaves for the very popular sports suits.
Pongees from China, made on old hand looms.
Canton Crepes wrinkly and rich in their folds. Fancy plaids, silver and blue,
pink and orchid, yellow and white.
Mallinson's Silk de Luxe, very odd and exclusive.
Du Pont's Baronet, all shades for skirts and coats.
White Fancy Silks which are scarce and hard to get.
Georgettes of every conceivable hue, coral, jade, turqnoise, rose orange,
burnt umber and sapphire.
Tricolettes, best quality, in seven different colors, all desirable.
It 1
Look! Closing Out
Thirty of our Sports Coats
Because the season is here, upon us, when these
coats should be worn, we have decided to close them
out now.
They are made from a fine Worsted Jersey, sty
lish little coats with Tuxedo fronts and narrow belts.
All finished by hand. The colors are black, navy
blue, brown, bright red and green. They combine
well with the white flannel or satin sports skirts.
Only $8.50
Velour Sports Jackets
About twenty-five, with the "Printzess" label in
them. In dark brown with light tan Tuxedo collars
and tan color band across top of pockets. Also
bright green with touches of wool stitching on collars,
Small Lot
White
Organdie
Dresses
That have been mark
ed at $27.50 are to be
closed out immediate
ly at
$15.00
Second floor
$12.50
Second floor
Mark Your Clothes
with Cash's Woven Names
There is an impression that these name tapes are for
undergarments only. But anything and everything through
which a needle will pass may bear a name tape. Raincoats,
umbrellas, hats, overcoats, to say nothing of household
articles such as towels, sheets, linens, etc., which pass
through the laundry may be marked with the owner's
name. Boys and girls going away to school this fall may
place their'orders now and avoid any disappointment of
not having them in time.
Tapes and letters in all colors.
3 dozen names, $1.50
6 dozen names,
12 dozen names $3.00
Notion Stock
6
When going on a
picnic
provide yourself with
the following:
Paper Plates
Paper Cups
Paper Spoons
Aluminum Forks and
Spoons
Lunch Baskets
"Wax Paper
Thermos Bottles
Food Jars
Motor Luncheon Kits
The above come in 6
variety of sizes anff
styles. Just now we
have a most complete
line.
In the BasemMit
Ok D W Read co
HUGHES & CHAPMAN
SOO STRATFORD AVENUE
M ONUMENT S
ARTISTIC LASTING
Plant Operated by Pneumatic OutUng
and Folishine Tools.
PERFECTLY
LAUNDERED
COLLARS
To taaTe collars come back from
the laundry in perfect condition
u something that brines lortn
cheers from any man.
This laundry is winning a great
following of men because of its
superior service, particularly in
the matter of collars.
We handle collars with care
we smooth all surraces so xnai
the tie slips easily and without
effort.
MEN! Try this laundry and
learn for yourself what a satisfac
tion it is to have perfectly laun
dered collars. Also other Depart
ments of Convenience.
WET WASH DEPARTMENT
clothes washed and returned damp
ready to dry.
SEMI -FINISH DEPARTMENT
flat pieces returned ironed and
clothing ready to iron.
FINISH DEPARTMENT Shirts.
collars, waists, etc given most
careful attention throughout.
READY TO WEAR DEPART
MENT clothes washed, dried,
ironed and returned to you in
sanitary container, ready to wear.
Lowe Laundry, Inc.
1000 Sea view Avenue
Bridgeport, Conn.
The Call of the Clean .
Rarnrrm 154 Barnum 5807
Bridgeport Sawdust Co.
Dealers In
AXJj KINDS OF SAWDUST AND
SHAVINGS
Phone Noble 945-3
Warehouse 289 Carroll Ave.
BRIDGEPORT, CONN.
HORSES
30 Sale Horses on Hand at All Times.
Auction Every Wednesday
At 2 P. M.
HAMILTON BROS.
328 State Bar. 3712
Keep Well!
If thrr is anything
wrong with your
head. ruiws. heart,
stomach, liver, kid
neys or airy other
part of the body.
Inreitagate. Chiro
practic examination
Free,
P. SPROVIERO
Bridgeports Busy
CHIROPRACTOR
1188 Main St - New-field .'Bide.
OFFICE HOURS
Mon, Wed, FrL, 10-12,
Tues., Thure. Sat.. 10-1. 2-4:20.
OF BRIDGEPORT 290 STATE TV
More Than 1,000 Designs
and Nothing Over
25c per roll
For papers that retail elsewlrar
at prices ranging up to J1.50 a roll.
The 26 stores in the Cooper
Chain buy millions of rolls of pa
pers each year direct from th fac
tories thus these truly remarka
ble prices.
QtALITT UNSURPASSED A
VISIT TO OUR STORK WILL
CONVINCE YOU.
ESTABIJSBED 1846
T. L. Watson & Co,
Stocks & Bonds
COB. MAIN AND JOHN STREETS.
H
Members N. X. Stocn

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