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70 Bicyck Free To Any Boy Or Gii.1 In Bridgeport For 38 Time Subscriptions
s,, ence. b' . tThe conference ofthe Premier and, Gen..Smuts was joined by Lord Middle ton, an Irish Unionist, and Sir James AOraig. head of the Ulster government. I 0 'The I nt eenational News Service learned that Gen. Smuts attaches the greatest importance to the proposed arish armistice. He is said to have A II informed Premier Lloyd George that once-lighting stopped "it would take a let to start it again." - -, Gen. Smuts later attended a meet , ing of the sub-committee of the British troperial conference. Sir Hamar iGreenwood, chief secretary for Ire r' land, was closeted with the Premier tit Downing street for some time. ' Gen. Smuts plans to return to Dub 2in to attend the Frida,y session of the , It .conference between the Sinn Feiners sand Unionists. He is attempting to get Sir James Craig to accompany 4 'lam. . Ste James Craig reported to Pre - Fuller I.leyd George the limits "that III , hater is prepared to go for Irish peace. ' ' ' Irish office officials believe that a p ,,,,sure can be arranged by Friday. "If e war is once stopped it is unlikely q' at it will be renewed, said one &t he.' Officials who were formerly pesod .4 ristic are new taking a hopeful vieW of the situation. The South Aftican statesman . it : (Continued on Page Six.) .. , B. ritsish Fleet s ,- Is - Enroute To , . .., ,,, , , , ,, Constantinople 4 ,,,, - Maita, July 8.--(By The A. P.)--- , I-Virtually the entire British Mediter ranean fleet. with all the attendant 'ships. including the aircraft vessel Pegasus is en route for or concen trated within easy reach of Constan 4 tinople. where the situation is viewed with some anxiety. It is said that British military reinforcements also i lure going out from England. Never before has the harbor of Naito been so empty. Even the re sedve ships beer are destined for the k cast, and the vessels which recently sailed in that direction have carried large supplies of munitions. In view of these movements the commander 4 in chief in the Mediterranean, Ad miral Deerobeck, who was expected here July 22, is not considered likely , to come. 1 ' The only exceptions to the rraval imovernent eastward are five vessels -4 of the light cruiser suadrogn under Admiral Tyrwhitt, which are at Alex-andria-, The British warships carried large tsupplies of munitions. .4, Select Jury 4. - . VOL. 57-NO. 159--ESt. 1790 -,:',.:PfflOial . Také' ": -.. .,',';';:!':10100ef-til Vievv..Of -.-::(':i.":- frish . Situatiöli P; , i:Qeneral Smuts Reports to Lloyd-George at Secret -, ConferenceUnderstood He Brought Important . Messacre of Political Nature From Dublin. ' London, July .0--Gen. Jul Christian Smuts, Premier of South 'Africa. today returned from Ids flying peace trip to Dublin. It .is understood that he brought back with him an important mes - sage of a political nature. Gen. Smuts arrived at 5 o'clock. He went to a hotel for breakfast. and shortly afterwards de-parted for Prémier Lloyd George's official residence at No. 10 Downing street. for a confer To Try Players ----- , Chicago, July 6The task of se lecting a jury to try the 18 White Sox 'players and alleged gamblers indicted in connection with the 1919 baseball lecandal was continued today al though there was little prospect of securing a jury immediately. Three prospective jurors were ten 'tatively accepted yesterday by the !state which is subjecting all potential jurors to a lengthy questioning re garding their knowledge vf and con nection with baseball. Entered as second class matter at the post office Entered as second class matter at the post office BRIDGEPORT CONN WEDNESDAY, J ILLY 6 1921 at Bridgeport, Conn., under the act of. 1879 '7 1 Tack Johnson - To Meet -Wills Leavenvtorth, Kan., July 6Jack Johnson, former heavyweight pugil istic champion, will meet Harry Wills for the negro cha-rnpionship at Jersey City August 22, it was learned here today. The contest previously was announced for Aucust 20 at New York. Johnson, completing' a, sentence of one year in the federal penitentiary here on a white slave law conviction, has been offered thirty thousand dol. lars or the option of a percentage of the grcss receipts for the contest. Five Men Taken Out And Shot Belfast, July 6Five men wem taken from their homes in the district of Newry, 44 miles south of this city. this morning and were shot. Their bodies were left in a heap by the road side by the men who had put them to death. A school teacher, Miss Mc Anuff, was shot and killed yesterday' at Newry, while attempting to shield her brother from an attack. Two of the dead men were brothers, and were sons of former Sergeant of Police Reilly. This was the most ser lh lolls incident that has o curred in the Newry district since e disorders have begun in Ireland. . Two men snatched revolvers from the holsters of two constables on a street here this morning, and shot the officers, who were severely wounded. The men who made- the attack escaped. A train on the way from Belfast to Londonderry was wrecked near Pomeroy. County Tyrone, last night, rails having been removed from the tracks. There were no casualties, but cztrs carrying Belfast goods were burned. Sixteen cars were destroyed, to gether with all the mail matter on board the train, large quantities of petrol and parafin being used.- It is 'understood that the victims of the shooting at Newry were Sinn Fein sympathizers. Name Gates To Succeed Eaton Raymond F. Gates of Windham has been appointed successor to Colonel Robert G. Eaton of North Haven as agent of the department of state agencies and institution Im mediately after receiving the appoint ment, Mr. Gates yesterday named Richard W. Ellis of Stafford Springs as his chief deputy. The post left vacant by Colonel Eaton when accepted the appoint ment as collector of internal revenue had previously been offered to Harry W. Mackenzie of Bether, who turned it down in favor of the berth of Fed eral director of prohibition. Late Telegraph News - "PUSSYFOOT" IN DENMARK - Copenhagen. July 6William E. (Pussyfoot) Johnson. the American prohibition campaigner, arrived here today. He is to give assistance in the drive for national prohibition in Denmark. . FAMOUS ATHLETES SAIL t-on AMERICA ' - Southampton, Eng., July 6----The liner Olympic sailed at t noon today for New York with famous athletes aboard.. The list included Dever px Milburn and Louis Stoddard, with the international polo c p won by the American team at Hurling-ham; -William T. Tilden of Philadelphia, with his world's lawn tennil championship laurels; Zenso Shimidzu, the Japanese ten .:nts star, and seventeen Oxford and Cambridge University ath--letes going to America for a return competition in track and -field events with Harvard and Yale and Cornell and Princeton. - respectively. . - t , . BATTLESHIP AGROUND . -' ' Boston, July 6--The batijeship Utah was aground for half ,, , , kt -tin hour in the harbor here today. Six tugs eventually pulled - - her clear of the flats int-,which she had nosed while return t ing to the navy yard. The battleship was.not damaged. 'The l'.. Utah had sailed yesterday for European' ports. ::, - - - INTMIFED EIGHTY TIMES Sain Francisco, July 6---Indictment of Harry Brolaskl in New York with Anthony Drexel, Jr.. Eliot Norton and Louis R. Jenning..s, in connection with the affairs of the Standard Film 'Industries, Inc., makes.eighty times Brolaski, politician. former gambler and self-styled"reformed confidence man" has been inAtiatdcteAcOdiag-to ;geords Pl. Franci5co Celia& - - POO, 000 Bond Issue Not Enough ivt - - George Warren Asserts Fund Cannot Last More Than Six Months. "The $300.000 issue of char ity emergency bonds will not be sufficient to care for the needy families of Bridgeport until a new appropriation is made next February. By the use of the strictest economical measures, the bond issue can not last for more than six months at the outside, and dur ing the remaining three months before additional funds can be secured no aid will be avail able to the destitute and needy." This Is the opinion of George War ren, secretary of the legislature com mission appointed to supervise the distribution Of the bond issue. who said today: "At the 'present time, the Charities Department is caring for 900 fel-lithe; and 'private outside agencies are car ing for 500 more, making a total of 1,500 families. The Charities De partment employs about 500 men. and distributes aid in other forms to the remaining 400, spending in all about $50,000 a month. "At the rate of $50,000 a. month, which represents a minimum of economy, the $300.010 bond issue can last for only six months. The city will. have to go through the last three months before a new apipro priation cart be available without tunds to care for the needy and un emplo3red. "This year. they were given onlY $22,000 for the entire year. and that was spent in the month of April. In addition, $1!,7.500 has been secured bY special appropriations from the con tingency fund, and the department has a deficit of 575.000. "The commission will spend the money through the Charities and Public Works Departments. We have authorized Superintendent Thorne to corrtinue his relief program for an other week, and to keep on with the settle work he has been doing for months past." 1 75,000 In Gems Stolen From Train New 'York, July 6The theft of 6175,000 worth of diamonds on a Pennsylvania railroad train between this city and Trenton, N. J.. was re ported to the police today by Joseph Haskell, a Jewell merchant of 65 Maiden Lane - After reporting' the theft to the railroad police Haskell returned to New York to advise the local author7 ities of his loss. Then he returned post haste to Trenton to take up the trial there. Haskell who lives at the Continent al Hotel vras on his way to Pitts burgh, the first stop in a selling trip through the Middle West. The dia monds were loose and were carried in a small hand bag. He said that after boarding a train at the Penn tSation he handed his suit case and the handbag to a- porter to put under his seat while he stood on the trainshed platform smoking a cigar. He went to the smoker when the train pulled out and it was not until Trenton was reached 'that -he thought to reassure himself that. the precious stones were safe. He reach ed under the seat and found that the handbag was gone The porter said he had seen no one taking anything from the seat. Haskell continued to Philadelphia, where he notified the railroad police. From Philadelphia he hurried back to New York and after giving a de scription of the gems left to assist the authorities in Trenton. Well Known Florist Dead Meriden, July 6John Galvin, a well "known local florist, died at his home today of a complication of dis eases. He was a native of Worces ter, Eng., and after coming to this country worked as a florist in New Haven, Cromwell, Hartford, Bridge port and this city. He leaves a wife, seven children, a. brother, J. Gal vin of New Hawn, a sister, Mrs. Charles Mitchell of New, Haven, and a. number of nephews and nieces. VICE SQUAD AcTrvE. - Officers Maloney. Larvey and Doyle of the vice squad surprised Mabel Johnson, 9 Harrison street and George Ducas, 82 W. 42nd street, New York city, in a room at the Al pine hotel on Gold street last night, it is alleged. Charges of breach of the peace have beep entered and the case continued'until July 9 in bonds of $250 and $200i respectvely. Since Gertrude Keane won her Indian bicycle the girls have stepped forward in grand style to show that she is not the only girl that can win a bicycle It is probable that several others will receive their Indian -within a few days and all areanxiously waiting for vergiCatian of their ,t orit ANT) EVENI1VG PARMETL. - Choate Warns Against Putting 4Our Industries, At Germans' Mercy "If we leave the Germans with a world monopoly s-uch as they had before the war, so that we have to buy our dyes off Germany, aU our In dustries are at the mercy of the German dye industry, which is en with the German government." This statement was made by Jo seph 1.1. Choate. Jr.. son cdf the late ambassador to Great Britain, to the members of the Chamber of Com merce at the usual weekly luncheon in The Stratfield this noon. Mr. Choate spoke on the ,toPic "Shall America. Remain the Only Important Country at the Mercy of the German Chemists?" He spoke in part as follows: 4 It is a most amazing fact that ail in dustry which busies itself entirely with the 'treatment of surfaces, should be of all industries that which goes straightest to the heart of the matter. It is the literal truth that this industry is the most important single industry in tbe United States of America. I don't say this as a form of exaggeration such as that which you hear from your friends who make French heels and artificial flowers, .who tell you that on their industries depend all the law 8.nd prophets. It is a. fact It is the most complicated commer cially because it deals with the great est number of products. We used to import before the war over nine hun Norwalk St,arts Suit, Against Secretary , Of School Board Norwalk, Stay 6The long -standing feud between the city and the local school board over the increase in pay granted to the sf,hool teachers of the city schools last Year, came to a bead lest night when the city at the instance of Mayor Jeremiah Don ovan brought suit against the secre tary of the sthool Board. Dr. Henry C. Scherer, for $6,000 darnages that the school board had illeg ally exceeded its appropriation for teachers by $4,915.72. According to the city charter any official, or officials who exceed appropriations specifical ly made shall be liable for such ex ceeded expenditures. The school board got notice of the suit just before its meeting arid dis cussed the matter until after mid night. The difficulty originally arose when Mayor Donovan and the Board of Finance refused to appropriate money for an advance in the school teachers' salaries, which was' votee at the time when teachers 'were scarce and threatening- to quit unless granted more pay. The school board continued to pay the increased salaries until their apprporiation was exhausted but were unable to pay a part of the salaries for the last month of the school year because of the refusal of the city treasurer to honor checks on account of the exhaustion of the ap propriation for schools. The suit against Dr .Scherer is retutma-ble to the, September term of the Superior cout in BidgePot The members of the board who are being sued by the city are Dr. Wil liam J. Tracey, Dr. Franklyn G. Brown, Harry B. Scofield, Dr. Henry C. Scherer, Secretary of the-Board on whom the papers were served; John Henry, William P. Ward, Charles Mil ler, William Ahrens and Attorney Jesse T. Dunbar. Will 6Cleanup' On Sales Taxes Washington, July 6With everl city of importance In the United States in the campaign plan, a force of 250 specially trained revenue of ficers today began a nation wide "clean up" of delinquent sales taxes. The special force will be divided into flying squadrons which will supple ment the activities of the two thou sand regular deputy collectors. The cities marked for the first raids, it was announced today, in clude Boston, New -York, Pittsburgh, Baltimore, Atlanta. New Orleans, Cleveland, Chicago, St. Paul, Minnea polis, St. Louis, Dallas, Denver and San Francisco. Special attention is to be given to verification of returns of the manufacturers' excise, the tax on soft drinks and the transportation, jewelry, admission and insurance levies. Ater the first 14 cities have been thoroughly combed, the flying squad ron will be transerred to Philadel phia., Birmingham. Louisville. Cincin nati, Milwaukee, Forth Worth, Hous ton and Salt Lake City. Other it ineraries are in course of preparatton. rtELEAsED IN $500 BOND. Joseph Mirandi, 66 Fulton street, held on a charge of assault said to have been committed upon Paul Sat telli, Derby, had his case continued until July id in City court. The man was released under bonds of $500. Three Hundred Boys And Girls Trying For-Bicycles Several more boys and girls joined the ranks yesterday of those trying for bicycles, bringing the total number of those trying - for wheels above the 300 mark. The bicycles can be seen at the Bridgeport Cycle Co.. 105 Gil bert street, opposite the 'Y. M. C. A. Remeynber there are plen ty of machines. so everyone hoe a chance. dred different dyes. Before the war, one German house made eleven thous and. different colors. In making them, more than one by-product was produced for each color, and some means had to be found of disposing of all these innumerable by-products. The result of that was to give em ployment to a body of researcla chemists such as the world has nev er known before. Besides being difficult from the point of view of having an enormous number of substances to manufacture, the dye-makers have an enormous number of needs to meet and fill. Wre think of dyes as being fast or fugi tive, and nothing else. As a matter of fact, dyes have to be fast to a variety of different conditions. It is useless to make a curtain fast to soap and water when it never goes into soap and water. Bathing suits need to be fast to salt water, but shirts do not have to be fast to salt water. Shirts have to be fast not only to soap. but also to chloride of lime, which is used in the modern laundry without remorse. The demand for all these varieties of fastnessand there are seventeen of 'them, most or the rest depending upon processes of manufacture in the textile worldhas to be met ill connection with every kind of textile that the textile men can devise. (Continued on Page Six.) Máde Threat 1 Tot Sue 6Cop' For Arrest Arthur Meeker, for many years pa,yrnaster at the Bridgeport Brass company and later connected with the West end plant of the Columbia. Gra phophone company, and the tr. M. C. company who formerly resided at 1078 Fairfield aenue, and now resides in the Paradise Green section of Stratford, was let down easy in City Court this morning, when Judge Boardman nolled a. charge of speed ing upon payment of $10. Meeker tendered a check for the amount, which is not accepta,ble at City Court so he was compelled to go outside and get it cashed. -- Officer T. J. Reilly ma,de the arrest Monday nigkt, overtaking the Meek er car on Connecticut avenue atter it had passed several machines. The officer's speedometer on the motor cycle showed 42 miles per bouvbefore he overtook the anachine. At the precinct station Meeker is said to have caled the officer a liar and threatened to get his job. This Meeker denied this morning, but he stated that he would sue the officer for false arrest. It was brought out at the hearing' that sev eral years ago he threatened Officer B. Liggins in much the same manner following a similar arrest of his sort, Reginald of New Haven. Mr. Meeker spoke out of his turn several times today, but the Judge said he would not suspend his license at present Ms wife and an aged annt appeared in court as vritnesses. Meeker took the stand last but before he had finished talking the Judge told him he had already talked too much. Hugh Wallace Starts For Home Paris, Jolly 0--Hugh C. Wallace, the retiring American ambassador to France, left Paris with Mrs. Wallace, this morning for Cherbourg where they will board the liner Olympic for New York. A crowd of several hun dred persons were at the. station to bid Mr. and Mrs. Wallace farewell, and the two compartments reserved for them were virtually filled with flowers brought by distinguished per sons for Mrs. Wallace. Nearly the whole diplomatic corps, many members of the French cabinet and numerous American residents of Paris were present. juror Had Been In jail Colarthouse, Cleveland, O., July 6 One of the tentative jurors in the Kaber casepfas ordered from the box this morning after it was learned that he held served two terms in the pen itentiary. Judge Bernon requested the man's name be withheld because he hadserved in the World War and made a commendable ,record. Eleven men were still in the box up to 10 A. 31. Two of the veniremen expressed opposition to capital pun ishment - As soon as the jury is impanelled it will be taken to the "murder man sion" to review the room where Ca ber was slain by the stiletto of Vittor ia Pisseli, a hired 'assassin. tWith only one place in 'the jury box toi fill when court opened today at tCrneys for both sides expressed con,- fldence tha,t a jury would be had be fore afternoon. There is no chance now for a. woman to sit on-jury ac cording to the defense. Subscription rates by mail: Daily MOO per year- One month. Etai ly 50 cents. 179 Fairfield Ave.. Britliteport asons Guák ti larihiti. Kt t, Nott Children' Stipt. Angus P. Thorne Makes Formal Applica tion to Probate judge MillerAsk F. W. Harri- - son Be Named GuardianHearing July 19. Masonic organizations of Bridg-eport have applied for the guardianship of the two young children of George E. Nott, mur dered garabler, and Ethel Hutchins.Nott, life prisoner at -Wethersfield prison. Superintendent Angus P. Thorne, of the De partment of Public Charities, has made the formal application to Probate Judge Paul L. Miller, asking that Frederick W. Har- 0,0- r is on , prominent Mason, be named guardian in person. A hear ing on the applicatiot has been set for July 19. 4) Sinee George Nott was murdered in his Judson a:venue home on. August 29 last, Masons have been keenly in Seve' n More terested in the ease. Nott wa-s for merly high in Masonic circles in his Die In Chicago home town in aaelsea, Mass.,k but had - taken little interes-t in the organim,(41,4.--,,,, Misr E -A fft, ;ft1,4- Chicago, July CAfter a night di sweltering heat that drove thou sands to roofs, porches and narks, Chicago continued today in the grip of the torrid wave. Seven ileNS, deaths attributed to the heat were reported over night. There were many prostrations. No immediate relief is promised. 13.aby's Body In Water At Least Week - , Deepest mysterY surrounds the dis covery of the dea4 body of 8, week Id infant under a dock in the harbor near the foot of Wall street. The body was badly decomposed. a-rid ap parently had been in the water for over a week. It ,is believed by the police and. Medical Bxarairter Dr. S. M. Garlick that the infant Was still born, and was thrown into the river by a. despondent mother. When found yesterday afternoon, the body was floating on the surface of the water under a dock. It was stark naked: and bore not the least coveriug of any kind. Police were notified, and after removing the' body from the water summoned Dr. Gar Dr. Garlick said this morning that the infant was prematurely Worn about a week or ten days ago. It had died at birth or immediately after wards, and had been in the water at least a. week. There was no evidence of malpractice, declared Dr. Garlick. The police are investigating, and attempting to determine...the identity of the infant. Famous Train Is Derailed Paris, July 6The famous Paris Brussels express was derailed near Mons today. First reports have it that six persons were killed and sev eral injured. It is not known wheth er any AMeriCanS were among the casualties, or whether any were a,board the train. The accident is said to be due to foul play, part of the tracks having been torn up. . Hot Spell Is Coming Back Washington, July 6--While cooler wea,ther prevailed today in middle At lantic states, the weather bureau saw no hope of an early break in the heat wave that has the lake and central valley regions in its grip and predict ed a return of the hot spell Thursday for the north and middle Atlantic states. '"The time is now ripe for the United States to accord to the Fili pino ,peorple complete independence, and they will be satisfied with noth ing less,' was the sentiment express ed by Jose Ida. Espino of Duenas, lolo, Philip:pine, Islands, who visit ed Bridgeport today for the purpose of intérviewing the customs officers in regard to customs procedure. Mr. Espino has been a Philippine govern ment student at Yale for the past two years, having been sent to the Unit ed States to specialize in customs ad ministration and tariff procedure and legislation, in order that he might be thoroughly equip,P.td to take charge of similar work in the Philip pine Islands. Mr. Espino is a graduate of the University of Manila and received the degree of M. A. from Yale at the commencememt exercises last month. He came to Blidgeport after visits to Boston and N,Itw York where he con ferred with tike various customs f acials at thosb ports. - Before leav ing for his hiome he will visit the customs officers at New Haven and -Ne-w London. He will leave for home on a vessel leaving Vancouvel this.month and is scheduled to arttve )V;44111ER New Haven, July 6Forecast for Nvw Haven and vicinity: Fair and wanner tonight and Myra-day-Conditions favor for this vicin lty fair weather with rising tem . perature PRICE TWO-CENTS sk For thin after he came to Bridgeport. It I was freely reported at.the time of the 1- trial of Mrs. Nott that a. large portion i - of her counsel fees were supplied bY 1 , Chelsea Masons. Frederick W. Harrison, who is to I be named guardian. in person for the I organization, has been prominently ; connected with the Nett family for ; some time. He was named by the ; . fraternity to have charge of Nott's 1 funeral, arid has looked out tor the , family in many ways ever since. Before Harrison cart be appointed, i ,,, it will be necessary to remove Mrs. ; - --'. Nott, now serving EL life- term in I Wethersfield, as natural guardian of 1 the children. Steps have already been ', taken towards this end, and formal ', . notice has been served upon Mrs. ! - . Nott at Wethersfield of the pending . . action and hearing. 'The purpose of 1 the notification is to allow her SLIM cient time to arrange to contest the 1 removal of the children frerrt her care 1. 1 if she so desires. , 1 I The -children, George Edwin, aged 11, and Muth Ida,aged 13, have been re-siding with Mrs. Neils Bierholm, of Stratford avenue, a close friend of i .I Mrs. Nott's since their mother was I sentenced to life iiiiprisonntent. In case -the court decides to give -; the Masons indirect custody of the i children through one of their mem- 1, bers, the organization will assume 1 ithe education and instruction of the- children through the proper channel. : Hill Ma- y Be- - Ambassador ; To Gemlany:i , Washtng-ton, July 6.---Dr. David ! e, Jayne Hill, author, collegian andidip- 1 - lomatist of long experience, likely will be the administartion's choice as the : first American ambassador to Ger- - many, following the world war. , - The selection of Dr Hill for the difficult post at Berlin is saidstoday to have already been decided upon bY -'' - President Harding" and SecretarY - Hughes. Dr. Hill is in Europe. He i has been theer for some weeks en gaged in nraking an extensive study of post war conditions in Europe, par- - ticularly with reference to Germany. Just prior to his departure for abroad , Dr. Hill held a. number of confer ences with President Harding' here. Arrest Ends 4 Year Search Albany, July 6Michael F. Kristoff, , alleged Austrian spy and sus-pected of being implicated in the Black Tom explosion in 1916 ,is being held here - today for a hearing July 27, charged with making fraudulent statements. when he enlisted in the United States Artr7S' in 1917. Kristoff was arrested as he left the Albany county peni-; tentiary where he had served 90 days for 'petit larceny. His arrest ends a four year search which led author ities all over the country. Time Ripe For United States To Accord Independence To Philippinies Asserts Student in Manila about the 9th of August. Asked as to his opinion of the American people in general, he said: "1 have formed a very high opinion of the American, and will ne-ver COT- get the treatment accorded me at Yale University and the fine hospitality ' have received during my stay in this country." He asserted that the peo ple of the Philippine Islands have- -- benefited greatly by the American - occupation and are now thoroughly equiPPed for complete self-govern- ment, not only because of the tsain--,:. ing under American occupation but because of their training in their schools and colleges which go back to the 1 5th century. - - He referred to Aguinaldo as now a. peaceful farmer who acknowledges loyal allegiance to the American gov ernment and recognizes that hesnaade a. mistake at the time of his ingur- rection. '4uestioned inregard to al leged Japanese designs On the Philip pines, he.answered: "That is absurd. - We have no fear of Japanese hostil- - Ity. They are a. friendly-people." As the interview closed.- Mr, Esoino re- iterated hhs belief that the Pilippinos believe they are capable df complete self-government and that the time has arrived to accord it to them., Agt , . F-7 qv.. - . r, tt ' '',' fCenera . 'E Conf --- Mess z-!, - 'Africa. tc is underf - sage of a Gen. loreakfas ft, -George's ence. : ;The mill Gen..Smuts ' ton, an Irt aOraig. heac 'The Into learned tin greatest in A 2 ,t 6,. -. :,-, - - , - - - , : i :; - - ....., , i . . . , - - . - , - , - . . - . t ð - - - , . . - ) -1'; - . , . , :-,-1 ': - . - - - . - , - i , - . - , ,,1-4 - - A- e'à. - - - - A ' - 0 , r A 0 ' 0 V 1 1 - ' - ' 7 ' ; - : A, 0-70 Bicycle Fre,e, To Any Boy ,, ,t. BOYS AND GIRLS , OrGirl -In Sriageport For 38 Times Subsrriptions . - .- - .. . . , , . . , - . WP,143WER , - - - . . , , , a : t Read The Thries' Great ' fri r rk rilt ac"1") ðiVzOAY - riKsie reti A'UN riYðdtNk:i -r1 ÅsÁN,Aits wek c.61 .-, Now Haven, July 6Forecast vt . t., 7 BICYCLE OFFER (I - il . 141voÿ '141111 .?..V'EL4-' odlitIllj 't4 )5 4 I . I. fw0 'it' 5 tirILP AS"1.1 , ', 11 ILI 4lis 4 1S4' RJ - for Nvvr Haven and vicinity: Fair and wanner tordght and Mimsday- , , .'it, .:;1:47-, ,' on page 13 1 , j, , .. . . - - .-VOIA. 57NO.159----EST. 1790 .!. - - - - , Entered as second class matter at the post offiee at Bridgeport, Conn, under the act of. 1879 ANT) EVENING FARMER, - - , - , , .. BRIDGE'PORT CONN WEDNESDAY, J U.LY 6 1921 2 'i -- . peratennurdietions favor for thin -richtz ,, 1 Subscription rates by mail: Daily $6.00 per year- One .1tY fair weather with rising telll month. Fiallsr 50 cents. 179 Fairfield Ave. Briditeport d PRIUE TWO CENTS - . 1 , . ; . 1. - gi a --- - - , - . . '