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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, December 30, 1922, Image 3

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Saturday, Dec. 30, 1922
THE JBKIJDGEJPOKT TIMES.
Page Three.
Bullard Co. Gets
Big Government Plant
"With funds providi-d by a first
monngage of W, 500. 000. the Bullar-4 '
Machine Tool Company has acquired
title to the mimrnot'h .;;.!attt in Black
Rock, which it has occupied since Us
construction bv the government dur
ing the war.
The New York banking firm of S.
Straus & Co., Inc., will under
write an issue of BuHard first mort
gage gold bonds bearing 6 Vs Inter
est, to the amount of the mortgage.
Walter 8. Klee. of Rahway, N. J., is
r.amed as tru-ee of the loan.
The purchv.se price to the govern
ment could not bte learned, but 4t Is
understood to be in the neighborhood
of $1,000,000. the remainder of the
borrowed funds to be used for -working
capital.
SIGHT MAY BE RESTORED BY PIG'S EYE
Requisitions Filed by
Dispensary, Registrars
Requisitions of the Registrars of
Voters and the City Dispensary were
filed with the city auditor yesterdy.
Registrar of Voters Willlim Louns
bury ajjks a total of $25,597.70 to run
his office during the coming fiscal
year, an increase over the appropria
tion for the current year of $66 30.
The items are: salaries $1S,930; spec
ial services $2,643.50: printing and
advertising $235; mrlscellaneouK $360;
primary enrollment $1,290.
Ambulance Service.
Dr. F". W. Stevens as chairman for
the Board of Governors of the Am
bulance and Emergency hospital ser
vice asks for a total of $23,150 for
that sen-Ice, and a total of $24,380 for
the city dispensary, as follows: sal
aries $14,150; drugs $1,500; uniforms
and towels $700; miscellaneous and
printing $100; surgical dressings $710;
new ambulance $5,000; painting and
overhauling amlbulances $1,000; total
$23,150.
For the dispensary, salaries $31 380;
maintenance $6,000 to be used for
supplies; equipment $1,500; milk sta
tion $4,000: total $42,880. a decrease
of $1,000 from the appropriation fo.
the present year.
a inn iii MMMiiini i 1 1 an &m
Alfred
;pHr
IXJNG HIT J. AND
NTKPXEY M. E. CHITICH.
Long Hill and Stepney Methodist
l?pis";opal churches, Sunday, Dec. 31,
1 322. The last day of an eventful
year. Morning worship at 10:30.
feermon by the pastor, Rev. Minard
L. G. Proper. Subject, "Walking
With Ciod."
Sun.Jay school at noon.
Epworth League at 6:30. Subject.
What's Ahead? (Watch Xight for
me; for My Chapter, lor My
Church.)" See John 15-8.
The evening church service will be
at 8 o'clock. This will be a pageant
"The Adoration of the Kings and
the Shepl.rds." The pageant will
consist of scripture, prayer and Christ
mas hymns. The parts presented
are not spoken, but acted. This is
something new for Long Hill Meth
odism. The pageant will be present
ed by candle light only, thus showing
as orientally as possible the coming
of the various groups to the Manger
of the Christ Child.
Following is the cast of characters:
joeepii Edward Richard Edwards;
Mary Edna L. Green; Shepherds
Loren J. Whitney. George R. Rich
ards. Andy Sherwood.
Wise Men Kenneth W. Sherman,
Richard P. Gabler. Stanley Isaacs.
Ango!. Doris Mahoney, Dorothy
Jennings, Mantle M Hilliston. Hazel
Walter. Margaret Abbott. Phyllis
Walker, Jessie L. Green, Mahle Tripp,
Ethel X. Perry, Mildred Isaacs. Grace
KadHfTe. Myrtle F. Griffin.
following tha pageant there will
be a social hour and refreshments.
At 11 o clock the Watch Night ser
vice will begin. Subject. "My Life
and 1023." You are invited to all
of these services.
At Stepney the services are as fol
lows: Sunday school at 1:15 p. m.;
preaching by the pastor at 2 o'clock
p. m.. subject. "The Best in 1-9-2-3."
Eighteen-year-old Alfred Lomanowicz, of Lyndhurst. X. J., blinded nine
years ago by a lireworks explosion, may have his sight restored through a
unique operation to be performed Y - Dr. Edward A. Morgan, of Ptterson,
X. J. Dr. Morgan is to remove the ightlexs eye and replace it with an eye
taken from a pig. A similar operation by the same surgeon proved suc
cessful. The boy, who is penniless, is attempting to earn enough money by
playing the aecordeo" " j pay his hospital bills.
OBITUARY
Charles II. Botsford.
Funeral services for Charles H
Botsford, contracting builctsr and
member of the Board of Building
Commissioners, who died yestercay
morning at 4 o'clock at his home,
1569 Iranistan avenue, will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock at
the mortuary chacel of Henry E.
Bishop, 274 Fairfield avenue. Rev.
Alexander Alison, pa:or of the First
Presbytr. rian church, will officiate. In
terment will be in Berkshire ceme
tery, Newtown.
Mr. Botsford has been a member
of the Board of Building Commis
sioners for over 20 yHars and was
recently appointed by Mayor Fred
Atwater to the electrical commission.
He was a state representative m
1 303 and former nvtinvber of the Foot
Cuards.
Edward Banks Smith.
The funeral of Edward Banks
Smith, widely known educator of
Norwalk, who diei in that city Wed
nesday, was held at his late home,
0 6 Kast avenue. Norwalk, yesterday.
1 lev. Ernest F. McGneggor of the Nor
walk Congregational church, officiat
ed. The services were attended by
friends of the. deceased and repre
sentatives of professional circles in
Norwalk. The caskeit was placed on
a shelf in a vault at Riverside ceme
tery until spring.
LANDIS PROBING
BEUTON'S CASE
Chicago. Dec. 30.--Return of Rube
Benton, former Giant pitcher, report
ed to have been purchased from the
St. Paul American Association club
by the Cincinnati Reds, to major
league baseball today was regarded
as problematical, hinging upon inves
tigations by K. M. Landis, commis
sioner of baseball, of his alleged con.
nectioh with the 1919 world's series
scandal.
Reports from New York, quoting
John Heydler, president of the Na
tional League, as indicating Benton
would be barred from thnt circuit,
brought a new trun to the situation
yesterday. President B. B. Johnson
of the American League previously
had sta'ed thait Benton would not be
permitted to play in that organiza.
tion.
President Heydler's statement oc
casioned an announcement by Corn
missloner Landis in which he said
n investigation was in progress of
reports that Benton knew the 1918
world series was "fixed" and used
that knowledge to win a large sum.
LABOR TO BACK
PROGRESSIVE
candidate:
Frank Morrison, A. F. L.
Secretai-v. Certain "Wall
Street" Will Be "Unsaddled."
Gas Light Company
Gets Building Site
The Eagles Nest Land company, a
suibsldy of the Bridgeport Gas Light
company, has purchased the land at
the corner of Main and Gilbert street,
from Maude C Warner of Fairfield,
for approximately $70,000. Two
mortgages for $35,000 and $15,000
respectively, were assumed by the
purchasers. The property fronts 5 5
feet on Mnin street and 105 feet on
on Gilbert street. George S. Hawley.
president of the Gas Light company,
paid that the company has no immed
iate plans for development of the
land.
Portland. Ore., Dec. 30. Organized
labor will make a concerted effort to
:nake a concerted effort to set pro
gressive candidates in Congress dur
ing coming elections.
It is confident the majority or
delegates In the Senate and House at
the next session will be sufficiently
progressive to guarantee public in
terest ncl unsaddle Wall Street from
power.
These statements were made by
Frank Morrison. secretar" of the
American Federation of L-lor, while
conferring with -local labor officials on
plans for the American Federation
convention, which will be held here
beginning Oct. 1, 1923.
Triumphs Hailed.
"Defeat of anti-labor leaders, par
ticularly Beveridge and Poindexter,
was dee'dedly satisfactory." Morri
son &aid. "Labor will be prepared at
the next campaign to solidly back
progressive candidates.
"Labor's biggest problem is unem
ployment. The 3 per cent, immi
gration law aided in cutting down un
employment in America. but labor
favors complete stopping of immigra
tion. There are 1.500.000 unemploy
ed in the country's today."
Morrison asserted that Judge El
bert Gary and Charles Schwab have
been leaders in stressing a shortage
of labor, while, he evers. Department
of Labor statistics Cto not reveal even
shortage of common labor,
"Such propaganda is part of a con
certed pl:n to destroy unions. It has
oeen the most vicious effort to dis
credit labor unions.
Scores G. O. 1. Rule.
"The Harding administration has
been against labor in every particular.
No Tegisltioii has been passed to re
lieve uneniTment. Attorney Gen
eral Daugheity is one of the thorns
placed by the administration in the
side of labor. If Daugherty were
to serve the best interests of the pub-
OiLDING BOOMING
IN LOS ANGELES
California City Is Adding
New Buildings at Rate of
One Every 20 Minutes.
Los Angeles, Dec. 30. -"Los An
geles is adding to i'ts population a
while city the size of Font Worth,
Texas; Cambridge, Mass., or Albany,
New York. For two years there has
been constantly in course of con.
fitruction 15,000 buildings."
Thi sastoundlr.g statement is quot
ed from Southern California. Busi.
ness, official publication of the Cham,
her of Commerce.
Continuing, the article srays:
"New buildings are being complet
ed at the rate of cne every 20 min
utes. To carry on this work it is es.
tima.ted that at least 145,000 persons
are constantly engaged in building
operations.
"The buildings completed so far
this year, each placed on a 50-foot
lot. would make a street 190 miles
long, built solid on both sides of the
street.
The building permBts for 1020
amounted to $6X02 3,600; in 1921
they ran up to $82,761,386, and for
1922 they will run well over the
$115,000,000 ..mark.
"This makes a total of $243,784,
986 'or the three years, and is about
the total of the assessed valuation
of all Los Angeles property 12 years
ago. In other words. In three years
the city has added new buildings
eqntral to the assessed ralue of all
the property in the city up to 1910.
This is a record that will stand out
in the world's building history."
MARTIN VS. BERNSTEIN'.
A featherweight bout will be the
principal attraction at the booting
show to be held in Madison Squflre
Garden next Friday night. The pun.
crpals will be Vincent (Pepper) Mar,
tin. Brooklyn s Calard-hitting boxer,
and Jack BernSein. siudy Tonkers
lad. They have been matched for 12
rounds at 130 pounds.
Mc he would resign."
Morrison declared there is no Jus
tification for reduction of agfs, be
cause government figures show em
ployes should receive $1.70 for every
dollar received in 1914.
He has been secretary of the
American Federation of Labor for 28
year.--. Previously he was employed
s a printer.
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! ai MUSICAL NOTES i
I OF INTEREST j
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MUSICAL NOTES.
T'iie Morris Orchestra is composed
of professional musicians and are
playing for all sociay events In the
cltv and surrounding towns. The
members: Harold B. Morris, violin
leader: George O'Neil. pieno; Bruce
Conger, cello; Waller Curtis, bass
Wendell C. Witalis. clarinet; James
Phoenix, cornet: Wm. Phoenix, trom
bone, all are instructors of music.
You have heard the rest, now hear
the best.
Popular music seems to be right in
style just now. according to the en
rollment of new pupils at the Winn
School of Music. Such are the re
ports from Mr. Clifford Seymour, di
rector of the schol in Warner
Building.
Mr. Wal Stilson. violin teacher
in Taylor .piing. Cannon St.. says
that people are more interested in
music than ever before by the way
they are sending thtir children to be
instructed in the musical art Chil
dren are als- beginning at a younger
age.
E. Rliey (Jarrison. pianist and ac
companist, expects to devote his en
tire time to teaching after Jan. 15.
1923.
CAPRICE ESPAGXOIj (PIANO)
WINN SCHOOL of Ragtime
and Popular Music
For Piano and Tenor Banjo
Studio. 8S Fairfield Ave. Warner Bldg
Phono Noble SSM
CLIFFORD SEYMOUR, Director
Pianist of Reeling's Orehestra.
E. EHEY GARRISON
1 list mot or
Pianist and Accompanist
Room 43 Taylor Bldg.
46 Cannon St.
Bridgeport, Conn.
CHAS. F. BURGHER
Instructor on Banjo and
Mandolin
STFDIO 49 4ii CANNON ST.
Telephone Noble 2i7
WALWORTH STILSON
Teacher of the Violin
Studio, Taylor Building
46 CANNON ST.
Bridgeport, Conn.
lloniMEL.
Hmer Grunn has produced a song,
the interestin? feature of which is a
long recitative in the middle that
works up to the fortissimo climax on
A, and also has an enective ending.
The song is dedicated to Schumann
Heink and would be extremely effec
tive for her voice with its extraordi
nary range. It is especially suited to
berotc tenor (or very big; 'aritone).
CMC to a ara.ru .tic soprano.
MARIONETTE MARCH AM)
PIERRETTE, FROM THE
MARIONETTE SUITE (PIANO)
George F. Boyle has written some
lainty. Mowing music for his Marion
ette Suite. Pierrette a graceful,
melodious waltz is more original
and attractive than the march. In
the trio of the waltz there are some
ascinating and clever harmonic
sequences. Either of these would
aiake an .-. . .ractive. short recital or
meore nuniDcr. They are not diffi
cult technically about third grade.
GOUENHATR.
Tiiere is nothing vorv original about
tliis Caprice Espngt q!. Played with
vigor, nowever. it would sound bril
liant. There is quite a 'it of octave
it wa.s written by Francis Coye. very
it was written by Francis Coyne, very
likely one of his pupils. The style of
engraving suggests that the plates
may have been made m Prance.
ELMUR MULLER
Piano Instruction
514 Carroll Ave.
Near Srrjitford Ave.
Barn urn 1059
A dainty song by Elliot GrifHs.
especially good for an encore. The
omposer has a real feeling for at
mosphere. Simple as the words and
. oice part are. there is much attrac
tive color in t e accompaniment which
s not at all diffic "
A CRY OF THE ORIENT.
George lamahiaT1 0Rs orchestra
Th:s song seems to be Rosalie
Housinan's contribution to the litera
ture or Hebrew musical Prayers which
has grown D since the success of Eli
Eli. It is written understandingly for
voice. simp! tor piano, and will make
a thoroughly effective number of it5
class.
Margaret T Lynch.
The funeral of Margaret T. Lynch
was held from her late residence,
852 Colorado avenue, at 8:30 o'clock
this morning and from St. Peter's
church at 9 o'clock with a solemn
high mass celebrated by Rev. Oharles
Leddy. assisted by Rev. J. A. Thomp
son as deacon and Rev. J. Costello
as sub -deacon. As the remains were
brought into ahie church the quartet
composed Of Ms. Catherine Lombard
Iirson, Mrs. J. E. Casserley, Williaim
Chew and Thomas rrIscoll rendered
"Thy Will Be Dome." Schmidt's
mass wass ung. At the offertory.
Thomas Driscoll sang "Ave Maria,"
and after mass Mrs- Catherine Lom
bard Larson nendered "Beautiful
Land On High." As the remains were
borne from the church the quartet
sang "Nearer My God to Thee." The
pallbearers were Frederick Lynch,
Nelson Craft, Hugh Tole, Edward
Giligan, James Traynor and George
Gitrap. The interment was held In
St. Michael's cemetery where the
committal service were read by Rev.
J. Costello.
Mrs. Lois A. Sherwood.
Mrs. Lois A. Otbonn Sherwood,
widow of Ciharles W. Sherwood, and
mother of Attorney Hairy R. Sher.
wood, died yesterday at the family
home, Inaperial avenue, Westport,
following an illness of three months.
Mrs. Sherwood was born in Weaton,
but moved to Westport when a
young girl where sfh-e resided there
after. She was widely known. Fu
neral services will be held at 2:30
o'clock on Tuesday afternoon at her
late home. Rev. Mr. Belden, pastor
ofhe Westport Methodist church,
will officiate. The body will be taken
to Fresh Pond, L. I., ifor cremation.
Railroad Expert
to Speak at
Lobby Meeting
This Sunday afternoon, Dec. 31st,
at 5 o'clock in the lobby of the T. M.
C. A. building H. O. Williams of New
York City will deliver a New Year's
address. Mr. Williams is the Asso
ciate Senior Secretary of the Rail
road Department of the Y. M. C. A.
for North America and for many
years post has given a considerable
part of his time to developing and
directing AssoeAatSon work in the
New Haven system. It so happens
that the General Manager of the New
Halven Railroad is a lifelong friend
of Mr. Williams and has been Invited
to attend this meeting. It has been
decided that ladies shall be included
In the invitation for this special
event.
Mr. Williams' longtime experience
In railroad affairs and his ability as
an executive off higher rank has won
for him the personal friendship of
some of the Mgbest railroad ofliclals
In North Amj-Ta, Jtsecause oi nas
ripe experience and s-uecessful work
with railroad men he has been pre
vailed upon and is now giving his
time toward a plan which it is hoped
will be aceptable to both manage
ment and men and bring about a
mere complete and constant better
understanding. Mr. Williams is a
fluent and forcible speaker, which
coupled with his fine personality
makes him very attractive on the
platform.
Freeman M. Sanford.
Many friends and relatives attend
ed the funeral services for Freeman
Morgan Sanford of 98 Davenport
street last night af, 8 o'clock at the
Messiah Baptist church, Arch street.
Rev. Walter Gay, ipaetor, conducted
the services. The body was sent to
Brooklyn. N. Y., for burial in Ever
green cemetery.
Annie Kelly.
The funeral of Mrs. Annie Kelly
was held yesterday morning at 8:30
o'clock from the home of her daugh.
ter, and a half hour lalter in St. Pat.
pick's church -nhre a solemn high
mass of requiem was sung by Rev.
P. J. McGivney, pastor of St. Charles:
church assisted by Rev. James B.
Nihill. ' pastor of St. Augustine's
church, and Rev. M. J Traynor, pas.
tor of St Mary's church Rev. John
C. Lynch, pastor of St. Patrick's
church, was master of ceremonies
while Rev. Dennis Moran. Rev. Mi
chael Thompson and Rev. Michael
Kearney were seated in the sanc
tuary. At the beginning of the mass Miss
Mary Kelly Bang "Abide With Me":
At the offertory, "Pie Jesu," ajid af
ter e-.ass, "Beautiful Land On High.'
Miw Lillian Sullivan played "Nearer
My God to Thee" on the chimes, as
the body was taken from the church
The pallbearers were Frank Dun
nigan, Bartholomew Brady, Charles
ndrew. William Price. Harry Rey
nolds, and Daniel Quilt'. Flaither
Nihill read the committal service at
ihe grave in St. Michaels-cemetery,
assisted by Father McGivney and
Father Traynor.
FIRPO COMING
From New York today comes the
announcement that Tex Rickard re
ceived a cablegram from Louis Firpo
South American heavyweight, in
which the Argentine scrapper stated
that he would start for this country
at any time the Madison Square (jar
den management might indicate. In
order to meet the winner of the Bill
Brennan-Floyd Johnson battle, which
takes place in the Garden on Jan. 29.
Firpo agreed to meet the winner of
this bout at any time selected Dy Tex
Rickard. The promoter regards the
cable as equivalent to a signed contract.
Mrs. Arthur Cormaok.
Mrs. Arthur Cormack died yester
day at her home in Jamaica, L. I. The
deceased was a resident of Bridge
port for many years and has many
friends in this city and Westport who
will be grieved to bear of hter death.
She is survived by her husband,
ueven daughters, Mrs. Katherlne Fox
and Mrs. Gertrude Quinn of this city;
Mrs. Margaret Murphy of Scanton.
Pa.; Mrs. Sally Murphy and Miss
Anna Cormack of Jamaica, and Han
nah of England; four sons. Thomas,
Arthur, Martin and Edward Cormack;
eight grandchildren and several
brtohers and sisters.
The funeral services will be held in
Jamaica where the interment will be
made.
MEN'S OIEB MEETS JAN. 10.
Fairfield, Dec. 30 The Men's club
of St. Paul's church will hold their
first meeting of the new year Jan. 10.
The organization Is planning to have
a speaker at the next meet.
Park Street Congregational church.
Rev. T. F. Rutledge Beale, minister.
10 a. m.. Church school; 11 a-m..
Morning worship and sermon, "Phe
D : mobilization of ithe "Church"; 4:30
p. m.. Veeoer service, sermon, "The
Steadfast Look"; 6:30 p. m.. Young
People's Society; Tuesday. 7:30 p. m.,
Camp Fire Girls' meeting; Wednes
day, 7:45 p. m., Church Night;
Thursday. 3 'D. m.. Woman's League
business meeting: Friday, 7:45 p. m.
Sarah HubWard M---ri.al Circle meets
at home of Btiw Sylvia Mortenson,
I0t3 Noble avenue.
The members and friende of the
church, and the members of the
Sunday school will be glad to know
.that the oflVringrs last Sunday on be
half of the Near East RcBef amount
ed to ahout 200. In this practical
manner the Christmas spirit will be
broadcasted and reach many needy.
"The Demobilization of the
Chureh' will be the minister's tneme
for this Sunday morning. At this
service the quartet will render the
following anthem. "I Will Sing of
Thy Power." bv Sullivan, and "Tohu
O LorS Art My Shield." by Steven
son. At the vesper service one or two se
lections from "The Christ Child." by
Hawley. which was rendered last
Sunday morning, will be repeated by
special request.
Violin Instructor
Recommended by Prof. Troosfwyk
head of the Violin Department at Yale
University School of Mu.ic.
1612 MAIN ST.
Wale 315
Plays Heal Music
Dances, Concerts, Social
Events
46 Cannon St. Studio 55
Barnnm 1317
O. PAUL SCHUBERT
BARITONE
Teacher Singer
233 FAIRFIELD AVE.
BARN CM S47
Bethel A. M. E. church. Broad
"tret. opposite Whitirg street. Rev.
Burchell G. Ja-nss. pastor. Services
nxt Sunday will be as follows: Wor
ship with sermon by Rev. Sarah L.
nrwt of Ch'pieo at 11 a. m. Class
meeting at 12:15 n. m. Sunday
school at 1 -r. m. Allen C. E. at :S0
p. m. At 8 p. rr.. the pasted will con
duct a stereoptican picture service,
subject. "The Story of the Other Wise
Man." At 10 p. m.. Watch Night
service- The public i cordially invited.
Autoists Must Have
New Markers Monday
Trouble is in store for those motor
ists who fail to procure Cheir 1923
license markers hy Jan. 1, a com
munication from the State commis
sioner of motor vehicles announced
to local police yesterday. Following
receipt of the notice, police authori
ties stated that the department will
be prepared to make arrests begin
ning with New Year's Day, if neces
sary. License colors for 1923 are green
and white; a green background with
white figures for pleasure cars, and
white background and green figures
for commercial vehicles.
Applications for markers must be
filed on or before Dec. 28. to insure
delivery before the new periodbegins,
the State commissioner announced.
CHIRCIDHj RESIGNS.
James Churchill, a mechanic at the
Municipal garage, has resigned be
cause his pay is inadequate. No suc
cessor has been appointed.
REPUBLICAN PARTY.
The Sixth district Republican club
will hold a Christmas party in its
club rooms, 1173 North avenue, to
morrow afternoon at 4:30 o'clock.
Members and their friends are in
vited to attend.
FORUM MUSIOA
BE O
TO
CN TOMORROW
The annual Fomtm Musicale will
be given In tlie Uted church tomor
row evening from 1:30 to 8:5 o'clock.
Mrs. Earner Beardsley .organist, will
lead the pjrogram to be given by the
TTnited ehurwrt quartette and vested
choir. Solos will be rendered by the
members of the quartette Miss Willa
E. Miller, soprano: Mrs. May E.
Hard, contralto; Louis D. Ginand,
tenor: and Joseph F. Wieler, bass.
From 8:41 to 9,' Dickens' "Christ
mas Carol" will be shown in motion
pictures: and from 10:15 to 11:15.
the motion pictures of the Near East
"Burning Smyrna," and "Uncle
America Sees It Through" will be
shown. From 9 to 10:15, members
of the Young People's department
( wearing Pprltan 'costtumes) 'of the
church will serve light refreshments
in the church parlors where an in
formal reception will be held.
From 11:15 to 12, Dr. William
Horace Day is to lead a Puritan
Watch Night service of praise and
consecration. There will be eongre.
gational singing and prayers, with a
short address by Dr. Day.
Mr. Carlo Gregory
Tells How Cuticura
Healed Pimples
" My trouble began with many
little pimples breaking out on rr.y
face. I ney gTew largrr
each day and were hard
and red. Later they fes
tered and scaled over, and
some nights I lost my rest
on account oi the irritation.
" I tried many other rem
edies but without success.
t began using Cuticura Soap and
Ointment and in less than a week
could see en improvement. I con
tinued using them and in a month
was completely healed." (Signed;
Carlo Gregory, Box 83. Smy brook.
Conn;, Jan. 14, 1922.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Tal
cum promote and maintain skin pu
rity, skin eomfort and skin health.
The Soap to cleanse and purify, the
Ointment to soothe and heal, the
Talcum to powder and perfume.
Uik Trmm by Ka.ll AAirw "Omttr Lb-
Cuticura Soap uifei without nut
TheSmithMurrayCo.
i06i Main St. andi4ttoM9 airfield Ave.
Bridgeport's Busy Cash Store
A Happy and Prosperous
New Year to our Friends
and Patrons
This store will be closed Monday, Jan. 1, 1923
I
77ieSmlthMurmy&
The Right to Advertise
by FESTUS J. WADE, President
Mercantile Trust Company
of St. Louis
I repeat I am prejudiced in
favor of advertising. But I am
not guessing. I have seen
what it has been able to do.
Advertising is almost as nec
essary to the bank, particular
ly the one offering a diversified
service, as it is to the depart
ment store.
It is a powerful force, and no
one deserving the right to ap
ply it to his business should be
denied that right.
Published by the Bridgeport Times in co-operation with
The American Association of Advertising Agencies.
Rubbish Fire Results
in Two Court Suits
Ye who would start spring cleaning
with a merry toon fire take heed to
the following sad tale:
On March 22. last, in Norwalk,
Hugo Ruehl began his spring clean
ing and when he had piled the rub
bish, grass, etc., in the yard, he pmt
a match to the waste and the refuse
burned and burned.
Today in the Court of Common
Pleas, Ruehl's neighbors, Charles and
Helen !MankJe and John Ostricher,
filed suit for damages of $3,000 and
$500 respectively against Ruehl,
claiming that by reason of Reuhl'8
fire their personal property which
dwus stormed in a woden frame build
ing dwas destroyed.
POLI'S
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MIDNIGHT
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lb. ?
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI&
VAUDEVILLE FROLIC
rniiiMimiiiitiEE NEW YEAR'S hiwh
AT 1 EVE 1 AT
12:01 12:01
tiiiiiiiMiiiiiifiMiitimmii!ii!imiiiiimiiiiiT,
10 OHIO
Welcome The New Year With The Thousands of
Merry Souls Who Will Attend This Wonder
Event of The Year.
A WHIRL OF MUSIC
A RIOT OF MIRTH
TICKETS
ABE ON SALE GET THEM TODAY AT THE
PALACE BOX OFFICE.
we nave one "wrv rrri niu
Exciting Night f- 11 t Nothing On
& In Pictures Sunday Night
The Trolley Car Co. Will Bun Special Cars To
"2 Take Care of Everybody After the Show.
m
It Will Have

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