Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, JULY 8, 1912
A . GREEN PEAS
Our Native Spring Lambs are
the Finest in Years and CheapJ
BEST IN TOWN
In quantities to suit you.
A. N. CARPENTER
23 Commerce Street
Telephone 171. ,
Will offer many Bargains In Furniture
and Floor Coverings.
You could select no better time to
furnish your home with Up-to-Date
Furniture and Rugs at a saving of.
cost than now.
The large assortment, high quality
end construction of our Roods, com
bined wi(h the finest economical prices,
makes this a rare money-saving op
portunity. Petter Investigate while the stock Isj
ax us maximum or completeness.
SHEA & BURKE
37-47 Main Street
IN JUSTICE TO YOURSELF
You should investigate my methods
before deciding where you will study
6horthand ana Typewriting. Studens
studying with me have the advantage
of getting actual business practice be
fore taking a position, thus gaining
experience and confidence, and are !"
ter equipped to undertake the vk-k
they wish to do.
HATTIE L, JEWETT.
Public Stenographer and tUwrthand
SS3 Blnln St. aprld
A Blue Serge Coat
and Flannel Trousers
either white or gray, make a com
fortable combination for summer days.
To the Housewives of Norwich:
Tnu will surely be J
this summer of a vast amount of time
and strength, if you persist in Iron
ing In the old fashioned way. The
"thermax gas iron
Is yours for less than half the cost of
an electric Iron, and Is five times
cheaper, to Iron with, ln:fact the cheap
est known method, A big bargain at
tZM but to get them quickly into the
homes nf the people we are maklns: a
special introduction price, for a limit
ed time, of only $1.98 .complete with
necessary tubing, Don't forget that
til" world's hem cooking stove is the
range. They are rapidly dlsplac
tpT Oil. CAN rmilrtvancefl. Steer
tJr of n make-shift, Kuy the real
lng. It's better to he sure than to
h sorry. Call and enmin ranges
that Insure lasting satisfaction,
Gas & Electrical Day't.
321 Main Street, Alice Building
MISS M. C. ADLES
HairsScafp and Facs Specialist
MWWtfH I.AfMKH AST HVf8HKf,
Bu-h a eeniplete and finely appeinted
business suite fctvj sever (pee seen in
Norwich as ttit jujiicii MIbs Adies has
fitted up in her pew Intation. Rest
room, pam, eis., peitsct privacy, so
that patrons du nut need ts meet. Han
Itary elegance, every conveaitinee. Vmuu
here law itr ytrl j d ut levli.
InaT mmibI rilled amr toaster!
Cool, Refined, Elegant
Miss Adles will be in Norwich all this
SOS MA IV ST., next to helftra Bank.
Telephone 6o2-4. jysu
In Grea Vr-"y at
25-27 Friu-Jln Street
HE you want to put your busi
ness before the public, there ! no me
dium better than through the advertla
las eolomni oC The Bulletin.
SHEA 8 BURKE
Norwich, Monday, 'July 8, 1912.
Jared Gallup has recovered and has
left the Backus hospital for his home
The drought ttiat has prevailed for
several yeeks has cut the strawberry
crop ofthe state in two.
The state tennis tournament opens in
Litchfield Tuesday, not Saturday, as
staged by a typographical error.
Boat and trollev traffic was heavy
Saturday and Sunday, sweltering hu
manity seeking cooling breezes.
The demand for hot weather needs
"made business good Saturday, and the
special sales drew patronage from all
Mrs. A. W. Jarvis of Clairemont
avenue has a fine collection of poppies,
and they present a flame of color that
it is not easy to excel.
C. F. Burgess of Moosup has opened
the Seldom-ln at Sound View and with
his family has Mrs. H. L. Kingsley of
Plainfleld as his guest.
State medical examinations to prac
tice in this state will be held at New
Haven Tuesdav- and Wednesday. About
45 candidajjes will take the test.
By a typographical error the date of
the Business Men's associations' outing
at Kitemaug was given as June 23. It
should have been Tuesday, July 23.
Of the 1.660 corporation taxpayers in
this district, only 32 are now delin
quent, and they have until July 12 to
maKe payment before being penalized.
Corporation papers filed with the
secretary nf state include articles of
association filed by the Mystic Coun
try club, incorporated, of Slonington.
Henry Parker Brown. 78, a native of
Woodstock, died Friday at his home in
South Sutton, Mass. He served
throughout the Civil war in Co. C, 25th
The annual summer convention of
the Connecticut Senior Zion council
took place at the Hebrew institute,
Hartford, Sunday morning and after
noon. Miss Florence O'N'eil of Brooklvn.
conn., a patient at Kackus hospital.
Norwich, is improving in health, and it
is hoped that her trouble may be cured I
without an operation.
The July meetine of Norwich coun
cil. No. 30,, U. C. T., scheduled for Sat
urday evening in Pythian hall, was
omitted this time. Because of the warm
weather the attendance was very slim.
party of young people from West.
Chester and South Coventry, with Miss
Carolyn Smiley of Farmington. N. H.
and Miss Hodge of Gilead as guests,
have been having an outing at Bashan-
A marriage license was issued at
Bridgeport last week to Thomas H.
fcheehan. aged 32 years, mechanical en
gineer, of Bridgeport, and Miss Ia
verne C. Smith, aged 27. Brooklvn.
Dr. F. M. Dunn, now of New London
has purchased land at Quonocontaug
on me Jtnode island coast. He will
erect two cottages thereon, one for his
own occupancy and the other for
A Hartford paper states that a local
firm took a barrel of cider (made at
the Pomfret farm early last fall) from
meir cold storage plant Friday and
found it as sweet and palatable as if
maue tnat day.
From the way the petitions are be
ing received, there will 'be many appli
cants to appear in court to secure nat
uralization papers on S&.pt. 29. the last
nay tor naturalization before the pres-
Mrs. iMeanora Thayer, 47, wife of
William J. Thayer, died in Springfield
hospital Friday as the result of burns
when an oil stove exploded at her
home. She was a sister of Mrs. Nettie
Lamb ot Stafford.
For the fiscal year ended June 30 the
combined income accounts of all the
various properties making up the New
Haven system will show the S per cent.
dividend to have been very nearly, if
noi iuiij, earnea.
The condition of John Murnane, or
ganist at t. Mary s enurch, .New Ixm-
don. a patient at Memorial hospital fori
week for inflammation of the spinal
column, is such as to cause his rela
tnes considerable alarm.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon H. Wetherbee of
Worcester entertained at a family din-
ner Saturday night. . The guests of
nonor were tneir son. Leon H Wethor.
bee, Jr., and his wife, who were mar
ried recently . in Pomfret.
A meeting of the board of officers of
tne i onnecticut Total Abstinence un
ion was held Saturday afternoon in
Temperance nail. New London, to for.
mulate plans for the annual convention
in mat city Aug. 25, 26 and 27.
Three members of the board of state
ponce commissioners met at the cnnl
tol Friday, but transacted no hnnlnnea
The matter of moving picture licenses
and the matter of organization were
aiscussealiut no action was taken,
Plans have been completed and are
now out ror figures for a new nine
room bungalow to be erected on Slater
avenue for William J. Cook, The plans
can tor a rrame House .fitted up with
improvements, including furnace heat.
Gov. Mimeon K, Baldwin has sent out
a circular letter te all trustees or offl.
cers of institutions receiving state aid.
railing attention to the opinion by the
attorney general prohibiting such offi
cers from furnishing any supplies ta
The new fl.89 e'elecb mass tried ;h
St, Patrick's church Sunday morning
wan attended by sueh- a large conerer
gallon that it is te be continued for
tn8 many hundreds whe wish to at.
tend chureh, yet get eut of town before
tne heat of the day.
' Gilbert P. Reals of this city.' former.
ly elder of the New London society of
Seventh Day Adventists, was present
oaiuraay at the meeting in New Lon
don, when the sermon was by Charles
if, Reimers of Meriden, state secretary
oi me reung People s society.
I have eompassion on the multitude,
from the day's gosoei. Mark viii. 1-8.
was the text from which Rev. Thomas
A. Orumbly preached . at the 16.30
o clock low mass at St. Patrick's
church Sunday, his theme ChriBt s
worthy example in love for the poor.
Before leaving Norwich, the new
school superintendent, Kdward J. Gra
ham, looked at a number of desirable
residences about town, and there was
a report that he had leased the former
John H. Cranston place on West
Thames street, but he has reached no
definite decision yet.
The Good Cheer Sunshine branch of
North Waterford has 1u members.
They raised $U towards the uiurtgage
fund, s'-nt 2'.' nightgowns to the Blind
Babies', home at Summit, and paid $2
International dues. They are specially
interested in the Montville almshouse.
The receipts from Internal revenue
for the district of Connecticut, which
Includes Connecticut ahd Rhode Island,
i for the fiscal year ending June W, 1912,
as shown by Collector Robert O. Eaton,
were 2,H94,899.53, against J3.219.042.40
for the previous year, showing a los
The playgrounds association opens its
work for the summer today at the six
Steamer Chester TV. Chanin began
making Sunday night trips from New
London to New York last night and
will return through the sound by day
light today (Monday), leaving New
York at 10 a. m. and arriving at New
L,onaon at 6.15.
Miss Mary Rogers of Norwich visited
In Niantic last week,
Frank Davis of Norwich is at the
Willlmantic camp ground.
Miss Myrtle Havens of Chaplin' Hill
was the guest of friends here Friday.
J. B. Shannon and family have taken
a cottage at Ocean Beach for the sea
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Smith of Nor
wich spent the holiday with relatives
Ellis Raphael, Mrs. Reuben Raphael
and children are at Ocean Beach for
Louis Allen of the U. S. S. Tacoma
is visiting at his home on Oneco street
for a few days.
Fred Burke of Baltic was a recent
guest of his mother, Mrs. Emma Burke,
of Central Village.
Charles Barber of Oneco street leaves
today (Monday) for a week's stay with
relatives in Providence.
Rev. and Mrs. J. O. Barrows of Nor
wich Town were recent visitors at H.
P. Topliff's in Wauregan.
William Arseno, who is visiting at
St. Johns, New Brunswick, is expected
home at the end of the week.
Mrs. Boynton and her daughter, Miss
Helen Boynton. are at their summer
home at Haugliton's Point for the sea
John J. Carroll has returned to
Providence after visiting for a few
days at his former home In Greene
Mr. and Mrs. James Mullin and fam
ily of Warren street are occupying a
cottage at Pleasant View during this
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gilbert of
West Warren are spending a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. John B. Inglis of
Master Ravmond and Miss Marlon
Royce of West Main street ar the
guests of their aunt, Mrs. Edna War
ner, of North Franklin.
Miss Marcella Kelly has returned to
Norwich after spending the holiday
with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sleeper of
Monument street, Groton.
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Thurston and
Miss Ida Thurston of Hallville are at
their summer home at East Beach,
Quonochontaug, for the season.
For the first time since his severe
attack of pneumonia, Arthur L. Story,
now of Hartford, was able to go to the
table with his family on Saturday,
Mrs. Samuel Fish and her two little
daughters of Hallville have just re
turned from a two weeks' visit with
her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. John
M. Daggette, of Mansfield.
Y. M. C. A. CAMP.
Advance Guard Starts for Fisher's
Island Today to Prepare for Coming
The center of Y. M. C. A. activities
Is about to be transported, temporarily,
from Norwich to the eastern end of
Fisher's Island, where in. a sheltered
cove on the shore facing Connecticut a
party of 34 from this .city is to cami)
for a period of 10 days, 'i'he associa
tion s annual camp will be nearly twice
as large this year than, last, and then.
too, the selection of a site has been
more ambitious, resulting in the choice
-''"""b w ""
the shore from the steamboat landing
at Fisher's Island.
KK- rttrootor of hnv- w-lr hrt n
Fletcher, Clarence W. Sevin. Cecil
Peck, William Mott, Sidney Ailing and
Philip Cook, leaves on the 8.45 trolley
this morning for New London, whence
they go by the Restless to the Island,
and then by launch down to the camp
ing place. A launch has been put at
the disposal of the campers by Sidney
Ailing and he and Philip Cook will be
in charge of it. The camp will be put
in readiness by .the boys who go down
today for the arrival of the others on
The outfit this year will include
three sleeping tents, one dining tent
and the cook tent. The cook tent and
one sleeping tent are new this summer.
f rank Murdock will officiate as camp
chef this year and so no further im
provement in the culinary department
could be desired. He will get down to
camp Tuesday In order to get li good
start in his preparations, to cope with
the appetites of the campers. Howard
Rice will be assistant cook.
Inu charge of James Isbister as lead-
er tne main body of boys leaves for frP the clty hal1 box- No- 33
camp Wednesday morning by the same Tne department made prompt re-
route. The list of prospective camp
ers includes Edwin H. Sevin. Fred
McCord, Allen Brown, Charles Gevers,
Kent Allen, Lawrence Stanley, Nell
Finlayson, John O. Lee, Leslie Fletcher,
Jr., Matthew Byrnes, Jeffrey Colt, Otto
Heebner, Avery Holmes, William Stan
ley, Harold Deeelies, Joseph Helalr.
Earle Hiscoit, Berthold Comeau. Philip
Henault, Howard Rice, Fred Millard
William Millard. Ernest Pollard and
I Alfred A. Young, Jr,
A programme of camp life has been
mapped out, and the schedule of the
outing will provide for the various
events that serve in lend Interest to
camp life, (Jeneral Secretary Htarkey
will go down Saturday ta pass Sunday
at the eamp and there will be several
others ta go down for a few days. The
I indications point ta one of the mast
successful and enjoyable eampe in a
Bumnef ef years..
Bacon Estate 713,000,
ajf. rraneit) nasua ion fin estate
valued at S713,897.sa. aeeording te tne
inventory led in the New Haven pre
Joel P. Gilbert. Jamess H. Wheeler and
John J. McKeon. The real estate.
consisting of the house and twq lets in
High street and a let i Woieett street
iss valued at JS,S56,'wHile the personal
property, consisting almost exclusively
of high grade bonds and stocks, (s
worth, according to the appraisal
t&Sb.bBa.ba. in addition tnere were
sixteen notes secured by mortgages.
fourteen on wew Haven real eotata
and two an Wataiury real estate, all
valued at $30. ISO. ' Oseh en deeaait
amounted to $9,793.39.
Rouse Family Reunion.
There was a family reunion at the
home of Mr. und Mrs. George W.
Rouse Sunday, when all their children
Were nl home, including Dr. H. E.
Rouse and wife of Shaimock, R,' I.,
George W. Rouse, 2d. wife and two
children, Gladys and Irene, of Central
Falls, R. 1 Mrs. Arthur W. Pierce and
three children of Mlddlelown and Clif
ford A. Rouse of Shannock, R. I. A
delightful time was enjoyed.
There are 19 motor lifeboats in use !
on the coasts of Great Britain.
The Scotchmen are the heaviest on
the average of all Brltisli subject,
IN AID OF ATLANTA UNIVERSITY
Norwich Congregation Contributes For Christian Education
of the Negro College Quartette and Speaker at Broad
way Church Professor Dill Sees Encouraging Progress
in Educational Work. v :'' 1 ' ' " . . i .
To present the crying need of the
south for the Ideals and uplift ot
Christian education, Prof. A. G. Dill of
the deparament of sociology of Atlanta
university and a quartette of singere
from that southen center of learning
were at the Broadway Congregational
churoh on Sunday evening. The con
gregation was augmented by members
of the Central Baptist and of other
city churches. Rev. H. J. Wyckoff of
the Second churoh offered the opening
prayer, and Rev. Edward S. Worcester
introduced the singers and the speak
er, touching upon the peculiarly inti
mate relationship that exists between
the church in Norwich and Atlanta
The quartette made a splendid im
pression by their harmonious rendering
of four selections, including Steal
Away to Jesus and When the Stars
Begin to Fall, between which Profes
sor Dill traced the history of the negro
race In America since the first slave
was introduced in 1819 up to the pres
ent time, and dwelt on the importance
of sending out leaders, with Christian
education, ideals and inspiration. This
DELEGATION TO ATTEND
PUBLIC UTILITIES HEARING.
Norwich Business Men Will Make a
Strong Protest Over Central Ver
mont' Present Schedule.
The Norwich delegation to Hartford
on Tuesday to attend the hearing by
the public utilities commission upon
Central Vermont train Bervice will
comprise Mayor T. C. Murphy, J. C.
Worth, Noah Rogers, Charles D. Noyes
and Thomas Potter, members of the
Norwich Board of Trade, Frank H.
Smith, representing the Norwich Busi
ness Men's association, and possibly
also Postmaster William Caruthers.
Chairman John T. Young of the Nor
wich Board of Trade committee on
transportation will not be able to at
tend nor will President Joseph D.
Havlland, so that Secretary Henry W.
Tibblts will represent the board.
The particular protest of the Nor
wich men will be presented over the
change of schedule lately Introduced
by the Central Vermont road which
removed the morning boat train and
left in Its place a 9 o'clock a. m. train
as the first train going north from
here on that road.
One of the arguments w hich the del
egation can bring forward to show' the
great inconvenience to which Norwich
people are put by having no earlier
northbound train will be In showing
that they have to start from here by
the t. 45 trolley in time to reach Hart
ford for the hearing at 10.30, nearly
four hours being required for the trip
because of a long wait at W lllimantic.
8LEEP IN THE CEMETERY.
Norwich's Best Men Are Net te be
Found There, However Police
Watching Those Above Ground.
Timothy Sullivan, who has been
caretaker at the City Cemetery for the
past two years, knows well that Nor
wich's best men do not sleep there,
contrary to previous declarations of
ex-Mayor Thayer. He has found, how
ever, that there are a few men who
tind the cemetery a delightfully cool
spot to spend the night In, asleep or
otherwise, while their days are spent
elsewhere, making only a temporary
abode under the trees. A cemetery is
the last place most people would think
of going to and would not be anxious
to spend any more time there than will
be necessary when it becomes obliga
tory, but the presence of the sleep
ers became known from the mattresses
which had been carried there on which
to repose and pass a quiet, and restful
, 'J. h
l"" ' "UL uecummg iur
the transients who carry out the prac
tlce and that hereafter if they want
to sleep In the city cemetery it will
have to be underground. The police
have been notified of the actions and
the nuisances and a stop will be put
to the practice.
Fl ELDS' CHIMNEY REPEATS.
Smoke from Kitchen Fire is Cause of
Sunday Night Alarm.
A kitchen chimney in the tenement
occupied by Joseph J. Fields on the
top floor of the Brewer building at
No. 58 Broadway, which upon one or
more previous occasions has smoked
copiously and given cause for an
alarm of fire, repeated the perform
ance on Sunday evening. Someone
catching sight of the smoke swirling
down the stairway between the Brewer
building and the T. A. B. building
pulled In an alarm about 9.25 o'clock
oiiuiinij uau a. nuts ujl nuae 11 uiii wiv
autochemtcal up the stairway between
the buildings, but the firemen were
met by Mr. Fields, who explained that
the emoke came from nothing but the
kitchen fir which was started In an
ticipation of the weekly washday.
A crowd that filled Broadway was on
hand almost as quickly as the firemen.
John F, Connell
The funeral of John F. Connell was
bold from the home of his sister, Mr
urpny, si so j namea otrfjrt,
Saturday morning at 8 o'clock. There
was a large attendance, Including rela.
lives from Rhleago and Manville, R. I.
There were many beautiful flowers, A
mass of requiem was peiebrated by
rainer Tnemas A, Crumbly in Bt, Fat
riek's ehureh at 8 e'eieck. Mrs. F. L,
Farreli sang twa hymns at the close ef
tue serviee. tba fottaPAFs .loseoh
Keen. Miehael Vlumhv. John Sii van
David fiarrell. Thomas Murnhv and
Patriek Casey ef Manviile, R. I, Burial
was if! St. Mary's eemetery. Mr, Gen
nell died in Chicago July !.
Mf. f eHnell died ef heart' disease In
Chieaga iy at tiis eeusin's residenee
atter aa illness ef one week. He was
the son nf James tind Catherine Shea.
rennei! and was bern in Norwieh in
November, lege. Tjie deceased was a
raeuirie? by trade and' had lived in Chi.
iiagfu b-: fssss. He is Biit-vived Itv his
father, Jarr:T CKnaell, three sistors,
Mary Connell. Mrs. Nellie T. Murphy
tifid Catherine Connell of this city, and
also leaves two brothers Daniel of
Norwich and Patrick of Chicago.
Mrs. Nicholas M. Dompsey.
The funeral of Ann Ryan, wife of
Nicholas M. Dempsey, was held Sun
day afternoon from her late residence,
No. 119 High street, at LIE o'clock.
There was a large attendance and
there were many flowers. The bearers
were Thomas O'N'eil, John O'N'eil. Jo
seph O'N'eil, Michael O'Netl, George
Pratt and Frank Pratt. Services were
conducted by Rev. Hugh Treanor at
2.30 o'clock In St. Patrick's church.
Burial was In St. Mary's cemetery.
Undertaker Hourlgan had charge of
A method has been devised for stnr-
lng electric heat to be used for oookn
Is th work of Atlanta throughout tfh
south to further the work of bringing
the negro race to a higher plane of
Two facts in regard to our negro
population brought out by the last
census Professor Hill regarded as es
pecially encouraging, and as speaking
of better times for the negro in the
future. The first point was the steady
growth of the race, in contradiction of
the prophesy that it was to die out,
until it now numbers between ten and
uneJhalf to eleven millions of people.
The second point was in the decrease
of illiteracy. The proportion in 1870
of the people of the race who could
neither read nor write was 80 per cent.
In succeeding censusus the percentage
continued to decrease and from inves
tigations conducted by him in the so
ciological work he estimated that the
percentage would be reduced to 33 1-3
per cent In the last census. Just a few
days before, leaving Atlanta for this
northern trip he received the figures
from Washington, and the percentage
oi illiterates had fallen to 30.1.
a generous response in
by the congregation.
TRIP TO NEW YORK
INTERRUPTED BY ARREST.
Two Polanders from Bozraville
Charged with Theft Released After
On a complaint received by telephone
at police headquarters Sunday morn
ing from Mr. Gilman of the Gilman
Brothers' mill at Bozraville, that two
Polanders had stolen money and cloth
ing from the boarding house keeper at
Bozrah and had then departed for
Norwich. Policeman John Irish ar
rested the two Polanderss with a bun
dle of clothing as they got off the Yan
tic car at Franklin Square at 12.15.
The men were locked up at police
headquarters, having with them a bun
dle of clothimr which Included several
old vests, a cap. several yards or
lines and other articles of clothing.
About 4.S0 o'clock the Polish woman
who kept the boarding house came to
police headquarters with an Inter
preter. She denied that she had said
the men stole any money and all she
claimed as belonging to her was one
vest, a cap and the roll of linen. This
the men were ready to give up and
after a conference with City Attorney
Hall, Chief Linton turned over to the
woman the property she claimed and
allowed the men to depart. They had
been on the way to catch the Chelsea
to go to New York, and after their re
lease about 5.30 they took the trolley
to New London to catch the boat there.
ENGINEERS APPROVED NEW
CHANNEL IN SHETUCKET,
Boats of New Excursion Line Sailed
from Rose Place Dock Sunday.
Sunday the two steamers of the
Thames Navigation company, the Yan-
tic and the Shetucket, sailed from the
city dock at the foot of Rose place,
changing over from Hall's dock, and
from now on they will continue to sail
from the city dock for the rest of the
On Saturday the government engi
neers made their third trip here to in
spect the blasting that has been done
in the fhetucket to make a proper
channel there, and this time they
found that the required depth of 12
feet had been secured by the blasting
and the removal of the rock, so that
they gave their approval of the work,
and trie Thames -Navigation steamers
at once prepared to sail from the Rose
Because of the presence of the big
stone barge alongside the wall below
the dock, the work of swinging the
boats around to start was rather awk
ward on Sunday and had to be done
by hand, but as soon as the barge is
out of the way thev will have plenty
of room to sving and will get off easily
on each trip There is also consider
able cleaning up to be done in the ap
proach to the dock, which will be for
warded as fast as possible, so as to fa
cilitate the approach of passengers to
the boat line at this handy -point.
HOW TO RUN.
Rev. F. O. Cunningham Speaks
First of Open Air Series.
The series of open air meeting un
der the joint direction of the Y. M. C.
and the federation of Norwich
churches was inaugurated on Sun
day afternoon at Mohegan park with
a service attended by the encouraging
audience of a hundred people. The
meeting was held on the hill back of
the pavilion by the lake, in conformity
with the restriction that the public
meetings shall not interfere with the
pursuits of pleasure seekers not re
Rev. P. C. Wright was in charge of
the service, which was preceded by
a concert by the brass quartette led
by John Swann. A. A. Browning led
in prayer and several hymns were
sung, the quartette leading. Rev. F.
O. Cunningham gave an informal talk
on How to Run, drawing a parallel be
tween the athletic field and the race
course of life. The Olympic athletes
must run a specified course and so it
Is in life, we must conform to certain
lines of action, and follow certain
nldeals for our own benefit.
During the months of July and
August the series will be continued, the
meetings being in charge of the re
ligious work committee of the Y. M.
C, A. Rev. P, C. Wrltrht, Rev. F. O.
Cunningham and Elmer Kinsman. As
Mr, Cunningham Is chairman of the
evangelistic committee of the Federat
ed churches, in Ulm are combined ths
two directing interests.
Were Bleeping Along Cemetery Bank,
Three men, two of this city and one
from Brooklyn, N, Y., were arrested
late Saturday night by Sergeant Kane,
Prtlieeman Morgan and Supernumerary
Allen, for having made the sloim along
the Franklin street side ef the City
H inoiBW a sleeping plaee, They had
provided ns4.treases upon which they
wriv sleeping, The eharge upon whieh
jiie.i were prrestad was sleeping in the
epi-fl air, After a reprimand they were
r"it?fhsrr,(l Sunday mornimf by Chif
R. W. Ames Going West
Ralph W. Ames of this city -will
leave in a few days for the west, where
he will enter the employ of a large in
surance company. Mr. Ames was a
former superintendent for the Metro
politan Insurance Company in Nor
wich. He was also connected with the
Chelsea Boat Club, Norwich Golf Club
and the Arcanum Club during his stay
Out of Jail to Go to Hospital.
Henry Stldham, a soldier at Fort
Wright, wag released from the New
London Jail Saturday with a fractured
skull In order that, he might go to the
post hospital at the fort, where he will
undergo an operation. The county
commissioners accepted his note in or
der that he could get surgical treatment
By all who are
out of tone.
Is the Ideal
Send for Prices to Your Druggist
Or to Us.
KING'S PUREMALT DEPARTMENT
36-38 Hawley Street, Boston
STOLE BARBER'S RAINCOAT.
Charge Against John Sullivan of
Springfield Boy Saw Him and Told
Frank Pedace. .
John Sullivan. 23, of Springfield.
charged by Frank Pedace with the
heft of a raincoat from Pedace s oar-
ber shop on Franklin street, was ar
rested in a Market street saloon Sat
urday afternoon about 5 o'clock'- by
Sullivan, it is claimed, had been:
shaved in the barbe' shop, and then
went into a rear room, where he poked
the raincoat out of a window, so that
he could get it. as he went out the back
door. A boy saw him and told Pedace.
Fire on Lake Street Dump.
At 4.30 Sundav afternoon the auto-
chemical from the central station was
called to the Lake street dump by a
telephone message that a fire had
started there. The company laid about
ir,0 feet of hose from a hydrant, put
ting out the lire and giving the plate a
good wetting down to ensure that no
more should be siarted in any way
among the rubbish on the dump.
With an alarm at 9.30 Sunday even
ing, the fire department has hud eight
calls In seven-days fo far in July.
Scoop Net for Auto Speeders.
Norwich HutomobiliHts returning
from the southern part of t'lie state
Sunday reported that a big haul of
automobile speeders had been made In
the neighborhood of thf Connecticut
r!vt. It is supposed the officers w.i.j
detected the speeders were state po
Incidents In Society.
William C. Osgood, Jr., of Ertst Town
street leaves today (Monday.! fur As
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Osgood
leave today (Monday) to spend a week
at Block Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Arnold nre
the guests of Rev. and Mrs. H. T. Arn
old of Williams streeit. ,
Mrs. George T. 1 lowland and Miss
Elizabeth Howland have returned from
a visit In Hingham, Mass.
Mrs. William Tyler Browne ! Broad
way leaves today (Monday) for three
weeks' stay at Maplewood, N. II.
Mrs. Gcorgianna Reynolds of New
ton Center. Mass., has been visiting
Mrs. Gardiner Greene of Sachem Ter
race. Mr. and Mrs. O. Chester Johnson and
son of Brooklyn, N. Y are. the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver U Johnson of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Tyler Olcott of
Church street are at their camp. As
You Like It. In the South Bluffs at
Block Island for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney P. Smith and
daughter. Eleanor, and Harold Smith
of Norwood, 'Mass.. have returned after
ten days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. O. S.
Smith of Huntington avenue.
Rev. and Mrs. Frank Rathbun of
Sharon, Mass.. spent Sunday the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Browning,
and are to spend the remainder of the
month at Crescent Beach.
In the forests of New England and
the maritime provinces of Canada
there are employed 60,000 men anl
22.000 head of horses in lumbering.
There is still a wilderness of forest in
Germany is about to experiment with
the naval aeroplane.
The best proof of the
safety and service afford
ed by an institution is
the manner In which It
Is patronized by the pub
lic. We take pleasure In
calling attention to the
steady growth of our re
sources. July 1, 1903
July 1. 106
July 1, 1907
July 1, 190
July 1, 1911
July 1, 181
F. C ATCHISON, M. D..
PHYSICIAN ANO 6URGEON.
Room I. Second l-'l St. Shannon Bldj.
Nl&ht 'imoti Uil.
WHE ou rant to put your busi
ness betore the public, there Is no me
41cm better than tnrougb the advents
'ig columns of The Bulletin.
r July 1, 1911 1,264,205.88 V,
f July 1, 181 1,462,288.57
Articles suitable for a graduation
gift such as a nice small size watch
with good movement. Solid Gold ot
Gold filled case.
$10.00 AND UPWARDS
Also Pendants, Gold Beads, Lockets.
Rings and a complets assortment ot
other suitable articles.
Ferguson & Charbonneau
I If you are in the market for oats
pure white, sound and sweet at
prices that will appeal to you, ws'v
just what you want. Don't buy an
inferior grade of oats when you can
get ours at such a bargain. Call and
,see us before buying it will pay you.
11-13 Cove St.
Pails and Shovels Sand -Moulds,
Mills, Celluloid Dolls,
Games, Wagons, Doll
Carriages, Boats, Croquet
Sets, Etc., at
MRS. EDWIN FAY'S
by buying your
The Shetucket Harness Co.,
Opposite Chelsea Savings Bank.
for Spring Water
order from Rallion
with amber tinted lenses. Meet
restful for the eyes.
Amber Eye Glasses and Specs
resist the strony rays of light.
You will find them very satis
factory. Ths Plaut-Cadien Co.
144 . 146 Main Street.
Farrel &. Sanderson, Prop.
Special Rttei to Theatre Troupes.
Traveling Men, etc. Livery connected
The Chelsea Savings Bank
Opens at nine o'clock.
Fresh Arrival of
THIS HOT WEATHER
Order H. Koehler & Company's
Fidelio Bottled Beer direct to yyr re
frigerator. By the dozen 60c.
H. Jackel & Co.,
Cor. Market and Water Streets.
DELL-H0FF CAFE From 12 b 2
AWNINGS. Let me naT your order
cow. Any size and any color. Prompt
attention. J. W. MAI.I.RTT.
Tel.706-S to Market St,
Dr. F. W. B0LMS D enlist
Rhannim Uulldlae Amntx, Roam A. '
Telepbeaa R2S. ertlOd
WfiiC you want te ut yonr tua
eess before the public there is m
slam sMttar tkaa through the a4ertl
lug ceiumna ef The Bullet!