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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, March 11, 1916, Image 5

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NORWICH BULLETIN SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1318
3
QUMLiTY
DEERFOOT SAUSAGE
MUSHROOMS
v CAPONS
BROILERS
ROASTING CHICKENS
CALIFORNIA ONIONS
DELICIOUS APPLES
NEW POTATOES
FANCY CELERY
ENGLISH BACON
Ernest E. Billiard
VIOLIN
TEACHER
AM String Instruments repaired
Violins sold on easy terms
For appointments address E.
E. BULLARD, Bliss Place, Nor
wich, Conn.
Dfi. SHAH AN, Specialist
on Diseases of the
BLOOD AND STOMACH.
Rheumatism (including Neuritis),
Skin Troubles, Bloody Sputum, Run
down Conditions, Premature Aging,
Hardening of the Arteries. Culture
treatment only, for Blood diseases.
Simple and reliable prevention of Ty
phoid, Rabies and Lockjaw.
Hours: 10-11 a. m.; 2-4 and 7-8 p. m.
No outside visits, after 8 p. m.
DR. PECK IS SICK WITH PWETJMO
JflA. WTLL AX5TOUXCE IX THIS
SPACE AS SOOX AS ABLE TO RE
SUME PRACTICE. mar9d
MISS M. C. ADLES
HAIR. FACE, SCALP SPECIALIST
Hats for Spring- are so small that
they leave the hair more conspicuous
tha.n ever. Have your hair attended
to before buying a hat.
806 Slain Street Xeit to Chelsea Bank.
Telephone 052-4.
YnM m& j
Arc You One
Who Smokes
Either a
Himes Perfecto
or a
Himes' Five?
NEARLY A
MILLION SOLD IN
EASTERN CONNECTICUT
ANNUALLY
Wholesalers
JOSEPH CONNORS & SON
Norwich
A, H. JOHNSON & CO.
Willimantic
E. F. HINES & CO., Makers
24 Peck St., Providence, R. I.
Any man who has reached the
age when he needs double vision
lenses, makes himself ridiculous
in an effort to make the old
glasses "do." Peeking over
glasses, and sliding them to the
end of nose are symptoms that
you need double vision glasses.
Consult our registered Opto
metrist. THEPLAUT-CADDENCO.
Established 1872
Opticians and Lens Grinders
PLAUT-CADDEN BUILDING
Look for street clock
WHEN YOU xvjlXT io puz your Bus
Iness before the puDiic. there Is no
medium better than through the ad
vertising columns or Tne Kuiletln.
TBEBE la no aavertiKinc meaium is
Eastern Connecticut equal to Tns
tctin for pusiesss results.
3
iiiwisifiWii
Norwich, Saturday, March 11, 1916.
VARIOUS MATTERS
Light motor vehicle lamps at 6.19
this evening.
Grocers and markefcmem are featur
ing many Lenten specialties.
' Owing to the storm Friday the pub
lic schools omitted the afternoon ses
sion. Choirs and Sunday schools are al
ready busied with preparations for
Easter concerts.
The seven year old boy cellist at T.
M. C. A. Men's meeting, Sunday, at
3.30. adv.
Tomorrow, Sunday, March 12, will
be the twenty-eighth anniversary of
the famous blizzard of 18 88.
Louis Hill who has been employed
at Smith's Pharmacy, has accepted a
position at the Aetna Bowling alleys.
Because of Friday's . storm, there
was no school for the pupils of the
lower grades in the public schools.
This year the stores offer many
novelties in favors, cards, emblems
and decorations for St. Patrick's day.
A good number of checks for the
quarterly pension have been received
by veteran soldiers in town this month
At Oneco, Mrs. Myra Foster took
a mixture or caroouc acia ana sweet
oil by mistake one night recently. She
is recovering.
In the recent reading of honor
marks at Holy Cross college, Wor
cester, Connecticut students receiving
one testimonial included Robert Ma
honey of Norwich.
Men! Hear Harry Brown Allen, boy
cornetist at Y. M. C. A. Men's meet
ing, 3.30 Sunday. adv.
A government commissioner is ad
vising people to eat many eggs and
much fruit now, while such supplies
are reasonable in price, with the aim
of both economy and health.
At Westbrook John H. Cook's coops
are yielding about six dozen eggs
per day. He has quite a number of
young chicks and 200 eggs in the in
cubator due to hatch soon.
Sherwood Raymond of East Great
Plain has a bouthdown -Cosset ewe
that gave birth about two weeks ago
to twin lambs that weigh 17 pounds
and 20 pounds respectively.
Car hire always is heavy item of
expense to the New Haven road. But.
In January this item increased $213,
000 above previous costs, and Feb
ruary's hire exceeded even that.
Rev. W. M. Zumbro of the Ameri
can college at Madura, India, went
from Norwich to give an illustrated
lecture at Connecticut college Friday
afternoon at 4 o clock on Art and In
dia.
"What is Life's Crisis?" Dr. Slocum's
subject at Central church tomorrow
night. Special music. adv.
. The snowbound condition of East
ern Point road has resulted in an ani
mated agitation to the effect that the
town of Groton should take imme
diate steps toward opening it up for
traffic.
The Red Cross headquarters was in
charge of Mrs. C. H. Preston and Miss
Louise B. Meech Friday morning, Mrs.
A. Thatcher Otis and Mrs. C. C. Gil
dersleeve taking charge during the
afternoon.
The government officially recognized
a Norwich plant in the following navy
order, announced Friday: Lt. Com
mander F. R. McCreary, Portsmouth,
N. H., Yard, to work of Gallaudet Co.,
Norwich, Conn.
The business meeting of resents,
delegates and alternates appointed to
attend the Continental congress of
D. A. R. in Washington in April, is
to be held in Derby Wednesday and
Thursday, March 15-16.
Persons ordering patterns through
The Bulletin's pattern department are
reminded to be sure to state the size
desired. Adv.
Ruth Wyllys Chapter, D. A. R., of
Hartford held a meeting Thursday af
ternoon in the parish house of the
Asylum Hill Congregational church
The speaker was Mrs. George Maynard
Minor, of Waterford, on D. A. R." Ideals
Richard Schellens, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Pierre L. Schellens of Groton,
talked on his recent experiences in
relief work in Servia, at a meetin
of Anna Warner Bailey chapter. D. A.
R., at the Monument house, Groton
Heights, Thursday afternoon.
The handsome new electric lights in
St. Patrick's church were turned on
for the first time at the Lenten ser
vices Friday evening. The formal il
lumination or the editlce will come
Sunday evening, when a Passionist
Father from Boston is to preach.
A recent letter from California
stated that the winter has been the
worst known in years, in the northern
part there being eight to ten feet of
snow in the mountain districts. In
other localities the floods have done
much damage, loosening trees, which
uprooted.
Special music at Central Baptist
tomorrow evening by the Sunday
School orchestra. In the series. "Christ
and Current Questions," Dr. Slocum's
subject will be. "What is Life's
Greatest Crisis?" adv.
Prof. Holister Stevens of the Con
necticut Agricultural college at Storrs,
addressed the New London Horticul
tural society on the subject of Prun
ing and Spraying Fruit Trees at i
meeting held at the council cham
ber in the Municipal building Thurs
day evening.
The decision of Judge James F.
Walsh, of the court of common pleas
of Fairfield county, that the billboard
tax law enacted by the general as
sembly, at its last session, is uncon
stitutional, affects owners of bill
boards and large signs in this city
ana inrougnout tne state.
If the bill reported favorably In th
house in congress should become
law increasing the pension of widows
of Civil war veterans from $12 to $20
there are several cases in this sec
tion where it would apply that would
seem to be deserving on account of
age, calls for extra care and assist
ance, etc.
Treasurer Carlos Barry of the New
London board of education at the
meeting of the body Thursday after
noon, said: "Any student graduatin
from Norwich Free Academy can gain
admittance into any college in the
country. The New London boys can'
in many cases. A public high school
should be established!"
Planning for Spring Conference.
The selection of a church in which
i to hold the spring conference will be
one of the matters to come before the
executive committee of the City Union
I Christian Endeavorers at their meet
I ing at the Y. M. C. A. Saturday after
noon. .
PERSONALS
Miss Hattle A. Phillips of Packer
Is in Norwich Town this week.
Mrs. O. Elmer Monroe of Dayville
was a recent visitor in Norwich.
Isaac Kerman of Norwich recently
made a business trip to Canterbury.
Herbert WUley of Norwich
business caller In Mystic and Noank.
Everett Debarros who has been se
riously ill is reported to be improv
ing.
S. A. Gilbert of Norwich has been
in New York on a business trip this
week.
John Gorman of Moosuo has eben
engaged this week as musician at the
Davis theatre at Norwich.
Mr. . and Mrs. Andrew Smith of
Sherman street have returned from
Providence where they attended a fu
neral. Mrs. John McGregor and two sons.
Jack and Donald of Norwich, have
been guests recently of Superintend
ent McConnell and family at Ballou
ville. Supt. Frank Jewett, of the Hop
kins and Allen company, and Mrs.
Jewett returned Friday to their home
on McKinley avenue after a trip of
nearly six weeks to Bermuda.
Miss Frick of Burlington. Vt., is
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Gordon Rainey, 111 Hamilton ave
nue. Miss Trick will also visit in
Boston and Providence before return
ing to Vermont.
HEARING ON GROTON
AND STONINGTON ROAD.
President R. W. Perkins Among Wit
nesses Before Interstate Commerce
Commission.
About 100 persons gathered at the
hearing in Mystic Friday morning be
fore the interstate commerce commis
sioners regarding the increased rates
of the Groton and Stonington line of
the Norwich and Westerly Traction
company. The meeting was conducted
by Attorney Alton Gerry of Washing
ton, D. C, examiner for the commission.
Attorney Benjamin Hewitt for the
complainants of the town of Stoning
ton and Attorney Warren B. Burrows
for the town of Groton appeared. At
torney Hayes of Washington and At
torney C. L. Avery of Groton were
present for the trolley company.
The first witness was Miss Nellie
Edmonds, a teacher in Mystic, living
in Westerly and making trips back
and forth on the line. Her complaint
was in regard to the use of the school
tickets by the teachers. She had taught
for three years and up to Nov. 22 had
paid a fare of nine cnts, there being
three three-cent special rate tickets.
After Nov. 22 it had cost her 20 cents
for each trip, one way.
B. F. Williams was the next witress
examined. He stated he had been vie
president of the road from 1905 till :'.
was sold out and leased to the Norwich
and Westerly Traction company. Said
the trolley had run into Rhode Island
and came under the jurisdiction of the
interstate commissioners. Mr. Wil
liams said the preferred stock sold for
$200,000, the common stock for $400,000
and the bond issue was $400,000.
That the fare from Groton to West
erly was 30 cents and a special rate
ticket was in force between Stonington
and Westerly of seven and one-half
cents ,the regular fare being ten cents.
ver the Old Mystic line there was
also a special ticket of three and one-
half cents instead of lice.
The financial condition of the Groton
and Stonington road had always been
good, had paid all bills, dividends, in-
erest on bonds all through his term of
office. Said a special rate ticket for
teachers and pupils had been used in
both towns of Stonington and Groton.
Dr. C. F. Consdon of Mystic testi
fied that his duties as health officer
made it necessary for him to use the
trolley frequently, that he had used
special rate tickets.
On ?vov. 22 this special rate ticket
had been refused by the conductor
who finally took it after a heated de
bate.
He said no cards were posted and
the first he had known of the change
was a notice in a Sunday evening pa
per of Nov. 21, the change gome into
effect the next morning.
Frederick Brewer, chairman of the
school board of the town of Groton.
used tickets in stonington as well as
Groton.
Attorney Al'.yn Brown of Norwich
appeared for patrons of the Norwich
and Westerly Traction Co. in the town
of North Si,nmston in regard to fares
and package rates.
President R. W. Perkins of this city
said he was president of the Groton &
Stonington, the Norwich & Westerly
Traction Co., the Shore Line Electric
road and the Storing & Leasing Co.
of Norwich and New London. He said
the Shore Line Electric road operated
ihu miles ot trolley line. The Groton
& Stonington was operated under a
money rental of $36,000 a year. That
the first period of the lease of one
year had elapsed at this figure and
that the contract had been renewed
tor 10 years at this same price. He
produced a copy or the schedule pot
ed at Wahington and aid that it had
also been posted in the office of the
ine in Mystic.
The last witness called was rr
Owen J. Jennings, secretary of the
school board of Stonington. He said
all teachers and pupils used the sne-
cial rate tickets till Nov. 22. Tickets
were bousrht at the office of the Nor
wich & Westerly at Norwich. Thev
had been paid for by the town of
htonington at the rate of 2.600 a. venr
The principal of the schools had dis
tributed the tickets to pupils and!
teachers. The teachers paid at the
rate ,of three cents each.
PI
LAMBDA EPSILON
HELD BUSINESS MEETING
Miss Ruth Breckinridge Occupied the
Chair at Young People's Meeting.
The Pi Lambda Epsilon societv of
tne becona congregational church
held their monthly meeting In the
Sunday school rooms at 7:15 Friday
evening. The regular business was
followed by a social hour. The social
hour was given up to music and the
discussion of literature.
The committee in charge consisted of
the Misses Wyckoff, Esther Allen,
Helen Pearle, Raymond Branche,
William Aldrich. Miss Ruth Breckin
ridge, president, occupied the chair.
Rev. Herbert J. Wyckoff the pastor.
was present.
WEDDING.
Randall-Robinson.
Friday afternoon Frederick A. Ran
dall of No. 19 Treadway avenue and
Miss Clarabel Robinson were married
by Rev. Samuel H. Howe, D. D., at
his home on Williams avenue. Tha
rroom is the son of Alix and Uher.i
Hackney Randall and is a native of
Norwich. The bride is a native of
Old Mystic.
Played in Worcester Theater.
James McCauley. wko is emploved
at the Wauregan house, has returned
from Worcester, where he gave an ex
hibition of cornet playing at Poli's
theater. The ability he displayed as a
cornetist won the admiration of the
audience. He received a larsre toou
quet of roses from the Geneva society
or Worcester. . --v -.- -
METHODIST CORFERENCE PROGRAMME
Ordination of Elders and Deacons and Addresses by Promi
nent Clergymen Bishop William A. Quayle to Lecture
at Trinity M. E. Church.
Ordination of elders and deacons '
and addresses by Bishop William A.
Quayle, D.D., L. L. D and other
prominent clergymen will form a part
of the program of the Methodist con
ference to be held In this city during
the last week in March. Preparations
are toeing made for the entertainment
of a large number of visiting clergy
men who will be in Norwich for the
entire week. In addition to the ordi
nation exercises there are to be anni
versary services for the Epworth
League, the board of- education, the
board of Sunday schools, the board of
conference claimants, the Freed man's
Aid society, and a Bishop Asbury
memorial service. The conference Is
to open at Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church on Tuesday morning. March 23,
and will conclude the following Mon
day morning when the business ses
sion will be held.
The conference programme follows:
Tuesday March 23.
MORNING.
1ft Examinations.
AFTERNOON.
4.S0 Meeting of the board of exam
iners. EVENING.
7.30 Anniversary of the Epworth
league. Rev. G. E. Mossroan to
preside. Speaker, Rev. Dan Brum
mitt, D. D. Music by the choir of
Second Congregational church.
Wednesday, March 29.
MORNING.
9.00 Holy communion.
10.00 Organization of the conference.
10.30 Memorial service, Rev. John
Pearce to preside.
AFTERNOON.
2.00 'Meeting of the deaconess board
in the ladles' parlor of the church.
4.00 Anniversary of deaconess work
and consecration of deaconesses.
Rev. A. J. Coultas, D. T., to pre
side. Speaker, Miss Alice W.
Robertson, principal of the Train
ing School for Christian Service,
Boston.
EVENING.
7.30 Anniversary of the board of ed
ucation. Speaker. Rev. Franklin
Hamilton, D. D., chancellor of the
American university, Washington,
D. C. Rev. A. J. Coultas, D. D., to
preside.
Annversary of the board of Sun
day schools. Speaker, Rev. Edgar
Blaie, D. D., corresponding secre
tary of the board. Rev. J. N.
Geisler to preside. Singing by the
choir of the Broadway Congrega
tional church.
Thursday, March 30.
MORNING.
8.45 Devotions, led by Bishop Quayle.
9.15 Business of the conference.
10.45 Address by Bishop Quayle.
AFTERNOON.
3.30 Bishop Asbury memorial service.
Rev. J. Francis Cooper, D. D., to
preside. Address by Rev. Ezra S.
Tipple, D. D., president of Drew
Theological seminary. Subject, The
Prophet of the Long Road.
EVENING.
7.30 Anniversary of the board of
conference claimants. Rev. E. C.
Bass, D. D., to preside. Speaker,
Rev. Joseph B. Hingely, D. D , cor
responding secretary of the board.
Anniversary of the Freedman's
Aid society. Rev. H. A. Rldgeway
to preside. Speaker, Rev. F. J.
Maveety, D. D., corresponding sec
retary. Music by the choir of
Trinity M. E. church.
FORGER HELD FOR
THE SUPERIOR COURT.
Bronislaw Uklair Placed Under Bonds
of $500 by Judge Barnes.
Bronislaw L'klair aged 27 years.
was before the city court Friday, ac
cused or forging- a check for $8. He is
also charged with failing to support
nis wire ana three small children. The
accused claimed he had nothing to do
with the making of the check.
Judge Barnes after hearing the evi
dence bound Uklair over to the supe
rior court under $500 bonds He was
taken to jail by Policeman Irish.
ATHLETIC EVENTS AT Y. M. C. A.
Good-Natured Rivalry Between
Senior Teams.
the
In place of the usual group games
at the senior class meeting in the Y.
M. C. A. gymnasium Friday evening
the boys formed two teams captained
by Alec Charrietski and Physical Di
rector O. H. Nlckerson and carried out
a number of athletic events. The first
contest, a basket ball hustle a single
basket was won by Captain Nicker
son's team. The victory in the second
event basket ball hustle, double bas
ket went to Captain Charnetski"s
team. The latter team also took the
somersault relay, the Indian club re
lay and the relay track race, while
Captain Nickerson's team won the In
dian club snake race and the basket
ball game.
Each team was given five points for
a victory.
FIFTY-FIVE APPLICATIONS.
Moose Making Plans
Initiation in
for
Big Class
April.
Fifty-five applications for member
ship were received at the regular
meeting of Norwich, Conn., lodge, No.
950, L,. O. O. M., at their home on Lau
rel Hill Friday evening with Dictator
Joseph A. George in the chair.
The organization committee report
ed on the coming initiation. The class
will receive the initiatory degree on
6unaay, April .
After the business session the mem
bers enjoyed a social hour and a buffet
luncn.
it was voted to invite National Dic
tator N. J. Bennet of New Jersev and
William Hubbard of Middletown to at
tend the class initiation.
WHIST AT FORESTERS' HALL.
Mrs. Oscar Christianson and Louis
Manchester Awarded First Prizes.
There were 22 tables at the whist in
Foresters' hall Friday evening held
unaer tne auspices of Lodsre Oscar. V
of A. Prizes were awarded as follows:
Jaaies irst, Mrs. Oscar Christianson
second, miss fora Connelly; third,
Jliss Elizabeth McCarthy. Gentlemen
turst, Jxuis Manchester; second. J,
Olson; third, Oscar DahL Ice cream
ana cane were eerved after the whist
The commitee in charge comprised
v-naries nanson. Axel Johnson, F.
Burns, Mrs. George Benson and Mrs,
sine Petterson.
Audited Texas Oil Books.
F. P. Durkin, auditor for the Texas
OH company, was in town Pridav look
Ing over the books of the local branch
01 tne company. Mr. Durkin covers
the whole country as auditor for this
company. He has his main office in
New York city. .
Friday, March 31.
MORNING.
8.45 Devotions, led by Bishop Quayle.
9.15 Business of the conference.
10.46 Address by Bishop Quayle.
10.30 Lay electoral conference In the
vestry of the Second Congrega
tional church.
AFTERNOON.
L80 Meeting of the Laymen's asso
ciation in the vestry of the Sec
ond Congregational church.
2.00 Woman's Foreign Missionary
society. speaKer, .Mrs. Frank D.
Gamewell of Shanghai, China. Mrs.
W. H. Thurber to preside.
8.00 Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety. Speaker, Miss Grace Rora.
back, field secretary of the socle
ty. Subject, Work Under Our
Flag. Mrs. W. P. Buck to preside.
These services will be held in
Trinity M. E. church.
4.00 Probable session of the confer
ence with the lay electoral con
ference at the Second Congrega-
- uonai cnurcn.
EVENING.
8.0ft Lecture by Bishop Quayle. Sub
ject, A Tale of Two Cities. Rev.
J. H. Buckey to preside. Lecture
will be in Trinity M. E. church,
Admission 60 cents. Proceeds will
go to the retired preachers fund.
Saturday April 1.
MORNING.
8.45 Devotlohs, led by Bishop Quayle.
9.16 Business of the conference.
10.46 Address by Bishop Quayle.
AFTERNOON.
S.00 Business session of the confer
ence.
3.30 to 6.30 Reception to the minis
ters wives and daughters at the
parsonage, ZS Pearl street.
6.30 Candidates for ordination will
meet Bishop Quayle In the vestry
of the Broadway Congregational
church.
EVENING.
7.30 Anniversary of the Temperance
society. Speaker. Rev. Clarence
True Wilson, D. D.. general secre
tary of the society. Rev. E. F.
Studley to preside. Music by the
choir of the Central Baptist
church.
Sunday, April 2.
MORNING.
In Eroadway Congregational Church.
9.00 Conference love feast. Rev.
Henry D. Robinson, D. D., to pre
side, assisted by Rev. E. C. Bass,
D. D.
10.30 -Worship and sermon by Bishop
William A. Quayle, D. D., LL, D.
Singing by the Broadway Congre
gational choir.
AFTERNOON.
In Trinity M. E. Church.
3.00 Ordination of elders and dea
cons. Music by choir of Trinity
M. E. church.
5.45 Epworth league devotional
meeting. Arrangements made by
Rev. G. E. Mossman.
EVENING.
7.30 Anniversary of the Board of
Foreign Missions. Speaker, Bish
op Frank W. Warne, D. D.. of In
dia. Rev. W. O. Nuzum to pre
side. Anniversary of the Home Mis
sions and Church Extension so
cieties. Speaker, Rev. Freeman D.
Kovard. D. D. Music by Trinity
M. E. choir.
Monday, April 3.
MORNING.
8.30 Devotions, led by Bishop Quayle.
9.00 Business of the conference.
TO SUBMIT CONTRACT
TO UNCAS POWER CO.
Gas and Electric Commissioners De
cide on Five Year Contract.
The Gas and Electric commissioners
held a meeting in the Alice building
on Friday evening with all present ex
cept Charles E. Whittaker. After
a discussion it was voted to submit a
contract to the Uncas Power company.
The contract calls for five years' ser
vice at 1 ?ent per k. w. hour with
option for 10 and 5 years.
The motion for the submission of the
contract was made by Archibald S.
Spalding and seconded by David Gil
more. All the commissioners pres
ent signed the contract which will be
placed before the Uncas Power com
pany this morning.
The other contract was at 1.1 per
k. w. hour with a renewal of 8 and 10
years.
Lectured Bofore Philadelphia Society.
Frank Edward Johnson. R. F. G. S
formerly of Norwich, now of Wash-
nton recently delivered a lecture be
fore the Archaeological society of
Philadelphia on Phoenician Art. In
attendance at the lecture were a num
ber of Syrians and Babylonians who
were so much impressed with Mr.
Johnson's lecture that an Invitation
has been extended him to lecture be
fore the Orientalists society.
Subscription Dance at Norwich Club
House.
A subscription dance was given at
the Norwich club house Friday evening
by Joseph Hull and I'.ruce MacMillan.
Dancing was enjoyed from 8.30 to 1.30
and refreshments were eerved during
the evening. The abo orchestra fur
nished music for the dancing.
The young people were chaperoned
by Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Overbagh, Dr.
and Mrs. Frank Bunnell and Miss
Helen Kelley. The hall was decorated
with fraternity and college pennants.
Spoke on African Experiences.
At the Y. M. C. A. shop meeting
conducted at the Crescent Arms com
pany Friday noon Rev. George Henry
St rouse of the First Baptist church
spoke on the first of his series of
talks describing his experiences in Af
rica. Friday Rev. Mr. Strouse told of
his trip to India. Mrs. George T. Lord
rendered Ninety and Kino in sweet
voice.
Entertained at Dinner Party.
James Cudworth entertained several
of his friends at a dinner party Friday
evening at his home on Rockwell
street. Covers were laid for six.
Those present were Misses Gladys
Beebe, Marion Palmer, Elizabeth Ellis,
Fred Millard. Wr. Leslie Fletcher. Jr.
and James Cudworth.
Over $600 for Syrian Relief Fund.
The Syrian relief fund has reached a
total of $636.33, as reported on Friday
afternoon by William T. CrandalL act
ing treasurer during the absence of
Col. Charles W. Gale.
The amount received between March
3 and March 10 was J120.60. Previous'
ly $515.83 had been received.
Off for New London Meet.
A number of the Juniors of the T.
M. C. A. will Journey to New London
today to meet the Juniors of the New
London association in a dual indoor
athletic meet. . -
CONNrECTrOUT MILK AND
PUTTER SCORING J
Ram It of the Third ' Quarterly Test
Mads at Connecticut Agricultural
College.
Th third Quarterly milk and but
ter scoring was held by the dairy and
bacteriology departments at the Con
necticut Agricultural College, Storrs,
on February 19. There were 16 sam
ples of mllK. ana samples of butter
announces (H. F. Judklna In charge of
that work. This Is th largest num
ber of entries to date, showing the In
creasing Interest In the work on the
part of the producers. Of the If ex
hibitors of milk, 11 are men who have
not participated In the boo ring before,
and in the exhibitors of butter, three
new names appear. To date, thirty
one men have submitted milk sam
ples, and ten men butter samples for
scoring.
The average score of the six highest
on milk at this scoring was 94.S7.
There were 1ft samples that scored
above 86. The following Is a list of
those who scored 85 or better on milk,
and wished their scores published :
Score
Greenway Farm, (J. R. Foster,
Mgr.) JSouth Manchester ...... 97.1
W. P. Bradley, Lakevllle 96.3
H ran ford Farms. Groton V 95.7
W. B. Dayton. Greens Farms... 94.7
F. W. Pitkin, South Manches
ter 2.6
A. T. Avery, Qulnnebaug .... 92.45
Chaa. Greenbacker 91.85
Walter M. Foster, Burnelde .... 91.7
FrM Rosebrooks, WiHlmantlc. . 90.3
The following scored 90 or above on
butter and wished their scores pub
lished:
Score
Branford Farms. Groton (Dairy). 93
. V9, ... 7'J
It Is interesting- to note that of the
Ave who DarUcioated In Ttrevioua cor
ings all or 100 per cent scored above
su. while or the eleven now partici
pants, only Ave or 45.4 per cent, scored
above 90. The average score of the
first mentioned group was 93.51 points
as against 81.44 points for the second
group. This is what we would ex
pect. It is the same thing that has
been Drought out before and empha
sizes strongly the value of the work.
That la, a man who submits samples
ror scoring regularly. Is bound to
make Improvement.
The bacterial counts were exception
ally low. There were only three sam
pies that scored off heavily on bac
teria, the scores being 0, 8 and 5. Of
these, one man was feeding corn fod
der and grain at milking time, and
using an open paiL The other two
men seemed to be taking the neces
sary precautions to produce milk of
low bacterial count. They reported
their utensils as washed and scalded.
It has been proved that the utensils
are an important source of bacteria
unless they are thoroughly scalded or
sterilized. T here Is some question as
to the efficiency of the scalding pro
cess as it is carried on In many places.
The water must be so hot that hand
ran not be held in it, and kept hot un
til all the utensils and bottles are
cleaned. They should then be invert
ed in some protected place where they
will not become contaminated. The
average bacteria score of all who have
exhibited to date and have reported
the use of a sterilizer, is 3L8: for
those reporting washing and scalding.
26.3 and for those reporting washing
only, 20.8. These relative scores are.
of course, not due entirely to manner
of cleaning utensils, but they indicate
that unsterilized utensils are a source
of bacterial contamination.
The data tabulated from the replies
on the question blanks show in gen
eral that there must be a coordination
of all the factors conducive to the pro
duction of high quality milk, coupled
with good sound "cow sense" on the
part of the herdsman, to iproduce milk
that will score 90 or above.
The throe sample sof butter which
scored off heavily, showed poor work
manship, the tendency being: to a
mottled and gritty product. Sugges
tions were made to the makers, which
are bound to bring about improvement
if they are followed. One can accom
plish wonderful improvement In the
art of butter making, by following out
established methods .and these butter
scorings are even more valuable to
the butter maker than the milk scor
ing- to the milk man.
The next scoring will be held in
May. In due season, entry and ques
tion blanks will be sent to all who
have participated before, and to all
members cf the Dairymen's Associa
tion. Others should address Supt.
Milk and Eutter Scoring, Storrs, Con
necticut, for information.
OBITUARY.
Thomas Wigloy.
On Tuesday, Thomas Winley. 73
years of age. a retired manufacturer,
died at his residence. No. 1347 Bergen
street, Brooklyn, X. Y, from nephritis.
Mr. Wicrley was born in 1S42 in
Birmingham. Ens, and came to this
country 61 years aso. He was for
many years a resident of Bridgeport,
where he was employed for 20 years
by the White Manufacturing company.
After leaving the White company he
went into business for himself, manu
facturing coach lamps in New York
city. Retiring from active business
life, he became associated with his son.
jdward A. Wigley, of this city. In the
steward's department of the eteamer
Block Island, and was there six or
seven years, making his home in the
summer in Norwich. His son severed
his connection with the steamboat
company a year ago, but his father
continued in the steward's department
last year.
Funeral services were conducted at
his late home on Wednesday evening,
with Rev. Frank M. Townley. rector
of Bartholomew's P. E. church, offi
ciating. Burial took place Thursday
in Evergreen cemetery. Brooklyn.
His son attended the funeral and
returned home Friday, accompanied
by his mother and sister, who will
remain here for a few days.
Norwich Boy Spoke.
Among the speakers at the Junior
Trial Oration held recently at the
Livingstone college. Salisbury, N. C
was David K. Hall of this city. a
graduate of the Norwich Free Acad
emy. Owls Enjoyed Pinochle.
Members of the Norwich Nest of
Owls, No. 1398, enjoyed a night at
pinochle. Friday evening, lle-fresh-
ments were served.
HALE'S
HONEY
OF
HOREHOUND
AND TAR '
For Coughs
'and Colds j
AB Draggiata X
Pike's Toothache Dweef J I
Relieve Pate
YANTIC RIVCR IMPROVEMENT
NOT DEEMED AOVIAf3CC
Report of Chief Engineer Kingman,
U. 8. A, Unfavorable te Channel
Project.
In his report to Llndley M. Garri
son, secretary ot war, in regard to
the Improvement- of the east branch
of the Yantlo river, Dan C Kingman,
chief ot . engineers, . United . States
Army, says:
After due consMeratiAn I concur rn
the views of the division engineer and
the Board of Engineers for Rivera
and Harbors and therefore report that
it is not deemed advisable at the pres
ent time for the United States to un
dertake the Improvement of the east
branch of the Yantie river from Its
junction with the Thames river to
some point about 2.500 feet northerly
to provide a channel of 14 feet in
depth, to include this part of the Yan-
110 river in the Thames river project
and to provide for the eloslnc ot the
west branch of the Yantlo river.
The report of the chief engineer has
been submitted to the speaker of the
nouse or representatives.
The report of the Board of Engi
neers for Rivers and Harbors submit
ted through W. M. Black, colonel
corps of engineers, senior member of
the board, to the chief engineer of the
United States army was to the effect
that the district officer Is of the opin
ion that the improvement la a local
work and not one In which the United
states should participate.
Major O. B. PUlsbury of the corpw
of engineers with office at New Lon
don, in his report to the chief engi
neer, u. s. A recommended that
survey be authorized to determine the
advisability of the contemplated lm
provement.
Frederic V. Abbot, colonel, corps of
cnsineen, reporting to the chief en
gineer, u. A said:
In my opiinon the facts mm nmunM
by the district engineer officer are suf
ficient to prove that the benefits to be
antic! pate 1 from the work are so lo
cal as to Place the lmsrovemtnt dnfl-
nitely in the class of works which are
more properly the subject of action
oy tne state or bv municipal authori
ties than by the United States.
mererore ao not recommend
vey.
a sur-
OFFERING FOR MISSIONS.
To Be Received in Every Catholio
Church in Connecticut Tomorrow, at
Bishop's Request.
The following circular letter baa
ben Issued by RIshop John J. Nilan,
of the Hartford diocese to each pastor
In the state:
Episcopal Residence.
Hartford. Conn,
March 1. 191.
Pear Father:
Tne annual collection prescribed by
the Third Plenary Council of P.altl-
more for the support of home and for-
eier missions will be taken up in the
churches of this diocese on the first
Sunday of Lent. March 12. Ton will
kindly urge your people to do their
utmost to aid the anostellc men and
women who have undertaken the task
of bringing the light of faith to the
pagan races both in our own country
and in foreign lands.
Unusual elTorts must be made by
Catholics In America to supply the de
ficit in missionary resources caused by
the terrible war in Europe. The gen
eral director of the Society for the
proposition of the Faith informs us
that "the European war is affecting the
work of the missions greatly, and if
it lasts much longer, not a few of
them will come to an end. Every day
we receive letters from missionaries
who describe their missions as being
In a most pitiful state and on the
verge of disruption unless some help
Is extended to them. The Catholic
nations of Europe, torn with battle
and strife, are unquestionably be
yond the hope of giving to others
what they possess no longer. and
consequently all eyes are turned ex
pectantly to America."
Every .Catholic heart that apprecl
ates tho Infinite value of faith should
be eager to extend this same priceless
blesslnir to the millions of Immortal
souls that are still blind to the light ol
Christ's gospel- We are confident that
the people of this diocese will surpass
themselves on this occasion by their
contributions to the moyt charitable
and praiseworthy work of the mis
sions for the glory of God and the
welfare of souls.
Tours slncerelv,
JOHN J. XILAV.
Bishop of Hartford.
LONG SOCIETY CLUB
Holds Social Evening at Smith Ave
nue Schoolhouse.
The Long Society Community club
met T nursday evening at the Smith
avenue schoolhouse with an attend
ance of 150.
Tho following programme was well
carried out: Piano solo, Mios Ruth
Timmins; vocal solo, Arthur Campbell
mandolin and guitar duet, George and
Fred Hclmboldt; legerdemain. Profes
sor Banfield. More music and the sing
in? of America concluded a most en
joyable evening. ,
Sewed For Red Cross.
The Philaiiea class of Broadway
Church Sunday school met with Miss
Mary DeCelles and Mrs. B. F. Lewis
Friday evening in the Haile -lub
rooms. Refreshments were served by
the hostess.
Presented Elk's Tooth.
William R. Frisble, the local agent
for the Reo company, was presented) an
elk's tooth watch fob Thursday by the
state manager of the Reo company.
Green Mountain
Creamery
BUTTER
the best Vermont produces,
received direct from the cream
ery-Tuesday and Fridays.
YOUNG'S EXTRA HEAVY
CREAM, guaranteed to whip.
Secure your Sunday supply by
ordering early.
FRESH EGGS received
daily from nearby henneries.
J. M. Young & Son
Cor. Main and Market St
Phone 1239
GEO. A. DAVIS:
We are showing!
the most artistic line:
1
of Imported
ties ever on
in this city.
Every item new. .
For wedding and anniver-'
sary gift. 'X-:: ;
This line will please you;
SEE OUR
.1
9
WINDOW DISPLAYS i
GEO. A. DAVIS, 25 Broadwiji
OIMMINGS & RING i
Fnneral Diredcrs 3-
and Embalmen '
337 MAIN STREET,.
OppsaKe Pest Office.
Phone 321-2 Lady Assistant
i
Incidents In Society
ilrm. Horatio Bigelow has returned!
from a stay In Boston. : - - 1
Mrs. James A, Atwood. Jr of Town !
street was in Wauregan for a few days
this week. . -
Mrs. K.
T Arnold has been the
Mrs. Harold Lawton ' of
guest of
Plalnfleldl
Mrs. Edmund W. Perkins enter- j
talned the Thursday Afternoon Auc- j
tion Bridge this week. . ,v
Mrs. Eben Learned gave an Inform- ;
al Tuesday afternoon at her home. on j
Huntington place for Mrs. Daniel
Mark ham of Hartford. The guests in-
eluded Mrs. Frank B. Royce and Mrs.
Henry R. Bond of New London. j
George B. Ctley. of Chicago, seers- ;
tary of the American Library an soda- 1
tion. who addressed the students at J
Connecticut college Tuesday after-'
noon, left Norwich Friday for "Wash-1
ington. after a brief visit with his 1
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs, Albert ;
T. Vtley, of Lafayette street. '
HAVE GOOD HEALTH
Take
Hood's Sarsaparilla, thi
Reliable Spring Tonic
Old 1
Don't let the Idea that you may feel 1
better in a day or two prevent vou '
from getting a bottle of ir-od-s Bar- j
Faparilla today fr.ira any drug store j
and starting at once on the road to
health and strenetn. ;
When your blood is Impure and ira- .
poverished it lacks vitality, your di- ,
gestion is imperfect, your appetite is ,
poor, and all tne functions of your body
are impaired. !
Hood's Sarsaparilla is a wonderful i
Dlooii tonic it will build you up I
quicker than any other medicine. It I
gives strength to do and power to en- '
dure. It is the old standard tried and i
true all-the-year-round blood purifier 1
and enricher. tonic and appetizer. Xoth- ;
ing else acts lik lt. ror nothing; else
has the same formula or Ingredients, i
Be sure to ask fr Hood's; insist on 1
having It. '
TAKE NOTICE!
Oysters on the half shell, j
Steamed Clams and Clam !
Broth will be served with Han- j
ley's Peerless Ale all day J
Saturday at the '
WHITE ELEPHANT CAFE:
corner Market and Water Sta.
For Saturday end Wednesday vrftf
the famoua CUMBERLAND C-LUB
WHISKEY, aold regularly for .60e-
pint, will be 40c.
IT8 AN ILL WIND THAT BLOWS.
NOBODY GOOD You would MPJ
talnly think so, if your premises end
property were purnoa up. -.
It will be aood wind for yea If "yon
are entirely covered by Insurance. .
I8AAC S. JONES .
Insurance and Real Estate Agent J
Richards Bulldlna, 91 Main Street
DENTIST
DR. E. J. JONES ;
Suite 46 shannon ouudmg
Tike. . elevator Sbatuaket 6&rtt..u,
Novel-!
display.
- trance, raana. .
si

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