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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, May 14, 1917, Image 5

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ING, PUFFED-UK r c c. i nu
"Sure! I ue TIZ
erery time for any
foot trouble.-
. Good-bve. eore feet, burning feet,
swollen feet, tender feet, tired feet.
Good-bve. corns, callouses, bunions
said raw "spots. N'o more shoo tight
ness, no more limping with pain or
dtfaiiiff up vour face in ajtony. "Tiz''
1 magical, acts right off. "Tiz" draws
'out all the poisonous exudations which
puff up the feet. Use -Tiz" and wear
mailer shoes. Use "Tiz" and forget
your foot misery. Ah! how comforta
ble vour feet feel.
Get a 25-cent box of "Tiz" now at
any- druggist or department store.
IXj'n't suiter. Have good feet, glad
feet feet that never swell, never hurt,
-,- r eet tired. A year's foot com
fort guaranteed or money refunded
None better for the price.
COFFEE lb. 20c, 23c, 28c
CEYLON TEA lb. 44c
JAPAN TEA lb. 27c
COCOA box 16c
SODA lb. 6c
218 Main Street
Undertaker and Embalmsr
32 Providence St-, Taf tville
Prompt attention to day or night calls
Telephone 630 aprMMWFawl
The regular Semi-Annual Dividend
has been declared at the rate of 4 per
rent. a. year from the earnings of the
past six months and will be payable
on and after May 15. 1917.
FRA!K L. WOODARD, Treasurer.
Carriages, Democrats, Con
cords and Business Wagons.
Will clean up on a lot of Stable and
Square Blankets. A good line of Auto
Prices right low on Team and Ex
press Harnesses and Rubber Boots
New Bermuda Onions
People's fVIarket
6 Franklin Street
JUSTIN HOLD EN, Proprietor
"as J
r f- -. - t -i DmU
O 3 LL
Shaped FlMr Mv that ot
maly cleans the ficrs bat
b:1xacs Ibex.
Bulletin Bid., 74 Franklin St.
'ffr for al
g ' - occasions
RS'-iLM Your grocer sells 'i
Ss Bos8 i
v Sf
'StesN I A V l US
Has ucxtralocf band- j i V
ie li-s-ey iao I j3 fx ,
trslathtaflMMtfl 1 ,X& ! ? A
It dmiil iMillij ft "TV ' ( !
a $1.25 eric .
Thi. same mop is sold f Jk I h 1
wI.rirfwJl.atl 1S.I y? lV-Vjf
it came ia a tia. dust- i -J J, i
nf cma. .Utd ud 9 f '
ni Po&h oa i I
ciras mm Hihr 1 1
f 1 itri. fcrmi- f k
tm.liimuJ M I 3
iomasUe- f I ;
Norwioh, Monday. May 14, 1OT7.
vehicle lamps at 7.ZS this
evening. '
Owners of mfttor "boats are getting
them in readiness for the season.
Owners of gardens were disappoint
ed again Saturday by wet, unseon
able weather.
The evening service a,t the Second
Congregational church is discontinued
until October 7.
In a number of places yesterday was
celebrated as The "Founding of James
town and Indian Day.
Army recruiting has reevohed a total
since April 1 of 5,T. Connecticut
recruits now number 4?2.
If you have not secured your ticket
for May breakfast, do so no-wby tele
phoning Y. M. C. A-. 863. adv.
The State tiUther league convention
is to be held at the West Main Street
German Lutheran church, Rockville,
May 22, .
Trollev crews noticed Saturday that
traffic fell off. due to frequent shower
and low temperature, which kept shop
pers at home.
During Sunday afternoon ' 100 per
sons visited the reading' room at the
Otis Library. Miss 'Sadie J. Dawson
was in charge.
It is noted at North Woodstock that
the Social Dames' next meeting' 'will
be at the home of CJrs. Calvin Raw-
son, formerly of Norwich.
While other food supplies are dear,
oranges are reasonable in price, since
California's pickers have begun send
ing 20,000,00 a day to the eastern
Todar. Tuesday and" Wednesday are
Rogation days in the Catholic church,
from early times devoted annually, to
prayers for God's blessing on the crops
of the year.
The weekly calendar of Trinity Me
thodist church contains a memor
ial notice of Mrs. Frederick J. Hag
lund and -Levi 6. Saunders, members
who died during- the week.
Concerted effort Is being made
throughout the country and states to
strengthen the Quartermaster Enlisted
Reserve Corps, for whleh thousands of
motor vehicle drivers are needed
There was an' Informal flag raising
at the state tuberculosis sanatorium
at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, a
pole 50 feet tall having been erected
in front of the administration build
ing. When the First National Farm Loan
Association of Hartford County was
organized last week at Hartford, the
officers elected included Prof. Guy C
Smith of Storrs college, secretary and"
At the hisrh mass in St. Patrick's
church Sunday, Rev. Myles P. Gaivin
preached from a text in the day's gos
pel. John XVI. 23-30, "If you ask the
Father anything in my name, He will
give it you."
The eighty-sixth annual ' session of
the Connecticut Tjniversalist conven
tion is to lie held in 'Danbury in 'May,
I91S. th motion to hold the meeting
there being passed at the session in
Hartford last week. -- - ' - - ; -
At New Haven Saturday afternoon
at 5 o'clock there was a flag raising
on the grounds of the Country club
house. A short address was made by
Rev. Prof. Benjamin "W. Bacon, a for
mer Xorwich resident.
A Sterling young man, Uoyd Miner,
who for some time has worked in a
machine shop at Bristol, Conn., has
joined the United States navy and is
stationed days on the battleship Maine
at the Brooklyn navy yard.
Eastern Connecticut men will be in
Xew York today, when the twenty-
second annual meeting of the National
Association of Manufacturers will open
at the A aldorf-Astoria and continue
through Wednesday evening.
The Central Committee for the Re
ief of Jews Suffering Through the
War, of which Hprry Fische!. Xew
lork, is treasurer, j5.cknowIedr.ea Sun
day recent gifts, including from th3
committee in Norwich, Conn., J12S.
Friends of Mrs. Richard N. Hicox
(Vicla Case) of Cliff street, who vis:t-
ed her at Backus hospital Sunday,
were gratified to find her sitting up,
after seven weeks of serious illness.
Her little son is also improving, al
though slowly.
Final preparations have been com
pleted for the "reception and entertain
ment of the delegates and guests to
the annual convention of the grand
lodge of the Independent Order of Odd
P'ellows, which will open in New Ha
ven Wednesday.
The Cardinal Mercier Fund, which
provides money for Cardinal 'Mercier
to use in the relief of suffering among
the destitute of his native country, re
ceived last week a check for $618 from
the Apostle-ship of Prayer), which has
branch leagues in Norwich.
At the May meeting cf Sabra Trum
bull chapter, D. A. R.. of Rockville, a
delightful feature was the singing by
Mrs. Eunice Park Luce of Stafford
Springs, soloist at the Rockville Union
Congregational church, a former mem
ber of Park church choir, Norwich.
John Odber of Kaddam, former keep
er of the Middlesex County Home,
started for Middlotown in an automo
bile Saturday afternoon. When he
reached the home of Daniel W. Prior
on the Haddam road, he was taken ill
and died suddenly from heart trouble.
A Norwioh man who returned Sat
urday from a business trip to New
York states that everywhere mer
chants were advising customers that
it is renl economy to buy now, espec
ially in garment, hat and footwear
lines, before war boosts prices fur
ther. A circular letter from Bishop J. J.
Nilan was read in all the Catholic
churches Sunday, announcing a no
vena, or nine days' devotion in honor
of the Holy Ghost in all the churches
of the diocese from Friday, May 1,
to Saturdav, the Eve of Pentecost,
May 26.
Musicians from this section will go
to New Haven today (Monday) to wit
ness at 1 p. m., the biggest .parade of
musicians in the history of the city,
headed by a band of 200 pieces, open
ing the twenty-second annual conven
tion of the American Federation of
Notification has been received here
of a national conference of colored
men called to be held in Providence,
R. I., May 29, 30 and 3i. in the inter
est of the race and of the nation. It
will be the beginning of a national
campaign to mobilize 60,000 colored
men ready for patriotic service when
America motor cars were successful
in the South American market last
Mrs. Frank Doane of Colchester has
been a visitor in Isorwich. -.
E. fW. Brockway of Hadlyme was in
Norwich the-past week on business.
Mrs. George Scott of Union street
is visiting in Boston for a few days,
Edward Hi'Tibbitta has returned to
Boston after . passing Sunday at his
home in this city.
Henry Kasnerson of this city was th
gueert of friends in Stonington over
Saturday end Sunday.
M4ss Kathryne . Keiee has returned
to Essex, after a visit of two weeks
with relatives in Norwich.
Leslto Ward, John D urn am and
William Amburn spent the week end
in New York city, the guests of K.
W. Peter.
George Malcolm of Chester, Pa., for.
merly of Norwich, has left town af
ter spending a few days as the guest
of Mrs. Annie Smith and son Harry
of Church street.
Miss Agnes Gebrath Heads Universal
. it Society for Coming Year.
At a meeting of the Young People's
Christian union for the universalis!
church on Sunday the following offi
cers were elected for th ensuing year:
President. Miss Agns Gebrath: vice
president. Miss Georgia. Fillmore; sec
retary. Miss Hattle Fowler; treasurer,
Charles Parsons.
The president appointed the follow
ing committees:
liookout Committee 'Miss Georgia
Fillmore. Miss Mariort Fcwler, J. Har
old Cobb.
Devotional Commit te J. Harold
Cobb, Mrs. Minnie Boon, Miss Char
lotte Fowler.
Music committee Ariss Elizabeth
Fillmore. Miss Carrie E. . Olhamp'in.
Entertainment Committee J. Oliver
Armtrong, Miss Agnes Gebrath, Her-
iiert Jawrence.
Onward Committee IMrs. Maud B.
Cot, Mrs. Jennie James, Miss Ellen
V. Marvin. r
Social Committee Mrs. J. Oliver
Armstrong. Charles Parsons, Mrs.
Hattie Fowler. Day iFillmore.
Five Cents a Week committee Mrs.
Minnie Boon, Miss -Grace Taft.
Post Office Mission Committee
Miss Carrie E. Champlin.
Flower Committee Miss Ieotta Oat.
.airs. Julia sayles. Rev. J. F. Cobb.
Committee on Sick- The officers.
Press Committee Mrs. - Jennie
Janes, Mrs. Minnie Boon, Miss Georgia
iniimore. -
Miss Carrie Champlin and Miss
Georgie Fillmore .presented a very
pleasing program at the regular Y. P.
C. A. Berviee on the subject. The In
fluence of Religion on Music.
Dr. Henry MeHatton.
Concerning the recent death of for
mer .Norwich Free Academy pupil,
the Mason, Ga., Telegraph of April 29
After an illness of four days of
pneumonia. Dr. Henry MeHatton. one
of the best known southern surgeon,
died yesterday morning at 8.45 o'clock.
Dr. MeHatton had not been in good
health for the past four years, having
retired from the active practice of his
profession at that time. He gave up
his home on College street and moved
to a downtown hotel, wnere he 'had
lived since. .
When the break with Germany oc
curred. Dr. and Mrs. MeHatton. who is
an active worker in the Red Cross,
tendered that organization the use of
their handsome o!d home on College
street for the storage of medical sup
piles and for class rooms in. which
prospective Red Cross nurses are
taught first aid.
Dr. MeHatton was born on Feb. 29.
1856, at Baton Rouge, La., the son of
James Alexander MeHatton and Eliza
Chinn. He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Eliza Hubbard iMcHatton, whom
he married in Norwich, Conn., in 1880,
and one son. Dr. Thomas Hubbard Me
Hatton, head of the department of ag
riculture of the University of Georgia
at Athens. He is also survived by two
sisters. Mrs. Anella MeHatton Hedges,
of New York city, and Mrs. James
Aoyes, of Stamford. Conn.
Dr. MeHatton received his academic
education at Gen. Russell's military
school. New Haven, Conn., and Yale
preparatory school "at Norwich, Conn.
He received his medical education at
Pellevue Medical college. New York,
graduating in 1881. For two years he
was connected with the outdoor de
partment of BeJlevue hospital, New
York. He came to Macon and entered
the practice of medicine in the fall of
At the time of his death he was sur
geon for the Southern railway at Ma
con. He was the president of the
Medical Association of Georgia in 1904,
president of the Macon Medical society
in 1890; a member of the American
Medical congress, of the King's Coun
ty 'Medical society, of Brooklyn; the
National Geographical society; the
Audubon Society of America, and a
fellow of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science.
Dr. 'MeHatton was largely instru
mental In founding the Macon hospital.
His family was one of the best
known in the south. His father was
the delegate to the Charleston Seces
sion convention representing Louisia
na. Immediately after the war be
tween the states he moved to Cuba
and became an extensive sugar plant
er. His mother was of a familv of
equal prominence, her father being
the distinguished Judge Chinn, of Ken
tucky. She was the authoress of sev
eral popular historical works dealing
with the times of the southern Con
federacy. The body was taken to Lexington,
Ky., for burial.
Mrs. Lyman Caples.
On Sunday Caroline Caples. 79
years of age, widow of Lyman Caples,
died at her late home at No. 8 Quarry
John O'Connell.
John O'Connell, 22 years of age, died
Sunday in Belleview hospital. New
York, where he has been confined with
pleurisy for a month. Mr. O'Connell
was employed by the Franch Cable
Co.. of New York and was a frequent
visitor In this city. He is survived
by his father who resides in New oYrk
ana a sister. Miss Kathleen O'Connell
of Elizabeth street, this city.
Frances Lodader.
Frances Loader of Darlen died in
Preston on Saturday and on Sunday
morning the body was. sent to Darien
for burial. Undertaker Gager was in
charge of the arrangements
From Bad to Worse.
The furnace that has so nobly done
its duty in one Norwich home since
last fall was cold all day Saturday
and Sunday, and so was the house.
The coal bin is empty because the
Ideal coal dealers are unable to supply
the demand. In spite of assertions
that there is plenty of coal in the city,
the fact remains that some of the
dealers won't accept orders and others
will deliver only a half ton at a time,
and the customer has to wait for it at
MeKinley Avenue Suddenly Popular.
McKinley avenue and Franklin
street are invaded every Sunday after
noon by scores of the fair sex. The
khaki uniforms seem to have an irre
sistible attraction for the grirle.
Valuable Hone Burned to Death in Fire Early Sunday Morn
ing North Main Street
Alarm Telegraph Wires
Fire of unknown origin totally de
stroyed the barn in the rear of No.
471 North Main street, early Sunday
morning. A valuable horse owned by
Augustine Lacavera, fruit dealer, was
burned to death in its stall as it was
impossible to get the unfortunate ani
mal out of the burning structure. .
The flames were discovered footing
from all sides of the barn at 12.30 o'
clock Sunday morning and an alarm
was pulled in from box 27, North Main
street Are station. The auto pumper,
deputy chief and the two Greensville
companies responded. When the fire
men arrived the barn was a roaring
furnace and was doomed from the
start. Four lines of hose were quicKly
laid, two by . the auto pumper and two
by the Greeneville companies, and at
tention was turned to threatened near
by buildings. The fire was so hot that
windows in one adjoining building
Annual Meeting Was Held at Home of
Miss Mary A. C. Avery.
The annual meeting of the Eastern
Connecticut Mt Holyoke Alumnae as
sociation brought together loyal
daughters of the college at the home
of iMss Mary A. C. Avery, Oneco
street, oa Saturday afternoon at a
The following officers were elected
for the ensuin year: President, Mw
Mary A. C. Avery; first vice president,
Mrs. William R. Lathrop; second vice
president, Mrs. Lucius Brown; treas
urer, Miss Mary Davis; recording sec
retary, Miss Alice M. Pierce; corre
sponding secretary, (Miss Beatrice
Interest in the association was mani
fested in the letters read from former
members, also in the addition of two
new members to the club.
A social hour during which dainty
refreshments were served by the
hostess brought to a close one of the
moet pleasant meetings of the asso
Given Miss Hulda McKelvey at Heme
of Mrs. Charles Harkness, Poque
tanuck. A miscellaneous shower was given
Miss Hulda McKelvey at the home of
Mrs. Charles Harknesa in Poquetanuck
Friday eveninK. The party included
the members of the Woman's guild.
and the church choir, of which latter
body Miss McKelvey is a member.
A feature of the evening was a
mock marriage in which Misses Edith
Lucas and Eva Riat were the bride and
groom. Miss Irene Baer bridesmaid and
Mrs. George Mansfield best man and
Mrs. Fred Miller as Parson Hitchem-
up performed the ceremony in a sol
emn manner. The wedding mrch from
Lohengrin was played by Miss Olive
After the ceremony Miss McKelvey
was presented a May basket and suit
case, both filled with gifts of silver
ware, linen and china. -
Whist was played during the even-
ng, prizes being won by Mrs; Henry-
Hart and Miss Minnie Harper.
S. Howard Mead Chosen President at
Annual Meeting.
At the annual meeting of the Colo
nial club on Friday evening the fol-
owing officers were elected: President,
S. Howard Mead: vice president, John
B. Oat; secretary, Harry C. Mc-
Naught; treasurer, Frank D. Davis;
collector, Carlos A. Ricker; director
to fill unexpired term of George. F.
Amburn, Louis D. Ward; director to
succeed I. J. Willis, W. Smith Allen.
The club is now beginning its 12th
year and is in a very prosperous con
dition. FUNERALS
Mrs. Elizabeth Groves Hutchensen.
The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Groves
Hutchenson was held from the home
of her sister, Mrs. John Tefft of No.
99 West Town street Sunday after
noon with relatives and friends at
tending. Rev. Mr. Crawford of Bean
Hill Methodist church officiated. There
were many beautiful flowers and
friends acted as bearers. The body
was taken by automobile to Putnam
for burial. A committal service was
conducted at the grave. Undertaker
Gager had charge of the funeral ar
Salvatore D'Atri.
Relatives and friends attended the
funeral of Salvatore D'Atri, who died
as a result of an automobile accident.
The funeral was held from the parlors
or Cummings fe Ring Saturday morn
ing. Included in the large attendance
were relatives from Virginia, Amster
dam. N. Y., Westerly, New London,
Baltic and other places. Rev. William
H. Kennedy officiated at services held
In St, Mary'a church. At the close of
the service Mrs. Timothy Donovan
rendered Lead, Kindly Light. The
bearers were Ralph Diveto, Onofrino
xeneuruso, Charles Marian, Samuel
Denovell and Joseph Deearo.
was in St. Joseph's cemetery.
iMrs. George D. Coit is spending sev
eral days in New Haven.
The Trefoil club met Saturday after
noon with Mrs. Charles Tyler Bard.
Mrs. Rollln C Jones left town Sat
urday for a few days' viBit in Collins
ville. Mrs. William Ayerigg of Stamford is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Lee Roy
Mrs. Richard R. Graham has left
for a visit in Washington, Baltimore
and New York.
Mrs. Alfred J. McClure, Jr., of Con
cord, N. H., is the guest of Mrs. Ed
mund W. Perkins.
Dr. Anna Howard Shaw while in
town was the guest of Mrs. Willis Aus
tin of Washington street.
Robert L. Johnson, a student at
Yale, who has been at his home on
Huntington place, has left Norwich
for Plattsburgh.
Mrs. James Petrie of Grove street
has announced the engagement of her
daughter.- Annie, to Warren R. Eng
lish of Erie, Penn.
Great; Britain has lifted its prohibi
tion on the importation of agricul
tural tractors.
Houses Threatened and Fire
Go Down. ,
were broken by the heat and the
building occupied by Cunningham'
saloon caught but the flames were
quickly squelched by the streams
which were pouring on the scorched
siaes or tne ouiraing.
Two wagons in the wagon shed and
a quantity of hay m the loft were de
stroyed but a buggy escaped damage.
The fir alarm telegraph wires which
run near the barn were damaged and
went down sa that it was impossibl
to ring the recall from the box. The
recall was sounded from the Central
Station. Deputy Chief Stinson and
Fireman Fred Woods had the wires
restrung and the system in working
oraer oerore 7 oclock Sunday morn
ing. Tha -barn, which waa owned by
Mrs. Jiizabeth Lathrop, is a total loss
At 11,41 o ciock u-noay morning to
pumper responded to a call for
chimney fire on Hickory street.
Six Year Old Girl Has Net Been Seen
8ince Last Friday Afternoon.
little Jk-Qsticit Constandi, the six
year-old girl who mysteriously disap
pea red on (Friday afternoon, is. still
missing. She was last seen near the
Marguerite building, this being about
5 o'clock Friday afternoon and at that
time she was headed towards Franklin
square with another littl girl and
they had an American flag. Kostick
is a bright child, has black hair.
very short, wore a black coat when
last seen and talks English and Greek.
Her father, Steve Constandi, says she
has beerf to school for two years. He
said bunaay afternoon that he be
lieves she has been carried away by a
stranger who is said to have -stopped
the little one near her home. No. S3
North Main street, Friday afterncon
and after giving her a penny told her
to wait until he came back. The fa
ther did not see the stranger but was
told by a .North Mai n street saloon
keeper who did see him that he has
gray hair and whiskers. Beyond that
Mr. Costandi is unable to describe the
mysterious stranger: The matter has
been, reported to the police who have
been conducting a search without
avail since early Friday evening. Mr,
Costandi said Sunday afternoon that
he will pay a reward of S2i to the per
son who discovers the child's where
abouts. The child's mother is dead
She has a brother and a sister, both
not much older than herself.
Still Time to Plant Certain Vegetables
in This Section.
There is still time to plant all the
garden crops in this section, even if
you have not rj-eady plowed your
ground, say specialists of tne U. S. de
partment or agriculture. It is now, in
fact, the best safe planting period for
tnis region.
It is time to plant peas, beets, pars
nips, and similar crops. If you start
at once there is still time to make two
.plantings of peas at intervals of ten
days, and you will have peas for at
least a month after they come into
hearing. It is not too early to make
the first planting of string beans
Beans, beets, Brussels sprouts, cab
bage. carrots, corn, kale, lettuce, leeks,
onions, parsnips, parsley, peas, pota
toes, radishes, salsify, spinach and
turnips should all be lanted as soon
as the ground can be made ready.
Tomato plants may be set in a few
days. Lima beans, both pole and
bush, should not be planted for about
ten days. The heat-loving plants,
such as peppers, eggplants, muskmel-
ons, watermelons, squash and cucum
hers, should not be set or planted un
tl the weather is warm and the soil
well warmed up. Planting may be
done on light, warm soils at least a
week sooner than on heavy soils in
frosty pockets, hence the gardener
must be guided in making .plantings
by the location and character of his
International Fire Engineers Postpone
Jacksonville Meeting Indefinitely.
Chief Howard L. -Stanton of the lo
cal fire department has returned home
after attending a conference of the In
ternational Association of Fire Engi
neers in Washington last Thursday.
The conference decided to postpone
indefinitely the October meeting of
the international association which
was to have been held in Jacksonville.
Fla., this action being taken in view of
tiie war the engineers being of the
opinion that their place at the pres
ent time and for the remainder of the
war is at home at the head of their
departments, ready to protect lives
and property. A conference on the
matter with President Wilson which
was expected to have been held Fri
day morning was delayed owing to
the late arrival of telegrams from en
gineers unable to be present.
If the war continues it is feared that
the railroads, bv October, would be
unable to provide freight accommoda
tions for the numerous exhibits that
go to make up a successful convention
and also that the absence of promi-re-t
chiefs who would be unable to
leave their home cities, would spell
failure for the convention.
Attorney Casetdy'e Farm Leased.
Attorney V John H. Caasidy, one ' of
the owners and officials of the Water-
bury & Milldale Tramway CbmpanyTi
confirmed . the report that he had
rented a farm, comprising several
acres, near Marion, to some Lithuani
an people who will go into the hog
raising business. He said he Knew
nothing of their plans about raising
the hogs. It is understood that the
men interested in the enterprise have
considerable money and Intend rais
ing the hogs on the western' plan,
which is to let them roam ovm con
siderable territory.. There may be as
many as 1.000 hogs, it is said.
Dairymen Are Interested.
Connecticut dairymen are taking
considerable interest in moy beans as
a food crop. The Connecticut commit
tee of food supply has disposed of
nearly all of the shipment of 30 bush
els of soy bean seed and a. large part
of it will be used by dairymen to be
planted with corn for silage. By
means of soy bean and corn silage, or
other uses of soy beans, the grain bill
can be cut down.
Poquetanuck Netes.
F. W. Brewster. F. W. Fattison.
Henry Baird. Jr., and Alfred Pattison
were visitors in Norwich Sunday.
Lanson Fuller who has been con
fined to his home with illness is able
to be out again.
Lawrence Bogue .. has purchased a
new motorcycle.
Mrs. Charles Cook ef Hartford and
family are visiting with Mrs. George
W. Mansfield.
Held Under Auspices of Looal Club
at Heme of Miss Helen P. Brown
For the benefit of the Infirmary
and graduate fund of Smith college,
a recital was given under the aus
pices of the local club on Saturday
afternoon at the home of Miss Helen
P. Browning, Union street. The par
lors were well filled with alumnae
and representative people of the town.
Mrs. Edward S. Worcester had the
general charge of the arrangements.
Misa Frances Fribourg, violinist of
Sioux City, Iowa, and Miss Dorothy
Babcock of New York city, mem
bers of the Junior class at Smith
furnished the programme which was
charmingly rendered.
The voice of Miss Babcock was
sweet and sympathetic and she interp
retea the songs with much reeling.
The violinist, Miss rFibeurg, played
with rare discrimination and brllllan
cy and the accompaniment of
Miss Helen P. Browning showed finish
and experience.
After the music, tea and light re
freshments were served. Mrs. C. H,
Haskell and Mrs. Shepard B. Palmer
An informal singing of college songs
was a fitting clase to the afternoon
Following is the musical program
Etude In C. minor (for violin alone
Etude in D. major Misa Fribourg
Sic mess ver avalent de aisles Hahn
L'Heure Exouise
Bengsrettes, arrange by Weckerlin
Mis (BabcocK
Scon Rosmarin Kriesler
Indian Lament Dvoriak -Kriesler
Rondina on a Theme by Beethoven
Miss Fribourg
Le Picardie
Will o' the Wisp
Miss Babcock
Moment Musicale .
Autumn in Uruguay
The Bee
Miss Fribourg
Fiddle and I
Violin Obligato by Miss Fribourg
Miss Babcock
State .Maater John M. Lee Teastmaste
At New London Banquet.
About a hundred local fourth de
gree Knights of Columbus attended th
military vespers held at St. Mary';
Star of the Sea church in New Lon
don on Sunday, making the trip by au
to. The vespers were held under he
auspices of Rev. George Deshon as
sembly and present were delegations
from Rev. Daniel Mullen assembly o
Norwich and San Jose assembly of
Rev. T. M. Crowley was the cele
brant of the vespers. Rev. John F.
Fitzmaurlce of this city was deacon
Rev. P. M. Massicotte of Taftville wa
sub-deacon and Rev. Myles P. Gaivin
of th'y city was master of ceremonies
The sermon was by Rev. John Kel
ley of New Haven. He delivered a very
patriotic and able sermon having hi
subject well in hand. At the close of
the vespers the Knights, in full re
galia, assembled in front of
the church, and headed by the
Konomoe band, and under the leader
ship of J. Edward Driscoll of this citv
as marshal, held a short street parade
through the principal streets.
At 6.3(1 there was a banquet at the
Crocker house.
The invocation was bv Rev. J. II,
Fitzmaurice.' chanlain of the Rev. Dan
iel Mullen assembly of this citv. . Fol
lowing tl'.e banquet A. J. Collins, the
faithful navigator of Rev. George
Deshon assembly introduced John M.
Lee, master of the state of ConnectI
cut. as toastmaster.
Rev. T. M. Crowley, pastor of Rt
Mary s church, was first speaker. Oth
er speakers were Mayor Daniel P
Dunn of Wil'imartic, and Rev. W. A
Kefe of P'ainfield, state lecturer.
The 'hif address was made by Ben
edict M. Holden of Hartford, a mem
ber of Rishop MefMhon assembly of
Hartford and a member of the military
emergency board of Connecticut snoke
on the subject of America in the World
A'l Tresent voted to attend the flag
raising o he held in Tlainneld bv Rev.
W. A. Keefe on Sunday. May 20th.
All the addresses were alor pa
triotic lines and were unusually inter
In his wrao" at the military vesp
rs Rev. Jhn Kelley spoke in part as
To be a . KnierM. of Columbus on
must be an American citizen as well
as a practical Rompn Catholic. To
men who can participate in such a
SDlendid sratherinp- as this, duty is
clearly defined and easily seen.
All Catholic France asks of her
brothers In this great rountrv Is to
assist, here country until the hour of
viofory over our common foe.
We have entered on the side of bu
manttv ano righteousness. war Is a
brutal and malignant spectacle, terri
fying, but it had to come, and we who
have children should be thankful that
comes now. War had to come. War
ha i "ome.
For the preservation of our national
honor and our ideals. War in de
fens of our homes, of our country and
our fla. of our woma-ihood and our
children, and because I have little
children, tosrether with other father's
of little children, I am glad that it has
come now. so that our children In their
maturity can live In a. peace s-uaran
teed b'y our sacrifice, by our devotion
to our ideals and our determination to
preserve the men and women of fu
ture despotism and serfdom.
We know now that the German em
nlre long ago conceived the Idea that
t must en'arge its boundaries, and
that its ideals, evenas to devlne wor-
shin, must he the accepted ideals
and tnrories and rule of life of the
world, accepted peaceably or forced
upon the world bj; the right of might.
nd having torn the mask from the he-
dious face of Prussian militarism and
revealed It to the world for what it
democracy must continue the con-
ict until democracy Is trlumnhant
and the divine rule of kings shall have
ended forever.
For over two vears the fleet of Great
Rritaln has he'd the navy of Germany
by the throat and protected our shores
and cities from devastation and ruin.
For over two wars the nations that
re now our nines have been freelv
shedding their blood in defense of our
inslitutiofiw and our ideals, and now
we are called upon to do our share In
the world war.
Humanity demands- that our sons
should fight shoulder shoulder with the
sons of our allies on the blood soaked
field of Europ- and American man
hond answers. "Ready."
This country has been eniied the
Meltinir Pot of Europe. The intense
white heat of war is about to be turn
er under this melting pot. The net0
wi'I be, must be, fused, ad in
sueh a oroee"is the slag and clinkers
wi'I be foud. which must be thrown
nto the refuse, but tf&m the rrrc"-le
will be drawn a TJniteSr Natie of Si,.
preme Importance In a world service
to mankind.
lorine Pner t.f. i-S "..r.
April showers bring Mar flowers"
seems out of place this year Although
there have been plenty f showers,
the-weather has -been too vid for the
Mother le Entitled to the Greatest
Love end Honer, Says Rev. J. F.
In commemoration of Mothers' day.
Rev. Joseph F. Coblb, pastor of the
Church of the Good Shepherd, spoke
very Interestingly on the topic. Our
Debt to the Mothers, at the morning
service on Sunday. In part Rev. Mr.
Cobb spoke as follows:
Today is the anniversary of the day
when toe people of this land are ask
ed to give gome thought of their moth
er. If living to visit her if possible
to let her' know that she la loved and
revered. If not possible to visit her
and tell her, of that regard, to write
her a loving letter and let her know
that her children are thinking of hr.
If she is not living amid the earth
ly scenes, to show the reverence and
regard for her memory by some lov
ing act.
Mother is entitled to the greatest
love and honor. It is agreed that the
virtues of a true mother are purity,
beauty, love, charity and faithfulness.
The men and women who have
reached the age of maturity must
know, if they think at all or observe
at all about the love and care of their
parents, how the mother heart follow
ed them from the hours of birth on
through all the days and years.
Note now that mother is the heart
of the home. It is wel said that the
father may be the ftead of the home
but the mother is the heart. The char
acter of the home depends more on
the influence of the mother than on
anything else.
Let us note again that the mother is
the hope of the nation. It was said
long ago '"the hand that rocks the
cradle is the hand that rocks the
Once more we note that the mother
is in a large measure the support of
the chiidch
We owe a debt to mothers that can
never be fully paid. The nation is en
deavoring to make some return as
there is quite a general simultaneous
expression throughout the land of the
love, and gratitude that men, women
and children as well as the nations
owe to their good mothers.
Does Net Approve Trustees' Action
Regarding Removal of Dr. Sykea.
At the annual meeting of the board
of trustees of Connecticut College for
Women Fridav afternoon Miss lionise
C. Howe of this city. Colin S. Buell'of
New London and Judge Edward Smith
oT firtford were re-elected as trustees
for five years.
Miss Howe accepted the re-election
as a trustee with the stipulation that
she didn't approve of the action taken
by the board in regard to the removal
of Dr. Sykes as president of the col
lege. Miss Howe accepted the. re
election as she is deeply interested in
the college and had been urged to do
No appointment of -a president of
Connecticut college to succeed Dr.
Frederick II. Sykes was made at the
annual meeting. It waa expected that
a successor would be chosen at the
meeting, but the committee to which
the selection was left announced that
it had not yet reached a dfcjision and
asked for a short extension of rime.
The committe will make a report at a
meeting to be held in a few days.
Two new appointments in fropessor
6hips at Lhe college were made at the
meeting. Dr. Pauline H. Iederer was
appointed professor of bioology to suc
ceed Dr. Raymond C. Osi.urn, who re
signed recently, and William . Boyce
was appointed assistant professor of
economics in the history and social
science department.
Dr. Lederer comes from Rarmird
cdMege. where she succeeded Dr. tie
burn as professor in biology when the
latter was appointed to Connecticut
college. She has received exceptional
training and has unusual ability. Dr.
Osburn. whom she succeeds, takes the
chair of biology at Ohio State univer
sity, of which he is a graduate.
Professor Boyce will receive his de
gree at Columbia university in June
He will be assistant to Prof. Harold
W. Crandall, instructor in history and
social science, who has been granted
leave of absence during his service
under arms. Dr. Crandall has been
cai.led to the officers' training camp at
Plattsburgh. His place at the head of
the department will remain open until
his return.
Resignations were received and
cepteo rrom uv. .viarjorie fcsarstow. in
structor in English, who will take up
literary and editorial work in New
York, and Mle. Oarola. instructor in
romance languages. With theee ex
ceptions all the remaining members of
the faculty were reappointed and will
return to the college next faU. Some
minor changes will also take place
Miss Mary H. Davis, librarian; Misa
Josephine Sutton, secretary to presi
dent; Mies Marion E. Dickinson, di
rector of residence, and Miss Ruth
Reicheldorfer, assistant in physical ed
ucation, will all retire from the college
The resignation of Miss Elizabeth
C. Wrighit as trustee, which waa sub
mitted a month ago, was accepted. She
will continue, however, as regietrar
and bursar of The college, attending
tne meetings or the trustees and Jrct-
ing as secretary, according to the plan
observed at Yale university.
The following members of the board
were present: E. alentine Chapnell
president of the board: William H
Reeves, Ernest E. (Rogers, Miss Eliza
beth C. Wrtght, Colin S. Buell. Mrs
E. V. Mitchell. Mrs. S. II. William.
juage cawara smtui and Miss Mary
m. i-atriage, liartiord : ld1rd D.
Robbins, Simeon E. Baldwin of New
Haven, Miss Louise Howe of Norwich
and Dr. Frederick H. Sykes.
Entertained Friends.
On Saturday evening Miss Ethel Em
back entertained a number of friends
at her home on Thames street. The
evening was pleasantly spent in
games, music and dancing. Excell
ent refreshments were served bv the
nostess ana a reature of the evening
was fancy dancing by Miss Emback
and Miss Adelaide Pet rone.
Auto Sideswiped Trolley Car..
The trolley car leaving Franklin
square at 7.15 o'clock Saturdav ev
ening was sideswiped by an automo
bile at the corner of Washinrtnn
street and Williams avenue. The auto
mobile which bore the license number
17,237 was going up Washington
street. No serious damage was done
either to the automobile or "trolley car.
Morris. A pledge of service to the
state in the Bigger Corus movement
has been received from Charles H.
Twing of East Morris, who has agreed
o plant 12 acres ol food crons this
year as against less than seven and
one-half acres last year.
Trouble Entirely Disappeared.
Fathers and mothers worry over a
child with a chronic cough. Knudt
Lee, Wannaeka, Minn., writes: "For
several years my daughter had a bad
chronic cough. Every time she caught
a little cold it aggravated the trouble.
We tried many medicines, but. not un
til we tried r'oieys Honey and Tar dlr
anything produce any great relief. In a
few days the troubi. entirely disan.
peared and has never returned." Foley's
Honey and Tar for coughs, colds
croup, whooping cough. Lee k Osgood
Symptoms cf a Run-down Cortd -t .o.
We Have a Remedy.
We ask every weak. run-dwn i -
son in Xorwich to try our Vitwl, i
the understanding that their rr.'' -. ,
will be returned if it do- r,n i -
t&bllflh their health. I-rt-r 1.x t
following gives u f,nf..l-n'- :--
"I am in the rni.lmery rtin.n a f
on my feet most of trie t:rr,-. i g r
so weak and rin-ilnwn mat I kst i t
appetite and was un.il. fo i-.p, Y
a severe chronic cold an-i I . u. .
or. I learned iir.out Vir..,i f r t -r i
a friend, and within three
taking it I notice-l n Improve' -.
and soon gained in weir'n. ki!'i a' 1
strength. I am re-rommei.'i ; r.g Vtt'.i
to my friends and they ;., -
highly of it." Catherine i Itr.i r .".
Chester, X. V.
In hundreile of ra4 wh-r .
fashioned cod liver oil, r-rr, . .; r f
other tonics have f.i.ld i . r-f -.
strength and haih. Vjik.i hs -e.
cceded. be(ranf w ;ji ir . . . r
and cod liver ip on, in.- nr ..-j rr.
ganeee peptorta r,n arl . ...
phates, its goil work H n..' r--A
by ueles grca and o;. ,
Broadway I'harmarv, C. r;. F.r,
Proprietor, Norwich. Vin i o 4 It
Willlmantic by the Wlor Cn ,
In Danieison by th A. V, Wi.; m
Pharmacy, and in i'ljinirn t.y J. y.
Donahue. Also at the ivl;r Cr-.g
atores in all Connecticut iiwm.
Oa package proves It. Sold ea
guaranteed by above Viael draut.
Will Install Y. M. H. A. Ow.-,.-.
The recently elected oT - r,f
Young Men's Hebrew a mt,r tr,
be installed next Hun'Iav -; i ,
the ofiiccrs of the New Tx;-1i- -sociation.
It Is esprte.l rnf --
will be many guest from r -. -
County Doing Splendid WorV.
New Ixndon county i do-.rr r
did work in the bigger crop 'rr.pa.n
being conducted in t'.-.iin'!. u: n--!.
the general direction of th ''on-. -.
cut committee of food sup;:. v.
Funeral Diredsrs
and EcsbalnieF;
322 Main Street
Chamber of Commirci Br'dcg
'Phon 238-2 Lad Assistant
Ernest L Dullard
All Siring liairiimcnti nsiiM
Violins sold en easy tirmi
Far appointments address E.
E. BULLARD, Bh Plate, Nor
wich, Conn.
The Little Gem Ear Phcne
The simplest, smallest and
most perfect hearing device.
Far above anything ever pro
duced. We offer you a seientifia
wonder, pronoureed by dsf
people the world ever as t"
most satisfactory hearing div :i
ever invented.
head noises and improves th
hearing. Free private defnon
strations at our stare. Ca'l to
day. Ask for booklet.
The Plaut-Cadden Co.
Jewelers and Opticians
Plaut-Cadden Building
Established 1372
Reuther & Co.'s STERLING ALE ed
Piel Bros.' Real GERMAN 3EER en
Draught at th
Telephone 1227 25-23 Broadway
Dental Surgeon
McGrory Building,
Norwich. Caen.
HighGrade Watches
7 Jeweled Seth Thomas 12 and 1
nickel case. 13.00.
7 J. 10-Year Gold-fillad Case. i2.
15 J. 10-Year Gold filled Case, fi CT.
17 J. 20-Year Gold-filled Case, V! CO.
23 J. 10-Year Gold-filled Case. t.l0.
8olid Gold, small aize Ladies' Watcnes,
Convertible Bracelet Watches, wsr.
ranted for 10 vears. Ji.CO.
Guaranteed Wrist Watches, $2.00.
All Watches Fully Guaranteed
32 Franklin St. Norwich
F. C GEER Piana Tuner,
'Phone 5iJ
122 Prospect Street, Norwich, Cnn,
On account of increase in pries of to
bacco, the Whiteatone Cigar will be
aold from rTow on at $31 per 1,0-jO.
jan2d 11 Franklin St.
THERE !a no ai vei-Maina mttuRi la
Eastern Connecticut eou.tl to Toe Uu.-
latin fur business resuita.

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