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Saturday, August 20, 1921 THE BRIDGEPORT TIMES Page Five I " ! 1 ! ; Sunday Services in the Churches , . i CATHOLIC St. Augustine's church, corner of Washington avenue and Pequonnock street. Rev. James B. NIhi'.l, P. R., pastor. Masses: Sunday. 6, 7. 8. 9, 10 and 11:15 (high mass). Benedic tion at 7:30 p- m. St. Mary's church, Pembroke street, corner Steuben, Rev. Matthew Tray 1 nor, pastor, Masses on Sunday are as ffollows: 7:30, 3 and 10:30. Sunday J school after the 9 o'clock mm Ves . pors and benediction at 3:30. Sacred Heart church. 716 Myrtle veDue, Rev. Richard F. Moore, LL !D pastor. Ma.-: au: Sunday, 7:30, ;:30, high mass 10:45: in chapel, chil dren's mass 8:20. and adults' mass, 9:20. Sunday school after children's : mass. Vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m. St. Patrick's church. North avenue, i Rev. John C. Lynch, pastor. Sunday iinasses, 7:30, 9:15 and 10:20. Sunday r school after tho 9:15 mass. Vespers and benediction at 7 o'clock. St. Peter's church, Howard avenue. Rev. Charles Leddy, pastor. Masses on Sunday at 8. 9. 10 and 11 o'clock, at 3 o'clock; benediction at 3:45, Baptisms at 4 o'clock on Sunday. St. Charles' church, 1255 East Main street. Rev. Patrick McGivncy, pas tor. Masses: Sunday. 7. 8, 9:15 and 10:30. Benediction on Sunday even ing at 7 o'clock. ' Blessed Sacrament church. TTnlon avenue and Orange street. Rev. J. J. Duggan, pastor. Masses: Sunday. 7, S, 9 and 10. Sunday school at 2 o'clock; benediction at 3. St. Joseph'3 church, 43 Madison avenue. Rev. Hubert Dan me, pastor. Masses: Sunday. 9 and 10:30 o'clock. Holy Rosary church, 385 East Washington avenue. Rev. M. J. Keat ing, pastor. Masses: Sunday, S, 7:30, 9 and 10:30. Sunday school after the 9 o'clock mass. St. Anthony's church, (French) church, 96 Colorado avenue. Rev. Philip I. Massicot, pastor. Masses: Sunday, 8:30 and 10:30. Sunday '8:30 and 10:30. Sunday school after first mass. Vespers and benediction at 7 o'clock. St. John of Nepomnck (Slovak) church. 320 Brooks street. Rev. An : drcvfKomara, pastor. Masses: Sun day, 7. 8, 9. 10:30. St. Jamee" church (Stratford), Rev. M. J. O'Connor, pastor. Masses at 7:30, 8:A and 10:30. Benediutfon after last mass. Holy -Cross (Croatfian) church, 470 .Pine street. Rev. Michael Golob, pas tor. Masses: Sunday at 8 and 10:30. St- Thomas' church (Fan-field) , Rev. William Blake, pastor. Masses: Sun day. 8:15 and 10:30. Sunday school after the 8:15 mass. Vespers and benediction at 3:30. Sts. Cyril and Methodius church, corner Crescent avenue and Church -etreet. Rev. Caspar Pannlck. pastor. iMasses: Sunday, at 8:30 and 10:30. r Benediction at 3. St. Michael's (Polish), 310 Sterling ,reet. Rev. Father FIglewski. pastor. Massra: Sunday. 7, 8. and 10:30. HAYTiMEON RANCH LAND Yellowstone Park, 'Wyo,. Aug. 20. It's haytrme on the 1,500 acres of iranch land maintained in Yellowstone, tor the wild game. Six hundred tons of hay are. being -raised, this year for the buffalo herds alone. For Yellowstone's winters are long and severe and unless food is provided the buffalo and e.lk would idriit down, "the valleys and out of the Ipark. . Three ranches are operated as pare f the park's game protection pro mram. . This year a "drift fence." ig being built to prevent tho buffalo from driftilng to lower ranges before win ter snows makes It desirable to let them room in the lower vanejs. u !is seven feet high and of such strength a3 to -withstand the terrific onslaughts of the buffalo herds. Ruperintentfent Horace M. Albright, -who has just finished an inspection of the ranches, states that an. effort -will be made to lay aside several hun .dred tons each season in preparation -for unusually severe winters. Uarge Opium Supplies Are Smuggled Into Honolulu CBy International News Service) . , O n TTnMnlnlll'o rlonoiuiu, aur. y 7, xi Chinatown or certain sections o it which was plunged into deepest gloom a week ago when opium touch ed the peak price of $130 per tin. has taken down the crepe and hung out the bunting for a mere $110 now will purchase a tin of "hop" if pre sented to the proper person. This news is reported to have reached the office of the local Inter nal Revenue Inspector through un derground channels. It is further re ported that the cause of the drop in price of the "dream stuff" may be attributed to the arrival of few days since of tho T. K. K. liner Korea Maru from Yokohoma, bringing, it is pre sumed, a goodly cargo of the tinned essence of poppv. How the contra band was landed in Honolulu, with both the Narcotic and Prohibition squads of the local Revenue Office watching every known channel m an attempt to intercept the drug on its way to its consignees is a mystery. s . i -mntl, tip Insnpp- r.ariier m ' " . tor's squad aided by the revenue cut-,tT- Earn, located and seized $60,000 worth of smuggled opoum. CONNECTICUT PATENTS. Lewis B. Curtis. Bridgeport, cutting off machine: William G. Wilson and C. Rndak. Bredgeport, vehicle-wheel: Edward C. Allen .New Haven, means for stopping railway trains at danger " signals: John D. Robertson. New Ha ven, fishing reel: Walter E. Bernard. Stamford, typewriting machine, Rol lin C. Lewis. Stamford. time lock: Jesse A. B. Smith. Stamford, ledger sheet: Ehenezer Hill. Norwalk. piston for oxygen compressors: Sidney C. Hills. Torrington. egg beater: George M. Montgomery. Windsor Locks, serv ing spindle; Oscar L Peterson, Dan ielson. speck dye composition; Al- phonso C. Pratt. Deep River, bead cable for automobile tires; Lucius E. ' Weaver. East Hampton, sewing ma chine shuttle. Desgins. Clifford C. Dudley, Wallingford. j rack. Trade-Marks. Metropolitan Body Co., Bridgeport, truc?k bodies, namely, autotruck bo dies; J. T. Robertson Co., Hartford, soaps: Cheney Brothers, South Man- Chester, woven, knitted, etc., fabrics j in the piece. I PROTESTANT United Congregational church. Gil bert and Broad streets. Rev. William Horace Day, pastor. Mr. Edward U. Cowles, assistant pastor. Morning service at 10:30 o'clock. Rev. G. Her bert Ekins, of Redding, Conn., will occupy the pulpit. Subject, "What the World Waits For." Discussion club for onte-haljf hour after the ser vice. Senior C. E. Society meets at 6:30 p. m. Mr. Arvin B, Hall will preside at the organ in the morning service. Prelude, Andante (Fifth Symphony). Mendolssohn- Solo by Mr. .Joseph Weiler, "Twilisrht e.nd Dawn," Koley Speaks. Offertory, Andantino by Lemare. Postlude, Finale, by Guirand. Midweek service on Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. Subject. "Heroes of Faith." Leader, Misb Mary E. Witt. Christ church. Courtland street. John G. Sadtler, rector. Christ and St. George's churches will worship to gether during August: 8 a. m. at St. George's; 10:30 a. in. at Christ churcn. Graoa M. E. church, Fairfield and Clinton avenues. Rev. Joseph L. Guernsey, minister. . Sermons by the pastor: 10:30 a. m., "A Contempo rary Witness to Jesus Christ"; 7:30 p. m., one hour service; sermon, "New Scenes in an Old Prison." Bi ble school and Men's Auxiliary at noon. Midweek service, conducted by the pastor, Wednesday, 7:45 p. m. The homelike church with free seats to all. Strangers are invited. 3t. George's church, Clinton and TJoechwood avenues. Rev. H. E. Kelly, rector. Summer services unit ing with Christ church. Sunday, 8 a. m., St. George's: 10:30, Christ church Trinity church, Broad street and Fairfield avenue, Archdeacon Erwln. priest in charge: 8 a. m. Mass for Communion; lie, m., mass and ser mon; 8 p m., evensong. Services daily, 7, 9, and 5 except on Thursday when service is 9:30. Church of Nativity, Carson street and Trumbull road: 9:30, choral mass and sermon. People's church. Laurel avenue. Preaching at 10:30; Sunday school at -ia; jl,. aj. n:dv. aii win be- wel comed. The pastor of the Dutch, in formed, church at Tarrytown, N. Y., will occupy the pulpit of the People's church Sunday morning and will also address the Sunday school at noon. He comes fresh from the great series of meetings at Northfield, and will deliver an inspiring m?ssare St John's Episcopal church, corner of Park and Fairfield avenues. Rev. Stephen Fish Sherman, Jr., rector: Rev. Donald W. Greene, assistant. Early celebration of Holy Commu nion at 8 a. m. Morning pravr-r and sermon at 10:30. A cordial welcome is extended to visitors. First Methodist church, corner of Fairfield avenue and Broad street, the Rev. Chester C. Marshall. D. D.. minister. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. by the Rev. William D. Beach, "A Message of Good Cheer." Noon. Sunriay school and Men's Assembly; 6:30 -p-. m., Epworth League; 7:30 p. m, sermon by Rev. William D. Beach, "The Fifth Gospel." The friendly church REV. EKEft) AT UNITED CHURCH. On account of the -critical illness of his son. Rev. Edw. A. George was obliged to cancel his engagement to preach Sunday in the United Church, but the congregation are to be con gratulated on hnving so able a preacher as M. Ekins to fill the va cancy. His topic seems very timelv. "What the World Really Waits For." For one half hoar after the service the Discussion Cluib meets in the front pews to talk more informally about the subject of the sermon. As Mrs. Beardsley is away for this month, Arvin B. Hall presides at tho organ the remaining Sundays of the month. The pastor. Rev. Wm. Hor ace Day, has now joined Mrs. Day at Michillinda. Mich., for the remainder of the month. Miss Mary E. Witt is the leader of the mid-week service on Wednesday at 7:45 o'clock and her subject is "Heroes of Faith," as described in Hebrews. 11th Chapter. GREENWICH WOMAN SUES. H. Elizabeth Cox et al of Greenwich has filed a fult against Agostino Cantover, asking damages of $7,000, the exact amount of a debt allppvtl to have been contracted on July 20, 1920. Continuous Today 1 to 11 So Long Letty" ' A ROUND OF LAUGHS ELM CITY FOUR With HARRY MORRISSEY J. VELIE & COMPANY BROWN, GARDNER & TRAHAN PEEIi AND CORVIN Walthour & Princeton Patlic News "The Call of the Hour" With ANN ORR McNEIL 4 Days Beginning Tomorroow Night One of tho Greatest Picture Productions in Years The Man of The Forest" A Zana Grey Picture Filmized from his greatest novel and as gripping as the mighty stretches and vast spaces in v.-hi-h its absorbing action takes place: WEST END Tel. Bar. 71 TODAY Matinee 2:15 Evening 6:30 Vitagraph Presents CORRINNE GRIFFITH "What's Your Reputation Worth," 6 Acts A splendid picture. Don't miss it. NICK CARTER "THE CRDISOX CI.TJE", Two -Acts. SUNDAY Wm. Faversham "The Sin That Was His" PLAN TO RAISE FIRST BUILDING OF NEW SCHOOL Shanghai, Aug. 20 - Plans were taking form through the summer in Shanghai to open a campaign in the fall to raise a final Taels 150,000 to bea:in work on the erection of the first buildings of a new American school. These first structures con sisting of a class room building and a dormitory aid the ground will cost approximately Taels 467,000, or about 330,000 in gold. Of the Taels 467,000 required. Tls. 324,000 have been raised. Tls. 107,000 having been given in a campaign for funds held in Shanghai last year and gold $150,000 having been contributed by Mission Boards in the United States. It has been planned to make the new school a center of American community life in Shanghai, The site has been selected is a tract of about 17 acres located admirably in the French Concession. The American School in Shanghai originally was founded by the vari ous American missions in 1912, being housed in a number of dwellings in the northern part of the city. In the school year just closed 219 pupils were cared for and the facilities of the institution were taxed to the ut most to provide for all applicants. The school now provides eight years of school work and four years of high school. A class of ten was graduated this year. While under control of missions in Shanghai the school has always been open to Americans generally. A change to be made in connection with the new project is that the new in stitution will be governed by a board of managers of f.hora half will be appointed by the different missions and half by representatives of the business community. LEGION MEMBERS WILL RUN HOODLUMS FROM CITY'S PARKS Cincinnati, An?. 20 Due to increasing- hoodlumism in the city's pufolic parka, American Iegion mem bers promise to direct a "clean-up and kickout" campaign for the pur pose of clearing the parks and mak ing them safe for women and chil dren. In three cases recently reported to fhe police women were victims of dis orderly men in the parks. It is o utragrous that our beaati -tful parks should he in Tested with human reptiles lying in wait for women declared Municipal Court Judge William D. Alexander. "The parks "belong to the people and should be as safe and as sacred as a householder's front lawn. The hoodlum clement must be driven out of the parks," continued Judge Alex ander. "Former soldiers have not forgot ten the chivalry of the profession of arms. We will be glad to rid tho parks of the undesirables," said Jo seph Woeste, oversea veteran and municipal police court prosecutor. ARC A NTT M LODGE, NO. 4t, I.O.O.F. There was a g-ood attendance Fri day evening when Fire Chief Tar let on of th a Bridgeport Brass company, gave an interesting and instructive illustrated talk on fire prevention and explanation of working; of the Grin nell Sprinkler System. He showed pictures of some of "the large fires that have occurred in factories ana schools and hospitals, where many lives have been lost, many of which could have been saved through the use of the. Grinnell Sprinkler System. The slides wero obtained through the oc-u-rtesy of the Bridgeport Brass company. Thirty-five tankers of the Standard Oil Co. of New York, after being laid up in tho "Hudson river for more than three months because of the marine i strike, will begin taking on crews and j load oil in the next few days for ! shipment to Canada and Eurcj SUPREME The Opera That Set The World Waltzing. 3 NIGHTS The Merry Widow is a tornado of melody and mirth that has swept clear around the globe. It is rocogriized the world over as realizing the highest standard of light operatic achievement. It has been sung in more than 30 countries and acclaimed with enormous enthusiasm. Its entrancing waltz has been danced by mil lions of flying feet. Franze Lehar's haunting Magyar melodies are aglow with hypnotic allMMBaent. It is the ideal romance of ardent youth, vibrant with life, love, tenderness and passion. AN INTERNATIONAL GOKGEOIS NEW SCENIC PRODUCTION BY URBAN PRICES At All Performances $1 TO $3 THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL S36 FAIRFIELD AVENUE 30th Year Begins Sept. 21 SUMMER SESSION" PRIVATE WORK. Julv 12 to Sept. 2. He Said It With Flowers ETHEL CLAYTON, motion pic ture star, loves roses, and in her latest Paramount picture, "Wealth," she was showered with lovely buds. Her screen admirer believed In the florist's slogan and every time roses were used as "props" In the picture Miss Clayton filled her home with the flowers. CURIOUS SIGHT IN LISBON STREET Lisbon, Aug. 20. A curious sight was witnessed in the streets of Lisbon just after dawn recently. Maria Conceicao, wife of a workman, was seen dragging herself painfully on her knees from her house through the busy streeta to the Church of Our Lady of Health, thus carrying out a vow made during the illness of her husband, in case of his recovery. The distance from her house to tho church was over two miles and. long before she had, accomplished one half of her pilgrimage, her knees were torn by the. stones and her dress was stained with fclood. Maria's husband, a young tinman, fell seriously ill about six months ago and was given up by the doctors. His devoted wife tended him with untir ing care and love and when it was thought that he was dying, she pray ed for a miracle tha-t should save his life, making a vow that if he recov ered she would go on her knees, as a sign of thanksgiving, to the shrine of the Lady of Health. The husband recovered and the wife has fulfilled her vow. TWIN BABIES AND DADDY'S DILEMMA (By International News Service.) Boston, Aug. 20. City Housing Commissioner Herbert R, Ellis is con fronted with a new problem. A IStle over a year ago a young married couple occupying half of a two-family dweling in Roxbury were blessed with a baby boy. Their land lady then notified them that if an other addition to the family came they would have to move. BMis was called to the telephone by the young husabnd. 'Whafll I say to the landlady now?" came over the wire from the young -husband. "We've just had twins!" "The landlady is probably so over come with the shock she won't do anything," replied Ellis. Stephen Panarertoff, reappointed Bulgarian Minister in thi3 country, in a speech before Institute of Poli tics at Williamstown, Mass., declared the world war could have been avoid ed if European statesmen had con sidered Near East problem intelli gently and honestly. MUSICAL Thursday, F riday & Saturday triform BEWILDERING NEW COSTUMES THE OPERA STAGED BY PEGGY HOYT BY GEORGE MARION SEAT GRAND WATER CARNIVAL At 1:30 O'Clocfe Lordship Beach TOMORROW Concert By Wheeler and Wilson Military Band The Usual Prize Dance SATURDAY NIGHT L. H. Corbit, Mgr. IN THE THEATRES PARK. The advent of "The Merry Widow" at the Park next Thursday, Friday and Saturday, with matinee. will prove the record breaking musical event of past and present seasons. The selection of Bridgeport for the premier of "The Merry Widow" is Mr. Savage's compliment to an art loving community for cordial, en thusiastic acceptance of many of his new offerings that were later to win national success. "The Merry Widow" needs no certification as the most widely suc cessful and romantically fascinating of waltz operas. Its restoration comes just as the public is surfeited with sterotyped musical comedies, revues that are vaudeville turns served in links and jazz. The title role will be sung by the dainty little Russian prima donna, Lydia Lipkow ska, credited with artistic triumphs in the Metropolitan, Boston and Chicago grand opera companies and in every European capital. It includes Jef ferson De Aigelis, the American comedian late with the New Boston ians; Dorothy Irancis. from the Chi cago grand opera and French opera of New Orleans; Reginald Pasch, principal tenor from the Rembrandt. Amsterdam; Frank Webster, English tenor; Georges Dufranno, French comedian; Charles Angelo, Italian comique; with Herbert Sparling, Ralph Soule, Marie Wells. William H. White, Gertrude Seymour, Harry Childs, D'Andrea and Walters, Euro pean dancing novelty and many oth ers. George Marion has staged the opera, which is given magnificent new scenic equipment by Urban, and bril liant colorful costume creations de vised by Peggy Hoyt. There is a big beauty chorus that can sing and the New York orchestra is brought under direction of Max Hirschfeld. Every body assembles here next Wednesday for final dress rehearsal, when Mr. Savage and his various production heads will have supervision. POLTS. The Elm City Four with Harry Morrisey closes its sucecssful engage ment at Poll's tonight. The rest ot the vaudeville bill closing today is meritorious with J. Velie and his four protty girls igetting by in good shape. "So Long Letty," the film version of the famous Broadway farce., con tinues to make people laugh a mile-a-minuite and "The Call of the Hour," thie Bridgeport Hospital picture which shows the attractiveness of nursing as a profession continues to excite in terest. Ann Orr McNeil, wife of Ar chibald McNeilx Jr., and herself one of the most successful actresses on the American stage, plays the leading role. Tomorrow night, "The Man of th Forest" begins a four-day engage ment at Poli'a. This is a master pro duction filmized from the famous novel by Zane Grey. It is a guaran teed production bound to pl-ease lov ers of the best photo-dramas. EMPIRE. Harry Carey, starring in "The Wallop," his latest Universal photo drama which opened last night at the Empire theatre, returned to a Western town after a. long absence to claim the girl -he loved. He discov ered that she loved a younger man, made sure that he was worthy of her according to the standards f the old West and then sat out to help him through the fastest series in peril ous misadventure ever filmed. That, in brief, is the theme upon which this highly entertaining Uni versal picture play is based and in the telling of which the popular star rises to rare dramatic heights. Mignonne Golden, a newcomer to the screen, plays the role of the girl. Bill Gettinger, J. Farrell McDonald, Noble Johnson, Charles LeMoyne, Joe Harris, Mary Fenton, Otto Myers and other players whose work is well known, play the supporting roles. Jack Ford directed the picture from a story by Eugene Manlove Rhodes. WEST END. Corrinne Griffith in "What's Tour Reputation Worth?" in six acts, is the feature attraction today at the West End theatre. This is a splendid picture; one the management will heartily recommend. Nick Carter in "The Crimson Clue." in two acts; News reel and Mutt and Jeff cartoon will alno be shown. Sunday: William Faversham in "The Sin That Was His." EVENT OF PAR HENRYW. SAVAGE Un Entirely Jfe id fflroducbion The 1 Wl W FRANZ JMzy USHAR SINGING CAST OF DISTINCTION SALE OPENS jempireJ ffl At the Sign of the Fotoplay k r Today Last Day Showing HARRY CAREY "THE WALLOP' i ( s 0 Century Comedy Univ. News d TOMORROW H Ethel Clayton in "Wealth WANT WOMAN AT GONFRENGE ON ARMAMENTS The appointment of a woman on the armament conference, and of women on advisory committees which may be formed, will be requested by a delegation from the National League of Women Voters which has asked President Harding for an op portunity to present a resolution adopted by the executive board at its meeting in July. The National League of Women Voters, which was the first national women's organization to take official action on reduction of armament, followed this by adopting a resolu tion asking that the President "recognize women as an integral part of government and a contribut ing power for the betterment of hu manity by the appointment of women on all boards and commissions deal ing with or investigating international relations." A committee on the Reduction of Armament by International Agree ment was created with Miss Elizabeth Haufler as its chairman. The com mittee has not only organized branches throughout the United States, but has secured the co-operation of leading women all over the world for reduction of armament. With the President's action calling the international conference to dis cuss reduction of armament, the ex ecutive board at its meeting in July passed the following resolution "Resolved, That the League of Women Voters through its Board of Directors expresses its deep appre ciation of the President's action in calling the international conference to discuss disarmament, realizing that the continuing effort to substi tute reason for force in international relationship is the greatest service that can . be rendered to the world. If there is any way in which we can further the work of the conference we pledge our organization to under take it. In accordance with the resolution adopted by our last annual convention, its presentation having ibeen withheld until a suitable mo ment, we respectfully request that if the size of the American delega tion warrant, a thoroughly qualified woman familiar with women's inter ests and experienced in international affairs be appointed a member. If the number of the commissioners is so sharply limited as to preclude this, we urge that women of right qualifications be appointed on such advisory committees as the confer ence create. Those appointed on the delegation to visit President Harding are: Mrs. Maud Wood Park, president of the National Leacrue of Womn Voters; Mrs. Richard Edwards, vice presi dent; Mrs. Sumner T. McKnight, treasurer; Mrs Gifford Pinchot. and Mrs. Charles Sumner Bird, members of the Committee on the Reduction of Armament of the National League of Women Voters. Mrs. McTCnight, who is National Treasurer for the League. has re cently returned from a trip abroad, where she went to study the eco nomic conditions of Europe. Her training in philanthropic and wel fare work here, and her first hand in formation on conditions in Europe, make her particularly valuable as a memfoer of the delegation. ASKS $5,00O DAMAGES. Rose Peterson, acting for Ole G. Peterson, a minor, of Greenwich, asks damages of $5,000 of Frank Avigone, of Stamford, on whose jit ney bus the lad was riding on June 30, 'la-st, when the bus collided witii a trolley car seriously injuring the Peterson boy. The bus has since been denied a permit, and the trolley company, having given up cars, is now operating buses over this run, known as the Springdale route. SUES FOR $10,000. Liba Karshmp.n, administratrix of the estate of Joseph Karshman, of Stamford, asks damages of $10,000 of Joseph Brickman of Mt. Vernon, N. T-. because it is alleged an em ployee of the defendant, on Dec. 23, last, backed a car that Joseph Karsh man was helping out of a bad hole in tSamford. the deceased being so se verely injured that he died on Christ mas Day. THE NEW SEASON Aug. of All America knows that a Henry W. Savage offering is the last word in class, artistry and; magnificent production. The Merry Widow will be given first presen tation in Bridgeport precisely as in New York to follow. outside of Boston. The advent of the Merry te'luow is of greatest social and musical significance Bridgeport and ang- The new Merry Widow will prove a joy a? eb fo those already under the spell of her witcht. om and those who have yet to make her delightfu fre MONDAY Early Are ELITE Main and Charles St., Tel. N. 1092 Matinee TODAY' Evening VIOLA DANA "THE OFF - SHORE PIRATE" Proving again that the woanas always wins, even agaiam stacked cards. By IF1. Scott Fitzgerald. When A Girl Marries By ANN LISLE. (Continued.) "Bless your kind heart, Mrs. rison, you know how I feel about my dear lady and how glad I am that herselFs happy once more," replied the woman. "And maybe the ride in the swell car I seen from the win dow won't be a treat! I could be ready in nair an hour, but it am t fair to leave you any work." "I II have Hedwig over in the morning," I replied. "Now run and ask Lyons to come in, please, and then you may have an hour to get ready if you need it. In a minute Lyons reported re spectfully from the threshold he seemed almost afraid to cross. "Lyons," I said. "I've decided to have you take Amanda out to help1 certna this very afternoon. I want you to carry the trunk down now. And if you think you can get up early enougn to call ror Mr. Harrison at nine tomorrow morning I don't see why you shouldn't stay at Dreamwold. tonight." The man stood twisting his cap for a moment or two, and his mouth twisted just as uneasily as hiB poor, fumbling hands. He cleared his" throat raspingly once or twice before" he ventured a reply. "Mrs. Harrison, I know Bertha, he told you about me," he said huskily. "But when she told me about you it kinda got me here like I thought nothing ever would any more. Ex- cept Bertha and her not knowing until she was married to me and a baby coming, so it was too late to shake me no one else ever trusted me to go straight. I'd kinda forgot how to. When I took this job I ex pected to be kicked out. ... I thought my story'd follow me, even though we never was within a thous and miles of here afore. But now you gimme my chance. Tou watch me make good! Id wallow in the gutter again, Mrs. Harrison, afore Td go back on you. Tou see." "Lyons, I believe you," I said. "Tust you keep remembering that if ever old temptations beckon yon. Bertha and I share your secret. And we trust you." "You'll never be sorry," declarer" the man proudly. "Tou'll see!" (To Be Continued) r HAS STARTED DAMAGE SDIT Antonio Vaz Montiero Gomes, re puted to be a Portuguese nobleman, of New Tork City, has started action in Superior court for damages of $7,803.15. asking foreclosure and pos session of Sound Beach property, now in the hands of Emily Hewitt Conover and Mary Conover Van Buren, the latter formerly his wife, from whom he ' was divorced last spring. It is alleged that on May 9, 1921,' shortly beore the divorce action was heard, that he loaned this amount to the defendants, part of the agreement being that they were to pay certain debts contracted by him. The writ alleges that the debts were not paid, and that neither was the loan paid up as per agreement. INJURED BY BICYCLE, while riding his bicycle in front of the Barnum avenue entrance of the U. M. C, Peter Fomenko of 668 Berk sire avenue knocked down Anna Lusino, an employe of the IT. M. C. The girl was painfully bruised and was treated by a nearby physician. DIVORCE ACTION. One divorce action was filed in Superior court yesterday afternoon, when Chauncey C. Clark. Greenwich. ' started action against Louise B. j Clark, also Greench! alleging deser- tion since May 2 5, 1918. They were I married Nov. 6, 1913. You Will See Her Before New York. SATURDAY MATINEE neighboring cities. n SUPERB ENSEMBLE NEW YORK ORCHESTRA Reservations Advisable. The Stratfield CAFETERIA OPEN DAILY A. M. TO MTD NIGHT In This new and popular departure we have embodied all of the su perior features of Stratfield service at its best STRATFIELD HOTEL F. A. C ANTWELL, Mgr.