OCR Interpretation


The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 22, 1921, Image 7

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051227/1921-08-22/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for Page Seven

Monday, August 22, 1921
THE BKEDGEPOKT TIMES
.Fage Seven
Marks
cdc d w Reaa co
The Store That Saves You Money
Store Closes Daily at Sat. at 6.
Specials in the August Sale
Attractive Englander
3-Piece Twin Beds
8
As twin beds or as single beds, they are most
attractive and are extremely useful. The
spring- is of link wire fabric rigid but com
fortable. Like all Englander beds, they are
made of the best quality of steel tubing and
will last a lifetime. Finished in Walnut or
Ivory or combination of Blue
and Ivory, Mahogany and
Ivory or Walnut and Ivory.
EACH
$27.50
ALUMINUM TEA
KETTLE
Family size, made of hijrh grade
polished aluminum.
A Charming
BRIDGE LAMP
One of the new designs in very mod
erately priced lamps that make most
decorative and useful additions to
the home. The shaft is gracefully
designed and handsomely finished in
Mahogany. The shade is covered and
lined in silk is adjustable is in a
variety of designs and
colors rose, blue
pink, mulberrv and
henna
$10.98
Baby Needs At Substantial Savings
Hiffh Chair
Well built to give
long service. Finish
ed in Golden Oak.
BABY
Extends
GATE
$2.49
Has
Cane
Seat.
21
S"j39
The Store That gnwgggjfogjfcgggj
Willow
Nursery
Chair
Has large
tray and re
movable seat
cover. Sani
tary and
comfortable
$-98
Strong: Ligrht Sulky
Attractive and comfortable. Very
well made of metal and finished in
black or cream. Semi-collapsible.
Beat and back covered in imitation
leather.
i 1057-1073 B
OPFOsrrc pos
LBRttGE:eORT
$7.49
Personals
Miss Eva. Taylor of 61 Maiden Lane,
Miss Ethel RItzman of 131 Poplar
street. Miss Irene and Miss Elsie
iSchrader of Rusling place. Mass Mar
garet Thelin of 2935 Main street and
Miss Marion Cogswell of Boston, who
is summering at Myrtle beach, motor
ed on Saturday to Camp Wopowog at
East Hampton where they will remain
two weeks.
A meeting of the 11th District Re
publican Women's club will be held
tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock at St.
George's hall on Stratford avenue op
posite Pembroke street.
Miss Ida Hoffman of Arctic St., is
spending two weeks at the Adiron
dack mountains.
A quiet wedding took place recently
at St. Charles" parsonage -when Mrs.
Elizabeth Poster, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Christopher LaOroix of Silver
beach became the bride of Peter Mik
kelson, Jr., son of Mr .and Mrs. Peter
Mikkelson of Stamford. Rev. Dennis
Moran performed the ceremony. The
attendants were Mrs. Lillian Barnsley
and John Mikkelson. Following the
ceremony a wedding breakfast was
i v. ,rtmo of the bride's Dar-
Jitter a tWO livurjmvvu,
couple will reside in Brooklyn,
ents
the
N.
nuo is spending several weeks at Lake
Sunapee, New Hampshire.
The S. O. S. Girls club of the West
End Congregational church held a re
cent picnic at Fairfield beach.
Miss Marguerite Lucille Ryan, of
509 Park avenue, returned to her
homo on Saturday from Worcester,
Mass., where she has been visiting
for the past two months with friends.
On her return to the city Miss Ryan
was accompanied by Miss Elizabeth
McKeon of Worcester, who will spend
a week in this city as itho guest of her
sister, Mrs. Peter J. Tyer, of 354
Gregory street.
Dr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Atkins of
Long Hill, left today for an extended
motor trip to Niagara Falls and Que
bec Canada.
Mrs. D. H. Beardsley of 212 Wells
street, had as her guest over the
week-end Miss Marie Runyan of New
Preston.
William Callander of 54 Clifford
street, is entertaining Mrs. Loring
Raker and Mrs. Louis Tower of New
Dorchester, Mass., for several weeks.
The regular meeting of the Irisn
White Cress will bo held on Tuesday
evening, August 2 3, in the Hiberian
hall.
George P. Farley. Jr., who has been
i .i in "Cow York for some time
is spending two weeks vacation at the
home of -his parents. .Mr.
George P. Farley of 160 Lewis street.
t nr-iffin nf 406 West avenue
111 a. ......... - ....
and Mrs. E. Horch and children of
Danbury have returned after spenaing
one week with friends in Albany and
Saratoga Springs, N. X.
Thomas Kelly of 59 6 Brooks street.
i anradiii!: two weeks at various
points of interest in Connecticut.
Mr. and Mrs. John Reich of Lor
raine street are spending several
weeks at Saratoga, N. T.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Gendron of
1203 Park avenue are entertaining
Mt and Mrs. George Hamel of Wor
cester. Mass., who are returning to
their home after several weeks vaca
tion spent at Montreal, Canada,
Niagara Falls and Buffalo.
Miss Grace Troup of New Haven,
sister of Postmaster Troup of that city
has been added to the staff at the
Catholic Charitable bureau. Miss
Troup has just completed a course at
the scnooi ra mauiusj ; .
and for the present will reside at tne
Catholic Community house on Bar
num avenue.
Commander and Mrs. William Der
moc.y are spending two weeks vaca
tion at Old Orchard. Maine. Dunns
the absence of the Commander. Ad
jutant Larkin and Lieut. Bevan are in
charge of the S. A. headquarters.
A meeting of all committees for the
field day to be held on next Saturday
by the parishioners of Blessed Sacra
ment church will be held this evening
in the parish hall. The annual event
will take place at Newfield park .
The Ladies' Aid society of the West
End Congregational church Weld their
annaal outing on Friday at Fairfield
beacn.
Clarenco Sherwood of Moorehouse
street. Black Rock, has returned to
his home after two weeks vacation
spent in Springfield. Mass.
Miss Helene Huiton of 399 Wood
avenue and Miss Josephine Lewis of
Beach street, motored to Twin Lakes
on Saturday where they will remain
for two weeks.
Miss Elizabeth Daley, secretary at
the Catholic Community house on
Barnum avenue, is spending a few
weeks at Briarcliffe. N. Y., with her
sister. who is in charge of a Girl Scout
.amp there.
FLOOD WATERS
ARE RECEDING
Stratford
With the organization of a skele
ton organization of a club to be
known as the Ninth District Civic
organization, the district to the north,
covering more territory than any
other part of Stratford, practically
every one of the new voting districts
has swung into line with a similar
organization, nonpartisan as far as
the old party lines are concerned,
but with the obvious idea in view of
ultimately deciding upon a candidate
that will do the best by the district
and town under the council-manager
plan, whether or not he be Demc
ocratic or Republican, as far as state
and national politics are concerned.
About 5 0 voters from the Ninth,
including a few of the fair sex, met
Friday evening in Putney chapel, and
effected an organization, electing as
temporary chairman, George B.
Chase, and choosing Miss Harriett
Beard as temporary secretary. Work
will be begun immediately toward
making the organization permanent,
and it is expected that at the next
meting, to be held on Friday even
ing. Sept. 2. that the organization
-will be on a permanent basis.
The American Legion will meet in
regular session this evening.
The sewer installation has been so
handled at the intersection of Main
street and Yongbrook avenue that
traffic was not interrupted. One half
of the entrance to Longbrook has
been completed, and today work has
been started on the other half and
will now be pushed rapidly north.
Jtra. R. H. White of 481 Wood ave-
Phoenix, Ariz., Aug. 22 Flood
waters in the state capitol building
were slowly receding early today,
after reaching a level of two feet
in the first floor offices of the gover
nor and his chief assistants. The
damage to the capitol was estimated
at ?300,000 by H. M. Alexander, cus
todian, in addition to the loss of irre
placeable records in basement store
rooms which were flooded.
Two companies of the state troops
werec ailed otu to guard the flooded
aera. Residents of Northwestern
Phoenix were warned by the sheriff
yesterday evening to move to higher
ground and a few minutes later the
water entered the city, having cut its
vBy through the grand canal, one of
the large arteries of the irrigation
system two and one-half miles north
of the city. This canal had with
stood Friday's flood.
RETOICHIXG DECORATION'S.
Workmen by rapid work over the
week end have constructed an Intri
cate scaffold within the interior of
the First National Bank, from which
retouching of the decorations will be
made after banking hours during the
present week.
Seymour Wells, it is understood,
has declined with thanks an oppor
tunity to run in the Seventh District.
Ralph Sherwood has been endorsed
by the Civic club and will no doubt
make a strong bid for the honors,
and many believe that he will be the
successful candidate. Another men
tioned has been Mrs. Harry Wllcox
son, who was also a strong supporter
of the charter movement, and for
this reason it is deemed possible that
one or the other may withdraw to
give a clear field to a person known
to be in hearty accord with the council-manager
plan.
One of the odd coincidences of the
recent campaign at which time the
new government plan was put over,
was that the expenses contracted by
the committee have totalled about
$225. which apportioned all around
means about $2.- to each of the vot
ing districts. Those who fostered
the idea in the first place expected
to have to foot the bills themselves,
but since the successful election, and
the formation of organizations in the
various districts it seems evident that
each district will deem it only fair
and right to contribute S25 each, so
that no individuals will have to foot
the bills.
Advertise In The Times
REPAIR WOOD BLOCK.
Repairs are being made to the
wood block paving on Main street
between Fairfield avenue and Can
non street, in front of the Howiand
lry uooas company, and the Hud
son Cloak store.
General Pietro Badoglio. Vice Chief
of the Italian Army General Staff, on
an official mission to America, ex
changed calls with Major General
William H. Wright, commanding the
Ninth Corps Area at San Francisco.
fsTsbJsJiect 185 f
Store closes daily at 5 o'clock
Saturdays 6 o'clock
There Femains Another Week
for the Clearance Prices on Furniture
and House Furnishings.
This includes:
Rugs and Carpets.
Trunks and Bags.
Lamps and Shades.
Cut Glass and Sil
ver.
Refrigerators.
Enameled Ware.
Gas and Oil
Stoves.
Porcelain and Pottery.
And all Silver Plated Ware, such pat
terns as "Lufbery," "Monroe," and modern
Sheffield reproductions.
School Days Are &S
Almost Here W
When New Dresses, V 'tyttfX
Shoes and other Acces- A IfliV
sories are the order of ly lf i
More About Fur Coats
Raccoon Coats, just a few left of the particular
group we mentioned last week. Made from rich dark
skins with a three-stripe border and large shawl col
lars, all silk lined, they are a Bargain not to be lightly
passed by. Only because it is August do we offer
them at this unusual price.
$185.00
Bay Seal Coats, a rich deep black, made with
full flare, large shawl collars and deep turned-back
cuffs. The length is 36 inches. Coats are all lined
with brocaded silk. These are handsome looking
coats and the average person could hardly tell them
from Hudson Seal. The price is exceptionally low,
3137.50
Second, flooc
The Junior Section is ready
With the finest display of Bob Evans" Togs ever seen
One-Pieces Dresses of navy blue storm serge.
These are straight hanging models attached to yokes,
and having sailor collars and cuffs trimmed with
white silk braid. Slit pockets are piped with red,
the laeings which tie in front are red, and there are
handsomely embroidered emblems in red and white
on the sleeves.
In sizes 6 to 14 years.
$8.00 and $10.95
Separate Skirts of navy blue storm serge. All
kilted styles, and these are attached to gray sateen
waists. The waists are cut low in front which allows
for any style middy being worn and no fear of the
underwaist showing. Sizes 8 to 14 years.
$4.50
Middies, a full line, all white even to braid and
emblems, or white with collars in several shades of
blue or red. These are white braid trimmed, and
many have lacings.
$2.00 to $3.50
"Miss Saratoga" Middies in white with detach
able collars of wool flannel in red, blue and green,
white braid trimmed.
$3.95
Sizes for middies run from 8 to 18 years.
Junior Section, Second floor.
New Lines of Shoes
Beady for Children's School Wear
The shape of the
last is the important
feature for growing
feet. Durability
comes next, and ap
pearance after. But
Read's "Foot-form"
shoes combine all
these qualities. Children like Read Shoes beeause
they look smart. And mother likes them because of
their utility:
New styles are in Tan and Brown Calf, and
Smoked Horsehide. Laced Shoes with welted soles
and solid heels, double stitching and reinforcing
where the wear comes hardest.
Sizes: Sizes:
6 to 8, $4.45 and $5.45 HV2 to 2, $5.95 and $7.65
8y2 to 11, $4.95 and $6.45 2y2 to 8, $7.95 and $9.85
Main floor.
There are Colored Handkerchief Linens
All the fashionable shades, pink, light blue, old
blue, yellow, lavender, green, tan, gray and tan- ;
gerine. 36 inches wide, nice, fine quality $1.75. A
Any of these may be had in strips, evenly
drawn by hand, measuring 12 x 36, enough for three
handkerchiefs, 69 cts.
Linen Section, Third float.
Bathing Suits
To be closed out quickly
Wool Suits, mostly in navy blue and black, with
trimmings of contrasting colors.
bloomers attached.
ATI that were $9.50 Now $6.50
All that were $7.50 Now $5.50
Sizes in both groups run up to 44.
All have wool
Second floor.
iOKD'TOKeaciGi
g Csfebi 'wW Ssr
rjKDWReaaco
OBITUARY
Kate M- Hammond.
Kate May, 19 year old daughter of
Kate and tiLe late John Franklin
Hammond, died last night at the
home of her mather at 1,460 Elm.
street, Stratford, alter a long illness.
She is survived by her mother, three
sisters, Mrs. C. Holdsworth, Mrs. R.
J. Rifield, and Adeline Hammond and
two brothers, Homer and Walter.
She was a member of the Daughters
of Liberty and of the Women of the
World War. The funeral will be held
at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
Burial will be in Union cemetery,
Stratford.
Thomas Byrnes.
The funeral of Thomas Byrnes,
who died in Shetton, will be held
from the residence of his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Bella Kennedy, 8 83 Strat
ford avenue, on Tuesday at 8:30 and
a half hour later from Blessed Sac
rament church where a high mass of
requiem will toe celebrated. Burial
wiH. be In the family plot In St. Mi
chael's cemetery.
Grace Hooper.
The funeral of Grace Hooper,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer A.
Hooper, will be held tomorrow ai
ternon from the home of her parents,
147 Alpine street. The Kev. Fr. Ir-
virug will officiate. Burial will be rn
Lakeview cemetery.
Iilllan Ml Bernaid.
Lillian May Bernard, wife of Wil
liam A. Bernard of this cacy, aiea
eariv yesterday in St- Vincents hos
pital after a long illness. She is sur
vived by her husband, one son, wu-
a . L. 4" .-'... r- f V. i .-Iic
Ham tsernaru, . i -, -1 .
Duplease, and three brothers, Charles,
iidwara, ana jaiut , . w k . . ..... .
August Carlson.
The funeral of August Carlson, 67,
who was killed by an automobile
Saturday, will be held tomorrow af
ternoon at 2 o'clock from his late
home. 1,244 Howard avenue, andi at
2-30 from the Swedish Congrega
tional church, corner Laurel avenue
and Grove street, w4iere services will
be conducted. Interment will be in
ML Grove cemetery.
Advertise In The Times
CHINA MAY BE
INTERNATIONALIZED
Peking, Aug. 22 (By the A. P.)
Evidence supporting rumors that the
(Internationalization of China is being
contemplated by the powers is to toe
seen, asserts the Ti Shih-Pao, a non
partisan newspaper of this city, in
the American reply to Japan's effort
to obtain an outline of the agenda of
the conference on disarmament and
Far East questions to be held in
Washington this autumn. In an edi
torial discussing the proposed con
ference, the newspaper says:
"The American note to China
merely said the conference would
discuss Pacific and Far Eastern ques
tions, no restrictions being placed
upon the scope of the discussion. The
note to Japan, however, says that
America, while unwilling to accede
to the demand of the Japanese gov
ernment to restrict the scope of the
conference, still hopes the American
government would be able to an ex
change of opinions with a view to
reaching some agreement.
This shows a preliminary confer
ence between the big powers la bound
to occur. Why should America agree
to a preliminary conference with Ja
pan and England, and omit mention
of China? Whether this ibetrays the
secret desire of those three countries
to dispose of us 'in camera' or
whether during the preliminary con
ference Japan will give part of the
spoils to England and America, and
so win their good-will, is less im
portant than the fact that the idea
of a preliminary conference can lead
only to a repetition of the Versailles
conference, where important ques- .
tlons had to be decided by the coun
cil of four before being submitted to
the reperesentatives of smaller na
tions, making UP the assembly."
Last test flight of the R-38, which
is to be transferred to the United
States as the ZR-2, was held at How
den by a British crew. The airship,
when pronounced in first class condi
tion, will be taken charge of by Amer
icans at Pulham-
Captain M. C. Carron, of the schoon
er Sophie Christensen, was killed at
sea in a fight with his Japanese cook,
J . nraa YtfT the ftfflce.fSl
WHO III LUiU wrima ......... j
of the vessel, they reported on arrival
at San Francisco.

xml | txt