NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1910
Geccine Export Beef
FANCY NATIVE LAMB
NATIVE MILK-FED VEAL
WITH LIVERS AND SWEETBREAD
BAND'S A-1 SAUCE
MAJOR GRAY'S INDIA CHUTNEY
ROCKY FORD MELONS
SWEET JERSEY WATERMELONS
Preserve and Pickle
PEAR3 PEACHES PLUMS
TOMATOES PEPPERS ONIONS
SPICES AND HERBS '
has removed hfs ollice to
21 Eroadway. Waiaregan Block
Hours 2-4, 7-8 p. m. Sundays
9-4. Tel. 45. . sepld
If It's Mads of Rubber t7a Hava It
for any member of your family
50o to $1.50
Anto, Carriage and Bicycle
Jar Rings, Tennis Goods.
ALLING RUBBER CO.
191 Main St., Norwich, Conn.
a new importation oi
White Castile Soap
10c a cake at
50 Main Street.
on the gas range, the world's beet
ecokine; stove, a hot weather neces
sity, and always "a friend indeed, in
time of need." You ought to see the
new Estates, quality ranges built for
discriminating purchasers. Bettor look
at the Humphrey Instantaneous Water
Heater, also the Ruud Heater, -when
Gas & Electrical Dsp't.,
121 Main Street,
Have you ever examined the excel
lent stock of High Grade "Watches we
have In stock?
If you will spand a few momenta In
our store we can show you the very
best in Railroad movements, both
American and Swis3, and our prices
re always the moat moderate.
ELGINS and ILLINOIS.
Ferguson I Charbonneau,
We Serv2 the Besl
ICE CREAM and CAKE
in the city in onr
The Parksr-Davsnpori Co., Props.
llie Mcfi Nickel I Brass Cx,
Chandeliers, Yacht Trimmings
and such things Refinished.
C9 to 87 Chastnut SU Norwioii. Com
THEBE is nn advertising medium in
lAMlern Connecticut equal to Tha Bui-
lat.a tat silliness tnuU
Norwich, Monday, Sept. 5, 1910.'
1 VARIOUS MATTERS .
It will be a real labor day for the
Sale of school needs formed much
of the business of Saturday.
Miss Katherine Riley resumes the
teaching of music September 5, 1910.
The last of the half-holidays in
shops and factories was enjoyed Sat
urday. Trains north today will carry many
tourists to Canada for the Kucharistic
The Stebbins-Geynet aeroplane exhi
bitions will be the center of all attrac
tion at the Fair grounds today. adv.
The mugginess of the closing dog
days appeared to be concentrated in
Dancing at the Broadway dancinj
academy this afternoon and evening.
The condition of Mrs. A. C. Jones
of .oank, who is at the Norwich State
hospital, is slightly improved.
Owners of pear and' peach trees have
to watch all night with shotgun in
hand, to be able to save any fruit from
Connecticut fatalities for the month
Just ended total 61, 45 of which are
accidental, and the remaining 16 sui
cides, there being no homicides.
Eleven candidates for teachers' cer
tificates were examined last week in
the supreme court room at the capitol,
including candidates from Somers and
Holy Cross college students have
been notified that regular class work
will begin Friday morning for all ex
cept the seniors, who will not return
September 4 was quarterly pension
day, but as It fell on Sunday, most of
the government agents have arranged
to execute vouchers for the old soldiers
today or Tuesday.
To make Labor day easy, as far
as possible no perishable freight or
livestock which could not be delivered
Sunday night was accepted by most of
the railroads on Saturday.
For the first time In several years,
it Is said that bees did not swarm this
year. A man who keeps bees terms it
an off year with the bees, and states
that they will make up for it in 1911.
An opportunity is now offered the
public to inspect the Stebbins-Geynet
aeroplane at the New London County
The Putnam Phalanx, its drum corps
with 110 men and the wives of tho
members of the Phalanx, will leave
Hartford September lo on an excur
sion until the following Tuesday at
Eastern Connecticut branches of St.
John the Baptist society will send del
egate to the national convention that
will open in Manchester, N. H., today
(Monday) arid will continue through
The seventeenth annual state con
vention of the Retail Liquor Dealers'
association of Connecticut is to be held
in Waterbury on September 12 and
13. Delegates from every city and
town in the state will be present.
At the sessions of the New England
district conference of the Sunday
school and Christian Endeavor league
of the African Methodist Episcopal
Zion church, being held in Waterbury,
the Norwich delegate is Miss M. S. E.
"He that humbleth himself shall be
exalted," from the gospel for the six
teenth Sunday after Pentecost, Luke
xiv:l-ll, was the text from which the
Rev. William Cavanaugh preached a
convincing sermon on the sin of pride
at St. Patrick's church Sunday morn
ing. The automobile department at the
state oapitol has done a vast amount
of work the past year. Figures show
that $141,000 has been received from
January 1 to August 31. Before the
year is through it is estimated the
amount will reach $200,000. !
Miss Laura S. Luce, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James G. Luce, was united in
marriage Saturday afternoon at the
Methodist parsonage, Niantic, by Rev.
Jerome Greer, with Frank H. Gorton
of Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. Gorton is
physical director at the Occidental col
lege, Los Angeles, where Mr. and Mrs.
Gorton will reside.
Of local interest Is the announcement
that Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Jones,
who were recently married in Bridge
port, are now in London, and will sa.il
from there for their home in Bermuda
during the latter part of this month.
Mrs. Jones was Miss Ethel SpalcHng,
daughter of Mrs. Katherine Moody
Spalding of Bridgeport.
Humana Officer Takes Charge.
Acting under orders from General
Agent Dwight IS. Thrall of the State
Humane society, Agent George H. Stan
ton of Norwich on Friday took charge
of the horse, poultry and other live
stock owned by Joseph Gallipeau of
Palmertown. Joseph Gallipeau is still
in jail in Norwich under fine for illegal
sale of liquor and as his horse and
other animals were without attention,
the state agent took action. Mr. Galli
peau had no one at his home to attend
to the animals and is likely to stay in
jail for a long time if h3 stays until
his fine Is worked off.
Backus Hospital Service.
At the Backus hospital on Sunday
afternoon the musical service was con
ducted by Grace circle of the King's
Daughters. The programme was as
follows: Piano duets, Sunflower Dance,
I.e Coullon. Miss Phoebe II. Brewster,
M'ss Million E. Norman; violin solo,
Mi Elizabeth Ijine, accompanied by
Miss Alice Woodward'; vocal solo, I Am
a I'ilgrim, Miss Jessie Gilford, accom
panied by .Miss Fiorine Hcofleld; piano
solos, Oalabetta, 1 1 iimoresiiiie, by
liviH'dk, Miss Alice Woodward.
Several Met Senator Bulkeley.
During hi brief stay in this city
Saturday afternoon Senator Morgan G.
Bulkeley of Hartford was met at the
Wanregan hotel by several of his Nor
wich frienda and a few prominent re
publicans. Senator P.ulkeley's coming
here was an unplanned for event. He
had been to Occum to assist at the
dediratory exercises of the new school
there, and on his way to his summer
home in Saybrook passed through Nor
wich and stopped in the city for about
a. Jjilli f ji Jux.
Miss Rose Oliver of Hartford is
spending a week at Norwich.
Bessie Callahan of Norwich virlt.-d
friends in Noank last week.
Clarence Whitaker of Maple street
returned Saturday from Deep River.
Miss Gladys Griswold of Grotonl is
the guest of local relatives for a few
Paul Cook of Boston, formerly of
this city, is spending a few days in
George E. Oiler of Brooklyn, N. T.,
spent the weak end with relatives in
Myron Ladd of Franklin is the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Green of
Dr.- Samuel Curran of Boston is iri
town for a short stay, tha guest of
Joseph C. Bland.
Miss Dora Waltz is spending Labor
day in Westbrook, the guest of Mr.
and Mr3. Walter Green.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Haggertv of
Cliff street have gone to New Haven
and New York for a visit.
Dr. and Mrs. T. A. Crowley returned
Saturday after spending a month in
New York and Asbury Park.
WTilIiam Wohlleben and John Kyle of
Taftville were guests of John Leiper
at Pleasure Beach on Sunday.
Mrs. A. DeWitt Smith has returned
to the home of Mrs. G. E. Andrews in
Noank, after a brief visit in Norwich.
Judge and Mrs. Nelson J. Ayling left
on Saturday for a week's visit with
Judge Ayling's parents at Bear Lake,
Henry Senay of New York, Joseph
Senay of Providence and John Devine
of Torrington were in town on Sun
Mrs. J. E. Kennington and son Henry
of Worcester ara spending a few days
with Mrs. J. D. Pfeiffer on Fairmount
William B. Coffee of Tacoma, Wash.,
is to come east this month, to visit
his mother, Mrs. James S. Coffee cf
Miss Mayme Riley has returned to
her home on Boswell avenue after
spending the summer with relatives in
Mrs. Brigden, wife of Dr. George
Brigdcn of Newark, N. J., is visiting
here. She was for many years a resi
dent of Norwich.
The Holyoke, Mass., Telegram says;
Mr. and Mrs. Messier of Norwich,
Conn., are visiting friends and rela
tives about the city.
Prof, and Mrs. J. Herbert George
have returned from a western trip,
Prof. George having been to the Pacific
coast, while Mrs. George stopped in
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dyer Potter and son
and Mrs. George S. Draper of this city
and son Clifton of Washington, D. C,
left Saturday by automobile for a
Week's stay at Lake Kezer, Mxiio.
Bertram F. Dodd was expected to
return to the home of his parents in
Middletown Saturday after a European
trip. He is principal of the Fails
school, Norwich, and will arrive here
Mr. and Mrs. William Kane and
child of New York, who have been
guests of Mrs. Keane's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Cornelius Leary of New Lon
don, are making a brief visit with
friends in Norwich before returning
PHILATHEA CLASS ENTERTAINED
First Baptist Organization Members Go
On Friday, Sept. 2. the Philathea
clasa of the First Baptist church en
joyed a day s outing to the home of
one of its former members, Mrs. Henry
Anderson, or Sterling. After leaving
the trolley at Moosup a delightful drive
over the country brought the party to
their destination, near the noon hour.
Dinner was served by the hostess, as
sisted by the Philathea class of Ster
ling, of which Mrs. Anderson Is the
We afternoon was agreeably spent
with games, etc., on the lawn fronting
the fine old Colonial residence. A dain
ty tea was served at 6. A great acqui
sition to the evening's enjoyment was
the Baraca class, of which Mr. Ander
son, pastor of the Sterling church, is
the teacher. A straw ride to ths
Mwwu'p trolley ended a day most pleas
CONFIRMATION OF 311.
First Claaa in St. Joseph's Polish
Church, and a Large Number In At
tendance. At 9 o'clock Sunday morning- Bishop
Nilan was at St. Joseph's Polish
church for the purpose of administer
ing confirmation to a class of 311 can
didates. This was the first confirma
tion at the church, which accounts for
the large number. The ceremony oc
cupied about three-quarters of an
hour, Bishop Nllan being assisted by
Rev. Hugh Treanor, Rev. M. Shipinski
of New Haven and Rev. J J. Ambot.
The bishop spoke briefiv on the sac
rament of confirmation anid admonish
ed all to take advantage of it. The
younger ones were given the peldge.
The church was filled during the ser
vice. Norwich Optical Company.
The Norwich Optical company. In
corporated, has filed with the state
secretary a corporation certificate. The
purpose of the company is to manu
facture and sell optical goods. The in
corporators are Mildred A. Gillette, Os
borne Gillette and Frank H. Allen all
of Norwich. The capital is $5,000 and
business will be started with that
$7,000 Fira at Niantic.
About 300 persons foueht a blare
which broke out shortly before noon
Saturday in the residence Sn Niantic
owned by Aire. John White, but the
fire righting was in vain, for the house
burned to th ground. The loss is esti
mated Ht $7,000.
The tire was caused by the over
turning of an oil stovs In the kitchen
of Mrs. White's apartments upstairs.
Held Under $2,000 Bonds.
Probable cause was found in the case
of the state against Frank E. Condon
of Waterford, charged with carnal
knowledge or lime B. Edwards of
Montvllle, Who is under 1 years of age,
in ths town court of Groton Saturday
morning. He was bound over to the
September term of the superior couTt
under bonds of 12.000 and want to 1ail
in default ol ths bond
THF INDUSTRIAL CONFLICT
Labor Sunday Topic of Rev. P. C. Wright at the Central
Baptist Church Greatest Exponent of Christianity
Worked at a Trade.
Pertinent to Labor Sunday In the
Central Baptist church on Sunday eve
ning, the pastor .Rev. P. C. Wright,
addressed a large congregation in an
enlightening manner on the subject.
The Industrial Conflict. Rev. Mr.
In our conception of a Christian God,
m the very principles of Christianity,
lies the idea of labor. In the begin
ning He is a creative worker, and fi
nally in the person of Him whom he
sent to be the Redeemer of the world.
He came as a carpenter, the son of a
carpenter. Thus the greatest expon
ent Christianity ever had was a man
who worked at a trade.
The speaker referred to the views of
Aristotle, one of the greatest thinkers
of paganism, and of the principles of
the pagan caste system in India, both
regarding work as degrading.
In Christianity, however, all labor is
legitimate and honorable, although cer
tain trades are still looked down up
on. Referring to the origin of the indus
trial conflict. Rev. Mr. Wright spoke
of conditions previous to the beginning
of the nineteenth century, when the
work of the world was done by the
human hand. Early in the century the
introduction of mechanical power re
sulted in increased production and
cheaper methods. It redistributed the
population scattered through the coun
try and brought them together ",into
cities, thus bringing up many new'aml
complex problems. With the introduc
tion of mechanical power came the
revelation that great massing of cap
ital was essential, for thus there could
be greater and cheaper production.
The moment capital came together, la
bor was under compulsion to organize.
Thus there has resulted the industrial
LEBANON AND EASTFORD
NAME LAKE DELEGATES.
Hard Fight in Former for Senatorial
Delegates, Park Winning Out.
Lebanon, Sept. 4. Special.) One of
the bitterest fought contests for the
selection of senatorial delegates among
the republicans' of this town came to
an end Saturday afternoon, when the
caucus was held and delegates favor
able to Everett J. Lake for governor
and Angus Park for senator were
chosen. The check list was used and
made the session a long one.
Judge Albert G. Kneeland was chos
en chairman and Charles J. Abel was
made clerk, the latter having called
the caucus as chairman of the town
committee, which office he has held
about 35 years. The average majority
for the Park senatorial delegates was
about 18, while the Lake delegates
won out by a much larger majority,
the opposition there being stirred up
because of the senatorial fight.
The delegates chosen were ; State,
Isaac G. Larkin, Elisha Waterman,
George H. Hoxie, Charles A. Perkins;
senatorial, William F. Gates, George
A. Mills, Edward W. Jone3, G. Henry
Hewitt; congressional. C. Henry Briggs,
George A. Fuller, William H. Geer,
Harry C. Leonard; county, Charles B.
Noyes, William A. Watson, George A.
Nye, Chauncey B. Kinney; town com
mittee, Charles J. Abel, Fred J. Brown,
Edward H. McCall, John Clark.
Eastford for Lake.
Eastford, Sept. 3 (Special). East
ford republicans held their caucus Sat
urday night, electing Dr. H. H. Con
verse and J. M. Tatem as delegates to
the state convention. They are under
stood to be for Lake, although they are
not instructed. Sheriff Sibley will have
the votes of the town's two delegates
to the county convention, his candi
dates for the nomination receiving all
but a half dozen of the 52 votes cast
in the caucus.
SHOT IN THE BACK
CAUSED MOOSUP MAN'S DEATH.
Everett Crandall Died at Backus Hos
pital Gun in Hired Man's Hands
Discharged by Twig.
At the Backus hospital Sunday af
ternoon at 4.30 o'clock occurred the
death of Everett Crandall of Moosup,
aged 33, who had been accidentally
shot in the back by his hired man. The
body was taken in charge by Henry
Allen & Son and will be sent to
Both men were out In a field Friday
afternoon: As Mr. Crandall climbed
over a well he was followed by the
hired man carrying a gun loaded with
No. 4 shot. In getting over the wall
the gun was discharged by a twig
pressing against the trigger and the
full charge struck Mr. Crandall in the
back, felling him to the ground and
causing a wound which was believed
from tha first to be fatal.
Dr. W. W. Adams of Moosup was
called and later Dr. W. K. Tingley of
this city and the injured man was
brought to the Backus hospital in the
latters' auto. An X-ray picture on
Saturday morning showed that a por
tion of the epine had been shot away
and shot had pierced the abdomen and
The accident is said to have been
entirely accidental, assurance of this
having been given by Mr. Crandall to
Dr. Adams as soon as he arrived. Be
sides his wife Mr. Crandall leaves a
Mrs. Philip Sheridan.
At 3 o'clock on Saturday afternoon
the death of Mrs. Caroline Sheridan,
wife of Philip Sheridan, occurred at
her home, 98 Thames street, following
an illness of six weeks' duration. Ma
larial fever, developing into gastritis,
was the cause of death.
Mrs. Sheridan was a native of Aus
tria, but had passed much of her life in
this city. Her first husband, Benedict
Koeurek, died in Norwich about 22
years &go. A year later she becaime
the wife of Philip Sheridan, who sur
vives, wiith one daughter by the first
marriage, Mrs. Charles Berberick of 98
Thames street. There are no other liv
ing relatives known. She was a mem
ber of St. Patrick's church and was
well known, owing to her long resi
dence In this city.
John Henry Miner.
At 9.30 o'clock Saturday night the
death of John Henry Miner occurred at
his home in Bozrah, after an illness of
two years. He had been to Denver,
Col., and Maine for Ills healtlu Death
resulted from tuberculosis.
Mr. Miner was born in Bozrah, Jan.
14, 1S79, the son of Charlotte Rogers
and Judge John II. Miner. He receiv
ed his sc-bJooliiigr in that town, and en
gaged In faj-ming until his health pre
vented its continuance. He hud resid
ed at Bozrah Center for a number of
years. Il married. Rhoda Avery, by
whom he is survived, togther with one
son, Harry Avery Miner, and he also
leaves his parents and one sister, Mrs.
W. R. Browning of Bozrah. He pos
sessed many attractive qualifications
and was highly regarded by the large
number of his acquaintance?. H was
an attendant at the Bozrah. Congrega
tional church, and wa a young man
whose loss will be greatly, felt.
conflict, capital looking against labor,
and labor against capital, and each
crying against the injustice and power
of the other.
It is right that capital should have
just returns, but man must have the
first consideration in a choice between
man and things. The widespread ex
tent of child labor, and the sweatshops
where a third of the workers are wo
men were referred to briefly. The la
bor question is not simply of interest
to the member of the labor union and
to the man who works with his hands
to earn his bread, but just as well to
the millionaire, the college professor,
the church, and its minister, to every
Christian citizen. The speaker believes
child labor should be absolutely abol
ished and that the labor of women
should be guarded carefully. He op
posed dissipation of the Sabbath, there
should be one day's release from labor
in every seven. There is a necessity
for trolley cars on seven, but not for
each car to be doubled on every sev
enth day. No more trains should be
needed than on weekdays, there is do
need for stores to be open to serve ci
gars, etc., for such things can keep.
Reasonable hours are essential for
the good of the workman, to keep him
in vigor of mind and body, to give him
time for self-improvement and to make
him have more wants than are con
fine to the animal. The laboring man
should have an equitable division pf
the profits of his labor, for we shall
never ' settle the wage question until
we get at the ratio of the returns
for capital to the returns of labor. God
will never let one man get the goods
of this world and kee them away
from another and say, Well done.
Frederick J. Maples of Boston, for
merly of Norwich, rendered several
tenor solos in excellent voice.
C. W. PEARSON IS
Faithful Work Brings Return to Office
Stat Convention at New Haven.
The Swedish-American Republican
State League of Connecticut held its
biennial convention in New Haven on
Charles W. Pearson of Norwich, the
nresldent of the league, presided, and
called the convention to order. Pray-'
er was offered by Rev. Mr. Eshjorn of
the Swedish Luthean church of New
Haven. The roll call showed 64 dele
Mayor Rice was compelled to be out
of the city and the delegates were wel
comed by his private secretary, II. M.
Sedgwick. Pere G. W'almo. the chair
man of the Swedish-American league
of New Haven, then delivered an ad
dress of welcome, and just then on
motion various committees were ap-
CHARLES W. PEARSON,
pointed. After a social session of a
half hour resolutions were reported by
the committee on resolutions which
state that the delegates to the conven
tion are in favor of progressive re
publican principles and republican
nominees, and hartiiy endorse the ad
ministrations of President TaXt and
President Pearson mad a report, in
which he advocated th erection in
Connecticut of a monument to John
Ericcson, the designer of the Monitor,
ttfhich enterprise was backed by Con
gressman Sperry and financed by Cor
nelius S. Butfhnell. President Pear
son strongly urged its erection, and
steps were taken by the appointment
of a committee to raise the necessary
Upon the president's recommenda
tion, votes of thanks were extended to
Judge Gustav Carlson and Hon. Aaron
Johnson, and a rising vote of thanks
to the New Haven club for the enter
tainment. The reports of the secretary, treas
urer and auditor were approved, the
finances being in good shape. It is
estimated that there are 15,000 mem
bers. The election of officers resulted as
follows: President, Charles W. Pear
son, Norwich; vice president, A. H.
Nero, New Britain; secretary, Carl W.
Thompson, Naugiatuck; treasurer,
Frederick Carlson. New Haven; ser
gants at arms, August Johnson of Mid
dletown and Charles Johnson of North
Grovenordale. The officers with Past
President A. Larson of Bridgeport con
stitute the executive board, which
board, with the president of the local
clubs, were named as a committee to
raise the monument fund.
Following the convention dinner was
served at the Oneco hotel, and there
short speeches were made by Con
gressmen Tilson, Theodore McDonald,
Judge Studley, President Pearson,
Judge Carolson and Rev. 'Mr. Blom
quist of Portland.
President Pearson received many
compliments on the excellent manner
in which he conducted the convention,
and his re-election was the result of
his indefatiguable efforts. Besides
President Pearson there were present
Cimrles Hanson, Oscar Ga.hl. Valentine
Pierson and President Ludwig G. An
derson of this city, while the North
Grosvenordale delegation inclu-ded
Charles Johnson, C. T. Johnson, J. F.
Anderson and C. E Anderson.
President Anderson of the local club
was a member of the press committee.
Now Is the Time to Get Rid of These
The woman with tender skin dreads
September because it is sure to cover her
face with ugly freckles. No- matter
how thick her veil, tha September sun
will surely make her freckle.
Fortunately for her peace of mind,
the recent discover' of a new drug,
othine double strength, makes It pos
sible for even those muit susceptible
to freckles to keep the skin clear and
white. No matter how stubborn a case
of freckles you have, the double
strength othine will remove them. Get
an ounce package from The Lee A Os
good Co., and banish the freckles.
Jloaey back if. it fails
j incidents in society j
William R. Jewett of Norwich Town
is absent on a western trip.
Mrs. Nathan G. Gilbert of Broad
street has returned from a stay in
Bensonhurst and New 'ork city.
Miss Mary P. Huntington, who has
been at Block Island for a month, has
returned to her home, on Broadway. . '
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic W. Cary and
daughter, of Washington street, have
returned from a stay at Avon, N. Jr
Mrs. Henry Harland, who has been
in Europe since early in the summer,
is at the Harland homestead, Sentry
Miss MUry Lamnan Huntington of
Broadway has returned from passing
several months in Boxford and Prov
Rufus B. Burnham and his guest,
Allen Dodd, of New York, are in town
to spend several days at Mr. Burn
ham's home, on Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Leavens of
Broadway, who have been in the moun
tains of West Virginia and Pennsyla
nia for several weeks, have returned
EXPLODING AUTO TANK
SET FIRE TO BARN
Brilliant Blaze at Noank Where George
Fish's Property Was Destroyed.
An explosion of gasoline in the tank
of an automobile was responsible for
total destruction by fire of a barn own
ed by George A. Fish, on Spicer ave
nue, Noank, about ten o'clock Satur
day night. The automobile was de
stroyed' as were most of the other con
tents of the bam, which made a spec
tacular blaze, and being located just
on the shore, could be seen for a long
distance. The Noank fire company laid
hose and threw, salt water with the
motor driven firepump upon the blaz
ing building, but their valiant work
was -without avail. The loss will be
considerable. The direction of the
wind was fortunately such that the
blaze was driven away from nearby
Mrs. Frank Miller.
The funeral of Mrs. Frank Miller was
held from her home in Poquetanuck
at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, at which
there was a very large attendance, a
number being present from New York,
Hartford. New London, Pawtucket,
Groton and Norwich. Th services
were conducted by Rev. W. E. Hooker,
pastor of St. James' Episcopal children.
The quartette from the church, includ
ing Miss Eva Rfet, soprano. Miss Jen
nie Mitchell, alto. Charles Nucas, ten
or, and Thomas Thome, bass, sang
Asleep in Jesus and Thy Will Be Done.
There were many beautiful floral re
m?mbrances testifying to the esteem in
which the deceased was held. AmCOg
the thirty-six pieces were the follow
ing: Pillow, Frank Miller: gates ajar,
brothers and sisters; cross, Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver Church: crescent. Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Church; cross. Benjamin
Lucas and family: heart marked
Mamma, Marguerite Miller; pillow, Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbert Church: wreath. W.
Lucas; crescent. Young People's socie
ty. St. -Tames' church: crescent, Mr. and
Mrs. George Mansfield; crescent, Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Harris.'
The bearers were Charles, Henry,
John and William Hazier of Groton,
all uncles of the deceased. Burial was
in the Poquetanuck cemetery, where
Rov. Mr. Hooker conducted the com
mittal', service. Church & Allen had
charge of the arrangements.
Mrs. Miller was a member of St.
James' church and was an active mem
ber of the Young People's society. Her
death has cast a gloom over the village,
as she was a young womsin of charm
ing characteristics and held In the
highest esteem by a large number of
friendts. The family has the sympathy
of the community in their bereavement.
Mr. Miller is to reside with Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver Church in the village.
Joseph Albert Gallup.
On Friday afternoon the funeral of
Joseph Albert Gallup was held from
the Ledyard Congregational church,
many being present. Rev. W. F. White
conducted the service and there were
numerous choke floral remembrances.
Miss Ella Louise Whit? sang God Be
With You Til! We Meet Aaain. The
bearers were Herbert W. Gallun of this
city, Russell Gallup, Billings T. Avery
and Charles Beckwilh of Ledyard.
Burial wan in the Ledyard cemetery,
where a committal service was read.
Few Games Played.
Only two games were played in the
Open House croquet tournament on
Saturday. Colberg winning two from
Alofsin. These games do not affect the
standing of the tournament leaders, j
if you assume that because your
business is small you cannot
have the convenience of a' bank
Many small accounts are more
desirable than one large one. Let
us count you among our many
All Departments of Banking.
The ' Thames Loan S Trust Go.,
Shetunket St., Norwi;i, Conn.
AUSS M. C. ADLES,
Hair, Scalp and Face Specialist
A DAINTY LADY
would not consider it neat or healthy
to continue to wear garments season
after season, without a change. Even
more important is it to discard wigs
and braids which use, has rendered un
cleanly. Get fresh, new, sterilized hair
from Miss A-'les. Fhe will be in Nor
wich week of September Sth.
JiOHWICH Wniiresnn House.
NEW VOHK 210 Went 111th St.
Telephone 704. sept5d
v;II de.iver ali orders received
before eighl o'clock.
STORE CLOSED AT TEN
Blank Book Made and Ruled to Order,
Teleebont 2 sctl4
Move Out When Hyomei
Moves In ' 'T1 .
No stomach dosing. HYOMEI (pr
nonces it High-o-me) i made fitm
the highest grade of eucalyptu, taken
from the eucalyptus forests oi Inland
Australia, and combined with the ex
cellent antiseptics employed witH'the
In inland Australia the atmosphere
is so impregnated with balsam thrown
out by the eucalyptus trees that germs
cannot live, and in consequence eatarrh
and consumption are unknown.
Breathe HYOMJEI and grot the very
same, pleasant, ha,)in germ-ktlllng
air as you would get in the eucalyp
tus forests and kill the germs.
HYOMEI is sold by The Lee Os
good Co. and druggists everywhere, at
$1.00 a complete outfit.
An outfit consists of a battle of HY
OMEI, a hard rubber poelrert inhaler
and simple instructions for use. The
inhaler will last a lifetime, but bear
in mind if you need another bottta of
HYOMEI you can get it at druggists
for only BOc at any time. Guaranteed
to cure catarrh, croup and throat trou
bles, or money back. Trial sample of
Hyomei free to readers of the Bulletin.
Address Booth's Hyomei Co., Buffalo,
N. Y. '
JOINS MINSTREL SHOW.
A. H. Ousley Left for New York to
Join Carr Brothers' Singers.
Albert H. Ousley, the well known
contra-tenor soloist, left Norwich Sun
day night to join the Carr Brothers'
Minstrel company for an engagement
that will lest for twsnty-four weeks.
The company will start from New York
and will go first to Cincinnati, O., for
a short stay, and then will . travel
through the south, returning to New
York some time in March. There are
thirty people in the show altogether.
Mr. Ousley Is a native of Sidney,
Australia, and has bean on the stage
for seven seasons, although for sev
eral years past he has done no singing
whatever. During his absence hie fam
ily will remain in Norwich and on his
return he will again rfesume his busi
ness here In the city.
His Honor Lost.
Italy boasts of the largest hammer
in the world. How unhappy Senator
Cummins must be! Los Aafelss
Times. . .
The Reid & Hughes Co.
Regular Fall Term Be
gins Sept. 6.
Evening Sessions Be
gin Sept. 12.
College open evenings for reg
istration of students.
Students may enter at sny
E. CANFIELD, Prinolpal.
It is Impossible to get new
eyes, but you can get the next
best thing Ce-Rlte lenses wta.
Shur-On mountings. Such a
comfort and such a relief.
Factory on premises. Quick re
pairs. The PJaut-Cadden Co.,
v Established 1872.
PLAUT - CADDEN BUILDING
& 3. Colt, Otis treat, AvtsstefeU
a4 Bleyele Kepalrtag. general afa
ehlat jrarfc, JfibfiiAJL . TlUUtaV .
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