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J i Mead Lynn Wilson's Article On the Irish Situation Page 6 .While On Tour Vacations . Keep in Touch With ; . Doings at Home By READING THE TIMES HAVE IT VAILED TO TOU mm WEATHER AND EVENING PARMER. New Haven. Aug. 12. Forecast top New Haven and vicinity: Unsettled and cooler tonight; Saturday fair. v Conditions favor for this vicinity unsetQed -Breather probably followed .by fair Saturday. VOL. 57 NO. 191 EST. 1790 Entered as second claw matter at the post office at 'Bridgeport. Conn., under tne act of 1879 BRIDGEPORT, CONN., FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1921 Subscription rates by mall: Dally SS.OO per year. One month. Sally 60 cents. 179 Fairfield Ave.. Bridgeport PRICE TWO CENTS rv. Decide Status i'Xtf Silesia To Go Before League Lloyd-George And Premier Briand Reach This Solution Of Problem This Morning Allied Council Approves Plan Harvey Takes No Part In Discussion Look For No Trouble In District ft, - 5 - - " '(By The Associated Press) 1' Paris, Aug. 12 The whole Silesian problem involving ques tions which have threatened severance of relations between France and Great Britain for some time has been referred to ; the League of Nations by the Supreme Allied Council. Prime Minister Llovd George of Great Britain and Premier Briand of France, decided upon this solution of the question this morn ing, and their plan was unanimously approved later at a meet- xg of the council. 1! M a Ambassador Harvey told the coun cil this morning that the United States government had thought from , the beginning that the Upper Silesian question was purely an European 'one, and as it now was to be referred to the League of Nations on which the United States was not represent ed, he thought he would e interpret ing the view of his government by not participating in the decision to . refer the question to the league. On the question of additional allied .troops for Upper Silesia, the supreme council adopted In principle a plan for sending reinforcements after the -- John George Quhilivan, 229 Spring j-ieague ok iNaxions uas uojiueu uuwu fits edcisiidn on the Silesian question. Great Britain. Italy, and France, each to send its share. Meanwhile the . supreme council Is sending warning to the German and Polish govern -: ments that order must Item aintained 4n the disputed territory. .. Premier Lloyd George expressed the opinion that there would be no trouble in the district provided the high commissioners were Instructed to show strict impartiality. In turning over the entire question m of the leagues the supreme council .lias requested the league's council 'to " consider the matter as of the utmost urgency and to make Its report at the arhet time possible." Just before Lloyd George left the council, Solicitor General Pollock and Commander Talcott, the .British dele - sates to the trials of persons accused of war crimes which were tried by ;he German court at Leipsic, appear ed before the council and presented .their report, which had been com tmunicated to Lloyd George last night. i-Th report stated that it was consid ered Justice had been done at the ILelpsie trials as regarded the Eng lish cases, with the exception that f the sentences were too lenient in. one kor two instances, but that justice had j-notbeen done in the French and f Belgian cases. The action taken by the council af er hearing the reports was to request Nhe allied representatives who had at tended the Leipsic trials to make re I ports to their governments concern ing what attitude they Judged the al Llied countries should adopt toward It his German court. 5 - j M iss M acSwiney : To Speak At New Haven Tomorrow FATHER HEARS SON HAS TAKEN HIS OWN LIFE street this city, serving his second navy enlistment on the U. S. S. Beaver, has committed suicide ac cording to Information received at the local naval recruiting station in the Federal building today. The lad was the son of John Quinlivan, one of the special officers at the First Na tional bank, who was formerly a po lice lieutenant. No reason for the boy's act was given. The boy was on board the Beaver, which is a mother ship to the "S" boats recently built at the Lake plant here, and was en route from New London to the Philippine Islands at the time of the tragedy. The remains will arrive In Bridgeport for burial pn Tuesday, Aug. 16. OPERATE ON H. P. DAVISON New York, Aug. U. Henry P. Ia vison, of J. P. Morgan & Co., was op erated on today at the Roosevelt hos pital for what was reported to be a tumorous growth near the brain. Mrs. Davison and their two daugh ters and J. P. Morgan, together with some intimate friends of the family, waited in the reception room for the news. The operation was performed by Dr. Frederick Elsberg and Dr. Evan Evans. Thomas W. Lamont, of the Mor gan firm, received bulletins from the hospital at his office over a private wire which, had been arranged for the purpose. Woxd was received today by the local committee of the MacSwiney Council that Mary MacSwiney, sister of the late Lord Mayor of corK, ana Harry Boland, will arrive in New Ha ven tomorrow at 1 o'clock and will speak at the Irish state field day, which will be held at Lighthouse Point tomorrow. This is Miss Mac Swiney"s second visit to the state of Connecticut and it is the first time Harry Boland has appeared. From present indications about 2.000 will t.oH rmm this city and they will leave in special cars chartered by the. JMacSwinev council ana Dy rm n tv Doyle clu The first special car will leave at 12:30 and will be followed shortly by one which wiU leave at 1- o'clock. ; TO VISIT ICE CREAM PLANT. ' 1 The Junior Chamber of Commerce r will continue their series of visits to I industrial plants in this vicinity when they visit the plant of the Huber Ice Icrfeam company next Saturday after- ASKED TO ATTEND DIVXER. Mavor Clifford B. Wilson has re .atvx4 an Invitation to attend the an nual dinner of the Pioneer Hook and ljaOaer V O. no ui v eoiyuru a t it dinner wil Ibe held the night of Aug. 17 at Lehman's Shore House in Davison is well known to many of the older Bridgeporters. When he was 19 years of age he became a book keeper in the old Pequonnock Na tional Bank, and three years later when Herbert Knapp resigned he became receiving teller for four years. He made his home with Herbert Knapp and was a close friend of the late Nathaniel Bishop. He married Kate Trubee, daughter of the late Frederick Trubee, whose mother makes her home with the Davisons. Judges Maiiton And Knox WiU Be Gn Bench At Hearing New Haven, Aug. 12 Judge Martin T. Manton of New York, of the circuit court of appeals, and Judge John C. Knox of . New York, of the United States district court will sit with Judge Thomas here on . August 16 when the three federal judges, com prising a special constitutional court, will decide whether the laws limiting jitney operation adopted by the last Legislature are constitutional. The hearing will open at 9 o'clock Tues day morning. The- state, the Connectlput com pany and the bus owners, who are waging a joint fight, will be ably rep resented. It became known here to day that Joseph F. Berry, of Hartford, Judge Watrous of New Haven and Judge Noyes, federal trustee, of New York, wil represent the trolley in terests. The bus owners will be rep resented by the lawyers who have at tended to their previous legal pro ceedings. Judge Martin T. Manton, who will be one of the three judges, has been a judge of the federal circuit court 5f appeals since 1918 and for two years previously he was a district court judg.e Judge, Knox from 1913 to 1918 was assistant' United States attorney for the Southern District of New York. In &he latter year he became judge of the federal court in that district. He is widely known in legal circles as head-Tf the criminal department of the southern districts of New York and he directed prosecutions of pro- German agitators during the war. As a special assistant to the attorney general at Washington he prosecuted many blackmailing cases and sent a number of criminals of this type to prison. The United States court .became In volved in the Jitmey situation on July 30 when counsel for a number of New Haven jitney operators appear ed before Judge Thomas in the United States District Court at Norwalk and asked for an injunction restraining state, county and local officials from enforcing the jitney law which be came effective July 15. Judge Thomas granted a temporary stay and set Aug. 16 for a formal hearing. Order Vacated Monday. Early last week, counsel for the Connecticut Company and State At torney Ailing of New Haven county appeared before Judge Thomas in New Haven and asked that he either modify or vacate his original restrain ing order. Judge Thomas set Aug. 5 tor a hearing. On that day the hear ing was held in the United States court at New Haven. Monday last Judge Thomas handed down a decision in which he vacated the restraining order, which left the way open for the state, county and local police authorities to enforce the law against jitneymen who operated without a public utilities commission certificate of public necessity and convenience. Immediately the state police department and the motor ve hicle department ordered a strict enforcement of the law. Register! 'Register! Have vou taken care of that little matter of regis tering yet " If not why not? . If you fail to do so before tomorrow night you will be unable to have any voice in the selection of candi dates for municipal offices this year. , Are you satisfied to simply choose between a cou ple of men picked by others when you might have a part in finding the best man? The place to register is the office of the Registrars of Voters in City Hall. Petition blanks may be obtained at Uieimes Of fice, 179 Fairfield Aveenne. Be a 100 per cent citizen. Register. Figures And Faces Of Famous People Found In Yale Quadrangle BRENNAN RETIRES FROM JACKSON STONE CO. Francis J. Brennan has terminated his connection with the Jackson Stone Company. He has been affiliated with the company for over twenty years, during the last fifteen of which he has been its secretary, and superin tendent of the local plant. The com pany recently completed a new plant and office at Cross street. East End. which is conceded to be the most modern and finest equipped stone mill in the east. i .t Late Telegraph News ASKED TO ACCEPT PEACE TERMS i Budapest, Aug. 12 Unreserved acceptance of the terms of ; the peace resolution passed by the United States congress'early : in July has been asked of the Hungarian national assembly by M. Banff y, Minister of Foreign Affairs. In submittig the Amer : ican peace resolution the foreign minister asked the national assembly to authorize the Hugarian government to open nego- ' tiations looking to a separate peace Between this country and the United States. ill r k 0' TO SEND RELIEF :' " Stockholm, Aug. 12 The Swedish Red Cross has decided to send a relief expedition into Russia, it was announced today. FLOODS TAKE MANY LIVES " Rome, Aug. 12 Many lives have been lost and heavy dam "atre done by floods in northern Trentino. . The Isario river is out of its banks and many villages and much valuable farming .land was unaer water. V ' SMALLEST FOLK EXTANT Bogadusa, Ala., Aug. 12 Billie and Jack Adams, twins of Mr. and.Mrst William Adams, are believed by local doctors to be the smallest folk extant. - Billie weighed eleven ounces, at birth and Jack seventeen. Mrs. Adams' six otbisr children are of normal size. The midgets appear to be in perfect health. New Haven, Aug. 12 Faces .in stone are being found by visitors who under university guides, inspect the Harkness Memorial Quardangle at Yale. Except during commencement week when rooms in this group of buildings were occupied by delegates to the inauguration of President James Rowland Angell, and some of the alumni, the courts and entries have not been freely open to the pub lic, parties are being conducted at intervals through the quadrangle. and the more observant among tne visitors have noticed some of the carvings which have been and are be ing cut on the walls. Unlike those in St. Thomas' church in New York Citv. where much of the sculpture in the detail of the Gothic architecture is in carncawre, tne carvings in Harkness are reproduc tion in studied lines of men and inci dents connected with the life of the university and of the early settlement of New Haven. In a lounge room is a carving of the "mystery ship" which, as the story goes, entered the harbor in 1648 and was seen to De wrecked and then vanish. Four bull dogs, in stone, are to serve as sym bols of undergraduate life. One with unwrinkled brow wears rimmed spec tacles; another with wrinkled face has a football player's helmet, another a soldier" carp, and the fourth wears (Continued on Page Eight.) TO RATIFY BOND SALE. rnm mrn "n 1n ( ' 1 1 will meet next Monday night to ratify the sale 6f recentlv issued bonds. They will consider the $310,000 sewer construc tion issue and probably an issue of scnoon construction uuuua News Briefs New York, Aug. 12 A tiger and a lot of tricks are the only assets of Harry Goldin, magician, who was found bankrupt today, with liabilities of $38,000. New York, Aug. 12 A candle that will burn every all souls day for 5,000 years, is being made as a memorial to Enrico Caruso. It is five feet in diameter and 18 feet high. Newark, N. J.. Aug. 12 "Paddy de Rags" international pickpocket, is in jail here today for the 39th time, fol lowing his arrest while "working" a crowd watching the fraternal order of Eagles' parade. New York, Aug. 12 So many au tomobiles are being stolen nightly in Greater New York, that the police today discontinued publication of their daily list. Wednesday's total was 35. TOOK "SHORT" LOBSTERS. Charged with pulling "short" lob sters from his pots off - Black Rock, Elmer Ellstrom of 159 Seabright avenue was arraigned in the city court this morning. He was arrested by County Game Warden Wilbur J. Smith when he had two "shorts" in his possession. Judge Arthur M. Com ley nolled the charge upon the pay ment of costs. Would 'Rot In Prison' Rather Than Have U. S. Negotiate With 'Reds' (By HARRY L. ROGERS) International News Service Corres pondent. (Copyright. 1921, by International News Service.) Washington, Aug. 12 Writing from his cell in a Soviet prison in Moscow, Dr. Weston B. Estes, who with Ave other Americans, has arrived safely in Reval, begged Secretary of State Hughes to let him "rot in prison," if recognition of the Soviet government by the United States was to be the price of his liberty, it was learned to day. Estes suggested that warships be sent to Petrograd to compel the So viet authorities to release his com panions before they died of starvation and 111 treatment, but insisted they were all resolved to starve rather than consent to have the United States ne gotiate with the Bolsheviki ior their release. Placing emphasis in the bad faith of the Bolsheviki, Estes urged Secre tary Hughes to have no diplomatic dealings with them. "These people could talk the leaves off the trees," he said, adding that if he Were In the place of Secretary Hughes, he would Iieu . mem in aipiomauc iau6"6 w "go to hell. " l - (Continued on Page Eleven".' FIND BUTT OF GUN IN OCEAN Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 12 The dis coverv of the butt of a double barrel ed shotgun in the Pacific ocean near Santa Monica was anounced today by Sheriffs officers investigating the slaying of J. Belton Kennedy. The butt was found by a camper, it was anounced. It was lying on the beaoh after the surf had receded. CHURCH CIRCIiES STIRRED. Birmingham, Ala.. Aug. 12 Church circles are stirred here to-day, f ollowing the, killing last night of Verv Rev. Father James E. Coyle. Desn of North . Alabama for the Catholic Church, and pastor of St. Paul's church, "by Re. Dr. Edwin Stephenson, a minister, following an altercation said to "have ' been started over the manriape" of Stephenson's daughter. Ruth, to Pedro Gassman, a Porto Rivan, and member of thu Catholic Church, by Father .Coyle, Alien Has Not Miff fits Of Citizen Two Arrested For Sedition Must Face Court For Sen tences Law Is Constitu tional . A decision handed down today by Justice Beach of the Supreme court, in which Justice Wheeler was the only member dissenting, will toe of widespread interest and importance, and has been awaited with interest in various parts of the country because of 'the fact that aliens were involved in the situation. Tihon Sinchuk and Alexander Yavsk, were arrested toy the Bridge port police on March 1, last, and charged with circulating seditious lit erature There was no denial of the charge ma.Ce. but when the case reached Judge William M. Maltbie during the spring term of Superior criminal court, an agreement was reached between the court and At torney Abe S. Geduldig rfor the men, whereby the case was taken to the Supreme court on reservation, the understanding toeing that if the law under which they were arrested was found constitutional,, the men would appear before the next term of court to be sentenced. Geduldig claimed the law unconsti tutional upon three separate points, but the decision handed down today upholds the law and the men will have to appear for sentence. The first point raised by the de fense was that the law gave insuffi cient information. The second objection was that the act penalizes expression for its char acter regardless of relation or harm ful consequence. The third objection was that be cause the statute is uncertain and voidln that it violates sections 2, 5, 6, 9 and 16 of Article I of the Con stitution of Connecticut; and Section 9, Article I of the Federal Constitu tion, as well as amendments 6 and 14 thereof. it is evident from the de cision that" rights" of citizens as touched upoif In the Constitution are not taken to apply to aliens who at tack the government, the army, the flag. and government officials through literature classed as seditious and under the guise ol tree speecn. ARE READY TO NEGOTIATE ON ENGLISH TERMS Dublin, Aug. 12 Eamonn De Valera's letter to Premier Lloyd George informed the Premier that the Sinn Fein Parliament (Dail Eireann) is ready to negotiate for peace upon the English terms, according to the best of authority here today. Dail Eireann will meet next Tues day. ,The communication, so far as could be learned here, does not request the release of all the Sinn Feiners now fletained in prison or detention camps. The Republican leaders are conscious of the fact that such a demand prob ably would precipitate a breakdown London, Aug." 12 A cabinet meet-) ing has been summoned for 11 o clock tomorrow morning, to consider the Sin.n Fein reply to the English peace offer. Premier Lloyd-George will reach London at 10 o'clock tonight from Paris. " Art CBrien, head of the Irish Self Determination League and so-called Sinn Fein ambassador to London, formally denied reports current here that Eamonn De Valera's reply in cludes a demand for amnesty. LARGER LISTS FOR 'PRIMARIES With only today and tomorrow left for enrollment in the primaries the registrars of voters look for two busy days. Both Democratic and Repub lican district cluto leaders are busy canvassing among the members of their parties, trying to get both the new men voters and the women to enroll so that they can vote in the nrimaries. So far the office of the registrar in the city hall reports that about an even number of men and women have filed their, names, and further that all indications are that this year's lists will be larger than ever before. The office closes at 10 o clock to morrow night. Daughter Says " Marriage Was Not a Surprise Marion, Ohio. Aug. 12 Marion to day was congratulating Dr. George T. Harding, father of President Harding r. hia mflrriaee vesterdav at Monroe. Mich., to Miss Alice Severns, his stenographer and office attendant for the last eight years. Scores of surprised townsfolk today personally tendered best wishes to Wie venerable physician and his bride, both of whom are well known by the majority of Marion residents. Santa Alia, Cal., Aug." 12 Mrs. E. E. Remsberg of Santa Ana. sister of President Harding said today the marriage of her father. Dr. George T. Harding to Miss Alice, Severns was not a surprise to her. ENTIRE FORCE OUT OX BOND. Duquoin, I1L, Avg. 12.-- Duquoin's entire police force is at liberty under hnnd today. Chief Huelsman was arrested along with Motorcycle Officer Pyle on a kidnapping charge, in connection with the arrest of three alleged fur thieves. . 1 ' : Patrolmen Kelly and Cooke .were "pinched" for an altercation that re sulted in - slight yhpsical damage to suited in slight physicLl damage to uom ession Confidence Of M an Adds. Mystery Makes Clean Breast Of His Adventures To Super intendent Flanagan Admits Being Sentenced For Larceny In New York Says He Went Across With Ambulance Unit And Was Wounded . Pending the arrival of extradition papers from New Jersev, Victor Weiss, swindler, confidence man and imposter, is-under observation at Hillside Home. Known to the local police, as Kenneth Sanford, an aphasia patient at the Bridgeport hospital, he is 'wanted in. Weehawken, N. J., on three different counts. In addition, to having posed as Lieutenant George Hamon, rela thie of the wealthy Jake Hamon of Oklahoma, he is charged with jumping a $75 hospital bill and the theft of a small diamond ring from a hospital nurse. A vveiss made a clean breast to csupenntenaent Patrick J. Flanagan WILL NOT TALK OF LEONARD'S . SUCCESSOR J. Alex H. Robinson, made it clear today that this was no time to talk about a successor to Re publican Town Chairman John A. Leonard, who is at present in a sani tarium outside of Wallingford. T was terriblx sorry to hear about Mr. Leonard's wlness," sai Mr. Robin son. "I have not heard from him offioially since he wag taken sick and I can see no reason at the present time to assume that his Illness will compel him to resign his position as head of the party. Besides I am not seeking the Republican chairman ship again for myself. I have served in that capacity for almost ten years and it seems to me to be time that some one else took the responsibility and work of the Job, if it should be come necessary for Mr." Leonard to resign the post. ... "I do, however, feel that I owe something to the party and if I am called upon, if the leaders believe that my experience will be helpful In bring about harmony, I shall act for th best Interests of the party. But I am certainly not trying to get the position again and I hope that cir cumstances will not arise that will make it necessary or advisable for me to do so." After having been conifined to his bed for about two weeks, the town Republican chairman last Saturday went to Gaylord's Farm, the sanitar ium conducted toy Dr. L. R. Lyman" of New Haven. He was taken there hy his frtend and business as sociate W. E. Allen, who said that he seemed in the best of spirits and not in very bad health. Friends of Mr. Ieonard expect him to be hack in Bridgeport in less than two months time. Due to Mr. Leonard's Illness, City Clerk Robinson,' who is also secretary of the town committee, has practical ly heen running the organiation ever since the former assumed the posi tion of chairman. 15 MOTORS ARE BURNED LOSS $20,000 yesterday afternoon of his past war and jail record. He confirmed to facts puiblished exclusively in yester day's Times that he had twice been -sentenced for petty larceny in New York, and that he had served over seas in a voluntary ambulance unit. He disclaimed all knowledge of his stay at the North Hudson hospital in Weehawken, and when charged with impersonating the relative of the murdered Oklahoma oil king he sought refuge in the claim that he city clerk, could remember nothing about it. xne case is one that mystifies the police. while he bears no evidence of illness or physical infirmity. Weiss . has not the appearance of a normal man and frequently complains of pains in his head. His plea is not readily accepted by the police, par ticularly in view of His past record and his own adnittance that he has received treatment in at least two other hospitals before , coming to Bridgeport. , In the confession he made to the police yesterday Weiss made no men tion whatsoever of ever being in New Jersey or Weehawken, nor did he once mention the name of Lieutenant Hamon. "I went over to France with Mrs. W. K. VanderbiM, - Jr.'s, ambulance unit in July, 1917, and was stationed -In a garago at Billian Court, five miles outsideParis," he said in his confes sion. "I was in an accident onie day and hurt my head, and that has both ered mo ever since. Early in No vember I took a couple of days off and went up to the front, and on my return the boss fired me and told me to go back to the States. "I got back here about Thanksgiv ing an didn't know what to do and my head ached continually. I got in with some well-to-do New York peo ple and .they were putting on another (Continued on Page Eight) Ansonla, Conn., Aug. 12. Fifteen automobiles were burned early this mining in a fire which destroyed H. G. Fosdick's garage on Central street and gutted the ibakery of John Zawachi, adjoining. All but two of the automobiles were owned by local people. The exceptions were two tourfig cars which Mr. Fosdick was to deliver this week. The loss is estimated at $20,000. About $9,000 of this is on the auto mobiles. The Fosdick 'loss .is $8,000. He carried insurance of 3,500 on the garaigre and contents. Zawacki esti mates his Joss at $4,000, fully . cov ered by insurance. The fire is believed to have started near the oven in the bakery, a three story brick structure owned by Mr. Fosdick, and is thought to have burned for nearly an hour before it reached the garage which adjoins it. The garage was of wood, one story high, and burned quickly. Explo sions of the gasoline helped to spread the blaze and made the work of the firemen difficult. Two alarms were sent in as other property In the vi cinity was endangered.- ARE TO BURY J. D. TOOMEY TOMORROW The remains of Jeremiah D. Too mey, Sr., will arrive in this city at noon tomorrow for interment in St. Michael's .cemetery. Mr. Toomey died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Frank Connelley, in New Ro chelle, N. Y., where he has resided since the family left this city about 15 years ago. Ifl addition to Mrs. Connelley, whose husband, Frank , Connelley, was located in this city for many years as superintendent of the Bridgeport Steamboat Co., the de ceased is survived by two sons, Jere miah D. Toomey, jr., a prominent attorney of Mount Vernon, N. Y.,' who was city attorney of Bridgeport when Hon. Frank E. Clark was may- . or, and Frank Toomey of New York, city. Mr. Toomey was originally of Fairfield, Conn., where he carried on a successful general store business. Shortly after moving to this city he . was awarded the municipal garbage , contract, which he retained until John T. King was selected as his suc cessor. The deceased was a member of the Emmett club, which organiza tion will furnish the pallbearers for the funeral. TWO SLIGHTLY INJURED Two girls were slightly injured last night when thrown out of a Ford -speedster at the corner of Helen and Shelton stretts. They were Millie De chiara of 779 Shelton street, and Mil dred Sassa, of 816 Shelton street. They were in a car driven by Charles Micone of 827 Shelton street. Micone swerved his car suddenly to avoid an other driven by Joseph Palastas of 72 3 Shelton street. Neither of the girls were seriously injured. , . Expected Over 2,000 Will Attend Big Outing Of Mail Clerks And Letter Carriers To Be Held Aug. 2 1 The committee in charge has com pleted all arrangements and every thing is ready for the Dig outing of all the mail clerks and letter carriers of the state which will be held on Sunday, August 21, at Pleasure Beach Amusement park. It is ex pected that over 2,000 guests will at tend. A baseball game at 11 a. m. be tween the Bridgeport and New Haven post office teams will start off the events for the day. In the afternoon there will be another game between the Hartford and New Britain offices. The winners of these contests will compete at a later date for the state postoffice baseball championship. Another of the big features wi.1! toe the one-mile "walking contest - wV'ch is open to all members of the Con necticut State branch of the National Association of Post Office Clerks. The letter carriers of Bridgeport will en ter David Walsh-who recently won a handsome gold medal (for walking from the City Hall in New York City , to Coney Island. John Perrott will represent the clerks in this endur ance test. Postmaster Charles Greene has offered an elegant meerschaum pipe to the winner of the contest. Because f the fine records made bv a number of the relay teams in past outings of this kind, it is thought that the relay race will toe one of the most exciting events of the meet. Albert E. Lavefy of the Bridgeport Hydraulic Company has generously dionated a splendid silver loving cup to be awarded to the winning team. The National v president of . the clerks' organization, C. P. Franciscus, and a large delegation of New York . Postal Service men will be present.. ., . Ff T. Langenham of . this city .is,' chairman of the general ...committee, and is assisted by John T. Nelson, John Pyatuk, Louis Theurer, of D an bury, n ii a John Quilter of Water bur., .