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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, July 14, 1921, Image 6

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THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES
- d Everwag Farmer - -
, -
(rouNDED 1790-) '
' ' FOREIGN REPRESENTA'riv.S
Bryant, Griffith gm Brunson, New York, Boston and Chicago
, MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PHONE BUSINESS OFFICE Barnum 1208
' PHONE EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Barnum 1287
'Published,by The Times Publishing Co, 179 Fairfield Ave, Bridgenort, Conn
-
The.Associated Press is exclusivelir entitled to the use for republication
, tot all IlleN4n3 diSpateheS credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
.l,tuacialan the local news. published herein
: THURSDAY, JULY .14, 1921
' AN UNPOPULAR DECISION
It is evident from the reports coming in from various
isources and directions that there is a very general disapproval
- , rot the Public Utilities Commission's finding in regapd to jitney
rz,ervice in Bridgeport as well as in other parts of -the state. The
ilcbjections ran' ge all thq way from individual criticism to formal
''141sohltions. Ever since the Connecticut company failed by
;slopping all service of its cars to kill the jitney idea, the writing
lion the wall seems to have become increasingly apparent to it
:end the abolishing of the jitney business with the aid of the
- ?Public Utilities CoraTnission is looked upon by a large number
- -'eetveople as a last strenuous effort for the company to retain
Elts-franckises and bolster up its desperate financial condition.
Not-only will the large number of patrons of the jitney whO
-
rare,torced now in the midst of hard times to dOuble the amotnit
- !spent for their riding feel that it is an unjust hardship but many
, !business men also frankly admit that it will work very much to
rtheir disadvantake.
Arcong the jitney menthemselves it is said that more than
Ainythingselse they bitterly resent the method employed by the
,i-Corrunission in selecting the recipients for the few permits.
- ',granted- It is clair' tied by these men that jitneymen of long ex
, iperterice and perfect records, American citizens, and ex-ser,
- - .r!vice men were passed by for the sake of men who, in sóme in
' - Ystahces-at least, were aliens, inexperienced, with imperfect rec
rords and at least in one or more cases not even in posression of
- 'rj-itneys. Just what influenced the Commission in such selec
ition does not appear. In its memorandum of its decision the
iCommission states that it will "follow the course of select
:ing a limited but sufficient number of applicants on each ay
4moved route; using its best judgment as to the personnel of the
lapplicant."
- It is too early to say with any degree of certainty whettibt
!this feeeling against the Utilities Ccymmission and the trolley
be org,anized into some definite and logcal action for relief
- tin some legal form or not. Such steps it is understood are be
ling taken in other places in the State and it is of course obvious
rthat only in this way can any results be obtairted for any modi
- dication of this arbitrary and entirely lm-American method of
31stering lip the, failing monopoly and removing all competi
!lion from-its field, and it would be well for Bridgeporters to
Ilear this in-mincl.
BUSIILNG Tim TARHiT BILL.
.
, . The House at Washington by a vote of two hundred and
- ;twent3r-two -to ono hundred has adopted Oa. rule calling for a
'final vote on the tariff bill on July twenty-first and limiting
1 .e.mendments from the floor to hides, oij, cotton, asphalt and
dyes. '
' - Within the limit set by the new rule there is scarcely more
;than a ,week lefklror its consideration. The bill itself is a for
I'llidable document and even when printed in fine type covers
many pages, It contains a few less than seventeen hundred
paragraphs ht addition there, are some six hundred and fifty
:sections of special and administrative Provisions. Some of
:the paragraphs are long and involved a.s are also some of the
'sections. It is therefore obvious that -the bill will have only
;a-most superficial consideration in the House for anything else
'tduring the few days left before the fixed date of voting upon
:it makes-any other course a physical imposibility.
It is said that the vote on. the rule was strictly along party
itises and it is expected that the House will divide in practically
the same way on the bill itself,. In other words the country is
!to ha-ve rruch a tariff measure as the Republican members of
'the Wa3rs arid Means committee see fit to give it. Of all the
Marty tariff bills which have been put into effect in the United
States, this is thehighest rated one ever known and its avowed
.- purpose is to smash imports down even further than they are
- tat present. As long as the representatives which different
. 1.sections of the country have sent to Washing,ton have virtually
'voted away their privilege of considering the bill there is little
olse of calling their attention to any facts pertaining to the mat
;ter but it WOUld be interesting to know if they are aware that
-dm.ing the fiscal year ending June thirtieth, exports and im
iports of merchandise decreased to such an extent that the total
loss WILS over three billion dollars.
. - It is only a few- years ago that the whole volume of the
-Mailed States' foreign trade did not amount to as much as this
shrinking fund. Up to the time of the great war such a ae
- .crease would have- left scarcely anything out of one year's for
. sign -tracleIt
does not seem reasonable to suppose that taking action
7.which will still further decrease foreign business will at the
- -same time improve business and labor conditions here at home.
. Secretary Hoover, the day before yesterday, in speaking
at the National Shoe and Leather Exposition at Boston made a
- :pertinent observation in this connection. Said the Secretary:
i
, "The hard times that knock at every cottage door
,s come from Europe. No tariffs, no embargoes, no na.-
,,,--- vies, no armies, can ever defend us from these inva
3 sions. Ctur sole defense is the prosperity of our -
' 32eighbdrs and our own commercial skill." A
- .. Probably no man. is better informed about conditions here
i tard,la- Europe than Secretary Hoover. It is -equally probable
' ;
' -that our- collection of Congressmen will pay no attention to
- anything. Mr. Hoover says. It is interesting, however, to get
,
' 1.tr. Hoover's statement into the records just-for a matter of
t ,,
-' ' referorkirA later on when the inevitable effects of the new tariff
I
' - 1 bill-begin-to be apparent.. ,
, ,
.
at
- .
, - , CIIIEF JUSTICE TAFT.
- , '- ,,
- - Ahaost lost in the rush of news a few days since, was the
, aeco- mit of administering the oath of office as Chief Justice
orthe Supreme Court of the United States to William Howard
. Taft. - It was a most informal and democratic event, well in
keeping with the simple dignity of the great office to which iktr.
Taft has been called and in ivhich he will remain for the bal
.. . anceof his life. .
By the'adrainistering of this oath the Supreme Court now
' ' has its tenth head and Mr. Taft has the unique distinction of be
I, ! 'ing the first man to -take the two most important oaths in the
United States.
I - This rare honor testifies not only to the ability and hateg
- ' rity- of Mr. Taft but to the very general esteem in which he
. 1.5..held byjAs-SelJAss7-Ç1117-te.us,
: -7- --- - - - - - .
tl
. - .
4 1
C)
REPAIRS ARE
HALTED ON BRIDGE
Continued from Page One.)
'"Prom the amount of time which
the Leake Company has already spent
on the work it seemed entirely prob
able that the 'ultimate cost would far
exceed the mstimated $60,000 I there
fore had FrederickH. Fay of Boston,
of the firm of Fay, Spofford and
Thorndyke, and the -same firm by the
way, who made the examination of
the--bridge and advised its immediate
tepair. examine the aznount of work
already accomplished and was further
advised by him that in his opinion it
should be possible to complete thel're
pairs inside of the original estiznate
of 160.000. --
"I have therefore ordered work ori
the bridge stopped and shall adver
tise for bids and the contract for the
balance of the repair:3 will g6 to the
lowest bidder.
"This action need not be construed
SS criticism of the, Loake Company
and there is no reason why the com
Ipany should not enter-a bid for per
forming the remainder of the work.
In fact as they already have their
equipment on the ground they should
be in an especially favorable position
to make, successful bid.
An official of the A. J. Leake Con
struction Co. vigorously denied this
afternoon the story which had ap
pearel earlier in the day to the effect
that the mayee's office had ordered
'work on the :-Congress street bridge
suspended as a result of a bill for
$2-0.0,00 rendered by the company for
work done so far, which made it evi
dent that the appropriation for this
Job would be ,eisufficient.
According te this officer of the
company, who is in a position to
know, the work :as being' dre on a
eofft plus basis, the city ngineers
having made a prehminary estimate
of the probable cost. No such bill
as was reported has been submitted,
1 he said. but after the engineers of
his company had gotten into the work
they -were able to make a more care
ful estimate and discovered that the
necessary cost of the repairs would
tar exceed the appropriation of $50.-
000 which had been made.
On the strength of this situation
the mayor. in consultation with the
city engineers, ordered the excava
tion work temporarily suspended,
but engineers of the Leake Company
are stilt werking on the bridge.
WOMEN-ACT AS
STAIrE WITNESSES
Wont:nued from Page One)
keeping a place where liquor was
reputed to be for sale. On this
count he was lined $100. The sec
ond charge- was made under rthe new
state law, and Davis in this was
accused of keeping liquor for sale. On
the second count he was fined $200
and given a suspended jail sentecs
of 30 days.
Assistant Prosecutor Attorney Vin
cent 1. Keating conducted the State's
case against Davis, this being the first
liquor action to be tried by the City
court prosecutor. Heretofore all
liquor law violations have been prose
cuted by Liquor Prosecutor Albert J.
Merritt -
Daniel Hoffman, bartender in a
saloon. tte 353 Main street was an
other prominent liquor man to face
the court today. The proprietor' of
the saloon in which Hoffman as em
ployed must pay the fine or risk ar
rest It is said that the owner of the
place in question is a woman. Hoff
man is well known in Bridgeport, and
at one time was a professional base
ball player of no mean ability. He
told Judge Com ley this morning, that
he ha,d played with the St Louis ad
Philadelphia. teams of the American
a few days ago for the
fourth time since the Volstead act
went into effect, Joseph Hunyadi- of
1 Williamt street forfeited $200 bonds
rather than appear in court. When
Hunyadi was last arraigned, he re
ceived a suspended jail term of 10
days, and paid a. fine of $200
In view of the fact that he had
never been arrested before, Joseph
Sabirisky of 393 Water street escaped
with a fine of $50. The man was
arrested for violating the liquor law.
When the case of Lawrence Casey
bartender in a saloon at 507 Myrtle
venue was called, a policeman sub-;
mitted as evidence a bottle of dish
water in which he claimed whiskey
glasses had been washed. Labratory
tests showed no trace of alcohol in
the water, however, and charges
against Casey were nolled
Simi lar action was taken in the
case of LOU Do legta, of 1465 Pem
broke street it being said that this
was the Man's first offense. Charges
against George Karrichak of 213 Hal
lett street, were also nolled, only a
very small quantity of liquor having
been found irt his home by raiding'
officers.
Anthony' Wir2ibicky, of 675 Ogden
street, who was arrested for violat
ing the liquor law July 7, and whose
ett Se was to be heard in the City
court this Saturday. was rearrested
last night in company with John
Vanosky, of 723 Ogden street, on a
charge of violating the Volstead act.
A raid was conducted on Vanosky's
houee by a squad of policemen
headed by Sergeant Dennis Kehoe,
and two barrels of mash. five gallons
of alcohol and one gallon of whiskey
were seized. Vanosky is alleged to
have manufactured the liquor. and
Wirsbicky is accueed of selling the
stuff in his saloon. Both cases were
continued until Saturday, at which
time the two men will be turned
over to the Federal authre6ities.
Ernest Meyers, of 411 East Main
street forfeited $200 bonds by failing
to &ppear for trial, and John Lucas,
of 846 Pembroke street paid a fine
of $50 for violation of the liquor law.
It was the first offense for Lucas.
The cases of E. Bachman of 181
Stratford avenue, James McCann and
'August Hamtburg. of 78'2 Broad
street and five others, were all con
tinued until Lily 19, under $200
bonds.
HALLOCK IS GIVEN
POST IN HARTFORD
Continued from Page Onei
the Danbury, Norsvalk. Bridgeport
and Torrington stores of the Union
Pacific Tea company of New York.
In 1916 he resigned to enter the De
partment of Public Works, where he
r.emained until he resigned last fall.
He has never been prominent poli
tically, although for years he has been
a justice of the peace and for some
time connected 'with the town policies
of Bethel.
It is art interesting coincident that,
the little town of Bethel has contri
buted two citizens to the new' admin
istration of the state. In addition to
Mr. Ha llock, Bethel has also offered
to the public Harry W. Mackenzie.
whose appointment as federal direc
tor of prohibition for Connecticut is
now before President Harding.
Mr. Ha Hock is one of the oldest and
most prominent Masons in Connecti
cut. Since he first became a. mem
ber of the fraternity in 1889 as a
member of Eureka Lodge of Bethel.
he has held practically every office in
the state organization until today,
when he is a- thirty-second degree
member and one of the managers of
the Masonic Home in Wallingford. '
He served as master of the Esrekft
Lodge in Bethel in 1903, and entered
the grand lodge of Connecticut in
19,05, sitting in all the chairs until he
vras elected grand master of Masons
in Connecticut in 1907. ,
Mr. Ha Hock la married has two
daughters and redes in Huntington
'Road.
.A.lthough his TtOW duties will re
quire his constant presence in Hart
ford for a time. Mr. Ha neck will re
his,home irtBridgePOrt.
'TEM BRIDGEPORT TDIES
Outipg iiW4s:.,.
.- . -,,,i.:-..1.ig.,S-.4çe.s
POUF hundred and fifty employes of
the Edward -Malley ' Company, of
New Haven, one of the la,rgest depart
ment stores in Connecticut, gathereci
at Pleasure Beach yesterday for their
annual outing and froliC,. The gath
ering was one of the largest yet to be
held On the popular island, and the
picnic and outing one of the most suc
cessful The Governor's Foot Guard band
accompanied the four special cars of
picnickers, and furnished several
musical selections during the banquet
at the- Island Inn. Short addresses
were made itlir Wallace Malley and
Walter Malley, two officials of the
concern
Athletic events made up .s. large
part of the day's fun, Josephine Fre
dette winning' the 100-yard dash for
the girls. Violet Goldblatt, the 50-
yard dash for the women; Thomas
Hines, the 100yard dash for the men;
George Fredwell. the standing jump.
8.nd Josephine Fredette tbe baseball
throwing contest: Everybody went in
swimming. ate a tremendous lot of
peanuts, popcorn and crackerjack,
drank the orange,. pink.' and yellow
soda. and left for horns about 7
o'clock tired and happy.
Thomas J. Fleming and Robert
Ryan were in charge of tramsporta
tion; Miss Margaret Ryan and Mrs.
Lawton in charge of music; Joseph
Hughes, Harry Major, 8.nd Mr.
Mooney in charge 'of sports; Mr. Mc
Namara, Miss M. Sullivan and 3.1r. D.
Mc Garvey in charge of the dinner ar
rangement; Nelson P. Gray 112141 Louis
L. Weil in charge of the advertising,
composed a committee who made the
outing a success.
Local Golfers Show ,
lip Well at Greenwich
Continued from Page One)
one of Greenwich's millionaires, cre
ated a real loud laugh in her grotIP
when she defied the nation's prohibi
tion laws by "wishing" some one
would bring to her a highball or gin
ricky. A companion pointed his fing
er at a tank of spring water.
However, it was a gala occasion
for Greenwich societY, and all day
the picturesque and well appointed
clubhouse was the center of a throng
of visitors froin Bridgeport, Stamford,
New Britain, and other State pointe
while the play was going on. A
dance, featured the social activities at
the clubhouse last evening, .a. num
ber of Bridgeporters participating in
the gaieties.
Parker's Title Chances Good.
W. Parker Seeley, of the Brook lavrn
Country Club, is looked unon as one
best championship bet, although B.
P.-Merriam, former Yale gblf chain
pion headed him in the afternoon
round of the qualifying skirmish. In
the morning session Seeley played
brilliant golf and was congratulated
on all sides at the luncheon period.
When the first eighteen holes of the
qualifying round was reached Seeley
with a, mark of 71 enjoyed a comfort
able lead, while Blerriam's standing
attracted no special attention.
But a Dick Merriwell stunt'on the
part of Merriam was in store for the
gallery in the. afternoon. At the turn
in the afternoon fray the Waterbury
linksman caught up with Seeley and
flashed home with It victory. Mer
riam's score was 77-78-155, while
Seeley's figures. were. 71-85-156.
Greenvrich Defeats Bridgeport.
In the team match between Green
wich and Brook lawn the former was
victorious with a score of 89 points.
Playing On the local team selected by
Captain Charles M. Groves were Seel
ey, J. T. L. Hubbard, Eforace
Strong, Nathaniel Wheeler and Al
pheus Winter. The victorious Green
wich combination was made up of
Reginald Lewis. John D. Chapman. S.
Graham, H. J. Topping, and AL Gil
liam. Among the notable contestants
watt Julian CurtisS of Greenwich,
Yale's former rowing Star of the dim
past In the afternoon he turned in
a cord of 51-47-99. , ,
The Seeley-Merriam tilt of yester
day was still the absorbing topic when
play was resumed today. Melriam's
victory was a real surprise in face of
the aommanding lead held by the
Bridgeport contender. Seeley had
two fine rounds in the morning. get
ting' a 37 for the outward journey and
coming home in 34, one under par for
the course. Something happened,
however, in the afternoon, for he was
45 out and 4 in for a total of 85.
Merriam played consistently through
out, his worst round being a 4 ;n
the second half in the morning's play.
His other rounds included a pair ot
38's and a 39. Seeley's defeat also in
jured the chances of Bridgeport to
win the team match with Greenwich
to a. certain extent.
Scores of local Golfers.
Leading Bridgeport scores .posted
yesterday follow:
W. P. Seeley, Brook lawn, 77-78--
155-
.J. T. LA. Hubbard, Brooklavrn, T9-
80-159.
A. M. Baldwin, Brook lawn, 83-87
17.
R. N. Lockhart, Brook lawn, 43-44
87.
H. L. B. Peters, Brook lawn, 44-45
80.
..Tonathan Grout, Brook lawn, 44-45
--89.
F. L. Ils, Brook lawn, 45-45-9.
Harold Sa,vard, Weatogue, 43-48
91.
D. Savard, Weatog-ue, 45-47-92-
G. C. Gerrish, Brook lawn, 47-45--
92-
W. Anderson, Brook lawn, 47-47
94.
T. P. McLaughlin, Weatogue, 50-
45--95.
H. C. Goddard, Brook lawn, 45-5
95.
R. S. Meyers, Brook lawn, 48-47
95. 4
H. P. Naramore, Brook lawn, 47-50
97.
W. L. Weadon, Brook lawn, 49-50--
99.
S. L. Horan, Weatogue, 49-51-4-10.
G. S. Bryan, Wood lawn, 49-51-100.
E. M. Hayes, weatogue, 52-5
12.
John P. Sheehan, Brooklavrn. 51-
53-104.
)
OBITUARY
GEORGE IV. RADBERTS.
George -1Ar. Roberta 57, died last
everting at his home, 1.841 North avenUe-
Mr- Roberts belonged to all the
Masonic bodies up to the thirty-third
degree. Por 17 years he has been
organist of the C-brist church on
Court land street, and has also been a
vostryn3an of this church., He was a
retired treasurer of the l3ridgeport
Gas Light Co. and up to the time of
his retirement be was in their employ
tor 31 Years. He is turvived by his
wife, Anna M. Roberts,.three children
and two grandchildren. The funeral
It be held S-ttmclay afternoon at 3
o'clock from his late home. The Rev.
John G. Sadtier of Christ church will
officiate. Burial will be in Mt- grove
cemeterY.
New York, July 1.4Georges
Carpentieri the French pugilist.
embarked on the Savoie tor a. few
weeks' stay in France. He will
return to the 'United States In
time for a bout with.an uzmarried
oaYponenton,-Octabor 12,
i--:::,o,?:,p6ii
;-mãTiiiiioth.., -:
:-:Fiodp6.Ý.
A short time ago it was decided by
the combined Men's and Women's
Republican District clubs that they
would all get together and hold a
Republican Field Day on July 30.
Three members of each Republican
club attended the meeting andagreed
to have a mammoth field day.
The committee selected John J.
Hines, chairman; John Y. Caldwell,,
secretary, , and - jOhn F. Maloney.
treasurer.
Arrangements have been madesto
procUre a speaker from Washington,
D. C., a member of President Hard
ing's cabinet, but being unable to fur
nish. the name at this,1 but it will be
annminced later.
Also arrangements have been made
with the. Pleasure Beach Corporation
to sell combined tickets to the public.
The committee has arranged a
drawing on this ticket, giving away a
prize o't EL diamond ring to the holdr
of the lucky num-ber. The ring to
be displayed in Fairchild's window
the early part of next week.
There will be an aeroplane race to
Deng. Island, a parachute jumper
from aeroplane at approximately
8,000 feet,- into the water.
The Coast Artillery full band has
been engaged for this occasion. -
Baseball game between the firemen
of Waterbury and our OWIL
A. Arthur Brown, chair
man of the Hwang Commission, will
have a select boxing card to satisfY
the public that will.be interested in
boxing bouts-
Fashion show, consisting of bathing
costumes of MA styles. Prizes for the
most artistic and most comical.
Alen's, women's and children's con
tests. Popular contest, selecting. a girl
from each nationality, erecting booths
at Pleasure Beach, with the national
colors displayed over the booths, and
selling votes at one cent apiece. The
girl receiving the most votes to re
ceive a prize of a diamond ring.
Mrs. Mary Sales Hancort, who so
successfully ran the - affair at the
High school for 'the combined East
Side Republican District clubs, will
stage dramatic dancing by 100
pupils, also specialty dancing.
Swimming contest, Miss Sexton,
who has received a-number of medals
for high diving, long. distance and
underwater swimming, challenges
anygirl in Fairfield county to swim
from Seaside , Park to Pleasure
Beach. Contest open to as many ass
care to accept Miss Sexton's chal
lenge. Special arrangements are being
rnade to take care Qf the out-oftown
guests-Management
of the Shore Dinner
concession has agreed to give the
Republicans a. specialty on that day,
in that he will serve one of the finest
menus for a shore dinner that has
yet been served Kt Pleasure Beach
He has also procured one of the besr
jazz orchestras in this vicinity to
play for the occasion.
Tickets may be- procured from anY
of the general committee, both shore
dinner tickets and coupon tickets-
Raise Bonds In
Williams Case
Bonds in the case of Bert Williams,
of Westport, who was arrested last
Monday for operating a. car without
properl registration pla.tes, were raised
from. WO to $250 by the City court
today, it being learned that there is
some question as to the rightful own
ership of the machine.
When Williams was taken into cus
tody he was driving' an automobile
equipped with Indiana, licenses, and
said that the machine belonged to a
man named Ford. Indiana authori
ties have been communicated with.
and have informed the loçosw volice
that the automobile is ticE4i. owned by
lord. The case will be investigated
today ,and heard in the City court to
morrow. BUSINESS MEN FEEL
JITNEY 11ULING
-
Continued from Page One.)
ed, but that having both services was
an advantage as the more ways of
getting to the city 'the more out of
town people would come. ,
J. M. Munsie of the Smith-Murray
Co., expressed a- decided opinion .as
to the harmful effects of the rISW
ruling "Our own business will be ,
hurt lot by this," he said, "espe
cially this week when Vve are mak
ing unusual efforts to get out of town
folks. to our store by advert:sing' a
sale -widely. We do a large business
ordinarily with people wTho come in
frem Norwalk. Devon. Milford. Fair
field, etc. and these people are go
ing to fin'd it not only a longer trip
to Bridgeport now but a more ex
pensive one as well. There is not
much sense in our advertising in Ncr
wati; for example, if we at the same
time make it much harder for their
resideuts to 'get tG, our city. Of
course the trolley company promises'
all sorts of good things and it Will
help a lot if they hustle in getting
an increased number of cars on the
streets, but then they have promised '
to 410 things before?
"Out of town patronage will un
doubtedly be hit by the ruling against,
the buses," said D. J. Lustig of Lus
tig's. "It seems to me that the
working people need all the nickels'
they can t5ave at the present time
and also the businesses of Bridgeport '
are not in such a prosperous condi
tion that they can stand losing very
much trade."
Mr. H. Koenig of Rockwell &
Co, said: "I have for a long time,
along with other business men of
Bridgeport, been advocating a. cam
paign to bring more trade to the
city trom -the surrounding towns. In
order sto bring such trade good trans
portation is essential, and the ',more
and "the better ways of g-etting to
Bridgeport, the better for the
Bridgeport merchant. In a short
haul town like 'this the trolleys ought
to be able to provide Arst class ser
vice for five cents. It seems to me
that the question of excluding big,-
awkward buses, which are unsightly
at best, from the crowded streets of
the city itself should be considered
separately from the problem con
nected with the longer runs which
connect other towns and suburbs
wtth the heart of the lzrusiness section-
No one denied the usefulness
of the street car or wants to see it
putout of commission, but if other
cities with 'longer distances to cover
can still operate for five cents, there.
is no reason why the same thing- can
not be done here. I am in favor of
an independent committee of mer.,
chants and other men who have the'
public and business interest of the
city at heart making a thorough and
impartial investigation of the Jitney
problem for themselves".
TO DEPORT 173 POLISTI JEWS.
Boston. July 14---One hundred and
sevent3r-three Polish Jews who arriv
ed here on the liner Lutuania yester
tliemsmtotgrdaayi day, will be deported at once,- accord
June for
tTt nhboagent tpcilmao wl ioi mnss htmiti g ra su;autate cun eat tenaddudee drt hAtIllur ineg u s t T h e
return will be made at the expense of
the Baltic.&merican Line. .
, -p OHIBITION
Washington, July 14 Declaring
that "the eleventh hour rally in the
Senate to save medical beer as a sub
stitute for .boose shows the purpose
of tbe opposition to destroy prohibi
tion enforcement," Wayne B.
Wheeler. general counsel of the anti
saloon league in a statement today
said. - - -
"The proposed law limiting' pre
scription of alcohol to physicians is
a protection to that large per cent.
of the medical profession who , are
true to their ideals."
r "Medical beer,'' the statement
said, "is not recognized in the medi
cal profession or in the prohibitidn
laws of the states" and the proposed
law "pertalizes,unly the guilty."
"The anxiety of the irreconcilable
wets Bite Senator Wadsworth about
bringing prohibition into disrepute
with the pending bill fools no one,'
Mr. Wheeler continued
"If some of these violent oppon
ents ofb prohibition thought this bill
Would accomplish that purpose they
would not oopakie it. The real
friends of the 18th Amendment are
not disturbed over the enactment of
a measure that means honest law en
, forcement.
'There never has been a prohibi
13177 that did not control the
prescribing of liquor. These laws
have been universally upheld. Ex
perrence shows that one doctor in a
community may prostitute his pro
fession and bectytne a liquer purveyer
and menace the whole community.
This is why the American Medical
Association at its recent meeting in
Boston condemned these unworthy
members of the profession.
JITNEURS ARE
READY TO RUN
(Continued from Page One)
prepared to keep on running' until
advised to the contrary by their at.,
torneys. Scores of jitneyme9, were
closeted all morning with the law
yers, and it was impossible for news
Papermen to reach them either per
sonally ,or by 'phone.
Greatesb interest is being shown in,
the action of the Norwalk-Bridgeport
line owners. The seven big Packard
buses and six smaller ' buses carry
between 2,000 and 2,250 commuters
from Bridgeport to Fairfield, South
port, Greens Farms, Westport and
Norvvalk each day. They have been
ordered to discontinue operations, and
to do so would, leave the 2,000 odd
commuters with 4practically no me-ans
of reaching home save by train.
Whether trolleys run or not, there are
fevv, if any, who live in the more
distant places, who would use this
means of travel.
James T. Reynolds, aldermah from
the third district, Black Rock, ,was
working' at top speed today endeavor
ing to line up the various aldermen
to see what the city can or should
do in relation to the jitney situation.
Reynolds is on the sewers committee
but his.constitttents are especially an
gered at the decision of the Utilities
Board becaause of the fact tlrat Black
Rock and the Ash Creek system, one
of the original and' the Most heavily
traveled jitney routes in the city is
entirely eliminated by the decision,
which means a 100 per cent increase
in trolley fares in that neighborhood.
The law offices of DeForest & Klein
on State street were crowded with
jitneymen from an early hour this
morning until noon and continued
conferences were being held in sepa
rate offices by various members of the
firm. No reports were given to the
press until noon-today, at which time
the sessions were still being carried
on-
protest parade probably the first
in the State, was held in Derby last
night, at which time a considerable
showing of sympathy for the retention
of jitney service was shown. Derby
Is cut off from both Bridgeport, and
dtrect communication by jitney with
New Haven, by the ruling of the
Utilities Commission.
Chief Nich-ols of the Stratford po
lice department was in Wat e rb ury
today attending- the State Onvention
of Police chiefs. In his absence Ser
gea,nt Smith of the Stratford police
was in charge. He stated that they
had not received any copy of the
decisions, and until official notices
were received it was unlikely that
any arrests would be made.
Deputy Sheriff; W. H. Gould could
not be reached this morning but his
office revorted that no official copy
of the Public UtilitieS decision had
been received, so that it seems un
likely that any arrests will be made
until the authorities know officially
"where they are at." Sheriff Gould
Is thought to be of the opinion that
the regulations against the jitneys
were too drastic.
New Haven. July 14With two ap
peals to the Superior court from the
decision of the Public Utilities Com
mission in granting jitney licenses
ready filed, one in Windham County
by Jitneur Perrett and another by
Edward M. French of New Britain in
Hartford County. The latter attack
ing the comstitutionality of the law.
counsel for practically all the local
iitneurs, wbo have pooled their legal
interests.prepared to contest the con
stttutional right of the State Commis
sion to deny them licenses by asking
an injunction from Judge John Keel
er in the Superior Court at Bridgeport
today, to prevent the local authori.
tips from making' arrests or interfer
ing with the operation of jitneys here.
Chief of Police Philip Smith acting
on advice of Prosceuting Attorney
Sheridian Whitaker; is planning to ar
rest all jitneymen not carryingtprop
er authority for operating commenc
ing at midnight tonight, unless the
proposed injunction should be grant
ed. The question of the state's disposi
tion of the licenses granted to jit:
neurs -under the provisions of the old
law and good until December 31, is
settled by the announcement that the
state will issue neW licenses and
markers and rebate the proportionate
part of the fees paid when holders
surrender their old licenses The
jitney licenses and markers were ex
pected to be -ready for distribution
today.
PROSPECT OF PEACE
NEVER BRIGHTER
(Continued from Page One)
put the ease before your, people, but
as I am putting it before tbe repre
sentative of your nation I think it un
wise to put it before your 'public." ,
Asked whether he would insist,on
the discussion in London being- giten
full publicity, Mr. De Valera em
ployed President Virl Ison's phrase, de
claring be personaly was in favor of
"open covenants openly arrived at",
EatracK .Nt
Havre, July' 14Myron T. Herrick,
the new Aznericair ambassador arriv
ed here today on board the liner
France. He wa,s greeted by a com
mittee of French government officials
who boarded the steamer. On disem
barking Mr. Herrick vras received by
Alexander Thackar, S. Consul Gen
eral in Paris, and other Americans,
Mr. Herrick was escorted about the
city and was welcomed by a group of
war orphans, after which he went to
the city hall where he was tendered
a reception- -
ilhu;--(3,.y., 'July 14, 1921
Rotiii.. ': .0iib...-::.i '..:-7'.: :
-- ' Will Attéfict. , :-'Y
.e' : ....C :of .:-,C : 0.iltiti
Aunouncement was made toda3r
that the directors of the Rotary club
have voted to postpone the annual
outing pf that organization, and that
its members will instead attend the
third annual outing of the Chamberi,'
of Commerce at Pleasure Beach on
Tuesday-, July 26th, where GOVerriOr
Lake will set the ball rolling for big
ger and better business for Bridge
port. ,
Chairman Francis J. Brennan of
the invitation comrnittee for the out.
ing announced this noon that the fol.
loWing additions had been made and
were actiVely at work in seeing that.
invitations to the outing reaChed
everyone in the field covered by them:
M. Comstock and David Feuer for '
the wholesalers; llidhard Oppel, E
Smith and P. D. Bell for the whole
salers; John Mattice and G. McCrack
en for tire automobile trade; Robert
Beers and Charles Hcrugh for th,
banks; W. A. Hatfield, E. W. Love-
day and John Moore for insurance;
Philo Calhoun and Jonathan Grout for;
the attorneys; Dr. P. L. Day, Dr. J.
Murray Johnson a,nd H. E. Smythe,
for the physicians; and Dr. William. J..
McLaughlin and Dr. T..Allen Gariung
for the dentists.
TILDEN WILL
REST AWHILE
New 'York, july 14.---Williarn a.. I - 1
Tilden, II., international turf and hard i ,
court tennis champion. just back from 1 .
England where he defended 'his title ;
successfully at Wimbledon, made it I -4
known today that the will ease off on
his tennis for a. time. The champion 1 ,
will appear in the Rhode Island tour- Jr ,
ney at Providence, July 18, but may I .f ,
,
not play in the singles, devotirtg his i '
efforts to the doubles alone in order I 1,-', ,
to rest up. Samue Hardy, manager i
of this 1920 Airterican, Davis cup team, 7i
said that Tilden's showing abroad wa-s 1 ;
the result of poor condition. With 4
Tilden, who arrived here yesterday )
aboard the Olympic, came Zenick Shi- .
midzu. of Japan. ,.'
,
' 4
--- k
Y ,
The PeOPle S SaY P.,-
.
. .
About Stratford,.
Editor Times:
Kiss old Stratford good bye for me,
please. The old town had the bes-t
government in the world. But she
thought that the gang in Office vras-1
the government and when she went
to the polls ta kick out the gang she,
kicked out the best kind of govern
ment in America-- Big New York, or
at least the best thinkers in that burg,
have got a new town hal down th-ere
and they are trying to get back ta
earth in self-government In old
Stratford the folks have got so they
don't trust each other any more. Now
they are going- to bring irt an expert
from the out-side to show them how
to spend the money and at the same
time conserve the interestsr-of the old
town. Stratford, the home of some
of the champion nickel nursers of ther
world, has had to send out -the S. O
S. for some one to watch the town's
treasury- This is the first new idea
Stratford has' had since Thad Peck
used to give them an inspiration once
in a while
If some of the tovrn savers would
use the library they -would have
known that the only cure for poor
self-government is more self-governmerit
with higher ideals. Now they
are going to import their ideals
'rhe ladies of the old town "ain't)
going to let the aliens from Bridge
port' run Stratford, so- they will get
Ian expert trona somewhere else. Old
1Stratford had one of the cradles of
:town government, the kind of gov
ernment 'Theodore Roosevelt urged
, people to keep tig-ht to their bosomy 1
but the old tcrwn has taken. the rock
erg off trte cradte and the new expert
will probably use it to plant flowers in
at the base of the silent cop so as to
hide its ugly feet.
Stratford has the brains to run a,
metropolis, but the trouble is brains
are a drug on tbe market in Stratford.
Everynody Stratford loves everY
body else just as much as they ever
loved one another, but they don't
trust one another any more. The
whispering. galleries have rbeen work
ing so the g-ood people h-ave taken
their birthrigart and put it away in
moth balls
And the remains of one of the sign
era of the Constitution lie in Christ
church 3rard- But Stratford has
never made much of a fuss about the
1Part she played in making- the Con
Istitution - She never took it to heart
vary much or you would never have
seen her giving up representative
government for delegated government-
So I say kiss old Stratford
good bye- In these days of prohibi
tion and hooch , she has gone on a,
spree. She may come-back the same
kind, trusting old girl that she was
for years and then again she may'
come back with her hair bobbed, her
knees bare and rouge on ber lips. In
e latter case -she will not be the.
same So I say kiss old Strat
ford gooebye for me. She ma,v be-;
come a- part of Bridgeport in the lat
ter case- That is where- she belongs
,' RITSTICUS.
C. L. UNION.HOTLY
AGAINST DECISION'',
(Continued front Page One)
bor men were in a. way responsible.,
for the decisions- It was pointed out-I
that the labor maa's indifference to,
political selections lead to the elec
tion of men of whom they had no
knowledge, and in this case these.
men appointed a. colmnission to hand
down decisiov that injured the elect
The cost of producing' a Men of hard
coal is from two and a half to three
times as great es for mtaing CEL tort of
biturminons coal because the beds are
deeper, thinner and generally- inclined.
at steeper tangles than those of the
soft coal
ALMANAC FOE, POIPAY
Sun rises 5:34 a- m,
SEM sets 8:24 p.
Length of Day 15 b. 2 ra
pers Decrease 0 h. 17 tn,
Irish water 9:03 a..
MOOTI sets - 2:11 a. in.
bow water 3:18 p.
LasTmc"r OP FAIR-El:OLD, Court at
Probate. se. July 12. 192,1.
Estate of Jonathan Banks, late ot.
Fairfield, in mid District, dereased.
The Adnaintatrator having applied for
an order authorizing and em,PoweriMe
hitn to sell certain real estate belonging
to said estate, as per application on file
more folly appears; it is
Ordered, That said application be
heard and detctrmined at the Court or
Probate In Fairfield in said District on
the 20th day of July, A. D. 1921. at 11
o'clock in the forenoon and that notice
be given of the pendency of said appli
cation and of the time and place or
hearing thereon. by publishing this or
der once in some newspaper having a
circulation in said District. by giving,
notice to all parties in interest either
personally. or by mailing to each, poet
age prePaid, a copy of this order all ort
or before the lith clay of July. A. D.-.
1W:1, and return make to this Court of
the notices given.
Attest; BACON -VCAMEICAN Za2ga,
,
f
l'
t
I -1 -gee
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' - . - Page,SU - - ' , - - .. . - - - , : - , , - - ' .. . - .--- -- - -!. . - -,,TILE BRIDGEPORT- TWES . -- , - , --, :-..: ,- --' .' . '- - , ' , - -- ' ' ,- ----- ' ' - --- li - -. Thursday, 'July'. 14;1921 '' ', - -
, , . - t.
---- ,.
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, ' ,
. . REPAIRS ARE -', . -. - , - - - ---,. .
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- , , ,. THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES . - ,
,, HALTED ON BRIDGE - .
uting Was -- G 0 ,
' ,
--Plan' s VETS TRYING .
,.., ,
R9tary Club - ,,- -' ,
. , , 0
. , ..
" ... ,r i Continued from Pas's One.)
-- - A- e Arid Evening Farmer - ' , ,- - , , .
- ,- - et ,
'
.
- .. .. , ,- .. .,.,. - - . - ieeerom the amount of time which fet ,, , wee
- '
-- (roux-roam 1790.) - the Leake Company has already spent ' Big uctess - - Mamm- 0 . ,,, Tu DESTROY: Win A
tten - . i '
. ,,
- .-- . , , on the work it seemed entirely prob
. 5- I ' ' - - -- '-' ' FOREIGN eREPRESENTArivaS , . t
- . . , able that the ultimate cost would far
a - C ildC Outm. 'g'
. . ,
,:f.
, ,, , . Bryant, Griffith Se Bruneon, New York, Boerton and Chicago , exceed the astimated $60,000 I there- .- . ,
1 1 Titles ArtivrimiTmc ft 1T ,
,
i - , MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS - fore-had Frederick-H. Fay of Boston, Pour hundred and fifty employes of .
' 1 '
of the firm of Fay, Spofford and the Edward -Malleya Company, of
. - e PHONE BUSINESS OFFICE Barnum 1208 '. .- 14 ield Ddy 1 rttuntutituri . ,1,...
- Thorndyke, and the -same firm by the New Haven, one of the la,rgest depart -
. , -. - - . PHONE EDITORIAL. DEPARTMENT Barnum 1287 way. who made the examination of ment stores in Cormecticut, gatherecT , . . -
,
- Published-:by The Times Publiehing Co, 179 Fairfield Ave, Bridgeport. Conn. therbridge and advised its immediate at Pleasure Beach yesterday for their A short time ago it was decided by w - '
nedon, July 14 - Declaring that the directors of the Rot .14 .,
. - Atinouncement was madeary
tepair, examine the amount of work annual touting and frolie. The gath- the combined Menet and 'Women's that "the eleventh hi": .,rally inedthae e annual
tdclua3rb ! -
, ,r,
, -, . 'The..Aaeocie.tea Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication already accom lished and was further ering was one of the largest yet to be Re have voted to postpone th
Publican District clubs that theY Senate to save medical beer as a sub- outing iof that orgardzation, and that , 4
' -- - e ' test 'all news dispatches eredited to it or not otherwiee credited in this paper advised by himP that in his opinion it held on the Popular island, arid the would all gèt together- and hold a stitute for booze shows the purpose its members will instead attend the ,.e.' ,
1 -- ' eauatisalatettas local newa published herein. should be possible to complete theare- picnic and outing one of the most suc- Republican Field Day on JulY a. of tbe oPPosition to destroy prohibi- third a,nnual outing of the Chambere -
- e cessful - Three members of each Republican time enforcement," Wayne . B of Commerce at - Pleasure Beach on
-- pairs inside of the original estimate , e'
, , .
i - -',- - , THURSDAY, JULY .14, 1921 of '$60.000. --- The Governor's Foot Guard b d club attended the meeting andeagreed Wheeler. general counsel of the anti- Teesday, July 26th, where GOvernOr
to have a mammoth field day
- - -1 - I ' - - "I have therefore ordered work ori
the bridge stopped and shall adver- accompanied the four speciaa cars of
picnickers, and furnished several The committee selected John J. rate. n league in a etatement t Y .leake will set the ball rolling for big
, , -.; -
,;
''' AN UNPO-PULAR DECISION .
, tise for bids and the contract for the rsustireseat selections during the banquet
Hines, chairman; John Y. Caldevelyl, ,
t -
s . - he Island Inn. Short addresses secretary , arid - John F Malone port.
I ger and 'better business for Bridge
. ii
, . It is .evident from the reports coming in from variotis balarice of the repair:3 will gO to the a'
were made 1Sy Wallace Malley and treasurer'. - . sorterptthe proposed law limning pre
Chairman Francis J. Brennan of s
lowest bideer. a prot000tn loofn atlocothhoalt totargpheysiveciranosent th . . .
'r
et alter Malley. two officials of . the L '.-
- - isources and directions that there is a very general disapproval eThis action need not be constru' ed Arrangements have been madeato of the medical f h . e invitation comrhittee for the outs
e
concern. ,
procere a speaker from Washington. true to their ideals." mg announced this noon that the fole
le
. - ,
' ' 'ir-4 the Public:Utilities Commission's finding in regapd to jitney ELS criticism of the, Laake Company Athletic events made up a large D. C., a member of President Hard- r "Medical beerPer'c' esstheic'n' swtetem aenret lasting additions had been made ante
e
- and there is no reason why the com- ing's cabinet, but being una-ble to fur- said, "is not recognized in the medi
part of the day's fun, Josephine Fre- were actiijely at work in seeing that
,--- rz,erviceht Bridgeport,as well as in other parts of -the state. The pany should not enter. a bid for per- nisi. the name at these but it will be cal profession -or in the prohibitidn A e
dette winning' the 100-3rard dash for
anncrunced later. - s'
e . - : invitations to the outing reaehed.
I 'il
It' ' forming the remainder of the work. the girls- Violet Goldblatt, tee 50- everyone in the field covered by them..
. ' - sobjeckions range all thq way from individual criticism to formal in fact as they already have their yard dash for the women; Thomas laws of the state-s" and the proposed
Also arrangements have been made lanr "penalizeseonly the guilty-' M. Comstock and David Feuer for ' ',,-
Hines, the 100yard dash for the men; with the Pleasure Beach Corporation eThe anxiety of the irreconcilable t e w olesalers, Richard Oppel, ,
- irteSOhltiODS. ' Ever since the Connecticut com a y failed by
- P n equipment onthe ground they should
be itt an especially favorable position George Fredwell the standing jump, to sell combined tickets to the public. wets eke Senator Wadsworth about h h A- E.. 1
,- stopping all service of its cars to kill the jitney idea, the -writing to ineke a successful bid.
. 8.nd Josephine Predette tbe baseball Smith and P. D. Bell for the whole
The committee has arranged a brtnging prohibition into disrepute eaters; John Mattice and G. McCrack- 5
e' 1
'. r
An official of the A. J. Leake Con- throwing contest! Everybody went in
- lon tile wall seems to haNce become increasingly apparent to it aprria.,-wingot .onditanmismidtickrient,,ggitovinthgeahwoelydtr mwirthwthheeepleerndolonngtiribiulledfoole no one," en for tire automobile trade; Robert
struction Co. vigorously denied this swimming, ate a tremendous lot of Beers and Charles Haugh for the. a:
. . .
, ;ftrld the abolishing of the jitney business with the aid of the afternoon the story welch had ap peanuts, popcorn and crackerjack, of the lucky num-ber- The ring to "If some of these violent oppon- banks; W. A- Hatfield, E. W. Iovee i --,
. e .
, !Public Utilities Commission is looked upon by a large number
1
- ,
. .- 4-'et,Ipeople as a last strenuous effort for the company to retain
A .. .
, , tits franchises and bolster up its desperate financial condition.
, ..,
- Not-only-will the laro-e urnber of natrons of the jitney who
0 n .- lidsenmeatro,oetloheaa rt Itihere in the day to the effect drank the orange,. pink- and yellow
that the mayier's office had ordered soda. and left for hornet about 7
work on the -.Congress street bridge o'clock tired and happy.
suspended as a result of a bill for Thomas J. Fleming and - Robert
rendered by the company for Ryan were in charge -of transports,-
, work done so far, which made it evi- tion; Miss Margaret Ryan and Mrs. pro libation t oug t is i ay an o n oore or insurance,
would accomplish -that purpose they Philo Calhoun and Jonathan Grout for!
There will be an aeroplane race to would not oppdale it. The real the attorneys; Dr. F. le Day, Dr. J.
8 000 feet - into h
appropriation for this Lawten in charge of music; Joseph
be displayed in Fairchild's indow ents ot h h h th bel d d J h M f "
the early part of next week. w
Long, Island, a parachute jumper friends of the 18th Amendment are Murray Johnson a,nd Dr. EL E. Smythe,
from aerosilane at adeproximately not disturbed over the enactment of for the physicians; d Dr. Willi J.
t e water. a measure that means honest law en- McLaughlin and Dr. TaAllen Ganung
The Coast Artillery fuel band has forcement. , for the dentists. , -
,
,
'a a
Jab would be ensufficient Hughes, Ilarry Major, ,- and Mr. been engaged for this occasion. - 'There never has been a prohibi- e e
ge - izire-foreed now in the midst of hard times to dOuble the amount -
, According- t, this officer of the Mooney in charge of sports; Mr. Mc- Baseball game between the firemen aion lastV that did not control the r',,
1
-., ,spent for their riding feel that it is an unjust hardship but many company, who is in a , position to Namara, Miss AL Sullivan and Mr- D.
knew, the work es being dre on a McGarvey in charge of the dinner ar- norfemWeamterbury and our OWIL legal prescribing of liquor. These laws ' .; ,.-e,
: 1.
- - , ; 413usiness men also frankly admit that it vvill work very much to O0Eft plus basis, the city ngineers rangement; Nelson P. Gray and Louis Manager 4.. Arthur Brown, chair- hay" been universally upheld. Ex- , '
-
- - .
rtheir-disadvantabtre.
having made a prehminary estimate le. Weil in charge of the advertising,
of the probable cost- No such bill composed a committee who made the man of the Bexing petnence shows that one doctor in a
Commission, will community may prostitute his pro
have a select boxing card to satisfy fession and becatne a 'ewer perveYor , ,
- ft e
s i s
t -
, - as was reported has been submitted, outing a success. , . , . the publio that will. be interested in and menace the whole community. - (- "-;
- , e Among the jitney men-themselves it is said that More -than he said. but after the engineers of boxing bouts- t This is why the American seledieal i- e
?an' ythingselse they bitterly resent the method employed by the his company had gotten into the work Local Golfers Show ' - Fashion show, consisting of bathing Association at its recent meettng in ' ?-:, ';';
they -were able to make a more care- ,
costumes at aie styles. Prizes for the Boston condemned these unworthy . '4'
- ,,,-Comraission in selecting the recipients for the few permits ful estimate and discovered that the lip Well at Greenwich most artistic and most comical. members of the profession. se--- , , ,,
necessary cost of the repairs would e es,
Alen's, women's and ceildren's con- New 'fork, July IL-William a. I
.- - ',granted- - It is clair' tied by these men that jitneymen of long ex- efar exceed the appropriation of $50- - ' tests. .
JITNEUBS ARE Tilden, II-, international turf and hard 1
,
,.
merierice and perfect records, American citizens, and ex-ser- 000 which had been made. Continued from Page One) ' Porpular contest, selecting' a girl
On the ength of this situation one of Greenwictes millionaires, cre- from each nationality erecting booths court tennis champion. just back frora l I
,---- 'r-re - fivice. men were passed by for the sake of men who, In some in- the mayor. in consultation with the ated a real- loud laugh in her grottp at Pleaeure Beach with the national . - READY TO RUN England where he defended 'his title ; i'l
city engineers ordered the excava- when she defied the nation's probibt- colors displayed over the boeths, and - successfully at Wimbledon, made it I
--- 4 .
-- ' -stahces-at least, were aliens, inexperienced, with urt- perfect - '
rec- non work temporarily suspended, tion laws by ew-s' hing" some one selling votes at one cent apiece. The (Continued from Page One) known today that he will ease off on
aer a highball or gin girl receiving the most votes to re- his tennis for a. time. The champion 1
- .ords' and at least in one or more cases not even in posression of but erigineers of the Leake.Company would bring to prepared to keep on running- . untie
will appear in the Rhode Island tour- ) 1
e e
are still werking on the tridge. ricky. A companion pointed his tinge ceive a prize of a diamond ring. advised to the contrary by their ate
ney at Providence, July 18 but may I , .
- , - , ixiiineys. Just what influenced the Comraission in such selec- ' go er at a tank of spring water. Mrs. Mary Sales Hancort, who so trneYs '
. WOMEN ACT AS , .
y ran ' t e - a, aar at the
However, it was a gala occasion suecessfell h ff not play in the singles, devotmg hie !
Scores of jitneymee were . . '
e,
' , ttlon does not appear. In its memorandum of its decision the for Greenwich society, and all day High school for 'the corabined East Yere"
closeted all morning with the law- efforts to the doubles alone in order 1
- f-. STATE WITNESSES a,nd it was impossible for news- to rest up. Samue Hardv manager f.'...'
- - iConnaission states that it will "follow the course of select- the picturesque and well appointed Side Republican District clubs -
, we of the 1920 American, Da,vis -cup team,
papermen to reach them either per- -
ee
, (Conanued from Page One) clubhouse wa,s the center of a throng stage dramatic dancing by 100 sonally or bY 'phone. said that Tilden's showing abroad was i e
of visitors froh-i Bridgeport, Stamford, pupils, also specialty dancing.
;nig a. limited- but sufficient number of applicants on each ap- keeping a place where liquor was ehewn in' the result of poor condition. With I '''''
, Greatest, interest is being
'Tilden who a,rrived here
-.. , and other State points Swimming contest. Miss Sexton ,
New Britain
reputed to be for sale. On this the action of the Norwalk-Bridgeport
- 4iroved route', using its best judg-ment as to the personnel of the count he w li $
as ned 100. The sec- while the play was going on- A who has received a- number of medals' line owners. The seven big Pa,ckard -
aboard the Olympic, came Zenzo Ste.- 1:
-- . i applicant." . ond charge. was made under rthe new dance, featured the social activities at for high diving. long- distance and buses end six smaller ' bueea carry ,midee. oe eapare , e '6
state law and Davis in this was the clubhouse last evening', a. num- underwater swimming, challenges between -2,000 and 2,250 comm-uters .
, e It iS too early to say with any degree of certainty whetuba ,accused oi keeping liquor for sale. On ber of Bridgeporters participating h, any-girl in Fairfield county to swim from Bridgeport to Fairfield, South- e ,. i .
' L 'this fee -
, f eling against the Utilities Commission and the trolley the second count he was fined $200 the gaieties
and given a suspended jail sentece Parker's Title elm Good.
W. Parker Seeley, of the Brooklawn from Seaside Pa-rle to Pleasure Port, Greens Farms, Westport and
Beach. Contest 'open to as many era, Norvvalk each day- They have been
care to accept . -
1 yeeterday -I , :4, e
'
e People s Say e,,J-;
,. !will be oro-anized into some definite and logeal action for relief
0 , of 30 days.
lenge- Miss Sexton's chal- ordered to discontinue operations, and
o-....
. - tin-some legal form or not. Such steps it is understood are be- Assistent Prosecutor Attorney Vin- Country Club, is looked u on as o
cent le Keating conducted the State's best championship bet, P h ne Special arrangements are being commuters with girac ly
deal no me-ans ,
to do so would, leave the 2,000 dd
About Stratford.
i engn B made to take care Of the out-of- of reaching home save by train
Palicitor Times:- - ,
case against Davis, this being the first P.-Merriam, former Yale Self ellath- '
ling taken in other places in the State and it is of course obvious liquor action to be tried by the City pion headed him in the afternoon tewn guests- - -
Ise old Stratford good bye for me, ,
-Management of the Shore Dinner few, if any, who live in the meta
court prosecutor. Heretofore all round of the uali ying s irmis . n - Wbether trolleys run or riot, there are
' ,ð ttkrat only in this way can any results be obtained for any modi- q f k h I -
nlea The old town had the bes-t
1
1
- . concession has agreed to give the distant places, who would use this
- . liquor law violations have been prose- the morning session Seeley PlaYed Republicans a. specialty on that day, means of travel- government in the world. But she
---, - .dication of this arbitrary and entirely mt-Américan method of cuted by Ldquor Prosecutor Albert J. brilliant golf and was congratulated
me all sides a-t the luncheon period- menus for a shore dinner that has 'the third district, B'lack Rock, ,was
in that he will serve one of the finest James T Reynolds aldermali from thought that the gsmg in Office was-I
.. - Merritt - 'hoeti, '' 4
':. 1-301...sterm" g lip the failing monopoly and removing all competi- -tv
reoacztapoienese i. g.ecivueoTemteirto ktelicdozth erte lb e gw se lut et
Daniel Hoffman, bartender in a hen the first eighteen holes of the
Y He has nalsoervp
yet bee s
nrofethBeeaebelsr 0
- ' qion front-its field, and it would be well fcyr Brid po te
ge r rs to
saloon. et 353 Main street was an- qualifying round was reached Seele kicked out the best kind of govern
, ' other prominent liquor man to face with a, mark of 71 enjoyed a comfort- s
J orchest in - t I - - hould
wuogrktino ghnate tuopp stpheeedvareeidoauya eaniddeavermoorn
his vicinity to to see what the city can or s ment in America. Big New York, or ' 1
,
at least the best thinkere in that burg,
' . fbear this in-mind. . the court today- The proprietor' of able lead, while Merriam's standing play for the oceneion. do in relation to the jitney situation. I, 4
have got a new town heti down th-ere
- . the saloon in which Hoffman evas em- Detracted no special attention. Tickets may be- procured from anY Reynolds is on the sewers committee d they are trying to get back tor- i
e ployed must pay the fine or risk ar- ' But a Dick Merriwell stunton the et the general committee, both shore but his-constitttents are especially an- earth -
m self-government In tr
Id
1
.
BUSIILNG Tim TARIFF BILL. ' rest It is said that the owner of the Part of Merriam was in store for the dinner tickets and caupon tickets- t th d - of the Utilities
gered a, e ecasion Stratford the folks have got so they
- . place in question is a woman- Hoff- gallery in the. afternoon. At the turn ., Board becaause of the fact tlrat Black don't trust each other any more. Now - ,
, -, The House at Washington by a vote of two hundred and man is well known in Bridgeport, and in the afternoon fray the WaterburY 1-'1 0 Rock and the Ash Creek system, one
, , they are goine to bring in an expert- ;'
- .' 4went3r-two to ono huadred has adopted Oa rule calling for a at one time Watt a professional base- linksman caught up with Seeley and of the original and' the Most heavily from the ouaide to show them eow ,
ball player of no mean ability. He flashed home with Et victory. Mer maise Bonds In traveled jitney routes in the city is to spend the money and at the eame
- final vote on the tariff bill on July twenty-first and limiting told Judge Comley this morning, that riam's score was 77-78-155, whit;
entirely eliminated by the decision, time conserve the intereste-of the old . , ,
- he ha,d played with the St- Louis ad Seeley's figures.wera 71-85-156- e which means a 100 per cent increase town Stratford the home of some - .
. I Atmendments from the floor to hides, oil, cotton, asphalt and Philadelphia teams of the American Greenwich Defeats Bridgeport. Wilharns Case in trolley fares in that neighborhood:of the charnalion'nickel nursers of ther ,
, - ,
.,olyes. , ,. .
league. . ' In the team match between Green- ' The law offices of DeForest & Klein world, has had to send out -the S. 0- ,
on State street were crowded with
Arrested a few days ago for the wich and Brooklawn the former Was S. for some one to watch the town'e
, -. - Within the Ihnit set by the new rule there is scarcely more fourth time since the Volstead act victorious with a score of 809 points Bonds in the case of Bert Williams, jitneymen from an early hour this treasury. This is the first new idea, ,
of Westport, who was arrested last
' went into effeet, Joseph HunyadL of Playing On the local team selected b morning until noon and continued Stratford has' had since Thad Peck
. ,. ;than a week leftlor its consideration. The bill itself is a for- 1 William street forfeited $200 b C A
onds aptarn Charles T. Groves were SeelY Monday for operating al car without -
conterences were being held in eerie- used to .
give them an inspiration once , ,
- propee registration plates, were raised rate offices by various members of the in a while- -
, - luldable document and even when prInted in fine type covers rather than appear in court. When ese J. T. le Hubbard, Eforace lin. front $100 to $250 by the City eourt
- - - . firm. No reports were given to the If some of the tovrn savers would
Hunyadi was last arraigned, he re- Strong, Nathaniel Wheeler and Al- toda - -
y, it bemg learned that there is
press until noon-today, at which time use the library they would have ,,,i e
many pages, It contains a few less than seventeen hundred ceived a suspended jail term of 10 Pheus Winter. The victorious Green- some qu ion as to t -
he rightful own
the sessions were still being ca,rried known that the only cure for poor
'
paragraphs nt addition there, are some six hundred and fiftv days, and paid a. fine of $200. wich combination was made up of
egan
-----e In view of the f R add Lewis. John D. Cha
act that he bad pmen. S ership of the macbine. - , self-government le more self-govern- -
- When Williams was taken into cus- on. . ,
1 A protest parade probably the Diet merit with bigher ideals. Now they .
- sections of special and administrative provisions. Some of never been arrested before, Joseph Graham, H- J. Topping, and Id Gil- tody he was driving' an automobile '
Sabirisky of 393 Water street escaped nem- equipped with Indiana licenses, and in the State, was held in Derby last are going to import their- ideals. , . ,
- .
- - ;the paragraphs are long and involved a.s are also some of the ,
with a fine of $50. The man was Among the notable contestants said that the machine belonged to a night, at which time a considerable 'rhe ladies of the old town eain'te
- 'sections- It is therefore obvious that -the bill will have only arrested for violating the liquor law. watt Julian Curtise of Greenwich, man named Ford- Indiana. authori- showing of sympathy for the retention going ta let the aliens from Bridge- 1 i
V' Str tf d, -they will get I
por rnn a
'When the case of Lawrence Casey. Yale's former rowing etar of the dim ties have been communicated with. of jitney service was shown. Derby
,. - . an expert frora somewhere else. Old
- - ?a-most superficial consideration in the House for anything else bartender in a SaloOn at 507 Myrtle Past In the afternoon he turned in and have informed the icaaile police is cut off from both Bridgeport, ane St tford had one of the les of ,
venue was called, a policeman sub-; a card of 51-47-99. , , that the automobile is Mee owned bY detect communication by jitney with
e town government, the kind of gcre
7 , tduring the few days left before the fixed date of voting upon mated as evidence a bottle of dish The Seeley-Merriam tilt of yester- lord. The case will be investigated New Haven, by the u g
--- r lin- f the ernment 'Theodore Roo velt urged
, ,
at-makes-any other course a physical imposibility. water in which he claimed whiskey day WEtS still the absorbing topic when today ,and heard in the City court to- Utilities Commission. '
people to keep tig-ht to their bosom, I.
glasses had been washed Labratory play was resumed toeay. Meeriam's morrow- Chief Nich-ols of the Stratford po- but the old tcrvrn eras taken the rock-- J ,
,
It is said thatthe vote on the rule was strictly along party tests showed no trace of alcohol in victory was a real surprise in face of lice department was in Waterbury ers off trte cradle and the new expert 1 - -
r nes and it is expected that the House Nvill divide in practically
-ri. the water, however, and charges
against Casey were palled- the aommanding lead beld by the
Bridgeport contender. Seeley had BUSINESS MEN FEEL today attending- the State cenvention
of Police chiefs. In his absence Ser- will probably use it to plant flowers in, Ile A - '
a-t the baee of the silent cor so as to '
)111e srtme way on the bill itself,. In other words the c I -
oun ry 1S Similar action was taken in the two fine rounds in -the morning. get- JITNEY RULING geant Smith of the Stratford police
' was in charge- He stated that they hide iai 1.; I feet.
g Y -
case of LOUIS Doleg,n, of 1465 Peen- ting a 37 for the outward journey and - ---,---- ' Stratford has the brains ta run a, ,
' i.t0 ha-ve such a tariff measure as the Republican members of broke street. it being said that this coming home in 34, one under par for Continued from Page One.) had not received any copy of the
ces metropolis, but the trouble is braine
l
was the inan's first offense. Charges the course. Something happeried, ed, but that having both services Was decisions, and until otMcial non are a drug on tbe market in Stratford.
, !the Wa3rs arid Aleans committee see fit to give it. Of all the against George leaxachak of 213 Hal- however, in the afternoon, for be was an advantage as the more ways of were received it was unlikely that Everynody in Stratford loves everYe i
i
:Many tariff bills which have been put nto effect in the United lett street, were also noned, only a 45 out and 40 in fog a total of 85. getting to the city 'the more out of any arrests would be made.
' ' Deputy Sherite W. H. Gould could body else just aa much as they ever i
very small q ntity of li h M i 1 d t t I
quer aving err am p aye consistently through- OWn peop-e wou ,:l come. loved one another, but they don't i,
- . ,
;States, this is thehighest rated one ever. known and its avowed been found in his home by raiding out, his worst round being a 40 in J. 31. Munsie of the Smith-Murray not be reached this morning but his trust one another a,ny more. The
": , officers. the second half in the morning's Way. Co., expressed a decided opinion eis office reVorted that. .
no official copy whispering. galleries ;have been work,-
;purpose is to smash imports down even further than they are Anthony' Wirebicky, of 67.5 Ogden His other rounds included a pair ot to tbe harmful effects of the neW of the Public Utilitree decision had ing so the g-ood people have taken I
street, who was arrested for violet- 38 rulin
's and a 39. Seeley's defeat also in- -- '
e "Our own business wie be been received, so that it seems un- their birthright and put it away in - 1
.- kat present. As long as the representatives which different ing the liquor law July 7, and whose jured the chances of Bridgeport to hurt a- lot by this," he said, '-espe- 1-'k I th t a arrests will be made
i e y a ny moth bads. t,
until the authorities know officially -
And the remains of one of the sign- ,
- séctions of the country have sent to Washington have virtually case was to be heard in-- the City 'win the team match with Greenwich cially this week when ere are mak
'where they are at." Sheriff Gould era of the Constitution lie in Christ - '
court this Saturday. was rearrested ing unusual efforts to get out of town
to a certain extent. is thought to be af the opinion that 4
church 3rard. But Stratford has
' ' voted away their privileg-e of considering the bill there is little last night in company with John Scores of Local Golfers. folks- to our store by advertising' a
the regulations against the jitneys never made m-uch of a fuss a,bota the
Vanosky, of 723 Ogden street, on a sale -widely. We do a large business . (
-
- oise of calling their attention to any facts pertaining to the mat- charge of violating the Volstead act- Leading Bridgeport scores posted ordinarily with people who come in were too drastic. part ehe played in making- the Con
yesterday follow: ,, stitution . She never took it to heart I
-' ;ter but it 'WORM be interesting to know if thev are aware that A raid was conducted On Vanosky's frem Norwalk. Devon, Milford. Fair- . , t
W. P. Seeley, Brookl 77
awn, -7 New Haven. Ju y
1 14 With two al)- vary much or you would never have
houee by a squad of policemen , ee field, etc. and these people are go-
' dming the fiscal year endino- June thirtieth, exports and hil
t" headed by Sergeant Dennis Kehoe, "e- trig
to find it not only a longer trip peals to the Superior court from the seen her giving up representative ,
- and two barrels of mash. five gallons .J. T. le Hubbard, Brooklavrn, 79- to Bridgepart now Lett a. more ex- decision of the Public Utilitrieens Cuorna e government for delegated govern
ports of merchandise decreased to such an extent that the total of alcohol and one gallon of whiskey 8--"-1-59 . rensive one as well- There is not mission in granting jiteey li I- ment So I say kiss old Stralford
,
i were seized. Vanosky is alleged to A. M. Baldwin, Brooklawn, 83-87- much sense in our advertising in Ner- ready filed, one in Windham County good bye. In these days of prohibi--
- IOSS WaS over three billion dollars. have manufactured the liquor. and 17- -ware, for example, if we at the same by Jitneur Perrett and another by
- ticrn and -booth , she has gone on a. , 1
' - It is only a few years ao-o that the whole volume of the
0 Wireibicky is a,ccueed of selling the R. N. Lockhart, Brooklawn, 43-44 time make it much harder for their
stuft in his Eta100n. Both cases were -87. residents to 'get tG our city. Edward M French of New Britain in
or Hartford County. The latter attack- spree- She may come-back the sarne
kind, trusting old girl that she was, . ,
.
- .
!United States' foreign trade did not araount to as much as this continued uritil Saturday, at which H. le B. Peters, Brooklawn, 44-45 course the trolley company promiees ing the constitutionality of the law. for years and then again she may'
s i
,' - a time the two men will be turned -80. a-11 sorts of good things arid it Will counsel for practically all the local come back with her hair bobbed, her t -
: shrinking fund. Up to the time of the great war sucn. a ae- over to the Federal authoeities. -Jonathan Grout, Brooklawn, 44-45 help a lot if they hustle in getting- jitneurs, wbo have pooled their legal knees bare and rouge on her lips. In i
. .----
' crease would have- left scarcely anything out of one year's for- stre
Ernest Me ers of 41
Y . 1 East Main -89. an increased lumber of cars on the interestseprepa,red to contest the con- .
stautional right of the State Commis- the latter case -she will not be the
same Ice, girl- So I say kiss old Strat- 1
,,
et forfeited $200 bonds by failing F. Ls elills, Brooklawn, 45-45 90. streets, but then they have promised ,
: eign trade- to appear for trial, and John Lucas, Harold Savard, Weatogue, 43-48- to do things before?" sion to deny them licenses by asking ford good bye far me. She may beee
4 of 846 Pembroke street paid a fine el. "Out of town patronage will - an injunction from Judge John Keel- come a- part of Bridgeport in the tat-
t li
- ' It does not seem reasonable to suppose that taking action of $50 for violation of the liquor law D S
. avard, Weatog-ue, 45-47-92- doubtedly be hit by the ruling against -
er in the Superior Court at Bridgeport ter case- That is where- she belongs.
It was the first offense for Lucas the buses " said D J Iustig of Lus- t lie local authori
today, to preven , e e RUSTICUS.
' 7which will still further decrease toreig,n business will at the The cases of E. Bach -
man of 181 G. C. Gerrish, Brooklawn, 47-45-- ' t f king- arrests or interfer
les rent ma , '
.
, 92. tig's. "It seems to me that the
ing with the operation of jitneys here. C L UNION.HOTLY - F
Stretford avenue James M
Cann and working people need all' the nickels ge., e ee leaea, --
- '' - 'same time improve business and. labor conditions here at home - W. Anderson, Brooklawn, 47-47- Philip Smith acting
- August Harnburg, of 789
-, Broad 94. they can save at the present time '-'"'e' -- - - -- '
'
- Secretary Hoover, the day before yesterday, in speaking street and five othera were all con- and also the businesses of Bridgeport On advice of Prosceuting Attorney AGAINST DECISION'', .i t
tinued until Jaly 19, under $900 T. P. McLaughlin, Weatogue, 50- Sberidian Whitaker'', is planning to ar1-
are not in h d
sue a prosperous con 1- - (Continued front Page One)
' at the National Shoe and Leather Exposition at Boston made a. bonds. 45--95. tion that they can stand losing very eig i prop
rest all jitneymen not earryi or
O Men were in a. way responsible., e e
H. C. Goddard, Brooklawn, 45-50- er authority for operating commenc- i !
-- ',pertinent observation in this connection. Said the Secretary
' HALLOCK IS GIVEN 95. , much trade."
trig at midnight. tonight, unless the for the decisions It was pointed oute i'-
-
, - Mr. H. .I. Koenig of Rockwell & that the labor maa's indifference toe e
. ,) --- 'file hard times that knock at every cottage door E. S. MeYers, Brooklawn, 48-47- go., Faith "I have for a long time, proposed injunction should be grant- .
ti I d t th 1
political selec ons ea o e e ec- I i
POST IN HARTFORD 95 ' ' ed
along with other business men of i tion of men cif whom they had no. t
' .i come from Europe. No tariffs, no embarooes no na-
0 , Continued from Pa,ge One) H. P. Naramore, Brooklawn, 47-50
-97. Bridgeport, been advocatin -
g s. cam- The onestion of the state's dispos
tion of the licen s granted to jit: knowledge, and in this case these.
:
' -- Paign to bring more trade to the men ap-pointed a coimnission to hand; ) ,
,,,. vies, no armies, can ever defend us from these inva- the Danbury, Norsvalle Bridgeport W. le Wead neurs -under the provisions of the old
3 and Torrington stores of the Union 99. ore Brooklawn, 49-50-- city erom ethe eurrounding towns. In la,w and good until December 31, is down decisioR,
s that injured the elect- .
. slow- .. Ctur sole defense is the prosperity of our -, Pacific Tea com -
pany of New York. S. I.. Horan, W order 'to bring such trade good trans- se , . n ement that be
ttled bv the annou c t OM T
k ,i
eatogue, 49-51-'-100- portation is essential, and. the anore
: e, In 1916 he re nate will issue neW hcenses and . .. of hare s
- 32eighbcirs and our own commercial skill." ,I signed to enter the De- G. S. Bryan, Woodlawn 49 51
, - -10e. and the better ways of g-etting t markers and rebate the proportionate The ea'st et Paiedunneg e aant ,
partment of Public Works where he E M. le .--
ayes, Weatogue, 52-50- Bridgeport, the better for the coal is from two and a half to three
- . Probably no man is better informed about conditions here
remained until he resignedlast f
all. 102. Bridgeport merchant. In a short art of the fees paid when holders
times as great es for mtaing Et tort of - ;
He has never been prominent poll- John P Sh IsDu rider their old licenses. The i
eehan, Brooklavrne 5e- haul town like 'this the trolleys ought bib:Emit:rens coal because the beds are- ..
jitney licenses and markers were ex
e - i -and;in, Europe -than Secretary Hoover. It is...equally probable tically, although for ye h ha b
e s een 53-104. thinner and generallY inclined i. F
; to be able to provide arst class ser- d to be -ready for distribution deePer
"- 'that our collection of Congressmen will pay no attention to a justice of the peace and for some pecte at steeper tangles th,tin those of the
, . time connected with the tOW11 policies vice for five cents. It seems to me tOdalt 1
1 that the question of excluding big,- soft coal.
' . anything Mr. Hoover says It is interesting, however, to get of Bethel.
y awkward buses, which are unsightly - -
,t
It is an interesting' coinclden PROSPECT OF PEACE ALMANek0 FOR, TODAY
' 'Afr-lioover's statement into the records just-for a matter of th t that an best, from the crowded streets of
e little town of Bethel has contri- 5:34 a- en. ,- g
t , the city itself should be considered NEVER BRIGHTER - Sum rises
e ' referencA later .on when the inevitable effects of the new tariff buted two citizens to the new' admin- . separately from the problem con- SIM seta 8:24 p. ne. ' , ,
- i istration of the state. In addition to nected with the longer runs which (Continued from Page One) Length of Day 15 le, 2 irre .
-r - 1 bill-begin-to be apparent- ,
Mr. Hallock, Bethel has also offered ----
GEORGE W. ROBERTS. connect other towns and suburbs put the ease before your, people, but Dars Decrease 0 h. 17 m,
e i
, e . ,
, - to the public Harry W. Mackenzie. George W. Roberts, 57, died last with the heart of the business sec- as I am putting it before the repre- yeesh water 9:03 a.. ne ,
at
. . , , i whose appointment as federal dime- everting at -his home, 1.841 North ave- lion. No one denied the usefulness sentative of your nation I think it un- moon sets-- -- 2:11 a,. nu
ee CIIIEF JUSTICE Tm-r. . ,
tor of prohibition for Connecticut is nue Mr. Roberts belonged to all the of the street car or wants to see it wise to put it before your public." , Lome water 3:18 p. ne , : .
r! - : ' - , now before President Harding- Masonic bodies up to the thirty-third put -out of commission, but if other Asked whether he would irlsiat,on LasTmca, OF FAME-TOLD, Court at
1
.
.
- ' ' -AIMOSt lost in the rush of news a few days since, was the Mr- Hallock is one of the oldest and degree. Ear 17 years he haa been cities with 'longer distances to cover the discussion in London being- glean Probate, ste Jury 12. 1921. , ,,
- t of administering the oath of office as Chief Justice
accoun most prominent Masons in Connecti- organist of the C-hrist church on can still operate for five cents, there. full publicity, Mr. D .
e Valera em- Estate of Jonathan Banks, late eV
cut. Since he first became a. mem- Cottrtland street, and !has also been a is no reason why- the same thing' can played Peesident Wilson s phrase, de- peorsield. in mid restrict. deceased.
, -
'' - ofilm Supreme Court of the United States to William Howard ber of the fraternity in 1.889 es e vestrymen of this church-, H
-e was a not be done here. , I am in favor of tearing be personally was in favor of The Adonintaittwtor having applied foe
"open ecrvenants openly arrived at", an order atithertZlng and emPowering 1. ;
e member of Eureka Iodge of Bethel. retired treasurer of the Bridgeport an independent committee of mere e lam to sell certain real estate bekniging 0
-- Taft. - It was a most informal and democratic event, well in. he has held practically ever3r office in Gas Light Co. and up to the time of chants and other men who have the' to said estate, as per application on tale 4
the state organization until today, his retirement be was in their employ public and business inte.rest of the YEER,RIC32e Le7 ElegANCE. more folly appears; it is e
' keeping with the shnple dignity of the great office to which ls,tr. when he is a - thirty-second degree sre'r 31 .Yeare He is turtrived by his - k th h d
city at heart ma mg a oroug an '-., , . Ordered, That said application be
Taft has been called and in ivhich he will remain for the bal- wife Anna M Ro
member and one of the managers of - heeteethree children
impartial investigation of the Jitney Havre, July' 14-Myro . .
rt. T Herrick heard and determined at the Court or
Fat eld in d on
s the Masonic Home in Wallingford --, and two grandchildren. The funeral
nrnblem for themselves.". . the new American ambassador arriv- Probate In ill
the 20th day of July, A. D. 1921, at 11
'
. ance.of his life.. . . He served as master of the Berrekti
Lodge in Bethel in 1903, and entered will be beat Saturday afternoon at 3 - -
o'clock from his late home. The Rev. ed. here , today on a d
bo r the liner
EPORT 173 POleISTI JEWS. France. He was greeted by a corn- b
o'clock in the forenoon and that notice
TO D e given of the pendency of said &teal- ' 'f
4
e , By- the administering of this oath the Supreme Court now the grand lodge of Connecticut in John G. Sadtler of Christ church will
Boston. July 14--One hundred 'and mittee of French government ofncials eation and of the time and place or
19,05. sitting in all the chairs until he officiate. Burial vvill be in Mt- grove Polish Jews who arriv- who boarded the steamer. On disem- bearing tbereon. I
by pub ishing this Or
' 'Irasits tenth head and Mr. Taft has the unique distinction of be- was elected g-rand master of Masons ceMeterY. , seventy-three der once In some newspaper having a ,, 1
ed here on the liner Lutuania yester- barking Mr. Herrick vras received by t
crirculati in said District. by giving, '
', ' ing the first man to -take the two most important oaths in the
i
United States. ,
i - This rare honor testifies not only to the ability and intez in Cronnecticut in 1907- e -
Hallock is married. has two New York, July t 14 Georges .
- daughters and redes in Huntington Carpentiert the French pugilist. ing
Road.
a- Although WM Tr duties will re1-
1 :rity--01' Mr. Taft but to ,the very general esteem in which he quire his conatant embarked on the Savoie tor a. few
weeks' stay in nee. day, will be deported at once,- accord- Alexander Thacker, U. S. Consul Gen
to immigration authorities today. eral in Paris, and other Americans, notice to all parties in Interest either i
personally. or by mailing to each, poet- e
e '
The-Polish quota. under the immigrae Mr. Herrick was escorted about the age Preisake a copy of this order all on. ,..
He will tion - laws was exceeded in Jane for city and was welcomed by a group of
presence in Hart- return t the United States in that- month, ,July and August- The war orphans, after whicb he went to Le noneeees gage. day of Jul A. D - - , ' ' I,
or. beafor.e rthe 14th I, y. .
e to this Court or I I
, ietarn will be made at the expense of the city ball where he was tendered ttest: 13ACON - WAXIEMAN Nee,
A ,
' k,-
1 . Us...held trylbis-lella3F-014ens, , ford for a time. Mr. Hallock will re- time for a bout with'an unnarned . 4.
- the Baltic -American Line. . . a reception. - - - , e . , .. le .
' e eei,,,,aigeeeme ea, Bridgeport. opponent-on-Octobar 12,
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