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NORWICH BULLETINTHURSDAT-OCTOBER : 2U 1915 vv.'
Leave Your1 Sunday Order 1 for a cut of . i yy r We have a dandy SOHERS H. T. MILLER'S ichool for Dancing 28 Oak Street Opens Saturday, October 30th, 1915 . "." r CLASSES: V - Beginners 2:30 o'clock - . i -Advanced '4 o'clock "" SEASON 1915-1916 DANCES Maurice Pericon, Roberto's Tango, Globe Trot, Peabody One .Step, Hesi tation, Canterr Mandalay , One Step, Walk V Waltz, Combination, Corte Fox Trot, Twinkle - Fox Trot, , L'Opera - Waltz, American Gavoth, Modem Waltz, Standardized One, Step, by Congress of Dancing Societies in New ' York. ' Telephone 1082 Ernest E. BuKard . VIOLIN TEACHER All String Instruments repaired ".' Vtolihssold on easy terms Tor appointments address E. E. BULLARD, Bliss Place, Nor- ' wich, Conn. - DON'T GUE3S ABOUT YOUR EYES SEE OUR OPTOMI for .eye-strain or optical defects' of . any kind. He is the specialist, registered . by law for the scientific exami nation of the eyes and for pre scribing,, fitting" and . adjusting eyeglasses. Absolute accuracy in results, is essential. r-,;. Do not trust to haphazard 'methods or bargain glasses; .they involve danger to your eyesight. THEPLAUT-CADDENCO. Opticians and Lens Grinders' ' PLAUT-CADDEN BUILDING 1 s Ei G si n s Slid other Fall SuDDlies p Coal Hods, Coal Shovels, Cawn Rakes, Tar Paper, Paint, Putty, Ammunition, perfection Oil Heaters, Ther tntM Bottles, Khaki "Clothing, fee I Don't forget to replace old, punted out ', electric lamps with the EDISON MAZDA I4MP fcr Edison Day, Oct. 21st. mm pany i29 Main St., Norwich, Ct, W have just .received a full -assarts' . ' ment. of " ' IRUIIS and VEGETABLES ; jacked in glass jars. Order them from 3- RAH-IO'F 4 ' Norwich, Thursday, Oct. 21. 1915. - VARIOUS MATTERS 1 The moon fulls tomorrow. (CFriday) at 7.15 p. m. , Repairs and lmprqvements are being made to property about town in prepa ration for the winter season. Schools will do extra work today to make up for the. holiday tomorrow be cause .of the teachers' convention eat New. London, - - ;' ; i Grolon' residents, Mr. and 'Mrs. Her', hert Babeock, leave next week for the Masonic home in Wallingford, where they will reside. New? England supper, at Massapeag chapel Friday evening. 15c. Adv. In connection with her genealogical researched, Mrs. Elisha E. Rogers of Division street , has -been in - Ohio for the past two weeks. . . . ... 1 . .' A', present ' there are 14 families at Crescent Beach; - By the winter sched ule of the New Haven . road, seven trains .stop there daily. . .A useful book recently acquired by the Otis library, is Colwin and Stan ley's American Machinists' Handbook and Dictionary of Shop Terms. , -? A number vof persons : in this city have an interest in. the recent changes in the Rock Island road management and are hopeful of improved condi tions. . '.During the first six months of 191-3 tho New York, New -Haven and Hartford- Railroad company made a total of 12,88? signal tests, with a percentage of 99.76 perfect: Banbury papers mention that Rev. Elliott Barber, pastor of the Universa list church, has arranged an Interest ing series of - illustrated addresses to begin 'Sunday evening next. The sum of $17.75 was added to the building fund of the Groton Heights Baptist church by a collection taken at the meeting of the Sunday school. The fund now amounts to $205.75. Elmer Barker, recently employed in Jewett City, who died Monday at the home of hla . father-in-law. Dr. Fred Caulkins. in New- London, married Miss Mabel Caulkins, who survives him. The Red Men's traveling blanket, started on its Journey around the res ervation of Connecticut-by Compounce :riDP. o. 15, I. O. R. M.. of Bristol, is on its way east and has reached Essex tribe. Thursday. Oct. 21 .'the tax collector will be at the drug store of George m. ftatnoone, west. side, from 11 a. m. to 1 p. m. to receive taxes. Adv. The heavy fog of Monday night and Tuesday morning 'provided su tobacco damp which made it possible for Tol land county growers to take down con siderable on the lower tiers in the sheds. In- connection, with the national council - meeting of Congregationalists m New Haven Oct. 20-27, there will be a conference for laymen running from Friday, noon, Oct. 22. to Sunday even ing, Oct. 24. A recent' W. C. T. V. meeting in Thompson was addressed by Mrs. L. K. Fuller- of. .Scotland, -editor' of 'the White Ribborri Ea.nr.er. fmd was- the 16th annual meeting Mrs. Fuller has attended in Thompson. Invitations for the wedding of Rose BokoftH daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bokoff, of Uncasville. and Herman Ka-tz.' son of Mr. and Mrs Isaac Katz, of John street. New'., London, Sunday evening. - Nov. 7, were sent out Tues day. - i The three-masted schooner Samuel Thorp, which collided a week ago Sat urday evening off Block Island with the Bay State line steamer Tennessee, has been hauled out on the' ways of the New London Marine Iron works to be i-epaired. ' The prospects are that the mill of the Rockville Worsted company, which has been idle for a year or so, will be started, up again by George Daniels of the Daniels Worsted mills of West Rutland, Mass.. a successful worsted manufacturer It is expected that, aside from the Congregational council session at New Haven, there will be reports, including one from Rev. Charles D. Ussher from Van, where there was a siege by Turks last winter and later atrocities against the -Armenians. About 18 members of Adams P. Car. roll's Sunday school class at the Cen. tral Baptist church . were entertained Wednesday evening oy Mr. and Mrs. Carroll at their -home on Broad street. The serving of refreshments followed a. social evening. .. '" Lenox, Mass., clergymen who' are working for church unity, praise the coraiai response or ishop t. F. Davies formerly, of Norwich, who promises all possible co-operation on the part of the commission of faith and order of tha Episcopal church. " Norwich is to be honored on Nov". 26th "by a visit from Hon. Thomas R, Marshall, the vice president of the United States, who will lecture in the i. si. ', a; course Tickets ror this lecture $1.00. Tickets for the course of five only $2.00. Adv. Gov. Marcus H. Holcomb has an proved a requisition of the executive committee- of- the soldiers' hospital boasd and comptroller for $30,000 for the care of sick and wounded soldiers and $500 for religious services at the Fitch home for soldiers. The sum, of $500 was appropriated at a special borough meeting held at the Second district hall, Groton, Tues day evening for the purpose of buying , right of way across the land of George Chapman of Eastern Point road and for laying the pipe. According to statements made by army, ana navy omciais, authorities in their respective branches, it is no part of - the present national defense plans cf the government to make Block Isl and the site of an observation station and of big coast defense guns.. , At a meeting of the Progressive Mis sionary club at the Central Baptist church Wednesday afternoon the?e of ficers were re-elected: President, Mrs. John E. Post; secretary. Mrs. John H. Ford: treasurer. Miss Sarah Gardner; assistant treasurer. Mrs. Henrietta Tefft. - , Mary Stillman chapter, -D. A. R., of Bridgeport, has issued invitations to the. state chapters -to the 22d annual state meeting. Tuesday, Nov. 3, at 1.30 o'clock, at the First Methodist church in Bridgeport. A -luncheon will be served, at 12 o'clock for those from out of town. - ? When" -the Connecticut society of the Order ,of Founders - and Patriots and the - Daughters of the Founders and Patriots i of Connecticut hold a joint meeting and dinner at the Race -Brook club. Now Haven, Friday, Oct. 22d. the toast. The .History of .Town Meetings,' will be responded to -by Mrs. Georee Maynard- Minor of Waterfora." . f , personals; ; , Charles Tmgley .of -Norwich was in Mpanjt ..Tuesday. ' - ., j James A. Quinn 'has ' been in New York on a business trip. , . . iffss Julia Kelley of Niantic was a recent visitor in Norwich. . i . Harold Johnson' of Deep River 1 working in - Norwich as otoreroom keeper at the state tuberculosis sana torium. - -..;-. t; . ; ' ; " Miss . Sadie Colt' and. "Miss Mabil Hagberg were recent visitors at Groton Long Point where they enjoy ed a dip in-the surf.- FIRE DAMAGES ; , CENTRAL" VILLAGE BUILDING Where .Tillinghast'a . Grain Store Is LocatedIn Upper Story. A Duilding in Central 'Village occu pied by the Tillinghast. grain store, a barber shop owned by a Baltic man, and upstairs by the tenement of "How ard Clark, was badly damaged .Ijr fire which started about' 1.30 o'clock this (Thursday) morning. ' The Central Village fire department got two streams on the 'blaze ' in a short time and had the Are under con trol about o'clock. - It was mostly in the Clark tenement upstairs. FUNERALS. Ernest P". Rose. - At 3 - o'clock Wednesday afternoon a prayer service was conducted over the body of Ernest P. Rose at his res idence. No. 10 Stetson 'street. Rev. George H. Strouse, pastor of the First Baiptist church offlciatins. - - At 5.30 o'clock Rev. Mr. Strouse conducted a public service in - the First BaDtist church. ' The church organ, where Mr. Rose had often played, was draped in black, and was closed.- Asleep in . ERNEST P. ROSE. Jesus and Fa2e to Face were rendered by Eben Learned. The bearers were Robert W. Otis, Walter M. Cowan. Stephen E . Peckham and William H. Case and burial took filace in Yantic cemetery. Rev.. Mr. Strouse read the committal service at the grave. The attendance1 was very large ana mere was a wealth of beautiful floral offerings. The attendance in cluded his' pupils throughout the city. of whom have been devoted to him during his illness. Those who acted as bearers- Were "closely -:' associated with him in the-'church Undertaker' C. A. Gasrer' had charn-e of theuneral arrangements. . "' .'.'Carl Brand Bentley. A funeral service for . Carl Brand Bentley of Yantic was conducted by Rev. Charles Brennan at -10 o'clock Wednesday morning at Sacred Heart church, Norwich Town. As the body was borne into the church Miss May Pounch sang Jesus Sa.vior of My Soul and as it was leaving the choir ren dered Nearer, My. God. to Thee. There were beautiful flowers. Four boy friends were bearers: James Murphy, John Gribbons, William Kane and Merwln Lefflngwell. Burial was in the family lot in St.' 'Mary's cemetery. Among the floral tributes were a pillow from the parents, wreath from Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bentley and fam ily, spray of pink roses, Henry Lewis and family; wreath from the Misses Gertrude and. Annie Brand; wreath from the Misses Kingberger; spray of wnite enrj santnemums, .Mrs. William Kilroy; spray of pink -carnations. Mrs. Charles Rogers: spray of carnations, the Misses 'Mary and Annie Sullivan: spray of chrysanthemums. Miss Mar garet Fields; apray of carnations. Miss Mary McCarthy'; spray of roses, Mr. and Mrs. E. . C. Wheeler: sprav of white chrysanthemums. Misses Nellie and Mary Murphy; spray of roses, Mrs. M. J. Bogue and family: spray of chrysanthemums, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sisk; spray of roses and chrys anthemums. " Miss Nora Shea; spray of pink rosebuds, "Mrs. Julia Authler and -family: spray of white chrysan themums. Miss Nellie Kilroy: spray of dahlias,, Mrs. Thomas Kinkead; spray of rosebuds. Mr. and Mrs. Ray mond V. Congdon; spray of roses, Mr. andiJrs. Howard Bentley. . Burial took place in St. Mary's cem etery, Norwich. M. Kourigan had charge of the funeral arrangements. Took. Walk to Uncasville. In-observance of. nutting day, on Monday and for the pleasure they de rived from it Misses Marion Vaughn, Elizabeth Billings and. Grace Rathbun walked tp the Uncasville car station and returned- home by ' trolley. Invitations for Wedding. Invitations are out for the 'wedding of Rose Bokoff. daughter "of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bokoff. of Uncasville. td Herman .Katz, son of Mr. and Mrs, Isaac Katz, of New London, on Sunday evening, Nov. 7. . .- Guilty -of First-Degree -Murder. - New Haven. Conn., Oct. 20. Paa quale Zuppa, of Guilford, charged with murdering Antonio Corsi -at Guil ford on September 6, was found guilty in the first ' degree by a Jury in the1 superior court late today after nearr ly three hours' deliberation. Sentence, which means hanging, will, be imposed tomorrow by Judge Bennett. Zuppa. it was alleged, killed Corsi after rob bing him. Trial of Triest Postponed. Washington. Oct. 20. The trial of Kenneth G. Triest, the young for $.et Princeton students held in London -as a German spy, has been postponed in definitely, according to a despatch from London today to the' state de- partment.-' It "was explaine that the postponement did not mean a decision not to bring Triest to trial. Salvador Minister of War Died. San Salvador, Oct. SO. General Luis Alonzo Brahoma, the minister of war of Salvador, died today: He had occupied a prominent place in public life and was a candidate for the pres idency of the republic. - The late min-' ister will be buried with national hon ors. Man Aged 104 Pied at Polling Booth. 'St. John's N. B., Oct. 20. News was received today of the death of Pat rick McBriarity, aged J04, at Melford. N. B. McBriarity, it appears, went out to record his . vote . in . the . municipal elections and collapsed as he entered "h polling booth. Mti'-'ZMV'ivA'k iftfeS" ;.' ' ' ". hi mm- ;;;: m:i. , & ,s?4. i? -iw;;;.:::,. ?:i-f';;S' t;. .:,, -1 ... F1;"; fM&B'lZK? " ';::,:i':'i:C:";. i r i PLAN FOR . M ED IC AL INSPECTION . ; -: . , ; , - . TownSchool CcHrnmittee WfllOffer thei Job. to Doctor- :- Spent Three Hours in Discussion on Way to Work OuM . . . - . ..-..'.......-. - . i ' the Problem on - $100-Towni Medical Inspection Must be In a three-hour session , on Wednes day evening, which was a special meet ing. . the town school committee, with President Charles O. Murphy in -the chair and Secretary Herbert M. Lerou keeping the minutes, went over In -a very thorough Way the .question of carrying out the law on medical in spection with Just $100 to spend for it, according -to .the vote of the. town meeting, which cut down to $100 the ram of $1,000. that the committee had asked for. - . - - - . V At the end of the meeting, which was in School Superintendent E. S. Graham's room in the town hall, they announced that they, had decided to offer, the -b to a doctor, but would withhold ula name until they' knew whether he would accept or not. They raid-that they had evolved a plan by Which tho medical inspection would be carried out in the school buildings and they had hopes that this would prove satisfactory.' In conducting the exam inations the physician would be under the direction of the school superin tendent, the visiting and the examining committees. President Murphy and Secretary Lerou have had two conferences with Town Counsel H. H. Pettis and have been given-the opinion from him that without doubt medical inspection in the schools must be carried out. The law provides that there must be a physical examination of each child once each year. ' So far the school committee has bad no ruling, it is understood, on the question as to whether the secretary of the state board of education has the power to withhold the state money for schools if the inspection is not made to the satisfaction of the board, which it was stated in the town meet ing was the threat he had made. The committee has not made application CHILDREN'S AID SOCIETY ' " HAD $24,400 RECEIPTS In Past Year Judge Gardiner Greene Elected a Vies President. . The splendid work accomplished the past year by the Connecticut Chil dren's Aid society for little folks, many of whom are under the handicaps of physical malformation, and the foster ing care of the organization for its wards, was again presenter! to the members of the statewide -philanthropies! - society at the annual meeting Wednesday in Jewell hall. Y. M. C. A. building. Hartford. The Rev.. Dr. John T. Huntington of Hartford, president of the society, presided, and the chief business of the morning session, which began at 10.30, and the forepart of the afternoon session, was the presenta tion of reports. The session at 2 o'clock included, besides the completion of the reports, the election of officers and address by Dr. Hastings H. Hart, director of de partment child help, Russell Sage foundation. . . . . Officers were .elected as follows: , '.President, The Rev.'.lV. John T. iiuntlhston,"'jlartfbrd: first" yire ipre's ldent. Tte Rev. Dr William G. Fen nell, Hartford; second vice ' president. Hon. Gardiner Greene. Norwich; third vice president. Dwight N. Hewes, Hartford: treasurer,. Henry W. Mer win; New Haven: secretary and as sistant treasurer. Miss Elizabeth A. Holcomb. Hartford; managing director. Dwight N. Hewes. Hartford: auditors, C, E. Cornwall. New Haven; Roger W. Tuttle. New Haven. Among the directors elected are the following: Charles .Perkins, New London: Mrs. M. B. Yeomans, Colum bia: Miss Mary Dexter, . Danielson; Mrs. E T. Whitmore. Willimantic. Henry W. Merwln of New Haven, treasurer, gave -details of receipts and expenditures- in the general fund and in the several special funds. The bal ance. October- 1. 1914. in the general fund was $10,707.91 The receipts, in cluding a legacy of $1,000 from John Ji. Ney and one of $oOQ from Mary E. Fengar. were J24.446.55. making a otal of $35,154.46. The expenditures were $22,246.24; $5,004.69 was transferred to the Home for Crippled Children fund, and $1,069.90 to the hospital fund. The balance, Oct. 1, 1915. in the general fund was $6,743.46. HIDE AND SEEK ... GAME WITH SUBMARINES Vincent Astor in - Hydro-Aeroplane Made Tests of New Lond-m Harbor. New London. Conn., Oct. 20. Vin cent Astor, in his .hydros-aeroplane, co operated with submarine officers con nected with the' recently established base at the navy yard in' a test of the practicability, of aeroplane attack on submarines in a test off Bartlett's reef this afternoon. The submarines G-4 and-'D-J left New London harbor shortly after 10. SO this morning and proceeded to Bart lett's reef, where Mr. Astor was sta tioned. The submarines submersed and attempted to elude the vigilance of the hydro-aeroplane operated by Mr. Astor, who was accompanied by Commander Yates Sterling, U. S. N. The theory of the usefulness of the aeroplane in submarine . attack was supported by the. fact that the L)-2 was. detected, and caught, but the G-4 got away- successfully. It is probable that similar tests will continue Thurs day. MARRIED 56 YEARS. Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. William . B. Perry Was Quietly Celebrated. The 56th wedding "anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Perry, whp reside with their son, Edward E. Perry at No. 120 Broad street, was quietly observed on Wednesday when they re ceived congratulations from a number of friends in addition to floral gifts and other tokens of esteem. Mrs. Frederic W. Lester and -Mrs. C. D. Sevin poured. WEDDING. ' Shemet -Komick. r Nicholas Shemet and iMissvAnna Komick. both . of New London, were united . in marriage at the Russian Orthodox church in Jreenevtlle on Sunday by Rer. Nestor Nikolenko.' Eoth bride ar.d (room -are natives of Russia. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bened?t Shemet and the bride ia ths daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alejf; Komick.. - OBITUARY. . Mrs. C'purtland ' C. Daniels. Mrs. Abby E. Daniels, wife of Court land C. Daniels, died Tuesday night at her home in Montville.. Mrs.-Daniels was SO years of age and her health had been. Impaired some time.. . ' The collections-which Herman'Alot sin, not the attorney. Is receiving to be sentvto ihe treasurer, oI-ha. Ameri can Jewish Relief fund amount to $281. - Counsel Advises That Carried Out to the attorney general r an opinion on this point.' nor did it take up the uggertton'made in the town, meeting that- the medical- inspection might be handled by the regularly appointed town physicians. - "t". The" New" Law. . '. The new law which waa passed, by the last -legislature making it manda tory upon a school district of the sis of Norwich to eonduot medical inspec tion of the scholars is an amendment of a section of a law passed ia 107 The new law nrovlde as follows: The , board of education, board of school vlditors. or district soil oof com mittee ofeach city, town or district of more than 1-0,000 inhabitants snail, ana those of less than 10,000 may. appoint one or more- school physicians and shall assign such physician or physi- cian to. the public school or schools within the limits of such city, town or district, and shall provide such- pnysi clans with proper facilities for the per formance of their duties as prescribed In this act; Provided, in cities or towns in which tl board of health la main tilnlng mealcal Inspection subatan tially as provided for in this act. the board of health shall, appoint and as sign such physician, and any city, town or district may transfer to- the board of health or -the local health officer the -duties prescribed in this act. pro vldedt no physical examination shall be made. of any. female child In al tendance at any public school unless such examination shall bs made by a woman physician: or unless after ao tice to the parent or guardian- of such child and a reasonable opportunity to be present at such examination having been given', such examination shall be made in the presence of each parent or guardian or of a female nurse em ployed in such school. AUTO WHEEL SMASHED IN COLLISION WITH TROLLEY Jitney of C. S. Faieclough in Smash . on North Main Street. The jitney of Charles S. Fairclough was In collision on Wednesday evening about 7 o'clock with' a trolley car on Ncrth Main street In which a hind whe?l of the Jitney was wrecked, mud guard bent snd the. top collapsed. One of the four men passengers In the jitney had .his face cut over one eye by the falling of the top of the au tomobile. the trolley car was not dam aged. The accident happened on North Main street a short distance north ot the Marguerite comer. The car on which Charles Ladd was motorman and Joseph Mrtfichester was conductor was bound to Greeneville and the Fairclough automobile was coming the opposite way and hpd turned into the east trolley track to pass a wagon that wtis In the west track. -As Mr. Fairclough steered the automobile barjr towards the westerly track.' the wheels " caught irt the track and the auto slid ' on the wet and 'slippery street. According to the car. crew the trol ley car .was stopped when the col lision occurred and the automobile was hit in the hind wheel. This is disputed by Mr. Fairclough who claims that the. automobile was struck in the side bv the trolley which had not stopped, he says. After the ac cident the automobile was taken to a nearby garage for repairs. MAKING PROTEST OVER BIRTH OF A NATION Norwich Colored Residents Don't Want ' the Picture to Corns Hero. Rev. E.. G. Biddle, vice president of the Norwich Equal Rights league, has this week presented to Mayor T. C, Murphy andv to Alderman George H. Loring. chairman of the amusements committee of the common council, a protest, that Iho league has passed over tbe proposed coming here of the photo play The Birth of a Nation, which the Davis theatre has booked for a date next month. The protest expressed the feelings of colored residents of the city, who objetc to the play on the ground that it emphasizes racial dif tcrences and feeling. After his call upon Alderman Lor ing. Rev; Mr. Biddle said that the al derman told him be was personally opposed to a picture with such an In fluence and he felt that the comittee would feel the same way. Mayor Murphy said on Wednesday evening that he had answered by ad vising the protestors to see the theatre management. WILL CASE REMANDED . - TO SUPERIOR COURT When Presented Before Supreme Court Here Wednesday. Tho supreme coort of errors re sumed its deliberations here--Wenes day morning, hearing arguments in two-cases, 'after' which it-went out. In the mormiig arguments weer made, in the case- of Loreta Roma, a Montville youth.-against the Thames Itrver Spe clalties company for the loss of a leg In an. elevator accident. In the supe rior -court the1 Jury returned a verdict of 1$.500. for the defendant, but it wa set aside, by Judge (reene.-.The ar gnmems took two hours aim a half. The last case 'to be heard was that of J. J. Desmond, .trustee, against Elizaoeth J. McNeil, for the construe tion of the -will of Robert P. Sherwood of Galveston. After some arguments had been made, the case was remand to the superior court for correction. 1 - . . . i 11 ... HELD UNPSR BONDS. Rev. Richard Keep in Brooklyn Police Court." Rev. Richard Keep, arrested a week ago Wednesday in New. iork on com plaint of Jlorencs Lennon.. 15 years old and a high school student, was pre sented in the Brooklyn-court on Wed nesday anad held under $500. bonds for trial in the court of special sessions oq a . disorderly conduct charge, says . a New York 'despatch. - The minister offered no defense and waived examination. The. girl . testi fled that he tiad tried to flirt with hef and had touched her. Rev.eep for ' Inspected' .Trolley Linos. ' President .Robert JV? Perkins. A. E. Locke of Boston.- a Director, and J. B. whlttetasr.' road master, made an In s poet ion trip-from New Haven to this city on-Wednesday over the - Shore Line Electric . Railway- system. - To day they will go ovsr the Norwich and westerly una. ' . : , . , ' . Baptists -Next at New. London.- ''The Baptist stats convention voted to . hold the' next annual . convention al tha. First 'Baptist church ia Now Lonrtrm.lnCTt toner. It if. GOOD TREATMENT " ". . ' FOR OILY SCALPS Makes Hair Fluffy and Easy .to Man-age Men and' women" whoss hair ' and scalp are excessively oily have .iard worn Keeping tnelr hair in good con dition. Dust and dirt mingle - with dandruff, ding to the oily hair and scalp, 'dog the scalp pores, stlfl the hair roots and make proper cleansing almost lmr-oeslble. Parisian Sace Is an Ideal treatment for this trouble. Wash the hair not oftener ' than ones- a week, but use Parisian Ease twice daily, pouring a little Into the parted hair and rob bing briskly right Into the acaJp with the . linger tips. It drives out dandruff. dissolves the excess oil and stimulates the scalp Into healthy normal action. This simple remedy caa -bs obtained irora xss. Osgood. Co. or any drug counter ana is very inexpensive.. FOR HAIR AUD SCALP AUTOMOBILE CASE BEFORE CITY COUR" Continued : Until Next Month Ray mond Britten's Machine Was Taken ts Rhode Island. The case against JosenH A Elliott who Is charged with taking Raymond Brltton's automobile to Rhode Island, was before the city- court on Wed nesday morning and went over to next month. Mr. Elliott lived In Norwich formerly. About two years ago an auto belonging to Raymond Brltton was damaged In a rarae firs and Mr. r.iuoic took tne machine to repair it. A discussion between the two men followed nd . when Elliott . west to Rhode Island ha took the marhir, with him. ' Lera! action followed Law yer Desmond appeared for Mr. Elliott COPPER ZONE SYSTEM EAST OF THAMES. In Effect on Trolley Lines On Novem- - fcer. 1 A rev-slon of 'the trolley "fares on all the lines east of the Thames river, in aecjrcnce with the copper - zone system Is to go Inta effect on Novem- beTT 1. After that date the fare will be at the rate of .2 cents a sons instead of cents. The minimum far will ee I cents. The new rates. It la claim ed, will be a benefit to the patenters goir.jr a short distance, while the pas senger going the . entire lefgth of the lire will have to pay a alight increase over the present fare. infler the new rates the fare from Westerly to Norwich will .be 42 cents. Instead of 15 cents as at present, and Westerly to Groton Si cents. Instead of 20 cents. The fare from Wes;erly to Ashaway, Weeka-pau'g and Watch Hill win be the same as at present. The round trip tickets, from Westerlv to Weekapaug will be' retained at 25 cents. the future It is anticipated that tht -j will be an application of the copper zone system- of the -Montville, Willimantic and Central Village Una. NO TRACE OF ESCAPED INTERNED GERMAN OFFICERS German Government Will Bs Asked to Rsturn Them ia the Event They Reach - There. . . Washington. Oct 20. State depart ment officials are considering the form of a communication which may go to the German government In regard to the escape of two commissioned offi flcera and six warrant officers from the Interned German commerce-raiders at the Norfolk navy yard. Acting Secretary Roosevelt, of the navy department, aent to Secretary Lansing tonight a formal report on tbe escape of the men. bis letter fol lowing a conference with the secretarp of state. If it is determined from the report that the general parole covering all officers and men of their crews, given by tha commanders of the Kmn- prina Wilhelm and the Prins Eltel Friedrich when tho ships were Intern ed, can be construed as a personal ob ligation upon the two commissioned of ficers mlisinjr from the t-Jltel. the German government probably will be asked to return Lieutenant Koch and Dr. Kroneck to the custody of the United States in the event that they reach German soil. In the meantime strict guard is be ing maintained upon the two raiders and their ships' companies are belna held closely to their wssels. Should It prove necessary, care of the ships will be taken over by the navy de partment and their crews transferred to detention camps ashore. No trace of any of the missing Ger mans had been reported tonight. ESTABLISHMENT OF NEW RUSSIAN CREDITS UNDERWAY In Nsw York's Financial District May Be as Largs as 150,000,003. New York. Oct. 20. Negotiations looking ' to the establishment -of now Russian credits, it waa reported in the financial dls'Hrt. are underway The amount of the credits. It was, said. would probably be In excess of $j. 040.000 and might bs as large as $50.- 000.000. REFUSED TO COMMUTE DEATH -4 SENTENCE OF MISS CAVELL A British Nurse Condemned by 'Ger man Authorities . at Brussels. ' London. Oct. 20. 7:80 "'p. - m. Ths American and Spanish ministers to Belgium intervened to have conunur- ed tho death-, sentence which waa passed by -the German authorities at Brussels on Miss Editn Cavell. a British nurse, but their efforts were fruitless. Lord Lansdowne " told , the nouse or loraa.'tnis evening, in tne case of two French women, however. who also were sentenced - to death, strong representations - made by Pops Benedict and King Alfonso of Spa n had the effect of postponing .tho exe cutions until - the German emperor considered the report. Lord Lansdowne ndded that the ' Corns or Callouses Don't endure foot agony. . Here Is quickest and surest remedy .known. .'.'Two. tablcspoonfula - of Calocldo compound in warm foot bath.". This . gives . Instant relief ; corns and callouses" can be peeled right -off. 'Equally ' effective for aching or sweaty feet and sors bunions.. R acts through 'ths poroa, removing ttie cause. Large box of CalocMe twenty-five -cents at any drug or general store. Prepared at Medics! Formula laboratories, Dejton, Ohio. - - Fashion Fabrics The styles are oxaotins but clever the fsbrics with which the style is developed ars cisv- Oeorgetts Crepe, sheer aid semi-transparent, ia a purs silk wsavs as light and dainty ss a butterfly's wing. Used in con nection with heavier" silks and velvets tha effect is most chant ing. 40 Inches wids and only 91.60 a yard. All the daytime and evening shsdes Fsr ths out-door woman ' Sport Suit of Corduroy In Havana, Marine, Delft, Moss, Pstrograd, Salmon. Ivory or Blaek is most desirable. 77 inches wide snd ths pries is a dollar a yard. Satin Radiant, Crops ds Chins and Qros de Londre are sll be ing featured just at present, an each in its way is bath beauti ful and unique.- THE BOSTON STORE IS THE CENTER FOR ALL FASHION FABRICS. The Boston Store THE REID A HUGHES CO. , CUSLMINGS & RING . Fmeral Directors ani Embalmen tatBBBBBBBJIIBMIBaBaiBakBaHaMiBBBBMs 337 MAIN STREET OapsVts Pest ONIssk -"Phor 321-2 Lady Assistant DR. SHAHAIM Marion Block;' S26 .Main Street SPECIALIST on Disesses of. the Stomsch and Rheumatism 2-4 and 78 p. nv Tel; S21 people of this country . were being continually shocked by auch Incidents, tbe last one always being more shock ing than the one preceding. A report of tho Miss Cavell case ho said, hal Just been, received from the American Minister to Belgium. DOUBTFUL WHETHER CAR RANZA CAN MAINTAIN POWER Vis'-v Exprotsed in Article on Mexicsn Situstion in tha Paris Temps. Paris, Oct. 20. The Temps in an ar ticle on tho Mexican situation, ox presses the view that It is doubtful whetherGeneral Carragza Is suf-. ficlcntly strong and popular to main tain power, but because of the recog nition and aid of the I'nited States he has mora chance to succeed than had Huerta. . ..- The Carranza administration - still needs the recognition of the Europraa powers, says the Temps, "but ths only, thing that Interests these powers if that anarchy shall end and that her nationals shall be safeguarded an4 their Interests guaranteed. No dotibt tha United States and the Latla American republics hare given Car-, ranza advice which will determine his attitutde and result in . the recogni tion by the powers. The outlook would then be brighter for the pacil,-; cation of Mexico." The Physician's Treatment . . . For Swollen Vein Ask your druggist for an original two ounce bottle of Ioon Emerall Oil (full trnirtb and f1mpl ap9i to the -enlarged veins as directed. iSan ynu will notiee that they are growing ma;ier. tbe treatment should then fee continued until the rolna are of nor mal slsa Emerald Oil is a powerful yet haraleas germicide. Mr. Sites B. Biigr". East Marian. Xfas.. writes: "I h.vL a large tor and varlcoae twi on wry legm. Th sere Is ail haied a now and the vela are very moch redneeJ I - jrre tVi thankful for year Kmrral AiL" tien ernue sample n receipt f ISc frost Moone Chemical Cv. K.-crtr. V.. X. . Lm e Osgood ran ! v vvi. point is "Crumble-proof' there arc " six more in T i f L fcaVaBMB4aWaHL4