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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, September 17, 1917, Image 5

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Wom&n Tells How Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Com
t pound Helped Her.
West Danby, N.-Y. "I have had
nervous trouble all my life until I took
I ened me out in good
shape. I work nearly
all the time, u i w
live on alarm ana 1
have four girls. I do
aU my eewing and
OlDei VO Wild
ii their help, SO it
. . w . fl T X .1.
MOWS tnat l stana n resi wen. . Fall Opening. Tuesday. Wednesday
the Compound when my ten year old Thursday, Sept. 18, 19, 20, Collins' Mii
' daughter came and it helped me a lot. finery, 67 Broadway. adv.
I keep it in the house all the time and Two flne autumnal days, Saturday
lecommend it." Mrs. DEWITT SINCE- and Sunday, encouraged outings, and
BADGH, West Danby, N. Y. traffic of all kinds was heavy. v
Sleeplessness, nervousness, irritabil- visitors are in town and greeting
Ity, backache, headaches, dragging sen- cards swell the mails, because of RoSh
cations, all point to female derange- Hashanah, the Jewish New Year,
ments which may be overcome by Lydia The otter trawers about Noank are
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. bringing in large quantities of sea
This famous remedy, the medicinal yoallops, which find as ready sale.
Ingredients of which are derived from yiieg Adelia LoOTni9 toas been ap
ehoice roots and herbs, has for forty pointed to represent Bolton women in
years proved to be a most valuable tonic the Tolland County Kconomic League.
are selling Tea and
Coffee, Baking Pow
der. Spices, Cocoa
and Chocolate at the
very lowest price.
Undertaker and Embalmer
32 t Providence St., Taftville
Prompt attention to day or night calls
Telephone 630 aprl4MWFawl
VALUE $30.00. 1
Special Price $19.90
Easy terms to suit purchaser.
Established 1872 s
144-148 Main St, Norwich, Conn.
State of Connecticut
i -
AO Residents of Connect!'
cat owning taxable' securities
aro liable to tax at local rates
, Bales the State Tax of four
mills on the dollar has been
paid to the State Treasurer
The estates of those who neg
lect to pay this tax must pay
Balances in Banks (not in
Savings Banks) are liable to
this tax.
Instructions and blank lists
sent on application to State
Treasurer at Hartford.
164 7
One of the historic places in Norwich
for over two centuries haa been the
The trolley will get you there from
the cityia about fifteen minutes or
you can run . there in an automobile
tn less time.
Phone 519 - . Norwich Town
Piano Tuner
Phone 838-2 22.Clairmount Ave.
WHES TOC WANT y put your bus
iness before the public, tiiera is no
medium Detter than through the ad
vertising columns of The Bulletin.
Norwich, Monday. Sept. 17, 1917.
Lug-tit vehicle lamps
at 6.26 this
Rain and much of it is needed, as
wells and brooks are very low.
i very hot weather for" the season is
predicted for this week by Daboll's
Lydia iS. ttnknam-S aimanac. .
Vegetable Com- After a successful summer, Mabrey's
pound for nerves Hotel at Ocean Beach closed the sea
and for female tron- , son Saturday.
ble3 and it straight- ' . .
ing irL market and are selling at a
reasonable figure.
RaUy y Trinity Methodist
church has been set for the second
Sunday of October.
Some ot the farmers are starting up
rho. r.1A- mills .Ithmtcrh tha snnnlv
of apples is short.
...ne annua, reunlon of the Eleventh
Connecticut Volunteers of the Civil
war is to be held in Hartrora today
A number of Montville farmers lost
buckwheat and squashes, as well as
com, tomatoes and beans, by last
week's frost.
Notices posted in trains and stations
of the Xew Haven Road announce a
change in timetable, effective Sept.
22nd, at 12.01 a. m.
Because of cement work on the
corner at Thames square, trolley
transferring was necessary at that
point during Saturday.
The daily statement of army recruiting-
furnished by Adjutant Gen
eral McCain showed Saturday that I
Connecticut s total to aaie is J.ozo.
Schwartz Bros. Furniture store will
be closed Monday, and Tuesday on ac
count of holiday. Open Wednesday
morning. adv.
Rev. F. D. Luddington of Quaker
Hill supplied the pulpit of the Gto
ton Heights Baptist church, Sunday
in the absence of Rev. G. R. Atha, who
is on his vacation.
Women of the granges in a number
of Connecticut cities are engaged in
adding to the supply of jam to be for
warded to wounded soldiers in the
hospitals in France. -
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday of
this week are the quarterly Ember
Days in the Catholic church, days of
fasting and abstinence for those
obliged to fast or abstain.
The Connecticut D. A. R. chapters
are knitting for the battleship Con
necticut, so the State Regent has sug
gested collecting clippings and mak
ing comfort kits for that ship.
At the recent annual meeting' of the
wauregan company, at -Wauregan, J,
Arthur Atwood, Jr.. at one time a res
ident of Norwich Town, was elected
vice president and assistant treasurer.
The Lahn Furniture Co. will be
closed Monday and Tuesday on ac
count of holiday. Will open Wednes
day morning. adv.
Mystic Oral school opened the fall
term Triday under the management of
Mrs. Clara McGulgan. -Nine teachers
have been engaged for this year and
the number of pupils Is as large as
Two estates of . Norwich interest
recently inventoried In Judge Dan D.
Home's court, Montville, are those of
Charles W. Comstock. showing an es
tlmated total of (26,071.96, and Edwin
C. Johnson, total 973,470.88..
The honor roll presented 'Broadway
church by Amos A. Browning shortly
before his' death is in place in the
vestibule and already contains 17 of
the names of the 25 young men of the
church woo have entered the service.
At New London, Joseph J. Gill, who
has been assistant manager at the
Mohican hotel for several years,- has
been transferred to the New Tork of
fice of the Mohican Co. He concluded
his duties in New London, Saturday.
Grand Masters' day was celebrated
at the fitate Masonic Home in Wall-
ipgford, Saturday, at the home
grounds and President Wallace Moyle
presided, a large delegation from
nearly all the towns In the state was
A call has been Issued by the com
mittee of food supply. Connecticut
State Council of Defense, to all chain
bers of commerce of the state asking
tnat tney urge upon manufacturers
and -others the need for loaning labor
to assist in the, harvesting of frosted
corn. '
Saturday afternoon a new sirn was
placed on the building over the store
of A. Francis & Son, Thames square.
completing tne remoaenng ana reno
vation there, the ola veranda having
been removed, a central entrance cut
to the upper stories, the building
painted, etc.
During the last week 8.646 cases of
hospital supplies were released at
New York for Tied Cross warehouses.
Fifty thousand pairs of shoes have
been purchased for the Red CrOSs
Commission in France and 50,000
yards of flannel and 421 cases of ether
have been assembled for shipment.
Papers in New Haven mention that
former Norwich boy. Edward C.
Johnson, for eight or nine years man
ager of the Tale Dining Hall announc
es that it will open as usual Septem
ber 26 for the college season. There
have been reports that on ac
count of the war it would not re
open. Miss Mary Tucker, of New Hit-n.
president of the state organization of
the Ladles' of Columbus, will address
ne Jjanoury assembly of the organiza
tion in K. of C. hall this (Monday)
evening on matters of interest to the
society, particularly on the state con
vention to be held in Danbury In
A Washington dispatch Sunday.
states that George B. Utley, Executive
Ssecretary of the American Library
Association, formerly of Norwich, has
Just arrived from Chicago to help in
tne worn under tne war Department
of raising $1,000,000 for the erection
and maintenance of libraries for. the
United States troops.
Order has been restored in the re-
g-ion for which the Ctates of Panama
and Sante Catharina were disputing.
J. M. King of Norwich has been in
Stonington on a business errand.
Mrs. Frank I -Kimball, was " the
guest of New London friends Satur
day. Miss Mary Hayes of Prospect street
has returned -home after a stay of
several weeks in Schenectady.
Mrs. J. B. Ryan of Ridg&fleld was
the guest of last week of her sister,
Mrs. W. H. Nichols of Lafayette
Austin Avery King of No. S3 Ward
street has returned to Trinity col
lege at Hartford after spending his
vacation at his home here.
Of Norwich interest is the Hartford
item that Mr. and Mrs. Robert M.
Brewster of Whitney street have re
turned from Eastern Point.
Mrs. Annie Carroll Berry, of Hart
ford, formerly of Norwich, is spending
a vacation with her cousin, Mrs. Jas.
McGrqry, of Washington street.
Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Woodward of
Fairview, Odd Fellows Home, attend
ed the Grand Masters' .day exercises
at the Masonic home at Wallingofrd,
Miss Carian Kimball has been sub
stituting very satisfactory for Mrs.
Crowe at the Trinity Methodist church
for the past three Sundays, Mrs.
Crowe being In New Jersey.
Miss Katheryn Sullivan.- who has
been spending a few days witl her
uiuuicr i. i iranrtiiL view, Z- X., nas
returned u St. Joseph's hospital, Wil
limantic, where seh is in training.,
Miss Helen J. Hedden.
The funeral of Miss Helen J. Hed
den took place Saturday afternoon
from the home of her sister, Mrs.
Charles A. Herirk;'! at 39 Broadway.
In the large attendance were friends
and relatives from out of town. Rev.
Joseph F. Cobb of the Church of the
Good Shepherd officiated. The bear
ers were Edwin F. Coit. Wilfred Cote
Frederick Moll and Milton Greene.
There were a number of choice floral
Burial was in the cemetery at
Brewster's Neck in the family plot.
Rev. Mr. Cobb read the committal
service at the grave. Church & Al
ien were in charge of the. funeral ar
rangements. The death of Miss Hedden occur
red in Preston Wednesday. Sept. 12,
after an illness of about four months.
She was 17 years of age. and was the
daughter of the late John W. Hedden
who died about 11 years ago and Liz
zie Hedden - who survives her with
one sister. Mrs. C. A. Herskell and
a niece. Hazel Herskell. A nephew,
Clifford H T-oUpii m May."-
Miss Hedden was a capable, -willing,
cheerful girl, and ner aeith. the sec
ond bereavement in the family within
so short a time, has won deep sym
pathy for the afflicted -relatives from
a wide circle of friends.
At noon Saturday Miss Iveheh Hunt
Sterry and Warren Woodruff Lewis
were married at the Church of the
Transfiguration in New York by Rev.
nr. u. c. Houghton. The bride is the
daughter of Mrs. T. Hunt Sterry of
the Mohican hotel, New London. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs
Henry A. Lewis of Bridgeport. Only
tne immediate lamiUes were present.
The bride was attended by her sister,
Miss Ruth Dudley Sterry.
The bride is a graduate of Wil
liams Memorial Institute, class of '13
and was a junior at Connecticut Col
lege. For the past three and a half
years she has been on the reportorial
staff of the New London Telegraph.
She was founder and editor of the
Connecticut College News.. During the
past summer she has been doing press
wor at tne uriswold hotel.
The groom is a reporter in the press
department of the Schubert Theatre
corporation, but expects to join the
aviation corps at Mineola, Long Is
land in a short time.
Gray Busch.
In St. Andrew's Episcopaf church on
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock1, Miss
Grace Estelle Busch, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Philip ID. Busch, of No. 365
Main street, became the bride of John'
J. Gray, son of Mrs. Eliza Gray of 41
Gotten street, the ceremony being per
formed by Rev. F. John Bohanan, rec
tor of tho church in the presence of a
number of relatives and friends.
The bride and groom were attended
by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hooker and
the bride was given away by her fath
er, Philip E. Busclr. The wedding
march from Lohengrin was softly
played by Miss Mary Gray, sister of
the groom, during the ceremony. The
bride was charming in a gown of blue
pussy-willow taffeta and the matron
of honor was becomingly gowned In
Following the wedding ceremony
there was a reception for the young
couple at the home of the bride's par
ents, 365 Main street. Mr. and Mrs.
Gray left during, the evening for their
new home in Hartford where they will
reside at 52 Buckingham stret. Mr.
Gray is employed in the Colt's Fire
arms plant and is popular with his
friends of whom he has many. His
bride is a favorite among her friends.
She received a number of pretty and
useful gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Gray have
the best wishes of a host of ac
quaintances for a nappy and prosper
ous zuture.
Walter Howard Struck by Corniea
Blown From Building.
Walter Howard, aged 22. of Km
i-onaon, naa nis skull fractured and
died in the hospital Sunday afternoon
when he was struck by a 60-foot cor
nice that wsis blown from the Redden
building on Bank street. New Lon
don. Two other men who were struck
by the cornice sustained only slight
What Keeps Him Still.
That mournful looking gentleman
counting his fingers in the corner i
Mr. Bryan, estimating the number of
Texas onion farms that might have
been bought with the 1917 peace prise.
A Zurich telegram states that Count
Tarnowski, formerly Austro - Hungar
ian Ambassador at Washington has
been appointed Minister at Stockholm.
C Maided Cottrfi)
Miss Catherine Bliven Suffering From Broken Nose and Mrs.
Lucian Himes Badly Bruised in Crash at Yantic Cross
ing Willim antic Driver Said to Have Been on Wrong
Side of Road.
As the result of an auto crash "a few
feet north of the Tantic railroad cross
ing Saturday afternoon at 5:20 o'clock,
Miss Catherine Bliven, daughter of
Beverly M. Bliven of No. 831 Wash
ington street, is suffering from a
broken nose and Mrs. . Lucien Himes,
her aunt, is badly bruised about the
Mr. and Mrs. Bliven, Miss Bliven
and Mrs. Himes were on the way to
Willimantic in Mr. .Bliven's touring
car when the accident happened. As
they approached the railroad cross
ing a freight passed and as soon as
the freight had cleared the road the
crossing tender signaled Mr. Bliven to
proceed. Two or three other cars
bound south and help up by the train
passed over the crossing at the same
As Mr. Bliven drove across the cross-inn-
he saw comine towards , him
another machine, traveling south and
it is said on the wrong side of the
Well Known Norwich Teacher Ad
dressed Gathering in Carroll Hall.
Carroll's hall was packed to capac
ity on Sunday evening when the cere
monies connected with the Jewish
New.' Year took place. The Jewish
New Year began with sunset on Sun
day evening- and continues until Tues-
day evening. Joseph Silver was the
chairman of the festivities last night
and made the opening address.. He
explained the significance of this great
holiday on the Jewish calendar and
the purpose of their presence at this
time of the year. Rev. Eliazar Rabi
novitz, who comes here from Wor
cester to become principal of the Sons
of 'Israel school as successor to Mr.
Silver, and .also cantor, officiated and
sang several selections of the well
known cantors.
This (Monday) morning Mr. Silver
will read the scripture at the service
which will begin at 7 o'clock and con
tinue until 1 o'clock. He will address
the Congregation before the blowing
of the horn takes place and will tell
of the significance of this ceremony.
On the 2Sth of September the Sons
of Israel will tender Mr. Silver a ban
quet in appreciation of the pood work
he has done in his capacity as rabbi
and teacher of the Sons of Israel
school during the past year. Mr. Sil
ver has resigned his position with the
school to enter the insurance busi
Hammond Process Company to Relo
cate Plant in Near Future.
The Hammond Process company of
Thamesvllle will move to Boston in
about a month as the building now
occupied by the concern has been pur-
cnasea by the 'Winchester Woolen
Mills. The company had been contem
plating vthe move for some time as
Boston :a the center for their busi
ness. The company has been in its
present location on Shipping street for
about 10 years. The chief output of
the plant is a paint Which is used for
railroad bridges on account of its
weather-resisting qualities. A. D.
Fuller of Boston is president of the
company and E. Hosmer Hammond of
Norwich, formerly of Boston, is treas
Local Drug Stores Inaugurated . New
nuie i-ast iNignt.
During the winter all the local re
tail drug stores will close at 9 o'clock
Sunday evenings instead of 10.30. The
new rule went into effect Sunday.
They will also be closed from 10 to 12
in the forenoon on Sundays. The
hours of the drug clerks are excep
tionally long and the new rule will
give them another hour to themselves.
During the winter months there Is
not enough trade after 9 o'clock to
warrant remaining open. However, it
is probable that during the months
of July and August when the - Sunday
evening trade is heavy the stores will
go back to the old hours.
Total Collections to Date, $456.95
Greene vi lie Section Contributes Over
S48. '
The collection for the Food For.
France Fund reached a total of $456.99
as returned to the chairman for this
county, Mrs. Oliver L. Johnson, of
Norich. Late collections Include:
Mrs. .George H. Chapman. Broad
street, from McKinley avenue to War
ren street, $22.
Greeneville, Prospect street. Central
avenue, ivorm jwain street and Bos
well avenue, in sections; Fourteenth
street to Eighth street, Mrs. Archi
bald Torrance, $19.85; Eighth street
to Fourth street, Mrs. Grant Foster,
Fourth street to Prospect street.
Miss Ethel Morgan, $9.34; total for
Greeneville, $48.20.
Miss Kent. Miss Culver and Miss
Jennie L. Case, Norwich Town, from
the Congregational church to Yantic
bridge, $13.
Miss Mary St. John Rudd. New Lon
don turnpike, Norwich Town, $6.50.
Miss Faith Leavens and Miss Eunice
Gulliver, East Town street, from H. L.
Yerrington's around the Green and
Huntington lane $22.69.
road. This machine was owned and
driven by Harrison Barber of Willi
mantic. Concerning the accident Mr. Bliven
said he had his- choice of turning to
the right, running the risk of collid
ing with two telephone, poles or going
down an embankment or of turning to
the left in an effort to avoid a colH-
elon with the Willimantlc machine.
He chose the latter course, swung
around iar.d to the left and tried to
shoot by. The Willimantic driver is
said to have been waving to men on
the freight with whom he is acquaint
ed, saw the Bliven machine as Mr.
Bliven was about to turn to the left,
and immediately swung to the right
in order to let the Bliven machine go
by. The Willimantic machine struck
the forward part of the rear wheel of
Mr. Bliven's machine and Miss Bliven
and Mrs. Himes were thrown out. Mr.
Bliven's touring car was extensively
Total ef $91.25 Has. Ben Raised to
Data by Local Committee.
To date the local town committee
of the Connecticut State Council of
Defense have raised through volun
tary subscription $91.25 towards the
expense of the celebration held last
Tuesday evening in honor of the Nor
wich men drafted for the National
Army. This amount is somewhat
3bort of the actual cost of the cele
bration. The committee does not wish
to make a canvass to raise the money
as they feel that the public- spirited
and patriotic citizens of Norwich
have pride enough in the city to help
along the cause.. Henry L. Frisbie,
treasurer of the committee, announces
the following list of contributors to
H. R. Branche, G. W. Carroll. C. P.
Eushnell, C. D. Greenman J. L. Mit
chell. A. H. Brewer, H. L. Frisbie, C.
H. Frisbie, L, O. Smith, B. P. Bishop,
H. F. Dawley. F. L. Osgood. Miss Jane
Bill. P. T. Welles, C. E. Lane. Mrs. L.
Brown, C. H. Osgood, Grosvenor Ely,
W. T. Olcott, F. A. Robinson, F. T.
Sayles and Hon. J. H. Barnes.
For the work which the committee
has mapped out for the coming year
approximately $500 will be needed,
this of course including the expense
of the recent celebration. The biggest
Item of expense will be the erection
of the roll of honor which will b lo
cated in the enclosed space tin fron
of the ponce headquarters at the
southeasterly end of the court house
building. The roll of honor will face
down Broadway, and It is planned to
have It illuminated. A roll of honor of
most attractive design has been se
lected by the committee and It will
entail a cost of approximately $800.
It will contain the name, of verv
Norwich man in the service, all
branches included, and the letters will
be an inch and a half or two Inchon
in height.- Along with his name will
appear the branch of the service in
which he is enlisted and there will be
provision made for later additions
fisch as honorably discharged, etc It
is estimated that the erection of bulle
tin boards In various parts of the
town will mean an expenditure of a
hundred dollars. These are to contain
bulletins on matters of interest to
every patriotic man, woman and child
in the state.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Keppler Pres
ent at Last Rites.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Kepnler
we,re in attencjiinfe at tho funeral of
E. C. PInney at CtafTord Sunday aft
ernoon. Mr. PInney died In Boston on Fri
day morning. He was a nntlve of
Stafford and 78 years old. Mr, Pin
ny who was president of The Phoenix
Co.. having laid the foundation of its
business was one of the prominent
woolen manufacturers in tho eastern
part of the state.
He was the president of the Staf
ford Sprinp-s Savings bank and n di
rector of the National bank of Staf
ford, and he. was n trustee pf the Nor
wich State Hospital for the InsTine
Hospital for the Insane from Its In
stitution. Mr. Pinney took an tnteerst In the
political pffa Irs of the state and of his
town. He was a democrat. It wa at
the session of 1S91. known as the
deadlock session, that he represented
the old Tw--ity-Fourth senatorial dis
trict as a democrat.
Mr. Pinney was a delegate from
Stafford to the "constitutional conven
tion that wast heM In fnv
purpose of reforming the system of
representation in the house. He had
represented the state at democratic
national conventionns and his town at
state conventions. His party had
placed him on Its state ticket.
Fraternally Mr. Pinney was a mem
ber of Wolcott lodge, No. 60, A. F. and
A. M of whiclt he was a past master:
of Orient chapter. R. A M.p of Stafford
Springs: Adoiram council. Nc. 14. of
Tlockville: Columbian Commandery,
W T.. of Norwich, and the Norwich
Consistory. He was superintendent of
the TJnlversalist Sundav school for 25
years. For many years he was a mem
ber of tTniversallst State convention.
Drill For Drafted Men Wednesday
The 48 drafted men who will leave
Norwich for Camp TJevens, Ayer,
Mass., on Thursday afternoon will on
Wednesday nlirht have a chance to re
ceive the benefit of a drill at the state
armory on McKinley avenue, accord
ing to an announcement made Sun
day by Sergeant E. J. Bossey. The drill
Is made possible through the' cooper
ation of Captain Charles A. Hag-berg
or company K. Home Guards.
Miss Harriet Taylor Buckingham of
Farmington is the guest of her cou
sin, Mrs. William A. Aiken.
Charles Colt, who has been passing
tne summer in uroton. Mass., has
been the guest of his mother, Mrs.
Charles M. Colt.
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Watts and
family have returned to their home
on Lincoln avenue for several days,
after passing the summer at Noroton
Wesley Randall Cranska of Phila
delphia who snet the last ten rinvn
with hla parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Cranska, of Laurel Hill, has left town
for Camp Meade. Annapolis.
Twenty-Second Annual Gathering of
King's Daughters to Be Held Next
The call' for the twenty-second an
nual convention of the Connecticut
Branch of the International Order of
the King's Daughters and Sons has
been announced by the president, Mrs.
William H. Dawley of this city. Xhe
convention is to be held at Danbflry,
on October 10 and 11.
Circles and chapters and City
Unions are entitled to representation
as follows:
Each circle or chapter shall be en
titled to representation in convention
by the leader; or president and one
delegate for each tv members.
City Unions may be represented -by
the - chairman, or president and one
delegate. -
Ten independent members may unite
and send , one delegate as their repre
sentative. The convention will be called to or
der at 3 p. m. on Wednesday, October
10th and will close at 3 p, m. Thurs
day, October 11th.- These hours are
made necessary by train schedules.
The guests of the convontlon are to
be. Miss Clara Morehouse, general
BApratqrv , th, nMAP Mr M T . T .P f -
bert, of New York, member of the cen-
fral nnunMI VTra W. H. Saxton. of
Manchester. N. H.. editor of the Ju
nior Department of the Silver Cross
In regard to Interest In the conven
tion the call says.:
One of the things asked by the
Council of Defense Is that the "Moral
and Spiritual Forces of the Nation be
Conserved." and as a means to this
end. It has laid much stress upon the
keeping up of all local work of yiis
kind. Inasmuch as these are the par
ticular things for which this order was
organized, and for ..which It works, is
it not our Iduty as members, to meet
together In (convention to consider how
best we may do our share of this great
work for the present and future help
of our nation, and to pray God to help
us to choose rightly and work faiths
Every clrfcl In the state should have
a part In this convention: for this
order has great opportunities before
it this year, and it needs (and each
member .needs) the power that comes
most urely when many are togeth
er, in one place, for one purpose.
Thomas Cunningham.
Sunday morning at 11.30 o'clock
Thomas Cunningham died at his home
on North Main street, after an illness
of about a year. Mr. Cunningham
was born in Athenry, Ireland, In 1836,
and came to this country In 1850. He
was the son of Thomas Cunningham
and Catherine Brennan. Mr. Cunning
ham located in Norwich soon after
coming to this country and has been
hi business here for a number of
He is survived by a son, Dr. John
B. Cunningham of London, a daugh
ter, Mrs. James B. Shannon of Nor
wich, and three grandchildren, Mrs.
John K. Foran of New London. Miss
Catherine Desmond of Norwich and
Gerard Desmond of Norwich.
Mr. Cunningham was a democrat In
his political views. He had been a
member of . St. Mary'-s church for
many years.
Mrs. Michael Lynch.
Saturday morning at 12.45 o'clock
Ellen S., wife of Michael Lynch of
Lebanon, died at her home after an
illness of five weeks. Besides her
husband she leaves three daughters,
Mrs. Thomas R. Craney of Norwich,
Miss Mary J. Lynch of Fitchville and
Miss Helen Lynch of Lebanon and
two sons, Timthy of Norwich and
Thomas of Fitchville.
Albert Tonlaya.
Albert Tonlaya died at his home.
No. 94 Boswell avenue, Saturday
morning about 6.30, after an illness
of several weeks. -He was born 68
years ago In Galicia and came to this
country 40 years sao.- He had been
employed In the freight house. He is
survived by a niece. Miss Annie Fron
zic and an uncle, Joseph Frolea. He
was a member of St. Joseph's Benevo
lent Society and attended St. Joseph's
Claudius Victor Pendleton.
The death of Clnutjius Victor Pen
dleton occurred suddenly at 12.10 this
(Monday) morning at his home in
Yanthk Mr. Pendleton-had been suf
ffrinfrom throat trouble for somR
time, but was apparently in his usual
health Sunday. He got up at midnisrht
to take his medicine and passed away
Quietly ten minutes later. Mr. Pen
dleton T:'as bom In Bozrah Sept. 12,
1N50. the son of Charles Marsh Pen
dleton and Susan Bingham. After
graduating from the Academy in 1SC9
he went wst for two years and was
employed in laying out railroads on
tho plains. He came east and entered
Sheffield Scientific School in fsil and
graduated in 1874. He was united In
marriage with Pheobe .. Bailey on
March 20, lSi. Air. Pendleton wai
a civil and structural engineer and
in later years did considerable reen
forced concrete work.
Mr. Pendleton is survived by his
wife and a son, Claudius Victor, Jr.,
of Yantic. and two brothers. Alexan
der B. and Charles Adams, both of
Wauwecus Hill.
Suggection to Creel.
The American people, as n matter of
fact, do not requ'.re any ofncial. how
ever able, to tell them when to sing
ana wnen to weep. L.et them have the
facts and they will- supply the emo
tions. Knickerbocker Press.
Some of Th:r Own ' Medicine.
. In the double dealing of the German
chancellor the reichfftag majority is
getting b dose of the medicine Ger
many has been handing cut to the
world fox a long tima. Chicago Her
ald. He Talks Tco Much.
It's something of a wonder that that
eminent military genius. Colonel
House, has apparently been entirely
overlooked in the distribution of high
commands. Marion Star.
Baron Falkenberg. Swedish minister
to Spain, died 'at Copenhagen recently.
He was Swedish minister at Brussels
at The Hague from 1905 to 1908.
If the bowels are
regularly undigested
stomach may set ud i
not working
food in the
condition of
auto-intoxication and
pollute the
whole system with poisons In the blood
stream. Foley Cathartic Tablets keep
the bowels open and regular, the liver
active and the stomach sweet. They
cause no pain, nausea nor griping,
1 ney relieve indigestion, sick head
ache, biliousness, sour stomach, bad
breath or other conditions caused by
clogged bowels.
The Piano Tuner,:
122 Prospect St.,
Phone 511 i
DBS. L. F and A. J. LaPIEfiBS
287 Main Street, Norwich, Conn,
Office Hours: ,
10 a. m, to ? p. m. by appointment
Sunday excepted
If you are losing weight,
are thin, pale and. run down
you are in danger.
Father John's Medicine will
build new flesh and strength
for you. It is a body builder
xid Strength ffiver.
, - - - .
It is safe for children, too,
because it does not contain
Father John's Medicine is
best for colds and throat
troubles. 50 years in use.
Fnneral Directsrs
ami Embalmer;
' 322 Main Street
Chamber of Commerce Building
'Phone 238-2 Lady Assistant
Native Peaches
Rocky Ford Melons
Fresh Green Corn
SPICES for Pickles and Preserves
People's flarket
6 Franklin Street
Ernest JL Bollard
All String instrument, repaired
Violins sold on easy terms
For appointments address B.
E. BUL LARD. Bin. Place, Nr
eh, Conn.
Suite 46 Shannon Building
Take elevator Sherucket Street
entrance. Jfhone
American filouso
Special Rates to Theatrs Troupes,
Traveling Men, Etc.
Livery Connection Shetucket Street
The Best Place is the Cheapest
Place to Buy
Heating and Plumbing;
92 Frankiin Street
Nos. 11 to 25 Ferry Street
Washington Sq., Washington Building ,.
Norwich, Conn,
Agent for N. B. O. Sheet Packing
Phone 581
is as essential in modern houses as
electricity is to lighting. We guaran
tee the very best PLUMBING WORK
by expert workmen at the fairest
prices. a
Ask us for plans and prices.
67 West Main Street
THERK is no a3verts'.ng medium la
Eatttrn Connecticut oul to The Bul
letin t'or tiusinesis results.

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