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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 06, 1921, Image 6

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'Page Six
THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES
Saturday, August 6, 1921
. : THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES
.'.?-'."'' . 'And Evening Farmer . -r
- (FODNDED 1790.) ' '
IH5REIGN REPRKSENTATIVEa --'.
' 1 Bryant, Griffith & Branson. New York, Boston and Chicago '
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS' - - i
. PHONE BUSINESS OFFICE Barnum 1308
PHONE EBITORIAX. DEPARTMENT Barnum 1287 . '
Published by Tb Times Publishing Cn, 179 Fairfield Ave, Bridgeport. Conn.
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
of an news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper
and also the local news published herein.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 6. 1981.
POKING A HORNETS' NEST
fi
MAY SUCCEED CARUSO AS GREAT SINGER.
It is possible that a bit of real diplomacy may be required
to prevent the seizure of the alleged rum-running vessel Henry
4 L. Marshall by the American Coast Guard cutter Seneca from
becoming an international incident. There seems to be no
' question but what the boat was properly under British regis
try, flying the British flag, and well outside the three mile J
limit, nevertheless revenue men in their eagerness to stop rum
" smuggling brought her into an American port and are holding
both the boat and a part of her crew. ' .
In spite of the prohibition' amendment and the Volstead
act," international law. still holds outside this limit and short
as the distance may seem, once it is passed, a boat is on tha
, - high seas and subject only to the well recognized laws com
mon to all nations. For many years the only boats subject to
seizure outside this limit in times of peace have been pirate
craft. It might be difficult to convince the English Govern
ment' that carrying a cargo of rum placed a boat in this class
even where the. ultimate destination of the rum was in somi
question. Under the present laws in this country if such a
craft came inside the three mile line it would become a smug
gler which is a different matter entirely.
Very, likely the English Government for the moment is
more curious and amused over the proceedure than "het up";
eventually, however, if she considers that international law
and heriights have-Jaeen violated, it will be necessary to make
formal '"representations to our State Department' for the sake
of precedent and keeping the- record correct. It is to be hoped
that the matter will be speedily investigated and tried out and
- a definite ruling made on the matter from the standpoint -of
international law lest, in their enthusiasm liquor enforcement
officers attempt to patrol the high seas in search of liquor and
finally bring on an international incident of considerable seri
ousness and humiliation.
It sometimes happens that thoughtless boys punch a hor
nets' nest once or twice with impunity but it is a risky busi
ness which if persisted in is pertain to have lively results.
Ignoring the well established customs and traditional rights of
the high seas is a practice very much of the same order and
should be discontinued at once.
A NEGLECTED SOURCE OF SWEETNESS
Considering that honey is so desirable an article of diet.it
is rather surprising that there is such a comparatively small
number of bees raised in the United States as about all that
has to be furnished them is a little care and a place in which
to store'their honey the energetic workers finding their own
raw material. It would almost be supposed that every home,
in the country at least, would have one or more hives of these
ambitious workers vto keep the table supplied with the luscious
liquid which they produce.
The facts do not substantiate such a theory, a late census
bulletin furnishing the information that there are altogether in
the United States less than three million and a half hives of
bees and. only eight states which can show a record of more than
one hundred and fifty thousand hives. Not only this but there
has been no appreciable increase during the last ten years
either in bees or honey.
J It is difficult to understand just why bee keeping should
not be more general and popular as nearly every one is fond
- of honey. One reason may be that so many people think of
bees as uncomfortable and dangerous neighbors and so few
uderstand their ways. Those best acquainted with them insist
that they are kindly and well disposed if properly treated.
Probably the latter estimate is the more correct. Whatever
the cause it is unfortunate that there is not a greater apprecia
tion of the possibilities in bee-keeping and a much larger pro
portion of the homes in this country having their own hive,
or hives, of bees and the consequent supply of sweets for the
table.
FEW TELEGRAMS
FROM RUSSIA
Riga. Latvia, Aug. 6 Although
. Russia, has been in open telegraph
: communication with the outside
world for some months since the
' Russian English and various other
'- trade agreements were signed, "lew
telegrams ever come out of Russia
in response to the thousands thai
aret sent in, say officials of the tele
graph, administration in Riga and Re
vaL Most of the telegrams are
' routed -through these two cities,
. which are in direct wire communica
tion with Moscow and Petrograd.
"We have a god deal of money on
i band unused, in connection with
' "answer pre-paid' cablegrams from
America and elsewhere to Moscow
i and other Russian points." said an
: official of the Riga telegraph depart
. ment "Telegrams by the hun
ldred3 have been sent in to Russia
: with answer pre-paid but very few
of th eanswers have come."
Only certain persons are allowed to
: telegraph in Russia, it is understood
here, and to gain the privilege of re
: plying takes much time, during .which
i the person is subjected to a complete
' investigation as to the reason he
: criuld possibly want to telegraph.
EX-PREMIER NITTI
PERIODICAL SMOXER
Rome, Aug. 6 Francesco Saverro
Nitti, former Premier, Minister of the
' Interior, Minister of Agriculture and
' now a member of the Chamber of
' Deputies from Potenza, is a "period
leal -smoker." He smokes like a
: chimney for a year and then upon a
i precise date, jtrmps aboard the anti-
nicotine band wagon where, for a
twelve-month, he abstains from using
i the weed. , , ... ...
Sign or NitU in keeping with the
i practice, recently saturated himself
' in tdbacoo fumes on the eve of be
t ginning his year's fast. According
to his paper, the Tempo, he ordl
: narily consumes ten cigars and many
! cigarettes each day. It Is in recent
t years that he has adopted the plan
of smoking . for one year and ab
, ' attaining the next, in order that his
i health may suffer no ill-effects. This
1 year's fst began on July 1 aaral, ac
cording to the former Premier's own
admission, he wound up the day with
"an orgy of puffs."
McGuinness
Buried Today
The funeral of Private Patrick
Joseph McGuinness who was killed in
action in France during the recent
war while he was serving with Co. A.,
14th machine gun battalion was held
this morning at 8:30 from the mortu
ary parlors of August Baker, 1297
Stratford avenue and a half hour later
from Blessed Sacrament church
where a solmen high mass of requiem
was celebrated by Rev. J. J. Duggan
assisted by Rev. F. Blake of Fair
field as deacon and Rev. Father
Landry as sub-deacon.
As the body entered the church a
quartet composed of Mrs. Downey,
Mrs. Bowe, - P. S. Bowe and M. J.
Gratton sang ""Lead Kindly Light"
and at the offertory the quartet sang
"Veni Jesu." After mass M. J. Grat
ton rendered "Abide with Me." As
the body left the church the quartet
sang the "Star Spangled Banner." At
the funeral parlors services were con
ducted by the women of the World
War and they attended the services at
the church in a body. At the grave a
salute was fired by a firing squad by
the American Legion. Burial was in
the family plot in St. Michaels ceme
tery and the commital services were
read by Rev. J. J. Duggan assisted
by Father Landry. The pallbearers
were members of Veterans of Foreign
Wars.
Will Send List Of
Americans To Russia.
(Continued from Page One)
In making inquiry at Washington
regarding the sending of food to
Russia, France is said to have de
clared sher would be glad to Join the
United States in any plans under con
sideration. A reply was received
from the American State Department
yesterday. In which thanks were ex
pressed for the French offer of co
operation ana it was stated the
United States would be glad to see
this country second the efforts of
Herbert Hoover to relieve distress
among the Russians.
Advertise in The Times
ill 'SBl ' "
Ed Has a Hard Time These Days Keeping Away from
- His Fond and Faithful Dog. " -
By DOHA HEY
Copyright by MLshkin.
Bonlamlno Gigli, whom music critics regard as the most promising
fi operatic tenors to succeed Enrico Caruso, was born in Italy, the son
f a shoemaker. Ho won fame in both Europe and in. South America ,
and is now termed as "the coming man,
. O. Peck Is Dead,
. At Hi3 County Place.
- (Continued from Page 1.)
buildings for his farm help, green
houses, barns, etc. He renamed the
locality. Sunset Hilll, by which name
it is known to this day.
Mr. Peck maintained a town house
in New York citv. where when not
traveling, he passed his winters.
Shortly after acquiring a residence
in Redding he became actively Iden
tified with the Democratic organiza
tion, and was elected a representa
tive to the General Assembly in 1908,
overcoming a normally heavy Repub
lican majority. He distinguished him
self in the House, being a a man of
fluent speech and fine address, by his
advocacy of . progressive measures.
and was one of the earliest advocates
among" the Democratic representa
tives of woman suffrage. Four years
later he was elected to the Senate
from whajt was then the fourth sen
atorial district, now the tenth, and
was one of ex-Governor Baldwin's
staumchest supporterss throughout
that session- He took a leading part
in the debates of the Senate and was
looked upon as one of the ablest
members of that body. - A few years
later he was the Democratic nom
inee for Congress in the fourth con
gressional district, and made a not
able run, though defeated by the late
Ebenezer .Hill.
Of late years he has lived a rather
retired life, failing health' compelling
him to relinquish his interest in po
It'cal activties. Ho was 57 years of
age.
DEPOPULATION OF FRASCE
TO SHOW IX CENSUS RETOI5T
Paris. Aug. 6 In anticipation that
the final returns of the March census
will show a notable decrease in the
population of Franco. Deputy
George Bonnefous proposd to ask
Parliament to reduce the number of
deputies at the next general election,
due to be held in 1924, by ninety-five
seats.
Including representatives from Al
sace and Lorraine and French colon
ies, the last last election of November,
1919, sent 616 deputies to Parlia
ment. M. Bonnefous also suggests
that no bye-electiona be held between
now and the general elections of 1924
unless a constituency loses all its rep
resentatives, either through death or
resignation or any other cause which
would - keep them away from the
Chamber of Deputies.
The net figures for the population
of France will shortly be at hand and
those already known, especially in the
sase of large towns, a considerable
decrease has been shown, except pos
sibly in the case of Marseilles. The
population of Paris is much lower
than in 1911, though on the other hand
the suburbs which in France figure
as separate communes show a notable
increase.
Bridgeporters Take
Part In Rescue.
GETS FIVE DAYS IX JAIL.
Harry Berzel of 996 Wordin. ave
nues was sentenced to five days in
jail this morning by Judge Arthur M.
Corn-ley m the city court. Bergel
was arrested on complaint of his wife,
who charged he had assaulted her
and was raising a disturbance in their
home. She also charged that he had
sold a horse and wagon, and used
the proceeds for the purchase of
liquor.
STOLE QUART OF MILK .
Charged with the theft of a quart
of milk belonging to the Mitchell
Dairy Co., Norman Davis, colored
of 1133 Howard avenue, was sentenc
e.d to ten days in Jail this, morning
by Deputy - udge Arthur M. Cdmley.
Judgment was later suspended.
(Continued from Page One)
Dr. O'Hara and Mr. Shaughnessy
were guests during their stay on the
island of Frank Crowell, whose son,
Harold Crowell. is chief assistant ta
Captain Tuttle, the commander of the
lire saving crew there.
Captain Tuttles crew trained un
dying fame some time aero bv rettinr
the first line aboard the steamer
Great Northern when it was in dan
ger of sinking with several hundred
returning soldiers, larsrelv wounded,.
aboard.
Durinsr intervals when thelife sav
ing crew was at leisure Captain Tut
tle took Dr. O'Hara and Mr. Shaugh
nessy out into the bay as his guests
on a small motorboat which was his
personal property. Last Sunday the
party took refuge in a small inlet
when Captain Tuttle discovered a
storm aproaching. This storm, which
wreaked such havoc all along the
coast, and which resulted in the
stranding of a party of 30 Bridge
porters, mostly Singer employes, grew
to such fury that the party was con
templating raising the anchor and
going out into the bay when Captain
Tuttle, who has unusually keen eye
sight developed .by his years of sea
faring,, discerned a yacht in the dis-
ance lurching at a dangerous angle.
and being buffeted so strongly by
wind and wave that It appeared
about to capsize.
Without a moment's delay the an
chor was raised and the motorboat
nut out into the teeth of the storm
into the open sea. The boat is only
30 feet long, and the enteprise was
replete with danger, but no one
thoughtt of delayinig the rescue by
attempting to get out of the ot De-
fore it eet out on its perilous mis
sion.
Hardly had the little motor boat
left the iniet when the yacht capsiz
ed. So small was the rescuing craft
that a glimpse of the doomed yacht
could only be obtained when the little
craft itself topped a wave. With all
the speed tliat the battling elements
would permit, the tiny craft sped to
the yacht, which had already struck
a. sandbar when the rescuers reached
it. The mast broke' at the level of
the deck, but the sail kept the Vacnt,
wihch was turned on one side, from
completely capsizing.
Undaunted by the howling wind
the blinding rain and the huge
breakers, the rescuers pulled the oc
cupants of the yacht, a man or ma
ture vears. and his four children,
ranging in age from 14 to 20, two
girls and two boys, aboard the motor
One of the thrilling Incidents of
the rescue was when Captain '.turtle
Jumped in and loosened the anchor
of the vacht with an axe. so as to
save the craft from complete aestruc-
lion-
En route to shore the rescuers and
rescued met the life saving crew,
whose lookout had observed the . in
cident from their tower. It was an
impressives ight, said Dr. O'Hara,
when the crew of the eight-oared life
saving boat raised their oars in uni
son in salute to Captain Tuttle. When
the life shving crew met the motor
boat, a transfer was made and the
life savers took the former occupants
of the yacht,- while Harold Crowell
went from the life saving boat to the
motor boat to assist in saving the
vacht.
Through thee omtoined efforts of
Captain Tuttle. Mr. Crowell, Mr,
Shaughnessy and Dr. O'Hara, assisted
in the later stages by some members
of the life saving crew whom they
summoned by signal, the yacht itself
was salvaged and towed Into .tsaiDyion,
Long Island.
SAYS INANIMATE OBJECTS ARE EQUIPPED WITH SOULS.
CLiJsdl fyf:W V' ill
irr "41' Jj-. If!
The People's Say
Editor of The Times:
Some of our largest realty holders
were asked to express their opinions
regarding the lowering of rents dur
ing the present industrial depression.
In order to give a working man of
small means a show and to help
him. One of our local- real estate
men stated that the real facts were
not given. The fact Is that there are
so many rents is due to the people
leaving Bridgeport. . In the Hunga
rian section of the West End over
200 families have either moved to
Europe or have "purchased a farm or
have moved to work one.
There have been so many remov
als since February that only those
that are acuqainted with the real
facts come out and say so, still it be
hooves each and every one of us to
know that there are $12 rents in
Bridgeport, a large three room flat
with recently installed gas fixtures,
rooms recently painted, a cellar" for
each tenant, making a man's rent
$2.75 a week, how many landlords
have done this made additional im
provements and kept the rent at $12.
Mr. Fox is our landlord and we want
to say we will stay in his houses.
The houses are located at 939-941
Wordin avenue.
A Satisfied Subscriber.
Seven Cafe Men
Before Court Today.
(Continued from Page One)
fession saved him from an additional
jail sentence.
A fine of $200 was paid by Andrew
Andruskevic of 2 West avenue.who was
was taken ito custody yesterday morn
ing for violating the liquor laws. Two
bottles partly filled with Rock and
Rye were confiscated in Andruskevic's
place. The man was fined on a charge
of keeping liquor with intent to. sell.
Angelo Cocco, of 181 Lexington
avenue was found not guilty on
charges of keeping a place where
liquor was reputed to be for sale and
selling, but was fined $50 and .costs
for keeping it with intent to sell. One
half pint of wine taken from two dem
ijohns in Cooco's saloon was siibimtted
as evidence, and Judge Comley took
occasion to tell the officer who made
the arrest, that he should always bring
in all the evidence. Cocco claimed
that the wine was for his personal
use.
The cases of Samuel Nusenfeldti 6f
96 Barnum avenue and Simons Fran
kel, of 543 Washington avenue were
continued until August 10. Nusen
feldt is the owner of a cafe at 591
Water street, where Frankel is em
ployed as baratender.
SPAIN'S STAND
CAUSES ANXIETY
Major Da wley, working on the skeleton of a prehistoric monster
with bolts, nuts and springs, which give it a most lifelike appearance.
Real teeth are inserted in the jaws for further reality. Major Dawley is
exhibiting his work in his laboratory at Chatham, jj. Y, to demonstrate
soiri theorv-
Copenhagen, Aug. 6 Spain's anti
prohibition attitude is causing eco
nomic ai xiety in more than one
"dry" or partly dry country. Threats
of tariff pressure, trade boycotts and
other steps in behalf of the manu
facture and sale of Spanish wines
are having their effect, notably in
Iceland and Finland. Norway alone
seems impervious to foreign "wet"
The Icelanders are worried, ac
cording to the Politiken, by the de
cision of Spain to increase customs
duties on Icelandic lish unless tne
prohibition law .is altered to allow
the importation and consumption of
Spanish wines below 21 per cent, of
alcohol.
finain's decision spells ruin to the
Icelandic fish export, says the Poli
tLken's Iceland correspondent, who
says he understands the government
of Ireland mxenas xo antroauce a oi"
allowing the importation and . con
snrmmtion of wine below the stipulat
ed alcoholic content. Prohibitionists
have already started a political cam
paign In Iceland asainst such a pol-
ivv
k ft iv reDorted that the Helsingfors
government mtenas snomy to intro
duce a bill which will greatly curtail
the nnwers of the present Finnish
prohibition act. The Norwegian gov
ernment: however, is xaicmg an ex
actly ooposite attitude in expediting
their prohibition bill and the gov-oi-nmttnt
monopoly bill, independent
of commercial treaty . negotiations
now going on with France, Spain
and Portugal. Spain has already
closed her trontiera asainsi .Norwe
gian goods and Portugal will take a
Hrmrm sie Bwm " hi out n.
What Congress Did
Senate.
Mr. Borah offered a joint resolu
tion reducing the army to 100,000 en
listed men, and discussed disarma
ment, withdrawal of troops from Ger
many and the necessity for lessening
expenditures.
All efforts to fix a date for voting
on the Beer and Wine Bill proved
futile and formal discussion of meas
ure began.
Resolution toy Mr. waoswortn
adopted calling for data regarding
the importation of moving picture
films.
The Ford -Newberry investigation
was pronounced closed and case will
toe arranged for presentation to Sen
ate. '
Mr. McKellar introduced a bill to
make Sergt. Alvin C. York a captain
in the army and place him on the
retired list.
House.
Not in session.
The Ways and Means Committee
continued its work in executive ses
sion on administrative provision of
the Tax Bill. .
Gov. Harding of the Federal Re
serve Board continued his testimony
on credits.
Nurse Killed Her
Common - Law Husband.
(Continued from Page One)
of Cincinnati would "hound" him if
she knew he was married, and pro
posed a common-law union.
Miss Stone alleges that they lived
at several Atlantic City hotels as man
and wife, and later returned to Cin
cinnati, where in the following year.
Kinkead married Miss Gormley and
moved to Brooklyn.
There is then a two year gap in
the nurse's tragic story. In the
spring of this year, two years after
Kinkead's marriage, she bought a
revolver and came to New TJork in
May. with the intent, she says, of
killing him. Unable to discover
Kinkead, she returned to Cincinnati,
tout this month again traced him to
New York, and, stepping up behind
him as he approached his home, fired
two shots into his body. Kinkead
turned upon her and she emptied the
revolver into his chest, three more
shots taking effect.
King Realizes Gravity
Of Morocco Situation.
(Continued from Page One)
There are well-grounded reports
that Spain is encountering trouble
among her own trops, who are show
ing increasing unwillingness to fight
the Moroccans. Several mutinies are
reported to have occurred among
troops being sent to right Raisuli s.
One ship carrying Moroccan expedi
tionary troops, was forced to call the
assistance of destroyers. Since then
the Spanish war ministry has ordered
that the troops be sent secretly at
night- - ,
To prevent the possibility of In
ternational -'incidents" , the govern
ment of France has ordered the Franco-Spanish
border closed. French
military experts, are watching the
Moroccan development with the keen
est interest, as are indeed, Generals
and International politicians through
out Europe, for the Moroccan crisis
that started with the Kaiser s visit
to Tangier and nearly resulted in a
European war, is still fresh in all
minds. '
Germany has been eliminated as a
rival, but European interest in Mor
occo has been acute ever since the Al
geciras crisis.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT,
District of Connecticut.
In the Matter of BENJAMIN ZALIN-
QER, Bankrupt In Bankruptcy
Upon Confirmation of Comrjositron.
Notice is Hereby Given, That Benja
min Zalinger, of Bridgeport, in the
uouniy or r airneia, ana Bta-te of Con
necticut has filed his :i-Tnl k-.-i t if-in H ;i-t-rt
August 2. 1921 for a confirmation of a
composition or zu per cent, proposed by
him, payable as follows 10 per cent, in
cash upon acceptance and confirmation
of this offer, and the balance in two
payments of 5 per cent, each, sixty days
ana I our monxns respectively tnereatter,,
seid last two payments being secured by
promissory in, i tM ox ine oa-nKrupt en
dorsed by a responsible surety, payable
as above, without interest; which appli
cation has been referred to the under
signed as Special Master; and that all
his creaitors ana omer persons inter
ested, objecting to such confirmation,
may attend before John Keogh Esq.,
Referee in Bankruptcy and Special
Master, at tne county uourt House,
BrHlgepon, . Ljnn., on August lbtn, r.u i ,
at 9 a. m.a then and there to examine
the- bankrupt and to show cause if any
they have, why such composition - shall
not be confirmed.
- JOHN KBOGH,
Referee in Bankruptcy and Special
Master.
BEtfxcBOSt- Oram, Anyot-Sta-iaXL - a
DIED.
PEiCK In Redding Ridge, Conn.,
Saturday, Aug. 6, 1921, Lester O.
Peck, aged 57 years.
Funeral services wUl be held at
the Read Memorial Chapel, Moun
tain Grove cemetery, ' Bridgeport,
Conn., on Tuesday, 9th inst., at 11
o'clock.
Burial Mountain Grove cemetery.
Please omit flowers. L6h
MONTH'S MTVD MASS.
A month's mind mass will be held
at St. Augustine's church. Monday
morning, Aug. 8, at 8 a. m., for Grace
Jaeoby. ap
TODAY'S WANTS
TO RENT A small brick building,
centrally located, suitable for light
manufacturing or storage purposes.
D. R. Whitney, S3 Fairfield Ave. Ltsp
TO RENT A few cheap tenments. D. R.
Whitney, 83 Fairfield Ave. L4sp
WANTED Position as housekeeper to
elderly lady or gentleman or take care
of invalid; good reference. Mrs, Smith,
2702 Main St., Stratford. ' L4b
MANUFACTURER wants canvassers
for house to house work with line of
goods for which there is real demand.
This proposition properly worked will
make you independent of depressions
and hard times. Experience not
necessary, although desirable. Ad
dress Manufacturer, care Times.
Ltd
LOST Bank book No. 5487, Commercial
Bank & Trust Co. Return to bank.
L4sp
FOUR 3 room flats at 939 Wordin Ave.,
newly painted, new gas fixtures, $12;
4 room flat, 204 James St., with all new
inrprovemenits, 'eleotrtic. $24; - 4 room
flat, 383 Harral Ave., improvements,
electric, $22. L6sp
WINDOW SHADES. Wall Paper '
Kitchen Paints cleaned like new;
prices reasonable. Write postal; I'
will call. Carl Ford, 474" Park St.,
Bridgeport, Conn. L5dp
FOR GROWING CHICKS use Interme
diate and Growing Feed. For laying
. hens Lay or Bust and Scratch Feed.
Standard Feed Co., 1684 Main St.
G. W. COGGSWELIS OFFER.
TWO-FAMILY HOUSE. all improve
ments, nicely situated in West End. .
Also nice little home of five rooms,
centrally located. This is the buyer's
opportunity. Call 220 Meigs Bldg. Tele
phone. L6sp
BAIESMAN A live man, experience not
necessary; can make $100 a week.
Write at once. The Parker Refiining
Co, Cleveland, O. - ap
MOULDS MADE for Silverware. Casket
Hardware and mechanical parts of
every description. M. J. Hatfield. 412
Logan St. Phone Noble 226. L6d
STATE OF CONNECTICUT, District
of Bridgeport, ss. Probate Court,
July 30. 1921.
Estate of Martin Blute, late of the
Town of Bridgeport, in said District, de-
The Court of Probate for the District
of Bridgeport hath Limited and allowed
six months from the date hereof for
creditors of said estate to exhibit their
claims for settlement. Those who neglect
to present their accounts properly at
tested, within said time, will be debarred
a recovery. All persons indebted to said
estate are requested to make immediate
payment to
MARY BLUTE, Administratrix,
L6sp Address. 170 Lee Ave.
STATE OF CONNECTICUT, District
of Bridgeport, ss. Probate Court,
August 4. A. D. 1921.
Estate of Fidelia H. Sweetman, late
of Bridgeport, in said District, deceased.
-Upon application praying that admin
istration be granted on said estate rep
resented intestate, as per said applica
tion on file more fully appears, it is
Ordered, That said application be heard
and determined at the Probate Office in
Bridgeport in said District, on the 22nd .
day of August, A. D. 1921. at 2:30 o'clock:
in the afternoon; and that notice thereof
be given to all persons known to be
interested in said estate to appear, if
they see cause, at said time tnd place,
and be heard thereon, by publishing once
in some newspaper having a circulation
in said District, a copy of this order,
all at least seven days before said day
of hearing, and that return of notice
given be made to thia Court.
Attest: PAUL L. MILLER, Judge.
a
Miss Althea Hart of Pequonnock
street, is the guest of friends at Ship-
pan Point over the week-end.
Miss Doris Boldt of Lewis street,
will be the guest of her aunt in Meri
den for a few weeks.
ALMANAC FOR TODAY
Sun rises 5:54 a. m.
Sun sets 8:05 p. m.
Leength of Day . 14 h. 18 m.
Day's Decrease ...... 1 h. 1 m.
High water Itl8 a. m.
Moon sets ......... 9:41 p. m.
Low water 7:54 a. m.
ALMANAC FOR SUNDAY
Sun rises 5:55 a, m.
Sun sets 8 :03 p. ' m.
Length of Day .... 14 h. 16 m.
Day's Decrease .... 1 h. 3 m.
High, water. 2:13 a. m.
Moon sets ........ 10:17 p. in.
Low water 8:50 a. m.
, Advertise. iii JEheJQmes
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