Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, MAY 6, 1912
Tolland County Suit.
Pnrs cre Served SaturdHV
Rockviiic. in a. u:r briugnt in me
uperlor court f Tolland county to
tinerniino the nomhip of a tract
of land comprising about TO aires,
n hicn iu ! stood in the name of
Bridget Monahan, who 1n that year
t-etwraled frjin her husband, Michael
In March. Mm. Moiuhan conveyed
she propertv t Annie Connolly, the
pi untifr When the deeds were to be
rocorJed it was luund that the prop
erty u.td bivn deeded. one-hall lo
Delia. Moiiaha-n and the other half to
Samuel Mcl-'uri.inci. since (loisil.
Tue uc.ion is ! de:ermine the own
ership of the propr: ly and is brought
bv i.ne- i'niiv against Delia M..n
a';an utiJ Mary A. .MeFarland, both
,,f nuclide, i;d Catherine Agahna
;:a cf w Vurs city.
I Willimantic, Danielson and Putnam
What Is Going Cn Tonight.
Xatcliaug laulge, ';0. 2L Knights of
at the Bijou and
POLISH FVEOPLE RESENT
WARNING BY PRIEST.
Twenty-five Men Leave Church When
Father Mooney Speaks Against the
I. W. W.
i ii i i ik ne" nn nir to ape liic
th poorhouse is paved , (. Hs ol labor agitators, especially since
CASTOR I A
lor Infants and Children.
Ths Kind Yea K3YS Always Bought
FOR SPRING DRAPERIES
Some excellent scrims are. coming i
In every day for spring Most re-j
markahle is The New TITANIC
6CRIM. This scrim is imported, and
has a doubi border of open work,
mercerized. 40 inches wide and sells
for 4ic yard. Another pretty
airim la in arabian with double
border of open work, id inches wide,
ajtd only Zl-c jard.
One !nt of fancy scrim, mercerized,
tt Inches wide, and sells at 31ic yard.
Cream colored scrim. 4l inches
wide with double border of open
work sells at 3.".c yard.
Scrird of white and arabian with
double border, good quality, sells for
40 inch fancy scrim in white, ecru
and arabian, ("l!s for L'.'o yard.
UPHOLSTERY DEPT. 3RD FLOOR
the .settlement of the two recent strikes
and the. one contemplated, as the city
has bin overrun with various agi
tators, organizers and representatives
of two waning factions in the in
dustrial work! today the American
trfrat i..n ot Labor and tiie Industrial
Wjtkers of the World.
The thinking people of the com
Tnunii;, . i..se having the welfare of the
'. -ty and its res. dims at heart, are up
in arms n gainst tiie Industrial Workers
of the World, and already steps for
i ivst ruining them in their acts are be
in s taken. Sunday at the S o'clock
mass at St. Joseph's church' lhat is
usually attended by quite a number of
t'.'lisli people. Rev. Philip .1. Mooncy
delivered a sermon that was in si mm;
opposition to the principles of the ln-
du.-Jr.al Workers of the World, and he
HH;.i the memoes of the cuiisn'
g".t:ou u gainst becoming too closely
Silhd Willi the organization which is
fining so much to trample down Ameri
can in- a.ls and government itself. The
remarks were not at all pleasing to
some of the Polish people present, and
a bunt -ii men of thai nationality gut
t p and left the church during the ser
mon. A number of heated arguments
a'ose. und one or two rights Were nonr-i-
caused between some of the differ
on;, national!! ies present. The feeling
tovv.ir.l Lev. T-'utlnr Mooney was so
sii-nug in sonic i;uurters Saturday that
he was driven front a house inhabited
bv 1'oUs with a broom in the hands
of a Polish woman. It is understood
that. Father Mooney had gone to the
house to make a pastoral call, ilis
v oi k in the parish is confined largely
to the Polish members of the congre
gation. The best citizens of the city
Hie behind Father Moonev in the
stand he has iaker o endeavor to
keep the Industrial Workers of the
Worl.l from obtaining a foothold in the
city. Tiie authorities are keeping a
eh 5,1 watch upon the various labor
gatherings, to oneli any violence that
may possibly arise.
seph's church at 9 o'clock. Rev. T. H.
Sullivan was the officiating clergyman.
During the celebration of .the mass
Miss Loretta Maxwell sang O Salutaris
and lie Wipes the Tears from Every
Kye. These were bearers: James S.
lJonahue, Michael J. Sullivan, Maurice
Moran and Daniel Killourey. Burial
was in tit. Joseph's cemetery.
. Grant Chappell.
The funeral of Grant Chappell was
held from- the late home in Mansfield
Saturday, afternoon at 2.il0 o'clock.
Rev. Mr. Ayer and Rev. Walter K.
Lanphear of Hartford, formerly pastor
of the Mansfield (-'enter Congregation
al church, conducted the services that
were largely attended. During the
services there were selections by a
male ujiartette. Burial was in the new
cemetery at Mansfield. Funeral Di
rector Jay jr. Shepard of this city was
in charge of the arrangements.
Spiritualist Medium Heard.
The services in tne rooms of the
Willimantic Woman's club Sunday
l'orenoon and evening, held under the
auspices of the First Spiritualist so
ciety of Willimantic, were well attend
ed and the remarks of, the speaker,
.Mrs. Nettie Holt Harding, of Somer
ville, Mass.. were given close atten
tion. In addition to being a fine
speaker. Mrs. Harding is a. medium of
no mean ability and her message work
was especially interesting. C. Howard
Millerd sang, being accompanied by
Miss Maybelle Taft. at both services.
WEAVERS WILL WALK OUT.
Windham Silk Company Claims Times
Do Not Warrant 15 Per Cent.
It inch wMe Fatin Finish Cretonne
in handsome coloring and designs
many in soft delicate flower and stripe
eti'ect 16c a yard.
14 inchea wide Silver Star Cretonne,
faneraliy used for home-made l'orti
ires. pretty designs in row of dowers,
lie a yard.
34 inches wide Kuraka Cretonne,
novelty in large, bold pattern, 1:1c yard
White Knamel or F.rass trimmed
Id:ea,ls. 3 ft. and 3 ft. C in $:,.;,0
Knamel and J'.rass Trimmed P.ed
Rteails. i ft. 6 in. ?!.3i, $ I2.o0 and
The H. C. Aiurray Co.
One pair of Boy's or Girl's
extension Roller Skates Free
with one pound of Baking
THE T. R. SADD CO.
760 Main Street,
The silk weavers in the employ of
the Wiriihum Silk company held a
meeting in A. B. S. hall Saturday af
ternoon. John (;, 1reli, president of the
Textile Workers? of America, was pres
ent and reported that he had had a
conference with the ofiicials of the
compare,, -who informed him that they
could not alfnrd to pay more than they
w ', at prcs ".it paying.
The weavers recently demanded a
raise of 15 per cent., but the company
i 'insiders that this is an exorbitant re
quest in view of the eo
fulk industry, especir.llv at the present
time. There are approximately three
score of weavers employed by the
company at present, possibly a few
under that number, as several have
reeentlv got through and found em
ployment elsewhere, temporarily, at
When Mr. Clolden made his report to
the assembled silk weavers a general
discussion of the simatinn followed.
Some favored striking and others de
sired to continue, to work along as at
presenU but when the question was put
to a vote there was a sufficiently
strong lukewarm sentiment to advo
(ate a walkout, which will result this
i. Monday) morning after the weavers
have entered the miil.
It should be understood that the of
ficials of the companv have not re
lused to prnnt the 1." per cent, de
manded, but volunteered the informa
tion that fit present they could not
afford to pav the increase demanded.
The company wi 1 not lie the losers bv
tile proposed walkout, it is understood,
as a shutdown nt this time will in
reality he a. saving to 'he silk com
pany, who have alvvavs kept their em
ployes at work practically pteadiiv.
Abner Brown, formerly of this city.
died suddenly in Springfield. Mass.,
Friday evening of apoplexy. Mr.
Brown was 64 years old and had spent
many years of his life, in this city in
the employ of the old . Willimantic
liincn company. About 15 years ago
he went to East Hampton and remain
ed several years and then removed to
Springiield and took up bis residence
on a farm there. There, survive sev-
eial brothers and sisters, Benjamin
Urown and Mrs. Albert Powell of this
city, Giloert Brown of Cnicago. Mrs.
J. D. Robertson of Manchester, Miss
2l. K. Brown of New Bedford, Mass.,
and Mrs. S. W. Stedman of Boston.
Saturday morning, Frul U. Avery, ac
companied by Funeral Director Jay M.
Shepard, went to Springfield and re
turned with the body to this city,
where the funeral and burial will take
Operetta Proves Profitable Silver
Anniversary of Quinebaug Pomona
Frederick A. Jacobs Bids $3,059 for
Cassius S. Chase of Hartford spent
Sunday in Danielson.
Charles Reach of Waterbury was in
Danielson over Sunday.
Ralph Young and Lewis Young spent
Sunday at Oakland Beach, getting a
new power boat ready lor the season's
Harry W.- Clarke is confined to his
home by an attack of a prevalent mal
ady. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Winkleman have
returned from a visit in New York.
The committee that is to have charge
of arranging the Young People's course
of entertainments is to meet with Rev.
W. D. Swaffisld tomorrow (Tuesday)
Miss Jennie Trembly was with friends
in Worcester Saturday.
Mrs. James Dawson has returned to
Somersworth. N. H., after a visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Ira D. -Martin.
'Mrs. William Polhenms, Mrs. Arthur
G. Bill. Mrs. W. W. Woodward, Mrs.
John R. Davis and 'Mrs. H. D. Bailey
are the directresses for May of the La
dies' Benevolent society of the Congre
Mrs. E. H. Jacobs will have the
members of the Ladies' Reading Circle
at her home this (Vionday) afternoon
for the first of the 'May meetings.
At the annual meeting this evening
the voters in the Brooklyn fire district
will have only routine matters of bus
iness to consider. The district com
mittee is made tip of J. H. Smith, 0.
ii Cundall and H. J. Burbank.
Rev. W. D. Swaffield preached the
first of a series of gospel messages at
tne tsunaay evening service at me
0ef i7lr.r.T,,l,.r t li rt llnrarvjii The
niUJslC i. LUIS tl ULC Hi d. Dii mi
Permanent Clean City League Organ
izedWeek of May 20 Clean-up
Week Water Commission to Begin
Hearings May 21. j
The Clean City league that is the
title of Putnam's newest organization.
It was formed Stairday afternoon at
a meeting held in the town and city
building, and it is going to be heard
from right at th- xturt. The object
of the league is indicated by its tide
to make Putnam cuan. bright, spick
and span a genuine spotless town.
The league is in over-night associ
ation. It is a ji.lmanent organiia
ticn and the interest displayed in giv
ing It birth indicates that it will do
will the work that it has set out to
dc. Its bein-T is due to the recent agi
tation for a cleanup day in Putnam.
Instead, as a Prst work, there is to be
a cleanup week. This will be inaug
urated on May 20, and the plans out
lined call for a busy period, in which
it is hoped to Interest ail of the peo
ple of the city who are in a position
to improve unsightly spots in Put
nam. After that task is accomplished
the league will devote its attention to
such improvements as will come with
ing its scope of endeavor.
Only a. small attendance was looked
for at Saturday afternoon's meeting,
but there was gratification over the
fact that more than fifty women and
men gathered to fake part in the pro-
ceeuings. Mayor Archmald Macuon
ald called the meeting to order, and
Dr. limiT larue. health officer, was
selected as chairman. Mrs. Silas M.
W if clock was made secretary.
The discussion of the objects for
which the meeting was called resulted
in a decision not only to give Put
nam ii real cleaning up out of doors,
but as weli to form a permanent or
ganization.. In furtherance of that
decision officers and committees were
elected as follows:
President, Dr. omer Larue: secre
tary. Mrs. Silas M. Whecloek; treas
urer, 'Mrs. Allan W. Bowen; general
Frank II. Cornier, W. K.
Davison, M. P. Dutton, Mrs. C. D.
Sharpe. Rev. F. D. Sargent; commit
tee for soliciting funds. Mrs. Allan W.
but better days are coining, Ii is prom
ised. A dance in 1'nion hall pave pleasure
to a large number futurday evening.
To Graduate Ctas aof Five.
A. class of five is to S,e priuioated at
the Tourtellotte Memorial high s In ml
at North Grosv cnordale next month,
this being the second das that has
been graduated from the institution.
Attorney Warren D. chase of Hart
ford was in Putnam Saturday after
Next Sunday will be observed
Mothers' day at the ( 'ongreea i mna 1
church, with special services throusii
out the day.
The Spalding library is now open
Saturdays from 4 to 5 instead of 3 to
a, as heretofore.
Missionary from India.
Dr. Ruth Hume of Armeiltnnri r, In
dia, at present on a furlough in tins
country, will address a woman s iici i
ing at a missionary gathering at the
home of Airs. Walter Rich toni.uiow
'Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Shaw of I'.ay-
onne, N. J.. are guests of C. K. Shaw
and family of Fremont sire t.
Mrs. C. H. Kellev and Mrs. A. 1 1.
Walker were in Worcester re"en.;y.
.Miss Caroline Rorhoaur has retained
to Lynn. Mass.. after spending a woej;
Clarke of him
t "'f F fc
The Athletic association of Killing- Bowen. Harry C. Meinken. George
ly High school will tin able to cam el Potvin ; committee for soliciting use
all financial obligations, make pur- 0f teams, .Miss Edith Kent. L. M.
chases of required eiiufoment and Keith. .Mrs. F. J. Daniels: nublicitv
prui'oably have a balance in the treas- j committee, George L. Padgett. Arthur
ury as the result ot the liberal patron- , g, Maedunald, John G. Johnson; com
age bestowed in connection wiln tne mittee to interest schools. Dr. inner
operetta given Friday night. Ba.rue, Rev. Mother Paula, Miss Edith
cemetery committers aim sextons ; Kent,
are sending out noteics calling atten- ; The first committee to get into ac
tion to the fact that they are doins tive service will be that whose duties
Francis Pollock Ide.
Francis Pollock Ide died at Melrose,
Mass., May 3, ISll". He was born in
Ashford. Conn.. June 30. 1S30, the son work in putting lots in good order for include, the soliciting of funds. It is
of JLiberty and Lucy Pollock Ide. Most
of his life was spent in Ashford, leav
ing there about iSUO. and since that
time living mostly in Mansfield and
Hampton. His occupations have prin
cipally been farming and painting. He
was twice married, his first wife be
ing Julia Guild, who died some 50
years ago: bis second wife was Maria
Memorial day. Extra men are em- expected that the members will be at
ployed in several of the larger cetne- work this (Monday) morning. A quick
tcries in towns in this section. campaign is necessary, as only a few
Plannina for Memorial Day. I us remain before the coming of the
At their meeting tomorrow (Tues
day) evening the momoers of Mc
Gregor post, G. A. R., will complete
arrangements for the observance of
"iTnciv 'iin riiea ohv.nf tiini '.i. 'Memorial day. The local post has new
which' time he has lived mostly with ! names to add this year to the roll of
his daughter, Mrs. George E. Fitts of j tl,e honored dead.
Hampton. The deceased leaves also
four sons, Charles V. of Providence,
Arthur and Henry of Norwood, Mass.,
and William of Hampton; one sister,
Mrs. Henry J. Parkinson of North
Windham. He was a civil war veter
an, having enlisted at the first call
editions of the for troops. His great-grandfather
Vcll L1IC JOITL IU trilliriL ill Liie icvoiu-
tionary war from his township. The
deceased was high in the councils of
the Seventh-day Adventists and was
an anointed elder.
TEXTILE WORKERS' LEADERS
ADDRESS MASS MEETING.
President Golden, General Organizer
Sarah Conway and Organizer Cun
ningham Attack I. W. W. Methods.
HIRAM N. FENN
CNDERTAKER and E.VIBA I..MER
12 Church SL. Willimantic. Ct.
Telephone Lady Assistant
DR. F. C. JACKSON Dentist,
Painless Extracting and
Filling a Specialty ,
'52 Main Street, - -Telephone
llilOivE & SCEPAR9,
t Successor to Sessions & Elmore)
abaters' cnJ funeral irecter;
60-62 Nocth Straet.
F. H. SPRING, Piano Tnaer
'Phono lSti-4. Wllllnointie. Conn.
A. mn Tnnr rt Frenh Fta: li
f alip. Outers and Clans. a.t
STRONG'S FISH IURKr.21 Mi St.
Pun day afternoon at 1 o'clock in the
town hall a mass meeting of the tex
tile workers of the city and their
friends was held under the auspices of
the Textile Workers of America. The
meeil?2 was attended bv about two
hundred and was addressed by Miss
Sarah A. Cnaivay of Boston, ' Mass.,
national vice president of the Wom
en's Trades union ot America and a
general organizer for the Textile
Workers of America: President John
Golden of the Textile Workers of
America, and John J. Cunningham,
another represetitalive and organizer
for tho American Federation of Labor.
All the speakers explained the nrln-
eipies of the American Federation of
t,anor p.nn contrasted tiiem witii the
methods employed bv the Industrial
workers of the World. President
Gnhlen's speech dealt largelv with the
part tnat trie Textile. Workers of
Amrriia had in the bir strike in Law
rence, Mass. Ue told of the "keep
uvi ay " taMira used by the 1. W. W.. but
said that lhr Textile Workers went to
Lawriice, stayed there, and are there
yet, and the I. W, V . representatives
have left there. He said that his or
ganization was not in accord with lhat
nt !l.e T. W. W. and would not tolerate
their methods and was doing all it
could to try and checkmate thern
w" !. possible. Br was a strong
advocate of orgnni-.tutinns rieht'v eon
iludrd. but did not believe in violence,
tind s!t.eatel aibitration whert ver
cor dit ions wa rrented.
Mr. unningh.im dosed the meetin
with a few remarks, referring to the
organizations in the Thread Cjtv, and
said lhat h- hoped to be able to Ftitl
further organize, tiie different crnfls
before loaviinj lor other fields cf iatmr
Took Postal Examinations.
The examination for R. P. O. clerks
that was held in the Willimantic train
ing school in this city Saturday fore
noon was taken by a class of HO can
didates from al lover the eastern part
of the state. The examination was in
charge of Clerk Orlando P. Smith and
Carrier C. C. Palmer of the local post
One More Smallpox Case.
Saturday still another case of small
pox was discovered in the city. The
one afiiieted is Mrs. timer Gingras of
Tal Wiliovvbrook street. The house oc
cupied by the Gingras family is a two
tenement one. and has been put under
a strict quarantine for observation.
To Attend Lowell Conference.
The annual conference or the New
England district Pentecostal church of
the azanne opens m Lowell cm
Wednesday and will continue through
out the week. The local church will
be represented by a clfte.gation. Rev.
and Mrs. W. II. Raymond are also to
In view of the fact that the lawn and
hedge at the front of the graded School
building between School and High
streets have gotten into a frayed and
frazzled condition, some one has sug
gested that the hedge, gradually dying,
be removed and the lofty banks cut
down to give a gradual slope from
School street to the playground level.
Those who have thought of the plan
considered that it would give admir
Adventist Pastor Returns.
After an absence of three weeks.Rev.
Thomas Feltman, pastor of the local
Advent church, returned and preached
at the afternoon Sunday service, his
subject being Omens of Coming Day.
with Mss Elizabeth
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Bruce r tttly
mado an automobile tri;:
Mr. and Mrs. Frederic i'
of Worcester spend the w
local relatives. 1
.Mrs. George Geer of Da;, v ille v.::.--
the guest of local friends Saturdav.
Mis. Burrows of Itro iklyn, -V v ..
and Mrs. Coroin of Weot.tock lia'.e
been guests of Miss Phillips i t lihu
Plans of Social Circla.
A largely attended meeting o1" the
Ladies' Social ein-le ot the Second
onsregational church was held a:
home of .Mrs. Georae Hath:! way. I le
mont street, last week. M-'s. A. I..
Mansfield, pnsidMo, p-i--:dnl a i loo
Dusiness session. I ne i-ei i v; nr.. : re
port was read h; .virs. , npi-in i,
ing to the aaseace of .V'iss Vv'io
It was voted to serve a mm -boon
Elizabeth Porter Putnam cuauni.
Brush Fire Damanes Three Hjndrad
Acres Gift of Collection Plates Mr
T'o-ee h on
v .'l e !lir".
I 1 1
Jo - p
I in-.--. i-ire . ,r.. u Irv
in k and I ii-..! I ir e al -
Beetle 1o-; . ell 11
lire pe ,,-;y ,., .
i v. ,:e gun', :
ll ,-ht 'i',
i-. ll. oil.. -
V be t),
:,: i In
'..! iu Bi
ll, in v '!-
Aie . I"-
promi . I
i i' "' Kr mk
o VV - '
Hon. I ,
SOCIALIST EDITOR SPEAKS
BEFORE I. W. W. MEETING
Further Work in Organization Push
ed Report That Polish Speaker
Was Warned Not to Appear.
At the same time the Textile Work
ers' mass meeting was being held in
the town hall another mass meeting
was being neia fctinday alternoon niim,i imiiin nffli-f
Lonmer opera house under the auS I At tne meeting to be held in P.rook
pices of tho Industrial Workers of Iyn there will 'be a large number of
the World. Boys paraded the streets 1 sort addresses. In these will be an
with piucard banners announcing the j historical ajid general review of the
progress in nortne.astern vonneciicut
May Meeting With Brooklyn Grange
Its Silver Anniversary.
The May meeting of Quinebaug Fo
mona grange, scheduled to be held at
Brooklyn with the Brooklyn gTange on
the 25th, will be of an anniversary na
ture, yuinebaug Pomona was organ
ized at tiie Town hall in Pomfret, June
6. 1887. and this year completes its first
quarter century of existence. Of the
original officers of this Pomona only
once. Vino R. Franklin of Brooklyn,
present treasurer of the organization,
cleanup week. Money will be needed
to do all that the league wishes to do
and all that should be done. Indica
tions are that the responses to the
appeal for funds will be liberal. There
seems to be general interest in the
worthy object for which the organiza
tion is to work.
The other committees will see that
due publicity is given the crusade for
an immaculate city and will do suth
other work as has been mapped out
for them. Everyone's help and co-operation
will be sought and needed to
achieve the most highly satisfactory
results and no effort will be spared by
the public spirited people who have set
tout to do this work in getting such
C. E. Committee of Five.
At a meeting of the Christian En
deavor cabinet of the Congregational
church it has been voted, after due
discussion, to make a radical change
in the administration of the society.
Instead of having committees for the
various lines of work, it is proposed
to give the arrangement of the serv
ices into the hands of a committee of
five, who will have charge of all de
partments of the work for that month.
In this way a few individuals will ar
range for each month the leaders of
the meetings, the music, the flowers,
new members, etc. Mrs. W. J. Bart
lett is the chairman of the committee
of five that is to serve during May.
Water Commissioner Hearing May 21
Elbert X. Wheeler, treasurer, and
other ofllcitls of the Putnam Water
company were in Iitnam Saturday,
and visited points of interest as re
gards the company's property. It is
understood that the visit had to do
with tho approaching bearings be
fore the commission that it is to de
cide at what price the city shall take
over the property and plant of the
water company. The hearings before
this commission will commence on the
twenty-first of the present month. The
water company officials conferred with
their attorneys. Searls & Russell, while
in rtunam Saturday.
Addition to Monohansett Mill.
A. R.. this month and the Jinn ueoi
committee was apj omte i as fohovvs
Miss Ruth Muil'ev, .Mrs. C.eoi -e jlntii
away. Mrs. c. E. Pratt. .VF's. i-'r.i.k
Thaer. It was ak-o vied lo si i ce a
supper or lunch on the day of die
Sunday school institute in io.s , :! y iu
June. The cnmrniiiee for tii" Sun
day school sunper includes Mrs. S.
M. Whecloek. Mrs. II. L. Pease. Mrs
George Giipatrie and .Miss Bertha Sar
gent. Tea and wafers were served
by the hostess, Mrs. Hal haw ay, as
sisted by .Mrs. C. E. i'r.n., Mrs. C.
K. Shaw, Miss liessie L. Cnamplin.
G. AY. Hathaway, principal of the
Tourtellotte .Memorial hiKii school, at
tended the thirty-sixth annual lii'i ;
ing of the Eastern Connc ti ut Tun ti
ers' a-ssociation al .Ww bnmiim I rhlay
and was elected president for tiie en
Entertained at Fink Luncheon.
The members of FV Tuesday lub
were entertained at a pink luncheon
given by .Miss Bessie Champlin of
Bradley street, recently.
The Spalding library is to be in
charge of Mrs. Geoige Hathaway and
Miss Grace Child on Sundays during
the summer and of Miss Ellen Whecl
oek and Mrs. Helen Will".v m Satur
corn I', int.
rod for He
the I'lil-l l
' Two ha ndsom
en by t. SH'"' I
t-rs" :r. lo.
I tne a ; t lie 'oi
' in I' . ' rv on , V 'O -t :i
. I', S . !;'. ...
-in h-i . r s ion,, f'tr
lieCe lie e, lo be oUl-
-.-ili'i i as ' Im off e,;r
eel Ii e, ion I 'ill eu. g V -
i Tr.i -
" of Ti
i i 'iii'il .
Mrs. Julia E. Lynch.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Julia E. Lynch
was hrld Saturday morning from her
laie home. 12S Fnion street, with re
quiem high mass following at St Jo-
v.... 'I 1!
ci f LVii i' i.--v tto- a '- v "la. i
meeting. There were between five and
six hundred in attendance.
The principal speakers were Miss
Elizabeth G. Flynn and Benjamin J.
Lorrere. of Bridgeport, editor of the
Industrial Socialist. The meeting was
not as enthusiastic as tiie ones re
cently held under the auspices of the
Industrial Workers of the World in
this city and the Polish speaker who
made such intolerable remarks at the
iast meeting was not present. It was
reported that he was unable to come
because yf another engagement, but it
is understood that he was warned
against re-appearing in the Thread
city. The meeting was an orderly
one and the speakers confined them
selves to the matter of organization
that was instituted here Wednesday
evening. Initiation fee3 were collected.
The money was not so easily passed
over as on Wednesday evening, which
is taken as an indication that the
Industrial Workers of the World have
lost ground here within the past few
in methods and theories of farm life,
in agricultural education and in gen
eral advance affecting the farmer dur
ing the period mentioned.
Secretary Frank C. Lumrais, Chap
lin, is to prepare a history of the Po
mona. An annivorsnry ode is also to
CO written. I ne uw w 6""M TCniliometvt l. 'heimr nnshod as ranldlv
will be chiefly by past masters and , a9 po8sibIe at th. p,anU DUt no date
Considerable advance has been made
during the past week on the construe
tion of the addition to the old Mono
hansett mill, which is to 'be put in
preparation as early as possible by the
Man'nansett Manufacturing company.
The addition, which 1s of brick, is be
ing buiit at the south end of the pres
ent mill, and is up about one story.
This is the last Pomona meeting
scheduled to be held until the. field
day with New London County Pomona
in September at Fishers Island.
WORSTED COMPANY'S MILL
Sold to Frederick A. Jacobs for $3,059
May Be Leased to Woolen Company.
for the beginning of manufacturing
operations has been given out.
The town clock on the Congregation
al church went on strike Saturday
!f failing to strike can be so charac
terized about twenty minutes of
twelve Saturday forenoon. A union
man who viewed the stilled hands sug
gested that the clock was looking for
a Saturday half-holiday through the
summer months, such as he expected
The Congregational Sunday school
teachers' meeting is to 'be conducted
THF1B is no sffvertlsms medium In j
J".airn Connecticut cquai lo Tbs JBul
i lUa tX "busincs jrtsniU, r
Miss Florence I. Hunt of Chaplin was
a Willimantic visitor- Saturduv.
Misses Frances and Agnes R. O'Neill
were llartfo:d visitors Saturday.
.Mrs. 11. Pearl llowleii of Brook
street sj cnt the day in Hartford Sat
urday. Miss Kate Farwell of Hartford is the
guest of Mrs. Baigene Collins of Valley
Miss Ethel Risedorf and Miss Eliza
beth Forbes spent the day in Hartford
C. II. Reach of Waterbury spent the
week end with his son, H. C. Reach, of
Miss Lois Barton of East Hampton
is a guest of Mr. and Mr3. P. S. Hills
of Church street.
James J. Sullivan, Mrs. Edward J.
Gavigan and the laiter's son, Walter,
visited frier. ds in- llir.ford Saturday.
Solomon hi !ar;er, Jr., of Bolivia
street leit SHlur.iay forenoon for a
visit with relatives in Providence, R. I.
George i.arklns of Spring street has
taken a position in the nlflce of the
American Thread company in this rlty.
Guy 8. Richmond and Howard W.
Morse of Fl art ford spoilt the week end
at their respBi-tlve homes In this city.
John F. McQuillan and Wii'l.-im
Motility uttrujded ilii per forma m r of
Kvery Woinj., ;.t ,t Hartford thtntler
Principal H. T. Burr of tte Wllli
mnnrio normal training se-he!, Prin
cipal F. L, Tapley of the Windham
street school, with other teachers in
I the city were in Hartford Saturday,
attending ti. teiichers' iusUtulo.
The mill of the Danielson Worsted
company, at the head of Water street,
was sold at auction in a receiver's sale
Saturday afternoon, the property going thi8 (.Monday) evening by E. H. John-
to lTeolerioK A. Jacobs, wno urn au 8on at the home of Miss Elizabeth
above the mortgage of SM.IXPJ held oy child. This will Drobablv be the last
Mrs. R. S. Lathrop. When asked for j of tIie series of meetings before the
what purpose he intended to use tne . srrnmrr vacation.
plant. Mr. Jacobs, who 1.3 a member of , xhere was no baseball for the Put
the Jacobs Manufacturing company, n.lm fHna ,,. pniov Saturdav afternoon
said that he had purchased it for no j -rne beautiful weather that prevailed
FIRE AT PUTNAM.
New Rector for Grace Church Alf-etl
D. Cady's 90th Birthday Stand-ng
in Bowling Tournament.
Xorwnod of New Loni'n
'd a call to hneome pasior
oireh. 1 ie wi!' 1." ord ii"- 1
mi wJl assume his d.iji-i
md taken to
. i.i 1 .-'.i-
Large Barn Owned by George Moss
Destroyed Cigarette Smoking May
Have Caused It.
.way 'JJ, ;
heie .l.,,o. 1.
Burial in West Gloucester.
Tiie hod, of Mrg. Plawi Clark
reii(,ved f'om ; he v.i'i't. and t
W'l-st Oh.e.i esler, fj. J., for oil.
Alfred D. Cady of the Hollow ob-se'-vo'l
his fifth i.iciiiiay Frl'ia.v, und
orrin Converse of the Springs pas.od
tin- '.'ilih miao-one S;i!id;iv. I'.oin are
eni'iviii- tend in-;, lib.
.Mrs. Il.irris, iD.u.ier nf M s. E. Q.
n- .lohril ori hospl's,, r-
1 tre.iimenr for rne.iin-
' laid', is at
A fire that broke out shortly al'n-
one o clock funuay aricinooii loian1
destroyed the large burn oivnej ie
Geortie Moss on Woodstock nviiiiii
The Are eot such a big start that th
efforta of tiie fire department to save I''
the building were unavailing. It was
said Sunday evening that the lire may
have been caused by boys who wen
smoking cigarettes under the barn. A.
ltvine, an antique and juni; ileaier,
had about 1,000 worth of goods de
stroyed in the lire. His loss will bo
a total one, as he carried no insurance.
The barn itself w-as not very valua
ble, being an old structure. Flv ing
sparks set lire to the roofs of nine
different buildings, but these were all
extinguished before much damaue was
The barn of Dr. Omer J.aruo was
First Vek of Tournament.
Tile Slallord bovCii: g toiTloimi nt
enhpie'ed ils hrs! Wee'.; Sa : ll 'la v .
Tiie aver.iges tuns far are as toiioHs
. T-.vo-'oeii teams; Piriney mill T.ifis
.',!i."i: .I.ieois-r e.iei Snow .'.Til; Kev
nolds fad Miiillo.s l.i.li; Cnif mi'l Tuf's
6!; Brown and j.-i-ilj..ii ...:; Wil-
y and .l.o r.-soll .Mai. I'.evnolds aad
ifis .'.rc: i'inin-y and .la-oiison .",41.
I nree-no-u reioie Flown, Fisl-..I.l-
eobson MiT; Jii yn..ii!s. Tifis. Wie..j
Ml: Wil.-o-.-, .laeorison. I'lm.ev vy'.;
I'iiiiK-y. !: nolds. Tuf's H; Y ir ,
1- isk. 1 '. Pinri' y 7!T.
i-'or 1 itaruirior-!.)! i p c;;p- Y.vnv n 4'i!.
ltuli1. iii'.a 1 three stl-ines; it' v nolds
'-",H; Wilcox HIT; i ' . :!; Ii. I'lmiej
Mr. and Mrs. William Kemptori of
Hartford are guests of -Mrs. M. J.
Mrs. James Smith lias returned In
Chesterfield after spending some, time
with friends here.
Edward Stoddard of "New London
spent Saturday here with his father.
Mrs. Herbert Peckham of New Lon
don was a guest .Saturday of Miss
Hawks are taking a number of the
chickens of this year's hatch.
Oliver Gardner of North Adams
spent Friday here.
How It Figures.
The superstitions man who adds the
four figures of 1012 together and finds
that the total is 13 now feels fully jus
tified in considering this to b" a year
of disaster. Cincinnati Times-Star.
Eternally Feminins Problem.
A Chicago woman is suieg a bonuiv
dorter for $ .".O.imO for spoiling her
eoni'iio:-.!"!. Bit wbe should a v.mii, n
with a lio-e worth lhat niin-h inonev
f;o to a he.-tihy doctor'.' Cleveland
So Different From T. R.
Mavor Oaynor is a queer fellow. H
says 'right out loud that there is no
insistent popular demand for him for
president. Milwaukee News.
HAVE YOU PILES?
Then Hem-Roid Is What You Want
A Guaranteed Internal Remedy.
Here is a physician's remedy, m
.-cpi --eo,i led t.-i.iiels 1,, ell i 1 1 -V aril i . ,
that eii'es aii f..rti.i of p-'-s ami
avoids r.ii'.'ful nin r.-i i i"'i?. :i well an
t lie ei -'11 ill' II!
t;n ks t'l" V' i
;r.ui. I: ai
ri i;l',j- is 1 !'. 1 .eon.'!.'! -dl s
by X. !. Se i-l Ar
'.. and a i! d rue;-i-l s.
$1 for -1 davs' mode-Hie, and i.i;h
I'lCtian nuarari'.eeil. In-. I .eor.hardt
Co.. Stnlii-li 1. Fufi'.'ilo, N. V., ProK.
V. rile l'l' booklet.
Airs, 'Wines anil I.tqnnrs
always In stack.
Lunches served free, every Saturday
JOH.V G. KENTON CO.,
particular purpose, but with the idea
of getting some industry to locate in
the'building; also that within the hour
of purchase he had an offer for the use
of it. from a concern manufacturing
Mr. Jacobs' purchase includes the
two story miil 'building of brick, about
6o by 41 feet, with an addition 30 'by
30. a 40 horse power boiler and en
gine of similar power, the main shaft
ing in the plant and the electric wir
ing. The mill is in good Condition. Mr.
Jacobs also purchased the dynamo,
paving $100. Sales of other equip
ment were made to a representative or
the National Machine company of
Providence. Several smail buyers
picked up some bar-sains at the sale,
m the way of bob-mns. spools, etc. Ed
ward P. Carr-entei- whs the auctioneer,
acting f"r the receiver for the Daniel
son Worsted company, Andrew J.
Brouphel of Hartford.
Charged with Reckless Driving.
Willis H. Reed of Stafford Springs,
S"n of Judge Reed of that town, was
arrested In ihiriford Friday after
noon. charKed with recklessly di iving
an utomobiie. The machine hit Henry
H, Ilart or Hartjord, breaking his rib.
Hart is in the hospital. Mr. Reed
turned his ear to avoid colliding with
a wagon In Main street when the ac
cident occurred. He was discharged
to nepenr in court when Hart is able
made this absence of the national pas
time a matter of regretful comment,
SLEEPS WELL AT NIGHT
If you want to know how a man
feels who has allowed his health to
break down, and then finds a way of
regaining it, just read this letter
from Joseph J. Fagan, of New York
"Nearly all last winter I was in
poor health owing to a general run
down condition. I had very little ap
petite and did not sleep well.
"In March I began to take your de
licious cod liver and iron preparation
Vinol, and soon noticed a great im
provement in my health. My appe
tite jeturnwl. and I can now enjoy
my meals und grr good rest at night.
"I have not fe.lt better for years
than I have since taking Vlnol." Mr.
Fagan did not risk a cent to get
well for his money would have been
paid buck if Vino! had not helped
We don't see how liny person in
poor health, wpiik, pale, nervous or
uiiaiiio to Hh-ep can hesitate a mo
ment about beginning the use of VI
noL We have known Vinol to make
so many people heaJthj' and strong
again, that we recommend it to you
with the greatest confidence. Broad
way Pharmacy, G. G. Engler. Nor
, wich. Conn,
The New Cable Letters.
Twenty words across the
Atlantic for $1.50.
Thirty words for the same
price at weekend.
Save mail's delay and
Full Information and Rates by Telephone
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