Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, MAY 14, 1917
of th Red. Cross society was attended
by a 1 arse crowd. The society 1 re
OlKlnc m great deal by these porrorm
Mum Which will be held every - Bun'
day evening until further notice.
TWO MISSING PATIENTS
Secured for Norwich State Hospital,
by Willimarrtio Police.
The local poHco received a message
from the officials of the Norwich State
(KospitaJ. Sunday, that James Casey
was mntea at tnat place. About i
o'clock. Sunday afternoon Actinar Ohrief
ITwnliri Klllourey apprehended the man
aad placed him In the locku-o. The
f koagdtai authorities were notified and
I came to this city for the man. While
i hare they also secured a man 'named
f Skinner who has been wanted at the.
I Institution for some time.
Twenty-first Regiment Reunion.
- The 48th annual reunion of the 21st
Connecticut Volunteers will be held in
the G. A. R. rooms in the town build-.
tng Wednesday. The business meet
ing will be held at 11 o'clock Wed
nesday moraine and at 12.30 lunch will
be served in the G. A. R. hall, after
which the afternoon exercises will be
held. The later exercises will be public.
and four sisters, Mrs. John Burnham
trt North Windham, Mrs. Charles Ry
der of ..Bristol, Miss Nettie Griggs of
this city and XLra. ttxrwin Mall of Mid
The funeral of Horace Adams was
held from the home of his sister, Mrs.
J. B. Baldwin Saturday afternoon at
1 o'clock. Rev. Vernon W. Cooke of
ficiated at the services. The bearers
were Samuel Ohesbro, Frank H. Koss,
George F. Taylor and Albert L.. French.
Burial was in the Willimantic- ceme
tery under the direction of. Funeral
Director Jay M. Shepard.
NOTED MOTHER'S DAY
Moose Lodge Holds Special Exercises
Miss Mae Cheney of Valley street
pent the week-end in Manchester.
Miss Edna Vanderman and Miss Kv
elyn Thompson were In Hartford for
Mrs. Ammerman has returned to he
home In Hartford after spending
week with Mr. and Mrs. W. Sf Chap-
pell of Windham. . .
Truman Chlpman of New London,
well knowi in this city, has been call
ed to the Reserve Officers' training
camp at Plattsburgh.
Nellie L. Parsons and A. M. Stev-
entte have purchased of Addison E.
Prink the tatter's seventy-acre farm
on the Coventry road.
About twenty-five members of San
Jose council, - No. 14, Knights of Co
lumbus, were present at the mlllr
tary vespers In New London Sunday
F. J. Nichols of New York will speak
In the local Y. 3d. C. A. this evening
in regard to the Y. M. C. A. work in
army camps. It is expected mat ma-
The death of Orin Griggs occurred
t St. Joseph's hospital Friday. Mr.
Griggs was born in Chaplin in 1871,
the son of Waterman and Betsy Tay
lor Griggs. Besides his parents he
leaves a daughter, Mrs. Olive Ulrich.
two sens, Roy and Wyman Griggs, of
Coventry, five brothers. Edwin of
Hartford, Dwight of Wethersfleld. Her
bert of East Hartford, Andrew of Mer
lden and Charles of Bast Hampton,
CASTOR I A
Willimantic lodge,' No. 140, L. O. O
holding exercises, in the Gem theatre I Jr K11 wUl speak on this work as
hunaay evening. The exercises, which
were public, were largely attended and
a fine program was carried out. James
F. Griffin, a member of the Massa
chusetts assembly and a trustee of
Mooseneart lodge, -was the sneaker.
others who will attend the meeting.
Additional attachments to the ex
tent of over $1100 have been placed
on the Hooker House by a number of
local concerns. Everything in the ho
tel except that which is used by the
A Clean-up Sale
OF ODD PATTERNS
a little shop worn
Our only excuse is to change them
for new ones as we have to pay more
for new spring goods below are some
A fxlt Fibre Rug was $11 now $8.95
A $10.60 Iron Bed down to $7.50
A $10.00 Iron Bed down to $6.75,
I A . Iron Bed dewn to $&50 J
i A 15.00 Iron Bed down to $3.95,
! A $5.60 Florence Oil Heater, now $4.85,
Use yeur own judgment in the mat-.
Main and Union Streets
Charles A. Gates, trames F. Twomay, I Davis family has been placed under
r. j. jarramee, uiarK, C. A. La- I attachment.
moureux, w. N. Bowen and W. C.
Dreschler were'the committee that
" tiiai5o m ine arrangements. The
program follows: Patriotic overture,
xnuixcy-xiumniQ - orcnestra; song,
Amenca,' audience, standing; music,
orchestra; song, Daddy, Miss Monica
McKabn; song. If You Have All the
vvorid and Its Gold, Joseph Archam
beault; Southern Airs. orchestra:
song. Mother's Heart, Mrs. O. B. Rob
inson; dictator, Brother William C.
iJreschler; oration. Hon. James F.
Griffin of Boston; song. Mother, Mrs.
Katherine K. Farrel; song. Mother
-Macnree. illh&el Farrell- trombone
soio, Sunshine of Your Smile, Brother
ATcruiie ijauareau; song. Star Span
ned canner, entire assemblage, stand
It has been announced by Bartholo
mew Moran, head of the contracting
company that is to construct side
walks for the city during the coming
summer, that the worn wouio start
today. It is expected that enough
work will be found to keep the com
pany busy all summer.
Anne Brewster Fanning Chapter Held
Business Meeting Polish Residents
Held Celebration Notes.
JAY M. SHEPARD
; Succeeding Elmore & Shepard
160-62 North St., Willimantic
, Lady Assistant
UNDERTAKER a nd EMBALMER
S2 Church Sfc, Vflllimantic, Ct.
. Telephone Lady Assistant
DM. F. C, JACKSON
Rewsoved to 715 If la in St, Willimantio
Bohi a. m. to i p. m. Phone 44
Hilltops Twentieth Anniversary
This evening the Hilltop Hose com
pany will observe its twentieth anni
versary by a celebration in the house
on aummitt street. A fine program
oeen arranged which includes
banquet and speechmaking.
Sunday School Institute at Eastford
In Eastford at 3 o'clock Sunday af-
lernoome nTth annual spring insti
tute of District Xo. 3 was held in the
oagTeational church. Many attend
ed the meeting. The following pro
gram was carried out:
3.15, song and prayer; 3.20, appoint
ment or tne nominating committee, re
port or officers, roll call of schools, re.
port of nominating committee and the
election of officers, offering for asso
ciation; 3.40, presentation of charts:
1. address, Mrs. Stevens, Hartford;
address, Mrs. Harrison, Wood
stock; 4.45, address, H. H. Spooner,
New Fire Truck Meets All Tests
The new lire truck was again tried
out Saturday afternoon and met all
specifications as called for. The truck
was driven to various narta of the
city where couplings were made at
tne nyarants and the engine set to
A business meeting of Anne Brewster
Fanning chapter. D. A. R., was held
Wednesday afternoon in the chapter
rooms. A request was read from Miss
Florence Wakefield for old linen and
old cloth for use in Backus hospital.
Miss Alice Brown and Mrs. Ida B.
Ladd were appointed a committee to
nominate officers for next year. The
program committee consists of Mrs. R.
F. Cheney, Mrs. Fred L. Kanahan and
Mrs. W. R. Burdick. Plans were made
for Memorial day. Miss Ida Foster
was asked to take charge of the flags.
Miss Brewster to decorate the boulder
at Pachaug, and Mrs. E. F. Burleson
to decorate the grave of the chapter's
patron saint. At the close of the busi
ness meeting the regent, Mrs. A. M.
Brown grave a most vivid account of
the doings of the last national con
gress in Washington which she at
tended. Patriotism seemed to be the
keynote of the whole congress. She
gave extracts from the various ad
dresses by noted peopCe and spoke of
each of the four candidates running for
the office of president-general of the
national society. The chapter gave
Mrs. Brown a rising vote of thanks
for her report, which had held the un
divided attention of the memhers
The dedication of the stone marking
e ancient Norwich N. B. corner
bound" will take place Wednesday af
ternoon at 2.30 in the Baptist church.
The program . will consist of an ad
dress by Mrs. George Maynard Minor.
vice president -general from Connecti
cut of the national society of D.-A. TL.
Police Chief to be Appointed
Interest is keen in th
the common council, to bo held in the I an the -history of the stone -will be
t-uuncii cnamoer tnis eemng. Be
sides accenting the new fire truck the
councilmen will make an appointment
to fill the vacancy made by the resig
nation of E. H. Richmond as chief of
tne ponce. In making this appoint
ment, it is understood, that a mem
ber of the force will be promoted,
leaving another vacancy to be filled
Already the department is short of su.
r-ernumeries and it is probable that
these vacancies will be filled.
Emerson Staebner Enlists.
-tanerson Staebner. ion nf P 17
Btaoonw or tnis city, has enlisted in
me Macmne Gun Corps. First Con
necticut Infantrp. The corps is now
training at jnarter Oak Park, Hart
Columbia Man Arrested.
Officer Hurley placed a Columbia
man under arrest Sundav afttmnnn
and lodged him in the lockup to await
neanns xnis morning. The man will
uo cnargea wnn intoxication.
John Henry Spencer.
John Henry Spencer died f th
home of his son, Samuel, in Scotland I Tuesday evening.
given by Daniel L. Phillips. Mrs. L. G.
Buckingham, will sing several patriotic
songs. The state regent, Mrs. John
Laidlaw Buel, wit I be a guest of honor
and other guests are expected from the
towns interested In the boundary
stone.. An extra car will be attached
to the 4.19 trolley to take all who care
to go to the stone, which is on the
farm of Miss Mary Havey. The stone
will be unveiled by Miss. Martha
Brewster and Miss Alice Brown. A
line drawn in a southerly direction
from the stone passed through land
owned by their ancestors. The return
trip will be on the 5.09 trolley. These
exercises are public.
Rummage Sale Netted $35,
The rummage sale in the town hall
last week under the auspices of the
Ladles' society of the Congregational
cnurcn resulted in the sum of over $35.
It was in charge of Mrs. H. E. Paul,
Mrs. Walter Marshall, Mrs. Frank
Wilcox, Miss Mary McCSPicol, Mrs. R.
F. Cheney, assisted by Mrs. K. A.
Faust. Mrs. T. B. Keen, Miss Marian
Robinson, iMrs. C. D. Wolf and Mrs. S.
Dr. -Paul Pearson, the director of the
Chautauqua association, is to give
puouc lecture in tne town hall on
DANfELSON AND PUTNAM NEWS
Opening of Mission First Home Guard
Drill Tomorrow Night Death of
Leonard Kiee Connecticut Mills
Wage Inarease Announced Quine
.. baug Pomona to. Meet at Mansfield
Center Rev. C. 8. Sooquet, M. 8.,
Critically III Auto Thefts Attempted
Dominican Fathers opened the mis
sion for the French-speaking members
of et. James parish Sunday. This
week the services are for the women,
next week for the men.
Miss Ellen F. Darbie is visiting
friends in Hartford and Waterbury.
C. N. Little of Meriden was a visitor
with friends here Sunday.
Airs. Elmer Hill and daughter of
Norwich are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
James McGuire. , - '
Shriners Going to Bridgeport.,
A number of local Shriners wEl he
at Bridgeport tomorrow to witness the
exemplification of a-degree.
A weekly drill of the Thirteenth
company will be held at the state ar
mory this evening. An effort is being
made to recruit -the company up to the
number it had before the discharge of
a number of members of the company,
by direction ot the war department.
First Home Guard Drill.
Captain A. P. Woodward,' O. O, ha
called a drill of the Home guard com
pany for tomorrow evening at the state
armory. This will be the first drill
of the company, which now numbers
about 40 men.
Danlelson will send a large delega
tion to Plainfield for the patriotic
demonstration and flag raising next
Sunday afternoon. A number of auto
mobiles from this town win be in the
Garden Plots for Catholic Parishioners
In again directing the attention of
the parishioners to the need of plant
ing gardens and increasing crops. Rev.
M. J. Ginet, M. S., at the masses Sun
day announced that, by permission of
Rt. Rev. J. J. Nilan.' a tract of land
on upper Maple street, set aside by
the parlsn ror use ror cemetery pur
poses in years to come, is made avail
able for those who dish to plant gar
dens and who have no ground.
Funeral Services for Chester E. Child
Held at Congregational Church
Archdeacon Brown Visits Trinity
Parish Notiee of Meeting. to Con
sider Farm Loan Organisation.
Leonard Kies, 80. one of the oldest
residents of the town of Killingly., died
Sunday morning at his home in the
Horse HiM district of the town. Where
he had been a resident for a great
many years. He had been ill but a
short time. Mr. Kies had for years
been engaged as a farmer and sold
much of his produce in Danielson. 'At
the time of taking the state military
census in February he volunteered to
do anything In his power for the gov
Moise Plantier, 61, a long-time resi
dent of Wauregan, is dead at his home
in that town.
Funeral services for Chester Elliha
Child were held Sunday afternoon at
2.30 at the Congregational chureh, of
which Mr. Child has long been a
member, and where he has been super
intendent of the "Sunday school for ten
or more years. Rev. Frank D. Sargent,
pastor of the church, officiated.
During the service Lewis O. Wil
liams, organist, played Handel's Largo
and at the close he played Rest in the
Lord, by Mendeflssohn. A quartette
from the church choir sang In Heaven
ly Love Abiding and Rock of Ages. In
the quartette were Miss Clara Maer
tens, Mrs. Emil L. Benoit, Kenneth C.
Sharpe and J. Wallace Smith.
The bearers were John G. Johnson,
E. B. Kent, John W. Whipple, Daniel
Byrne, Ralph Bradford and Frank W.
Barber. Burial was in the Grove street
Entertained for School Friends.
In honor of two school friends from
Worcester Tech who were passing the
week end at his home, Gilbert Perry,
Tech '20. and his sister. Miss Gertrude
Perry, entertained Saturday evening: at
their home on Providence street.
Mrs. C. Fred Waterman was in
James B. Tatem, Jr., left Saturday
for New York, where he will visit
John B. Byrne of Putnam, who is con
valescing at the Roosevelt hospital.
E. C. Rogers. Mrs. Mary Medbury
and Lewis O. Williams wfcll represent
the Putnam Chamber of Commerce at
the opening of the Mohegan trail, June
At the meeting of the K. of C. Sun
day afternoon the second degree was
exemplified on one candidate.
Fair hist Pries' 5 0g T&ir Treatment
Ford Car Tires
aoout about four o'clock Saturday
afternoon after a short illness. Mr.
Spencer was born In Windham in
1833 the son of John and Sarah fRflr-
with) Spencer. Besides his son. Sam
uel of Scotland he is survived hv twn
daughters of Mansfield and Mrs
William Plumley of Buffalo, N. T.
Movie Benefit Show.
The movie show held In th rtrv-
House Sunday evening for the benefit
Murray's Boston Store
This Store Is Beady To Supply Your
Summer Draperies, Upholsteries
Not oneSday too soon to think of Summer Draperies,
Curtains?-and Upholsteries. It's far better to be pre
pared, and have the home in readiness for the change
from Wmter to Summer furnishings rather than wait
until thelast minutes and find that you can't get just
vrtiaTyu' want on time or possibly riot find the color
ings and patterns you thought of. Your home can be
made to look wonderfully attractive and very inviting
this Summer by the use of the new Cretonnes and
Cretonnes, 30, 34 and 36 inches wide, are priced at
loc, 15c, 25c and up to 75c a yard.
Chintz, 36 inches wide, 39c a yard.
Silkoline, plain or fancy, 36 inches wide, 15c a yard.
Denims, 36 inches wide, 45c a yard.
THE H. C. MURRAY CO.
Mr. and Mrs. William MoNieolt re
turned on Sunday from their wedding
Attended Funeral in Wauregan.
The McKenna family were in Wau
regan the latter part of last week to
attend tne funeral services of Mrs.
Lizzie Marcure McKenna. She is sur
vived by her husband, also twin son
only a few days old. Mrs. McKenna
was a jewett City resident for several
Mrs. H. E. Paul is in Wflotnwn
the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Arthur
Former Resident Dead.
Mrs. Elizabeth Hutchenson. whose
death in Norwich Town is noted, was
a. mrmer resident in Jewett City. Mrs.
Hugh McLaughlin of this place is her
sister. Her daughter, Mrs. G-ra-ce Mc
Kinney Boyle, lived here for several
There was a' heavy frost on Satur
Polish Residents Celebrate.
The Polish residents of Jewett City
held a patriotic celebration on Sunday
commemorating the giving of the
Polish constitution to the people on
May 3, 1TW, by King Stanislas August
iv. In the mornmcr n Tvrvot-c;
marched to St. Mary's church where
they assisted at the high mass, Rev.
J. J. McCabe delivering the sermon.
There were more than 200 in the pro
cession. Two men on horseback led
the people. The Polish band of 18
pieces furnished the music. The Amer
ican flag and a flag of a Polish order
were carried. Twenty-five children
many of them dressed in Polish cos
tume and wearing the red and white
saahes. the Polish colors, were in the
line of march. The St. Casimir society
the National Polish union were rep
resented. In the afternoon at the pa
rade in autos were Judge A. M. Brown
First Selectman James E. Shea, Rep
resentative John F. Hennon, Town
Clerk John Welsh, Warden J. H Mc
Carthy and Supt. F. D. Ballou. There
were the presidents from the Polish
societies in "Moosup. Plainfield, Daniel
eon, TaftviHe and Norwich present.- In
the afternoon the procession paraded
again and held exercises at Finn's
opera house. Joseph Mlalek presided
and there were recitations and songs
Rev. Fr. McCabe spoke in both Eng
lish and the Polish language, explain
ing the meaning and significance of the
PoCish constitution. Representative
Hennon also made a brief address en
joining tne people to be especially
loyal to this country just now. The
exercises closed with the Polish na
tional hymn, God Save Poland.
Mrs. Cormaek McKenna.
Funeral services for Mrs. Cormaek
McKenna were held at the Sacred
Heart church in Wauregan Saturday
morning. Rev., J.-C- Math leu being
celebrant of the mass of reculem
which was attended by many relatives
and friends. Burial was in the Sacred
Heart cemetery. The nearers were
Thomas Marcrue, James Marcrue, Den
nis Marcrue. William McKenna. Rob
ert McKenna and John McKenna.
Louis E. Kennedy was the Tuneral dl
Mrs. Lucy Cusaon.
The funeral of Mrs. Lucy Cirseon was
held from her home in Attawaugan
Saturday morning with funeral ser
vices at St. Joseph's church in Day
ville at 9 o'clock. Rev. Ignatius Kost
being celebrant of the requiem mass
Burial was In St. Joseph's cemetery.
L. E. Kennedy was the funeral di
Wage Increase at Connecticut Mills.
At the mill of the Connecticut Mills
company notices were posted at the
week end of an Increase In wages, ef
fective June 4. The amount of the
advance is not stated, but it s under
stood that It will bring a substantial
increase in wages to the operatives,
who number several hundred. The ad
vance is In line with that made by
otner mills in this town.
To Meet May 26th With Echo Grange,
Mrs. Susie G. Wffliams of Brooklyn
secretary of Quinehaug Pomona
grange, sent out notices Saturday for
a meeting of the organization to be
held Saturday, May 26, with Echo
grange at the church vestry In Mans
field Center. The morning session is
to open at. 11 o'clock In the fifth de
The lecturer's program Is to hwrin
at 1.30, in the fourth degree. This
program will Include an address by
Charles M. (Gardner, high priest of
Demeter, of Sprlmrfield: also an ad
dress on Field and Silage Raising of
Corn in New England, by L. H. Healey,
North Woodtock. secretary of the
state board of agriculture: essay. Es
sentials of Education. Adahelle Whit
man, lecturer of Quinnart'isset grange,
Thompson. The program also incfudes
An excellent market for American
boots and shoes is now afforded by
St. James' Parishioners Asked to Pray
for Rev. Father Socquet.
Rev. C". R. Socouet. M. S formerly
nastor of St. Jamee' parish, is serious
ly ill at St. .Tames' rectory. On Sun
day his condition was critical and the
prayers of the congregations at the
different masses were asked in hie be
half. Father Socouet. a member of
the missionary Order of LajRalette and
on of the hert known member of the
order, has been In poor health for a
number of years.
Attempts to Steal Automobiles.
Within a few days a number of re-
norts have come in from surrounding
towns of attempts to steal automobile
from private carages during the night
season. Putnam had two Instances In
one nlsht and now renorts of similar
attempts are being made In this vicin
ity. The man who "fixes" his car so
it can't, be started is takinar a wise
precaution in view of the attmnted
thefts, none of which have as yet been
Guest from Golden State.
Howard Starkweather, youngest son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Starkweather,
s on a -isit nere .from California, his
first trip east in a number of years.
Few Changes In Teaching Staff.
Practically the same : teachers now
on duty in the pubCic schools In Kil
lingly will remain during the" coming
school year, although some changes
may result from resignations. With
one exception, all the teachers In Kil
lingly have been re-elected.
Chile's first steel mill has been
opened to manufacture ' the metal
from scrap Iron-' heretofore exported
Archdeacon J. Eldred Brown made
his annual visitation to St. Philip's
Episcopal church Sunday afternoon.
He preached at 5 o'clock.
Crews- Watch Old Glory.
According to the men on the night
mail trains that pass through here,
Putnam has the finest night display of
the American flag between Boston and
New York. The illuminated flag on
top of the Manhassett company's mill
is so considered, and, work permitting,
the men line up at the car doors each
night as the trains rush past to look
at Old G'.ory as it stands out against
the dark sky in the rays of a powerful
Golf Season Beginning.
The new greens on the golf links of
the Putnam Country club have been
opened for play and the course in gen
eral is being put into first class shape.
The club is looking forward to a pros
perous season. Tournaments are be
ing arranged with outside clubs as
well as among club members.
Avellino Bonneville Jeft Sunday for
Providence, where he begins his work
today (Monday) as a registered phar
macist. Pastor's Appointments.
Next Sunday Rev. Frank D. Sa.-gont,
pastor of the Congregational chircn,
will exchange pulpits with Rev. Arthur
BarwfCk of Plainfield. The samo af
ternoon Mr. Sargent will conduct vps
pers at the Connecticut college.
Leadens of the Y. P. S. C. E. meet
ing at the Congregational church Sun
day were Miss Josephine Gilford and
Miss Lucy Ellis. The music at the
service was in charge of -Miss Clara
Yesterday was observed as Mother's
Sunday at the Congregational church
and there was special music.
Directors of the Putnam Chamber of
Commerce will meet tonight CMonday)
In the chamber rooms at 7.30. This is
the first meeting of the directors since
the annual election. After organizing,
work will be started for the coming
Farm Loan Association Planned.
Notices have been sent out from the
offtce of the Windham County Farm
ers' association by Agent Benjamin W.
Ellis of a meeting to be held in Willi
mantic Friday at 2 o'clock to consider
organizing a Federal Farm Loan asso
ciation for this section of Connecticut.
Prof. Guy C. Smith of the Connecticut
Agricultural college will be present to
give a ta.k on the details connected
with such organizations and will as
sist in organizing if those present care
to oo so. Several farmers in this vi
cinity have made application for loans
to the federal farm loan bank of
Springfield. They have been- notified
of the meeting in Willimantic and it
is hoped that they will be able to attend.
At Naturalization Session.
Edgar M. Warner, clerk of the Wind
ham county superior court, was In
Willimantic Saturday attending a nat
Editors Invited to Storrs.
The Connecticut Editorial associa
tion has been Invited by President
Charles L. Beach of the Connecticut
Agricultural college to spend a day at
Storrs. Lewis O. Williams Saturday
sent out notices from Putnam to mem
bers in this section of the state an-,
nouncing thot the association will go
to Storrs Monday, May 21.
William Wray, Jr.. who was injured
Wednesday by the accidental dis
charge of a revolver he was cleaning
at his home in Goodyear, and who is
now at the Day Kimball hospital with
bullet lodged in his stomach, still
remains in a critical condition, with
but little hope for his recovery.
Sent to Jail.
Patrick Regan was found guilty of
intoxication by Judge L. H. Fuller In
city court Saturday morning and was
sentenced to Brooklyn Jail for 20 days,
BLACK SAFETY TREAD TIREQ
Wl of great power and fame
W j HEROES it made them greater
than ordinary size HEROIC
Just so when the B. P. Goodrich Rubber
Company modeled a STJPER-TIRE to meet
the needs of light cars, it made that Tire of
HEROIC SIZE. Arid behold the
This burly tire, built to fit 30-inch rims on
Ford cars, is one loch larger on the circum
ference than ordinary Ford car Tires, with
full three and Beventy-Gve hundredths
inches in cross section.
It is burlier with extra rubber,
extra fabric and extra service,
a SUPER-TIRE of SUPER
STRENGTH and SUPER-LIFE.
It costs so little more than an ordinary
Tire, that its outset cost vanishes with its
ultimate economy and the greater pleasure of
a more stylish and more efficient Ford car.
Treat yourself to greater enjoyment of
motoring and your Ford car to greater
life in rmdacmd vibration, by getting
B. F. Goodrich
mm Ton 8 TM 9k
S -- fluff!,- mf fr f-rrr
ize v mm
mmmmwms. mm vim
! 'ill I Xili-ll I
-bill LiJ -wy:.
, cost1 ; (:-, '
VUT LITTLE MORE
-gAl- husky Tires at little YJr
""Hlf'ir more money male y h-.
Ii v i a DE LUXE FORD v it--
W HI Price each: V r
hj 373 (31x3 V) . 113.83 V '
1 , - ,,'
Public Health Nurso Requires More
Assistants in Her Work.
Mise C. M. Tebbutt, public health
nurse, who is making a. personal sur
vey of the city of Putnam, has already
made a partial study of the local sit
uation, and is ready to start an active
campaign for detailed data.
At a meeting- held last week about
were present and volunteered to
assist Mias Tebbutt in her work.
While there is much interest shown in
the survey. Miss Tebbutt would bo
glad of more assistants to help gather
nformation. Tuesday afternoon at 2
clock iMiss Tebbutt will meet in the
rooms of the Chamber of Commerce
all those who are interested in the
work and those who will be willing to
help. Others who cannot be present
t this meeting are being aaked to
meet Miss Tebbutt by . appointment,
that will suit their own convenience.
with the clerk in the Chamber of Com
As the work goes on. it is intended
to hold weekly meetings at which
there will be general discussions of
conditions as found by the investigat
ors. The data when completely gath
ered wll be sent to Xew York, where
will be gone over a.ref ally. Then
experts will draw up their plan which,
ft'tateim'i !- -'l!1iHir I'luTliTl
when put Into effect, will give Putnam
citizens a healthier and better city.
The investigation which is now be
ing carried on, at no expense to Put
nam people, is of great value, conse
quently it is a civic duty to aid Miss
Tebbutt inJjer work.
KNIGHTS OF WASHINGTON.
An Organization to Encourage Loyal
ty to State and Church.
The text of en act incorporating the
Knights of Washington, passed in the
house Friday in concurrence with the
senate is as follows:
Section 1. Right Rev. Chauncey B.
Brewster, Floyd Steele Ken yon, G.
Clifford Foote, George R. Barrow, Wm.
H. Henrich, William II. Stratton. Wm.
P. Downes, Kenneth O. Miller, Geo.
W. Barhydt, Harry Braums, Clifford
E. Barrows and Iewis L. Field, and
all such persons as are now, or may
hereafter become associated with them.
bo and they hereby constitute a. body
politic and corporate by the name of
The Knights of Washington, and by
that name shall have perpetual sue
cession, and all other powers granted
to similar corporations under the gen
eral laws of the state ,of Connecticut.
Section 2. The objects and purpos
es cf said corporation shall be to en
courage loyalty to the United States of
America, and to the Protestant Epis
copal Church of America: to incul
cat in the minds of-the members of
said corporation a reverence for the
ideals of George Washington, the fath
er ot this country, and to promote so
cial and intellectual intercourses
among its members.
Section 3. Said corporation shall
havo power to locate and establish
companies, regiments, divisions ana
other branches under the name of The
Knights of Washington, composed of
members of the order, in any town or
city of this state, or in any other state
of the United States, or in any other
country, and any such company, reg
iment, division or other hranch when
so established shall be governed and
managed by such laws, by-laws, rules
nd regulations as said corporation
shall determine; and said corporation
may enforce such laws, by-laws, rules
and regulations against any such com
pany, regiment, division or other
branch, in any court of this state or of
any other state of the United States;
and said corporation may grant char
ters to such companies, regiments, di
visions orother branches of sad corpor
ation, and may authorize said com
panies, regiments, divisions or other
branches to make, subject to the ap
proval of the corporation, such local
by-laws as the needs of any company,
regiment, division or other branch
may seem to require.
Section 4. Said corporation shall
have power to purchase, receive, hold,
mortgage and convey all kinds of prop.
Hiy nccesary- or convenient for the
turpos;es of said corporation, and may
sue and be sued, defend and be de
fended, plead and be impleaded in all
the courts of this state or of the Unit
ed States, or in any other state or
country whatsoever. It may elect
and appoint all necessary and proper
officers and agents, and shall have the
power to make and adopt a constitu
tion, by-laws, rules and regulations for
the government, suspension, expulsion
and punishment of its members, for
the election or appointment of its of
ficers and prescribing their duties, and
for tha regulation of any or all other
matters pertaining to the conduct of
said organization ; and may from time
to time alter, amend or repeal any
such constitution, by-laws, rule or reg
ulation, and adopt any other lawful
provision in its place. It shall also
have the power to lay and collect as
sessments and dues for the purpose of
carrying out the purposes of the cor
poration as herein set forth.
Section E. Said corporatiXi shall he
governed, nanaged and controlled I v
tho constitution, by-laws, rules and
regulations adopted by the voluntary
association known as The Knights of
Washington, and now in force, until
the same are legally changed, altered,
amended or repealed.
Section 6. All funds and other prop
erty now belonging to said voluntary
association known as The Knishts of
Washington are by this act made the
funds and property of the corporation
herein created, and subject to its con
stitution, by-laws, rules and regulations.
Certain Irregularities and
The act of validations passed hy the
house, Friday, include all acts of Dan
D. Home, performed after his election
as Judge of probate for the district of
Montville In correcting the records or
completing the settlement of estates,
Samuel A. Gager Judire of proehat
court for the district of Bozrah. havi-ig
died suddenly on Xovember 2, 191 fi
Tjillie E. Geer, of Bozrah, who at said
time was the clerk of said probate
court, is authorized to affix the name
of said Samuel A. Gager to such de
crees known to said TJllIe K. Garer to
have been pased by iid Samuel A.
Gaer as judge of said court, and
which decrees were otherwise va"d.
except that they were unsigned at the
time of his death, provided a copv ot
this section, certified by the secretnrv
of the state, shall be recorded in thj
probate rfrcords of the district of Boz
rah before Pecemher 1, 1917.
All nets, proceedings, votes and con
tracts of the Women's Relief Corp.
Tneornorated. or of snv of it n-nti
or officers, relating to the buslnPFS or
affairs of said corporation, and ap' ir
regularitv relating to the organiza
tion of paid corporation or of the rout
ings of its directors snd incorporators,
are validated and confirmed.
The agreement among the stoeUho'd
ers of The S. D. Hnrton Com oar v. a
corporation organized under tv laws
of this state and located In KiPine-lv
that the cornornta existence of
corporation shall be terminated. Vited
Decemhe- 191 5, and filed in the offi
ce of the secretary of the state .Tnnu
arv 15. 1916, shall operate as n disso
lution of said corporation without nd
dltlonal action on the part of surviv
ing stockholders of sold companv or
the filing of anv further vote, c-tn-cate
or other document, provided a
cony of this section is fed for rec
ord with the secretary of the state and
the town clerk of Killingly.
Report of Expenditures Must Be Made
to General Assembly.
Section 2852 of the general statutes
as amended by chapter 44 of the pub
lic acts of 103, chapter 84 of the pub
He acts of 1908, chapter 1S of the pub
lie acts of 1907 and chapter 118 of the
public acts of 1909 haa been amended
to read as folows: AH appropriations
to hospitals hy the g-nrI .'-
shall be expended und-r th J'r- ',-
of the governor of the n' a"'1 t-
managers of Hair! lnr'if:j!or, rr -lively,
for the support f hn , p -tit-'nts.
and so ind as to t r " ' -
state as application mv re rr-d fr-.-i
time to time; a report of wM- ex
penditures shall be mi'l t.!nn..;v t -.
the general assembly. t.rovi.-1 nn rr'
of said appropriations ?haii t-e j ' '
to any of said rospira' !.-; -
name shall he paid to any of ,-! "
pitals unlefs th nm t ii f i
operation, unless the r"irt f ' r
which an appropriain is " ex
pended i for a iui;fiing 3rd ! "
specified in the art mi!ilnK i"h r
propriaf Ion. No sifh h'-p"il
charge or receive more fhaii f - il-'-lars
r.er -fk for fh euro of fa -
tient when such pn is in b r.i 1
hv the stite either it'W -through
the agency r.f anv . .,-.
in. except in the r-a. of t-y pa '!"
suffering with ontaglom ". .- -. "
when, berai"e of greater -,-- w-i,'-d,
a greater nl;iy rnrnpwiM.fi'g '
agreed upon hv the cir,!r-,!r In "re
half of the stftte.
FIRST NEGRO SUFFRAGM"!
BISHOP IN lNITED STATE "
Elected by the Episcopal Council a tt
Diocesa of Arkanju.
Hope. Ark, May IX. T-.e nrt rr s
suffragan h!.hop in the I'r.i'ed ?
wse elected hy the Kp;copal rn
of the diocese of Arlfir'n :,- f- .
day. He is A rehr? -t-o- K A. '
of I.awrencevii'e. V.-i. '.r"r
his election hy the hoane of h . '-1 ; at
said to be virtually as-'i:ed
Westbrook. Tt. G. Sherrcan. prf-.cl.
ral of Chapman s'-h'-ol. has f-drt
his resignation and i' has b-"-i --;. .
ed at a recent meeting of Xn
school hoard. The hnpr'l h cVp-;M7.
ed State Supervisor J. Y. ro- t, y .-,
ail the teachers for th rorr.lrg j
within tho limits of the town.
After 10 years
both look younger
yet neither can tell ibat
-' the other hta prolonged tk
years of her youth by uvrj
which bring baci t!ie nat jr&l
oolor to gray or f i-i-d hair.
Does it fraduMiiy almost
imperceptibly. Keeps it lus
trous, healthy and soft.
Not a iym. Harm1 t w.
Larta 50a. anal $1.0 J bottfa at
Tour dealcr'a ot by aail. ratio
Hay, Nawaik. N. J.