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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 05, 1921, Image 2

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Page Two
THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES
Friday, August 5, 1921
CARNATIONS, fi
ASTERS, SNAP S t9
DRAGON,
per doz.
.MINISTER, WANTS MEJf
TO WEAR DARK GIiASSES
' Manchester, N. Ang. 5 Smoked
glasses for men were suggested by the
ilev. Herbert Whitiock, pastor of the
ireople's Baptist Tabernacle, In a ser
Vmon. He said they should be re
strained from staring at the women
rw ho resort to paint, powder and bare
knees to attract attention. He de
l-ciared that women so garbed are only
creating a false impression and points
-tp women who dress simply and less
Attractively as being more intelligent.
Chester streets are getting worse than
The Rev. Mr. Whitiock says Man
chester streets are getting worse than
Eroadrway. "It is now time," he said.
to eave men who stand on the
etreet corners and stare at short skirts
Mud rolled-down stockings. These
!nen should be equipped with heavy
(moked glasses."
(
Eyesight Dim
, If your eyesight is dim, your vis
! Ion Warred; if your eyes ache, itch,
i kurn or feel dry, pet a bottle of Bon-
Opto tablets from your druggist,
t iBaolve, one in a fourth, of a glas3
t cf water and use to bathe the eyes
! from two to four times a day. Eon
. Opto has given stronger eyes,
' clearer, sharper vision ana. relief to
: thousands.
' Voter Doctors ay Bon-Opto streYisrttwna er-
MgtS03fc 1b week's timo In many instance
1EHCY SHOUTT WEAK
MLM)1( WIKIO SLATER
Benton, Ark., August 6 Andrew
l.Nance, farmer, wife slayer, probably
jwill spend the remainder of his life
' m ouiic nuaptiaj ior xxervous
'Diseases instead of paying the death
ilpenalty for the murder of his wife,
'whose decapitated body was found in
'the woods near here.
! "Yes, I killed her," Nance Is said
i So have told visitors to his cell In the
' f Saline County Jail, "and as soon as I
Jean get poison I'll Join her at the
f pearly gates. She is waiting for
pie. I kissed her good-bye before
( cut her to death and promised I'd
meet her."
; Nance volunteered for service dur
ftng the World war. He was dis
j charged because of epilepsy. Officers
? declare he is mentally unbalanced.
5,
Aiiiiiir
hCETIZENS ASK THAT CAMP
DBVKNS BE RKTADfED
j Ayer, Mass., Aug. 5 Vigorous op--posrtlon
to the proposed abandon,
nent of Camp Devens by the Gov
benunent will be made by the business
ijjmen of thi3- town. Ld by the Board
iot Trade, they declare that they
bought hard to obtain the camp and
f"will fight just as hard to retain It.
"Wo are being discriminated
; against," said L- W. Berry, a member
S-of the board. We have Coolidge,
XLodge and Weeks in Washington from
Massachusetts, and they can't get a
Scamp for their own State. The towns
within a radius of twenty-five ,mlles
tare- up in arms over this outrage,
f We Intend to send telegrams of
protest to Senators Lodge and Walsh
end all the congressmen."
General Clarence jL Edwards, com-
jnander of the First Corps area. Is
Known to- preier reiemiuu vi irercns
Camp-Ulx. IN. J.
; Soofhinq and HeaJtnq
f; Rclial)lc5kinTrcimcnt
I?
fflOLLAN
Tfo nmst vacate before the last
i-of this month.
STOCK MUST GO
'"Women's newest stylo oxfords
and strap pumps, In kid and
jjtet leather, with. French
eels,
rices from Two-fifty
to Six Dollars
-Ttoots for fall wear, with Cuban
and French heels, in Dorothy
Q)odd, Grover, Burt and like
makes, with right prices from
weight to twelve dollars, we have
for. from
Four to Seven Dollars
k'tooy's and girl's fall school
vDurable, shapely, solid leather,
V? school shoes.
One-fifty to
Two eighty-five
W. K. MOLL AN
Women's and Children's
Footwear
1026 MAIN ST.
SHELTOfG AND STORE
Jb'lXTUKES FOR SALK
PRESIDENT GETS MEDAL AT PLYMOUTH FETE.
-:4' : - .jr OS'S il
L fTi J
Photo by Underwood A Underwood.
Tha Chief Executive made an address at the tercentenary celebra
tion. The decoration pinned on his coat was in a slanting position,
Mrs. Harding Is here shown rearranging i
LUNCHEON CLUB IDEA
SPREADING RAPIDLY
AMONG BUSINESS MEN
New York, Aug. 5 The luncheon
club idea as a means of cultivating
the spirit of brotherhood and co
operation among business and pro
fessional men is rapidly spreading
throughout the United States and
Canada.
These clubs today in all sections of
North America are aiding In the
problems of reconstruction and are
promoting the principles of good
government and good citizenship and
are promising to become great busi
ness tmilding organizations.
Since the birth of the luncheon
club idea, in Chicago, Feb. 23, 1905,
when the first group of Rotarians
launched their organization, two
other international associations have
been formed the Uons and the Ki-
wanis which together with the Ro
tary have a total membership of
nearly 150,000 divided into 1740 dif
ferent clubs.
Taking as Its slogan, "Service, not
Self lie profits most who serves
best." the Rotary club has become
the largest .-of these luncheon clmba
having 909 clubs with a membership
of more than 70,000 of the represen
tative business and professianal men
or the country.
The Rotarians urge the Golden
Rule in business dealings and their
objects are set forth as follows:
"To promote the recognition 'of
the worthiness of all legitimate oc
cupations and to dignify each mem
ber's occupation as affording him an
opportunity to serve society.
To encourage high ethical stand
ards in business and professions.
To increase the efficiency of each
member by the development of im
proved ideas and business methods.
"To stimulate the desire Of each
member to be of service to his fel
low men and society in general.
"To promote the specializing of
acquaintance as an opportunity .for
service and an aid to success.
"To quicken the interest of each
member in the public welfare of his
community and to co-operate with
others in civic, social, commercial
and industrial development."
The international headquarters of
the Rotary Club is at Chicago and
its o facers are: Crawford C Mc
Cullough. Fort William. Canada.
president; Ralph W. Cummings, Lan
caster, Pa, first vice president; Will
iam Coppock, Council Bluffs, la., sec
ond vice president; H. J. Xrather
tark. Orange, Tex third vice presi
dent; Rufus F. Chapin, Chicago,
treasurer.
The second luncheon du-b associa
tion to be founded the International
Kiwanis Club was organized in De
troit. Jan. 7. 1916, by a group of
business men, who took as their
name, one of Indian . origin, which
stands for the observance of the
Oolden Rule in private, civic, social
and business life.
The Kiwanis also aim to promote
the spirit of fraternalism among
business and professional men and
one of its main objects is to "discuss
and study the science of business
building and to promote co-operation
between its members in the develop
ment of the various lines they represent."
"We Build" is the motto of the
Kiwanians, who are also advocating
that in the present day of reconstruc
tion "sane thinking must prevail
against avarioiousness and greed."
Among its distinguished members
the Kiwanians boast of President
Harding, a charter member of the
Marion, 0 clu:b; the Prince of
Wales, mem-ber of (Montreal club, and
President Obregon of Mexico, mem
ber of a Texas club.
President Harding in speaking of
the Kiwanis, said:
"If I can have with me in my work
and life, the spirit of Kiwanis, with
its friendly co-operation. I snail have
no fear of the morrow. Your motto,
We Build," is the greatest thing in
the world, but we must not only
buiid. but preserve. I iiave been
trying to organize a little Kiwanis
club of -my own. There are to be
only ten members, but I am practis
ing the very thought which you have
in your own organization. I am try
ing to pick an outstanding leader in
each line for the ten places in my
Cabinet."
The Kiwanis now has 548 clubs
with a membership of more than
50,000. Its international offices are In
Chicago and its officers are: Harry
Karr, Baltimore, president; Victor
M. Johnson, Rockford, IU.,- first vice
president; Fred W. Hobson, Brandon,
Man., second vice president; Edward
Howell, Oklahoma City, Okla., third
vice president; F. C. W. Parker, Chi
cago, secretary, and R. A. Mansfield,
New York City, chairman .district
governors.
The youngest of the business
luncheon clubs is the Lions, who
weer organized in Chicago, in June,
1917, at a meeting of various inde
pendent organizations, and since that
time has increased to 202 clubs with
a membership of more than 20,000.
fThe Lions cater to the younger
business and professional men and
stand for loyalty to country, com
munity and home, individual integrity
in thought, word and deed, one flag
and one language, new ideals, new
hopes, new ambitions in business and
profession, and service founded on
The Uons have taken as their
slogan, "Liberty, Intelligence, Our
Nation's Safety."
The principles of the Lions pro
vide "Full and hearty co-operation
with all other cluibs, the Chamber of
Commerce, and other civic and com
mercial organizations, in all move
ments in the community which seek
to promote any betterment. civic,
industrial or educational, and any
plans looking towards the elimina
tion of class distinction.
"Promotion of public health, hy
giene and sanitation, especially among
those who need instruction and guid
ance in the care and feeding of child
ren. -
"Being an organization thoroughly
loyal to our government it is our
special Interest to advance education
In the language, customs, ideals and
government of our country, especially
among adults of foreign birth.
"Strict adherence to the highest
code of ethics in business and social
relations.
"The biggest asset of any nation be
ing its people, on of the cardinal
points of Lionism is the cultivation of
a spirit of genuine brotherhood among
men."
. The Lions headquarters are In Chi
cago and its officers are. Dr. C C- Reid
Denver, Col., president; Ewen W.
Cameron, Minneapolis, Minn., first
vice-president; Harry A. Newman,
Toronto, Can., second vice-president;
O. C. Lasher, Ardmore, Okla third
vice-president; Melvin Jones, Chicago
secretary and treasurer.
PARAGUAY TO
BECOME MECCA
OF MENNONITIES
Ascunclon, Aug. 6 Paraguay will
become the mecca and home of
Mennonites from the United States
and other parts of the world, if a bill
sent to the Chamber of Deputies by
President Grondra becomes a law.
Delegates of the sect who arrived
here some time ago from the Unit
ed States have negotiated for the
purchase of about 5,000 square miles
of land in the great Paraguayan
"Chaco" for purposes, of colonization
conditional upon the Paraguayan
government granting privileges which
will permit them, to conduct the col
ony in conformity with the tenets f
their religion and , their system of
common administration of their prop
erties, called "W alsenhurst."
President Oondra has recommend
ed to the House that these conces
sions be made, which include the ex
emption of the Menonites from mili
tary service either in peace or in war,
the prohibition of the sale of alco
holic beverages in their territory, the
right to establish their own schools,
which would be conducted in -the Ger
man language, and in addition, the
privilege of importing free of duty
household articles and agricultural
implements for a period of ten
years. ,
The President says that the es
tablishment of the colony would be a
beginning of the solution of the prob
lem of populating the republic and
augmenting its productive capacity,
thAe being vast stretches of uninhab
ited territory of great productive val
ue. He accompanied his recom
mendations with a history of the
Mennonites, reciting their qualities of
industry, self-disciplinet and "collec
tive virtue."
The- delegates have notified the gov
ernment that upon the approval of the
measure more than 4,000 Mennonites
In the United States, Canada and Rus
sia are prepared to emigrate to Paraguay
-7ILD FLIGHT
FROM RUSSIA
Dvinsk, Latvia, Aug. 5 Hundreds
of families in the war-devastated ter
ritory about Dvinsk are still living in
the dug outs used by German and
Russian soldiers in the early days of
the war.
Little or no progress toward re
conduction has been made in the
scores of razed villages because of
the poverty of the people who, for a
long time after the war between
Russia and Germany ended, were un
der Bolshevik rule.
Messages will soon be flashed
across the Atlantic at the rate of 200
to 300 words a minute, Mr. Gugl
ielmo Marconi inventor of wireless,
declared in London. He said he had
perfected a lightning radio appar
atus which would transmit words
through space faster than a normal
man csui la.Hr
.7T IT
Bridgeport, Conn-,
Friday, Aug. 5th., 1921.
OWLAND'S
j BHM BggfiHl 5g 5i
The Weather Fair today; Satur
day partly cloudy and warmer,
Entrances in Main Wreet, Fairfield Avenue, and Cannon Street
Store open till 5;
Saturdays open till 6 o'clock
August fur opportunity brings rich and handsome coats at special
price. They are new in style, fine in making, selected pelts, worthy in
every detail. Prices are lower by far than a year ago, lower than they ap
pear quite likely to be within a few weeks. Splendid graceful models
with trimming of other furs which gives rich contrast; and finished with
fine silken linings in striking contrast. 'Tis a real and a worth-while
opportunity. ;
Dresses to be
enjoyed now
at special price.
Dark voile dresseS; excellent in quality and with the
charm given by figures in light effect.
Organdy dresses; most of these are dark too. And
how they are cheered and brightened by bands in which
there is but of bright color.
Gingham dresses; excellent staunch light fine ging
hams in the very checks favored.
Nice range of colors. Excellent diversity of styles
including a number 01 special grace for women or lull
figure.
Sizes range from 16 to 48 ;
of extra value at tJ7 S V
Second floor.
Pretty waists
for full figures..
Plain or fine-striped voile waists designed to give
- . ' -i jt n :
grace and pleasmg air wnen worn Dy women oi un xig
Long or short sleeves, with attractive trimming of
embroidery or lace or ruffles. That trimming so applied
that it seems to sienaenze xne ngure.
Sizes range to 53
$2 and $3
Summer candies
of special appeal.
Toasted marshmallows. "Urn-urn! Splendid flavor
and substance, a coating of cocoanut, and the toasted! 39c
Bonbons of cocoanut combined with cream. Delicious
vanilla or strawberry or chocolate flavor. 39c
Cocoanut cakes, browned just enougn to mate tnem
notably toothsome. 29c
Chocolates in special variety. Ni3e centers, good coat
ing, Box of a pound
39c
Front basement.
Hear Caruso on
Victrola XI $150.
Possibly most-liked of Victrolas: the XI!
Cabinet instrument of good size in red or brown ma
hosranv finish- Also in fumed or golden oak.
Euipped with the Victor automatic stop and other
convenient devices.
Plays the wonderful records of Caruso to great de
light of people who have personally heard the golden
tenor.
Price may be paid in small sums at intervals if de
sired plou
Fourth floor.
Some hosiery.
Women's eood black or cordovan silk stockings with
lisle top and sole, Sheer and lustrous $1.25
Good mercerised, lisle stockings wren a riDoea top
that is both elastic and comfortable. Black or cordovan
50c
Children's stockings. Cotton of light weight and
Summer comfort. White cordovan or black 5 pairs $1
Left aisle, rear.
Official tennis balls 45c.
Wright & Ditson Championship tennis balls 45c
Best of all tennis balls. Used in every big tourna
ment. Pull of life and bound true 45c
Splendid variety of rackets from Wright & Ditson
and from Horsman $3.75 to $13.50
Fourth floor.
Good golf balls 45c.
Rewashed balls of many' different standard makes.-
life. Plv true and fast. 45c
-v w ' c . .
Repainted golf balls, correct weight,
29c -
Warm light new
pretty sweaters.
Knitted of comforting woolen yarn in a mesh which
is close- and insurance against chill of evening or of driv
ing. Pretty Tuxedo style with belt which ends in tassels.
White and naw and lip-lnt Kin A nnrJ ninlr an I Tm .lo
and black.
Substantial and sure to give good service, not heavy
enough to be a burden, rare combination of dress and
comfort and warmth $3 95
Second floor.
i
For jumper and
for other dresses.
Lovely organdy guimpes are trimmed with lace and
some have the most delicious ruffles of organdy. Others
are of net with pretty lace trimming $2 to $5.
Cool beautiful vestees of lace or net or organdy, some
with cuffs $i
Collar and luff sets of organdy. Decoration includes
embroidery and hemstitching and lace; some are finished
with delightful ruff els " $1
Unique roll collars of organdy. Embroidered or heim
stitched or tucked or finished with pretty Venise or Val
lace 59c to $1.50
- Handsome vestings and bandings made of organdy
and lace in combination. Uniue and of rare attraction
per yd. $1 to $5-
Center aisle, front
What men
now need.
Nainsook union suits of light coolness and rare com
fort. . Cut to fit smoothly but without binding. Very light
in weight 75c
Union suits of light knitted flotton for men who like
things to fit snugly. Ecru color, form fitting 95c
Chmpagne socks for wear with tan oxfords. Fiber
silk with top and sole of lisle 50c
Right of Main street door.
Pretty 'kerchiefs 25c.
Dainty and light fine cotton. Launder easily and
iron nicely.
Have clever little embroidered pattern in corner.
This in either white or tasteful color 25c
Center aisle, rear.
i
Boys' cool sport
blouses at 85c.
Rnecial Tvrifp for blonsps of snep.ial omfo . nnrf o-rw-ir?-.
-L x jr er
ness.
Striped madras or crepe in pink blue green. or jyhite.
With easeful sport sleeves and collar.
Sizes 6 to 16 85c
Front basement.
Boys' Double-Service
suits at $14175.
Blue serge that's pure wool.
With the two pairs of trousers that give double life
to Double-Service suits.
Nicely tailored. Coat with mohair lining; each pair
of trousers lined. Coat with patch pocket and inverted-
pleat back. Sizes 8 to 18 14.75
Iron Easement.
) Ozone soap 60c.
One dozen cakes of Ozone soap, an excellent Bridge
port laundry soap at this special price.
Ozone needs no word or praise. xsnageport toiks
know it. i
j "'For a limited, time, this special price in lots of ;one
dozen: delivered onlv in company with other merchan
dise 60C :
Fourth floor. -.. -
THE HOWLAND DRY

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