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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, October 24, 1911, Image 5

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Best LAMB of the year
Try our
Dried Beef and Bacon
School lor Dancing
28 Oak St., will re-open Oct. 28, 1911.
Classes: Beginners 2 p. in.. Advanced
, 3.45 p. m. For circular call, write, or
phone 1040. At Academy daily from
' S to p. m.
Bey the "BIG BEN" Alarm
Clock of
25-27 Franklin Street
Our stock of Ammunition is larger
than ever and comprises the best
known types of the Union Metallic
Cartridge Company. '
Our line of Hunting Clothing is the
best in town. These garments are
splendid for rough outdoor work in
fair and foul weather. -
Sherwin-Williams Paints
We have some fine low priced colors
fer barns and fences. The Com
monwealth Barn Red makes a build-,
ing look like new.
129 Main SSreel, Norwich, Conn.
Delivered lo Any Pan el Norwich
the Ale that Is acknowledged to be the
best on the market HANLEY'S
PEERLESS. A telephone oroesr will
receive prompt attention.
O. J. IweCCKfcUCK. 20 Franklin 3u
Toilet Paper
Preston Bros
fcoein 1, Second V r. Shannon Bid.
Norwich, Tuesday, Oct. 24, 1911.
Octdber 24 is commemorated as St.
Raphael's . day.
"bright sunshine Monday brought out
the crowds, and all-the stores did a
good business. ""
. - - . - ..; ... . :
Experts bid Clysmic Water'
Dove alt Clysmic. Sparkling. adv."
In the current Connecticut Citizen,
Judge Edgar M. Warner of Putnam
has a list of books on Prison Reform.
Rev. H. J. Wyckoff was the speak
er Sunday afternoon "before the first
of the boys meetings at the Y. M. C. A.
Trainmaster R. Fitzmaurice now of
the Shore line division, with his wife
left Sunday on ,a trip through the
southern states.
At the state conference of the 'Ladies'
auxiliaries of Y. M. C A., Stamford, it
was voted to hold the next annual con
ference, which will be on the lth, in
this city. ... .
Invitations have been received here
for the Kingsbury-Griggs, wedding,
which will take place October 31 in
the i.ew Hall Memorial . -shureh in
South Willington.
An interesting book recently added
to the Peck library is A History of
Painting in Italy; Florentine Masters
of the XVth Century; by J. A, Crowe
and G. .B. Cavalcaselle.
At the recent' annual meeting of the
American Shropshire Registry associa
tion, recently held at Chicago, James
E. Lord' of Lords Hill was elected vice
president for Connecticut.
Best Service to California Stand
ard or tourist. Latter personally con
ducted five, times weekly without
change Berth $9. Wash.-Sunsel
Route, 12 Milk & 362 Wash Sts., Boston
Cards have been issued for the fall
meeting of the Connecticut - chapter,
Daughters of Founders and Patriots,
to be held Tuesday; October 31 at
Foot Guard armory in New Haven.
Walter W. Woodward. Edmund H
Rogers and John C. Fcllowes of Mont
ville have been summoned as jury
men to the criminal court of common
pleas, which meets in New London to
day. .
During the recent warm days,
olooms hava appeared for the second
time this year on a number- of trees
and shrubs. A beautiful Jack rose was
picked Monday in a Church street
garden. -
The death of Stephen Thomas oc
curred Monday at the State hospital.
He was a native of Cape De Verde is
landis, and belonged in 3tonington.
The body will be sent there today by
Church & Allen..
According to an Indian tradition the
winter is going to be severe. The
tradition is that there will be a fall
of snow every year sufficient to cover
up the Indian posies, which are higher
now than in years.
Quarterly meeting of City union
King's daughters and i Sons, at the
Greeneville Cong, church Wednesday
evening at 7.30. The special feature
will be the report of the state conven
tion held at Bridgeport. adv.
By Saturday and Sunday of this
week , motor parties will be able to
make their favorite fall trip to Eliz
abeth park,. Hartford, where the
chrysanthemums are expected to be
at their prime. , ,-
Mrs. .Fred J. Hope, Florence Chap
man, Nellie Chapman and Ruby Boyn
t.on attended the silver jubilee of the
Christian Endeavor society in Norwich
as delegates frosa, thavUnion Baptist C.
E. society, Montville.
-Mrs. Henry E. Silcox of Norwich
was in Rockville to be in attendance
at the Old Folks' services at the Meth
odist church. Mrs. Silcox was a resi
dent of Rockville for many years be
fore her removal to Norwich.
Owners of property in other towns
.n Connecticut, who are- residing in
Norwich, are receiving notices from
the assessors of tho3e towns, under the
law, that taxable lists should be made
out and returned by November 1.
By agreement with the postal ad
ministration of Denmark, parcels ad
dressed for delivery in the Faroe is
lands are 'admissible -to the parcels
post for Denmark, subject to the pos
tage rate and conditions applicable to
parcels for that country.
The British ambassador, James
Bryce, who was the guest last week
of Clarence W. Bowen at his summer
home in Woodstock, has gone to
Farmington, where he and Mrs. Bryce
are being entertained by Admiral and
Mrs. William S. Cowles.
The October Crop Reporter" of the
department of agriculture gives Con
necticut crop figures as follows: Pro
duction compared with full crop To
matoes 75 per cent., cabbages 76, on
ions f0, dry beans 75, lima beans 76,
millet hay 82, millet seed 88.
A warning note has been sounded
in those Connecticut towns where the
gypsy moth pest was conquered last
season that vigilance is necessary
since the state fore3tars across the
Massachusetts border have already
found new nests of the moths.
Bronzed by two years' service in
the Philippines, One Hundred and
Forty-Sixth company, C. A. C, arrived
Sunday at Fort H. G. W.right, Fishers
island, where it will hereafter be sta
tioned. There are 91 men in the com
pany, in command of Lieutenant Mc
Neil. Sunday was the Jewish Rosh-Che-dish,
or first new moon day of the
month. This is the second month of
the Jewish calendar and has but cne
new moon day. Rome of the months
have two such days. The day is not
a holiday but is marked by special
At the big Massachusetts corn show
in the armory at Springfield. Novem
ber 7. 8, and 9, otte of the judges will
be Director I. A. Clinton of the ex
periment station of the Connecticut
agricultural college, Storrs, formerly
a practical farmer anl corn grower of
Michigan and New York.
Guslave A. Hoffman, formerly of
Norwich, who recently returned from
a nine months' trip through Egvpt,
Italy, Island of Capri, Germany, Hol
land and" England, will open a studio
in Rockville, his former home, and
at an early date will give an exhibition
of water colors painted during his trip.
In response' to inquiry' from Dr.
W. H. Salimon of Yale, one of the
directors of the Yale mission at Chang
Sha, Vi'e Consul Amos P. Wilder,
class of '84, Yale, has sent a cable say
ing that everything is quiet at Chang
Sha, and there is nq, need of. appre
hension regarding the condition of the
Yale missionaries stationed there.
Fined $30 and Costs.
In the city court on Monday morning
the case against Pasquel 'Moyer. charg
ed with the theft of cloth from the Re
liance Worste.1 company, was present
ed and fined ii and costs, his bill
amounting to $40. whie he paid. His
employer spoke in his behalf that he
John C. Chapman of. Brooklyn is in
town for a short stay. ' - ,r ,
A. C. McGlauflin of 'Mystic was' a
recent business caller f in Norwich.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Allison Smith
have moved from 85 Spruce street to
46 Ann street, West Side.
H. Diamond have moved his family
from Montville to 19 Shapley street,
New London.
' Mrs. George B. Cousins has re
turned to Norwich after spending the
summer in Mystic.
Miss Marcella Kelly of Norwich is
a guest at Frank Sleeper's of. Monu
ment street, Groton. -
Airs. Edward C. Hammond of Wa
terford is now in Alberta, Cal., where
she will remain for some time.
Mrs. William B. Klein of Philadel
phia has been the guest of relatives
in Norwich and New London the past
week. -
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Co-wan have
returned from a visit with their daugh
ter, 'Mrs. Howard M. Fergusonu in
Worcester. -
William Harvey and Miss Florence
M. Onderdonk of Plainfield were the
guests of Miss Onderdonk's aunt, Mrs.
George H. Patridge of Brewsters Neck,!
ei . T
ounaay. .
Starter John W. Kinney was called
to his home in Pennsylvania on Mon
day night by a . telegram announcing
the sudden and serious illness of his
mother. . f
New London papers state that Miss
Julia Caulkins, who has been in New
York, has returned to the Crocker
house, where she and her mother -Will
make their home for the winter. 1
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Patridge
of Brewster3 Neck were in Noank Sat
urday to attnd the marriage of their
daughter, Alice Bell, to Capt. James
H. Sistare of the Palmer house, No
Reservoir is Holding Its Own, With
Good Stream Coming in from Mead-,
ow Brook.
The rainfall since Thursday of last
week when measured on 'Monday was
found to be .47 of an inch, making a
total for the month thus far of 3.11,
or nearly twice that of the month last
year. Fairview is holding its own at
200 inches, or no drop for the month,
while a year ago this week it was
down' over seven feet and going' down
at the "rate of eight inches in three
days. ' .
Trading Cove ibrook is feeling the ef
fect of the recent rains, and not only
is the pumping station receiving its
necessary amount, but a large quantity
fiowsh on -down the 'brook.
Sky Farm.
An aucience of good proportion and
manifesting approval throughout the
four acts of Sky Farm at Poli's theater
Monday evening, gave evidence of the
thorough enjoyment of the presenta
tion by the Poll Players. A rural play
always has a fascination and that is
true of Sky Farm, which has many
pretty settings, the audience time and
again being moved to applause by the
scenic features.
Tom Moore plays the part of War
ren Breese, the heir presumptive, and
his work is cleverly done, while Hel
aine Hadley, playing opposite him, in
the leading woman's part, won the
sympathy of the house by her grace
ful manner and temperament- in the
part of Marigold Towers. . J. Francis
Kirk, in the character of Kirke, the
1-ack driver, pleased, while John A.
Robb, playing Stephen Tully, stepped
into the character successfully, and
created no end of fup. Kenneth Bis
bee as the young farmer had a con
genial role which he filled most capa
bly throughout while Florence Dorset
and Fay Baker as the village tomboy
added materially to the success of the
Herry Carleton played the role of
Benjamin Breese with the proper, de
gree of severity, while John H. Booth
as an assistant in his villainy could
not miss being good.
Next week there is to be a matinee
each day and possibly a slight change
in the company. "
Adam J. Gernhard, .Sr.
Saturday morning- at 9 o'clock the
death of Adam Gernhard, Sr., occurred
after a long illness. He was born in
Germany 70 years ago, but the most
of his life was passed in this country.
Mir. Gernhard mastered the trade of a
machinist and was an expert, having
been employed for many years in the j
C. B. Rogers shop.
In Worcester, where he lived before
coming here, he was married to Mar
garet E. Fleming by Bishop O'Reilly,
whose death occurred December 16,
1908. Mr. Gernhard served in the Sixth
Massachusetts regiment in the war of
the rebellion and was a member of
Sedgwick post. The deceased had
many friends and was highly . esteem
ed. He is survived by a son, Deputy Chief
Adam J. Gernhard, Jr., of the fire de
partment; two daughters, Mrs. Joseph
D. Pfeiffer and Margaret Gernhard. He
also leaves a sister, Mrs. John St. John
of Boston, and a brother, Joseph A.
Gernhard of Worcester.
Lesson For United States,
Mexico takes the office of vice-Dresi-dent
seriously. There is a lesson ' in
that for the United States. Chicago
For All
Coughs'and Colds,
Hoarseness, Sore
Throat, Etc.,
Take Smith's
Try this most effective remedy on
our personal recommendation. We'll
wager it will be your first thought ever
afterward, when a cough or cold makes
an appearance in yottr home. You can
get nothing better. Even its equal is
hard to find nve know of none.
irankliu Square. Norwich,
J. Raymond Palmer Can Get at v Any Time the $4500
Awarded For His Farm For Stony Brook Reservoir.
There has been placed in the hands
of George H. Parsons, clerk of the
superior court, by City Treasurer,
Charles S. Avery, a check for $4,500 to
satisfy the judgment of the court .in
the condemnation proceedings brought
by the board of water commissioners
against J.' Raymond Palmer. The check
will remain in the possession of the
clerk where it can be obtained by Mr.
Palmer whenever be desires to accept
it.' The cheek was offered Mr. Pal
mer' but he refused it from the city
treasurer, thus making it necessary
that it be left -with the clerk of the
court, where according to Mr. Palmer
it is liable to remain for sometims in
asmuch as he has taken an appeal. .
At the same time that the $4,500
check for his farm, where the Stony
Petition Will Be Heard Here October
30 by Judge Greene Brought for
M. T. Kelleher of Stonington. r
An application has been made to
Judge Greene by Mayor Thayer .-as
counsel for Michael T. Kelleher, irt
which he asks that the court declare
the entire license vote in the towta of
Stonington this year void. This is
brought under the same statute as
was the : petition before Judge Reed,
tha any elector can bring such a pe- j
tition in case of a disputed elejtion ;
if he finds that the statute has not i
been complied with, and such being j
proved the election shall be . declared :
void. This would keep in force the!
vote of the previous year, which was j
for license. - j
The petition was signed by Judge
Greene and will be heard in the su- j
perior court room in this city at ten !
o clock next Monday morning.
Social Service Department Established
anil f nuinnurl n i & rli r t
Costello Lippitt was elected one of
the vice presidents and Dr. H. M.
Pollock one of the executive committee
of the Connecticut Society for Mental
Hygiene, which held its third annual
;. meeting recently in New Haven,
j The society has established a so
cial service department in charge of
j Miss Jessie I. Belyea, which is equip
; ped to give advice, either verbal or
! printed, for those who desire infor
mation regarding the avoidable causes.
hof mental' disordeiVand the general
principles of, mental hygiene.
It summarizes the advice it gives
under the following heads:
1. - Advice and assistance to indi
viduals who fear nervous or mental
collapse, with a view to causing them
to seek treatment promptly. ,
2. Advice and assistance -to rela
tives and. friends of patients suffering
from nervous or mental disorders,
whether, under treatment in their own
homes or in .public 'or private hospit
als. 3. Information regarding public
and private hospitals in which cases
of nervous ' and mental disorder are
4. Advice regarding commitment to
hospitals, viz.. methods of procedure,
the mentaf examination of the patient,
voluntary, commitment. - commitment
by judges of probate, cost, etc.
5. Advice regarding the manage
ment of the patient pending, commit
ment with a view to avoiding harm
ful mismanagement at this critical
period. -
. 7. Advice regarding the best meth
ods of transferring the patient from
his home to the hospital.
7. Advice, arid assistance when nec
essarv. for the family of the patient
while he is in the hospital, supple
menting the advice of the hospital
physicians who collaborate with the
society's social workers.'
8. After care. Advice and assist
ance to discharged patients (and those
who recover at home), not only at the
time of their recovery, but indefinitely
K necessary, with a view to preventing
relapse, and also in order that they
may the more easily re-establish
.themselves in society and again be
come self-supporting.
Jury Will Be in Attendance -at New
London to Hear Oldest Suit on the
In the superior court at New Lon
don today before Judge Reed a jury
will be in attendance for the 'trial at
the case of Thomas Howe vs. George
C. Raymond and others, which is the
oldest" case in the docket, being No.
1. It has been in the court many
years and twice has the jury failed
to agree. It is known as the Knoll
Revard case, since it concerns the
purchase of a . stallion by that name,
by Mr. Raymond and others in this
This is the only case assigned for
today, and if the trial is started it
will require a number of days to hear
the testimony.
Mrs. Leonard M. Beck.
At 1.30 o'clock Monday afternoon at
the rooms ot Church & Allen the fu
neral of Mrs. Leonard M. Beck was
held, the services being conducted by
Rev: Herbert J. Wyckoff. There were
manv in attendance and handsome
floral forms. The bearers were Henry
and Joseph Karol, John Trafikla and
Edward Duro. Burial was . in Yjp
tist cemetery where a committal serv
ice was held.
Mrs. James Ferrie.
The funeral of Mrs. Margery Ferrie,
widow of J limes Ferrie, -was held 'fin
Saturday morning from the parlors of
Shea & Burke. The bearers were. Jes
se Stevens, Edward Rodden, James
and John Ward.. Rev. Hugh Treaaor
officiated at the servic.es at St. Pat
rick's church, and the sinsmg was?
conducted by the organist. Burial was
in St. Mary's cemetery- ..
Mrs. Ferrie's death occurred after a
year's illness. She was born in lre
Iandi9 veai's ago. but had passed most
of her life in this town. Her .husbarid
died a number of years ago, .Mrs.
Ferrie lived for a number of years at
No. 179 North . Main street, but the"
family had lately resided at No. 69
Boswel 'avenue. She is survived by. a
son. James of Beverly, Mass., and by
a daughter, Marry B. Ferrie, who lives
in this city. " ,
Em&ezzleh Run Down.
' New York, Oct. 23 A man' who the
police say is Harry B. Clarke, who is
wanted in, St. John, N. B., for the al
leged embezzlement of a sum between
$30,000 and $50,000 from the Bank of
New Brunswick, was arrested here
tonight at the instance of detectives.
A letter which the police say .they
fcund in hi? pocket contained the com
ment: "The detectives have made a
punk job of this and I guess they are
tired of the chase I have given them "
Taft Reaffirms Intentipn.
Aberdeen, S. D., Oct. 23 In a speech
before the Aberdeen Commercial club
here tonight, President Taft answered
with feeling the- charge tbat he made
supreme court appointments with the
idea that' the court was to .' emascu
late the Sherman anti-trust law. and
declared anew his intention of hav
ing that law-. enforced to the letter. ...
brook reservoir is being built, Was
oftered him at hie home, there was al
so offered him five checks for $30 each
which he also refused to accept. These
were in payment for the use of his
lend until the price was adjusted and
on the terms he agreed to in a signed
agreement to that effect. He has never
accepted a check- under the terms of
the agreement which was that he
should be paid $30 a month for the use
of his land for the inconvience caused
to him and the deprivation from the
use of his land otherwise. .
Mr. Palmer is still occupying his
farmhouse on -Cherry Lane and with
him last week was his brother, William
Palmer, of New Britain who had pre
vious t.o the hearing claimed an in
terest in the farm.
Names of Auto, Motorcycle and Launch
Owner's Have Been Received by
Board for Purpose of Taxation.
The board of assessors is busy re
ceiving property lists for the next
grand taxable list of the town, and
have received over half tho entire num
ber thus far... They receiv ebut few
kicks, though a number of the tax
payers insist upon placing their prop
erty in the list a tthe same figure they
used to put. it in at before they were
rained. The lists are coming in well,
and Saturday was the biggest day thus
far this year. -
The board has received from the state
tax commissoner a list of the autos
and motorcycles owned'here. and it will
be seen that all are included in the
list this -year, the addition of 10 per
cent. - being made to those who do not
hand them in. A list of the owners of
launches is also- in the hands of the
board. .
Further Testimony in the Lorimer In-
- Chicago, Oct. 23. Jervis O. Newton,
chief clerk of the State Bank of Chi
cago, in testifying today before the
committee of United States senators
investigating the Lorimer case, re
vealed a new phase of ex-Sstate Sen
ator D. W. Ilolstlaw's connection with
alleged corruption in the Illinois legis
lature. Newton disclosed that $700
in cash was deposited in the 'State
Bank of Chicago to the credit of
Holstlaw's Iuka bank on August 28,
1909, which was the date on which
State Senator John- Broderick arranged
to meet Holstlaw in Chicago, after a
meeting between the two on June 16.
Although Holstlaw has testified that
he had but one meeting with Broder
ick m Chicago, Attorney Heaiy of
counsel for the committee, aid the
$700 deposit may have been made for
the Iuka man without the latter's
presence here. . '
Take Pledge Over Bier of Their Two
Huntington, W. Va., Oct. 23. Elev-
en stalwart sons of Anse Hatfield, the
elderly feudist, who professed religion
a short time ago, responded to his
yleadings today and pledged them
selves to lead better lives. The pledge
was taken vhile they were standing
over - the bier of their two " brotehrs,
.Elia-.sa.nd Troy Hatfield,, who were
shot and killed by an Italian in Pay
ette county a. few days ago.' . .
'Uncle Dyke" Garrett, the veteran
mountain. .preacher, read the burial ser
vice of the dead sons, and will baptize
the eleven others in the near future:
Not to Sell Tickets for Ball While on
Hartford, Ovt. 22. The police com
missioners, in granting the police
force permission tonight to hold this
winter a performance for the benefit
of the Mutual Aid association, issued
orders that no tickets should be sold
or . their sale solicited wtiile the men
were on duty or in uniform during
the hours of duty. Tonight's action is
the indirect outcome of the sale a year
ago. to Governor Baldwin of tickets by
a traffic officer who .stopped the' gov
ernor as ha was on his way to the
capitol from the station.
Application Will Be Made Friday for
Date for Hearing.
New Haven, Oct. 23. The five tax
payers, w-ho are plaintiffs in the con
tempt proceedings against the state
controller and treasurer, in the matter
of the payments made to newspaper
men who were at the senate session,
it iis learned, intend to apply to Judge
Greene next Friday for assignment of
a date for hearing the case.
Bridgeport Girl on -Health-Seeking
Trip to California. '
Miss May Warren of &6 Courtland
street. Bridgeport, will start to walk
across the continent, expecting to
reach San Francisco, Cal., in four
months' time.
Miss Warren is "he first woman
who. h.'ts ever attempted to accomplish
this feat and will claim the honor,
if she succeeds, of being , the only
woman. to have crossed J;he continent
on foot.
She will be accompanied by her
brother, Harry Warren, and also by a
factory acquaintance of the latter, br
io Larseti. vlio has lived at the same
'address as the others- during his slay
in Bridgeport.
All are factory workers" - and . are
making the unusual journey in search
of hi-.stth. They have labored in the
r estricting and confining limits cf fa -tory
life since they have been able to
do a day's work, and now . find tha
they are run .down in health fend witli
out proper ;;cy in life, the inalienable
right .cf eveiy human being.
Th'i young woman and both young
men ere in the twenties,. and tlisir nat
ural vitality hns not ben interfered
with sflfficinetly by factory work to
render such a strenuous tram pa se
vere drain upon. their systems.
The Best Way
Each Day
For Body and Brain.
"There's a Season"
Yedding Gifts
Sterling Sliver, Silver
Plate and Cut Glass.
The PiaatCaadea Co.
Jewelers and Silversmiths,
Established 1872
How About That
Don't yon need a new one?
25 Broadway
AT . . .
all students are urged along as
fast as they can do the work
This school is the progressive
school, the thorough, school and
the dependable school.
New pupils enter this school
every week.
Call and see the school in
W. E. CANFIELD, Princioal,
Norwich, Conn.
Having disposed of the. stock an
good will of our grocery store, at No.
2 Cliff street, to A. T. Otis & Son,.' we
wish to thank our customers of the last
twenty years for their generous patron
age during that time, and. to notify all
persons having bills against the firm of
Wheeler Bros, to presen't them at
once at No. 2 Cliff street, where ac
counts due lis will also be 'received by
a member of the firm.
Norwich, Conn.,. Oct. 24, IS 11.
Having purchased the stock and
good will in the grocery business of
Wheeler Bros., at No.. 2 Cliff street,
we shall by an increased snd selected
stock of groceries hope to merit a con
tinuation of the patronage given them.
We also solicit the trade of any
who may give us a trial. Satisfac
tion gt aranteed.
- 72 Franklin SL
Maple Syrup
At HaSlian's
Negro Desperado Surrounded. ;
Birmingham. Ala., Oct. 23. John
Harrison, a negro desperado, who haa
killed two men, is still at large to
night, but is surrounded in the swamps
five miles below Tuscaloosa by fully
200 men. Every avenue of escaue is
closely guarded. It is believed the ne
gro will never allow himself to e tak
en alive.
Booth Tarkington Won't .Fight.
New York, Oct. 23. Booth Tar-king -Vn,
the 'novelist and playwright. saH
in an interview at the Prinoeton club
tonight that he did not intend to placa
any difficulties in the way. of his wife
winniRgr the divorce suit which she has
brought against him in Indianapolis. "I
shall not file any answer or go out
ihere to defend the suit," he said.
in the way of bank
ing facilities that we
cannot give yon.v ,
The Thames Loan S Trust Co.
Norwich, Conn. , -
Th Bank f Friendly. HcIpftlliMM.

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