OCR Interpretation

Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, September 26, 1917, Image 6

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014086/1917-09-26/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

That's a fact, PENNANT whole Salted
Peanuts are always fresh andcrisp.
The way .we make 'em and
pack 'em does that.
Every bit of the original
flavor of the goober nut is kept :
PENNANT peanuts by our
private process. .
Risk a jitney on a bag
5c. at all good stores."
The Planter's Not & ChocoUte Co.
Wilkes-Barre, Penna.
Floatations in Virginia
I" IjjSr5! S'aSSiaSa! SaaaXaaiS
tilt .IIIj7"""""IZ"IIIS
IE mnis?.
zmmmmF mm
!Mft)SB. tw-l
(aIi.iTiw - -)
Infant's Funeral Death of Domenico
Zavatoni Yom Kippur Observance
. Ashland Overseers Guests of Com-
. -. . ...on i n s'
cid son of Marj'. Zajac and Charles
Aradik, was buried in St. Mary's cem
etery Sunday. The funeral was un
der the direction oT Undertaker J. A.
.Hourigan. '
f Domenico Zavattoni, 77, died in
North Stonington, near the Griswold
line Monday. He was born in Italy.
He is survived b,y his wife, three sons
and a daughter.
Mrs. Charles Barber and daughter
of Voluntown were guests Tuesday
at Mrs. Dennis Griffin's.
Home for Yom Kippur.
Samuel Schnitman of Co. I, Third
Battalion, Depot Brigade, at Camp
Devens, Ayer, Mass., is at home on
forty-eight hours' furlough on ac
count of ehe Jewish holiday.
today until 5 o'clock on account of
the holiday, Yom Is-ippur.
Mrs. Edw. Cady to Oxford spent
Monday at their sister's, Mrs. G. W.
Miss Elizabeth Dealy is in New
York for a week.
Miss Griffin's millinery opening
Thursday, Friday, Saturday. John
son model hats. New line in veils.
Mrs. Arthur Strickland and daugh
ter Marian have returned to Mid
dletown. ' '
For the Second Year Taken to Pom
: ham Club as Guests of Company.
r The overseers at the Asbland -Cotton
company mills were guests of the
company on their second annual out
ing, Saturday at the Fomham club.
Providence. All of the men in charge
night shifts were present, the party
making the trip in two large touring
cars and arriving in time for the 12
o'clock lunch. At 2 o'clock they sat
flown to a fine bake.
Those present were: C M. Carpen
ter, superintendent; ' R. R. Wild, C.
C. Chase, G. N. Osborne, Peter Coo
per, J. F. Pace, Timothy Duggan,
Gasrr Jugas, John Bicknell, George
Sparks. :
Aft'-r the bake a bowling match was
the attraction and caused much ex
citement because of he large scores.
AH voted the affair the best yet.
" The Jewish stores in town are closed
Members Were Guests of the Harbor
Board at Luncheon.
Cork Ireland. Sept. 25. The Irish
convention re-assembeled here today,
the members being the guests of the
harbor board at luncheon and visiting
local factories and places of interest.
As many of the southern and western
delegates -were never in ' Belfast be
fore until the convention visited that
city, so some of the northern dele
gates never had been in Cork.
The northerners expressed themselves
as delighted with the decision to hold
some of the sittings of the convention
Though no definite arrangement has
is believed that speeches of some of
been reached with the TTlstermen. it
their leaders, couched in very eloquent
and friendly language, have given
good ground for hope of a. peaceable
settlement. Some apprehension Of op
position on the part of the Sinn Fein
ers in Cork to the convention was felt,
but John MacNeill and Arthur Grif
fiths, the Sinn Fein leaders, urged their
followers in this city to follow the ex
ample of their Dublin compatriots and
let the convention alone.
Sir Bertram A. Windle, president of
the University College of Cork, was
host to Sir Horace Plunkett, chairman
of the convention.'
Middletown Middlesex Aerie of Ea
gles gave a patriotic dance Tuesday
night for the insurance fund estab
lished by the Grand Aerie to insure
enlisted and drafted men.
Drtor Says Ordinary Nnxated Iron
AVU Mate ervous Rundown Peo
ple 10O Per Cent. Stronger In .
Tito Week's Time In Many
XEW YORK, X. Y. "One glance is
enough to tell which people have iron
in their blood." said Dr. Sauer, a
Boston physician who has studied
widely both in this country and in
Great European medical institutions,
in a recent discourse. They are the
ones that do and dare. The others are
in the weakling class. Sleepless nights
spent worrying over supposed ail-
luciua, uviiaidiil UUamg Willi 1 1 t U i L
forming drugs and narcotics for nerv
ous weakness, stomach, liver or kid
ney disease and useless attempts to
brace up with strong coffee or other
stimulants are what keep them suffer
ing and vainly longing to be strong.
Their real trouble is lack of iron in
the blood. Without iron the blood
has no power to change food into liv
ing tissue and therefore, nothing you
eat does you any good; you don't get
the strength out of it. The moment
iron is supplied the multitude of dan
gerous symptoms disappear. I have'
seen dozens of nervous, rundown peo
ple who) were ailing all the time dou
ble and even triple their strength and
endurance and entirely get rid of
every sign of dyspepsia, liver and
other trouble in from ten to fourteen
days) time simply by taking iron in
the proper form. And this, after they
had in some cases Been doctoring for
months without any benefit.
If you aTe not strong or well you
owe it to yourself to make the follow
ing test: See how long you can work
or how far you can. walk without be
coming tired. Next take two five-grain
-tablets of ordinary nuxated iron three
times per day after meals for two
weeks. Then test your strength .gain
and see for yourself how much yon
have gained. There is nothing like
good old iron to put color in your
cheeks and sound, healthy- flesh on
your bones. - But you must take iron
in a form that can be easily absorbed
and asstm'ilated like nuxated iron if
you want it to do you any good, oth
erwise it may prove worse than use
less. ,
NOTE Kux&ted " Iron - reoommended above by
Dr. E. Sauer. Is one of the newer organic iron oom
pounda. Unlike the older inorganic iron pro
ducts, it Is easily afrlmilatcd. does not injure
the teeth. make them black, nor upset the
stomach; on the contrary. :it is a most potent
remedy- in nearly all forms of indigestion. ' as well
as for nervous, run-down conditions. The Manu
facturers hare, such great confidence In Nuxated
Iron that they off-tr to forfeit $100.00 to any char
itable institution if they cannot take any man or
woman under 60 who lacks iron and increase their
strength 100 per cent, or over In four weeks' time
provided they have ano serious organic trouble. They
also offer to refund your money if it does not at
least double your strength and endurance in ten
days' time. It is dispensed in this city by
Chas. Osgood Co.. Lee & Osgood, and all other
Would Prove Life-Saver in Many Accidents Walter Keegan,
7, Struck by Automobile, Seriously Injured Block .of
Westerly Granite Attracts Attention in Elm City Jury
Fails to Agree in Ellis Case Collings-Purtill Marriage.
A group of Westerly, men were talk
ing Tuesday ' of getting subscriptions
for the purchase of a motor ambu
lance, not for the Soldiers at home or
abroad, but for the" benefit "of emer
gency cases, in "Westerly. That there
is real need of an ambulance has been
demonstrated almost every time there
is an accident that . requires hospital
treatment." -There is no public hospi
tal in Westerly, although Mrs. Wil
liam Hoxsey furnished - a nucleus of
$10,000 that" will be available when
the fund reaches $100,000. Still there
is actual need for a . modern ambu
lance here, as a real life-saver. Ac
cidents have happened - here, and the
injured have died due to delay . in
reaching hospitals at New ' London,
Providence or Norwich.
Most of these cases are sent to New
London and Providence, all' depend
ing upon the availability of train ser
vice. There have been times when
persons seriously injured have been
at the station waiting an hour and
even longer for' an east or westbound
train to be taken to a hospital, and
due to delay have died while on the
With a modern mctor-driven am
bulance the service would be greatly
improved, as the injured could be de
livered at a hospital in New London
in less than an hour and in Provi
dence sooner than, by train, under the
present circumstances. It has been
suggested -that twenty cents repre
senting every -resident of the town
of Westerly would be ample for the
purchase of a high grade reliable am
bulance, and include maintenance -for
the first year. This could be readily
raised by $1 general subscriptions, ard
as one of the men who talked on th?
subject said: "I don't believe there's
a person in the town that has an in
come of a dollar, a day but would
cheerfully contribute a dollar, and I
know there are .people in town who
would gladly give ten times that
amount, and more, for such a needed,
and worthy purpose, and to insure
its absolute success. All that is need
ed Is for some of the people of in
fluence In the town to make a move.
Perhaps those prominent in othe
worthy collections taken In the town,
would be. the proper persons to make
the move in this purely local propo
sition." -
Walter Keegan, age seven, son of
Mr, and Mrs. Denis Keegan, resident
of SoloBionville, in the Westerly
Stonington road, was struck, by an
automobile in front of his home on
Tuesday morning. The car was stop
ped as quickly as possible and the
occupants, three ladies and a chauf
feur, accompanied the boy into his
home. The Keegan boy was riding in
a dump cart owned by Reuter, which
was coming in the opposite direction,
towards Westerly, and ran directly in
front of the automobile and therefore
the accident was unavoidable. The
automobile owner, however, expressed
willingness to pay all resultant ex
penses. Telephone calls were sent to
Drs. William A. Hillard, Dr. Frank
I. Payne, and Dr. John L; May, from
different sources and they arrived in
the order named. Drs. Payne and
Hillard had rendered . first aid before
Dr. May arrived.
The boy was severely injured, and
besides many cuts and bruises, the left
tibia was fractured and the left an
kle dislocated. The fracture was re
duced and the ankle replaced later in
the day.
Mrs. Devoe, owner of the automo
bile that caused the injuries, and
bearing Massachusetts registry plate
No. 110.S09, warned the physicians in
a loud tone not to divulge her name
to the repjjrter, and further announced
mat sne wouio give no mionnation or
the accident for publication, as it was
purely a .matter that concerned her
self and the- parents of the injured
boy. The automobile and party are
from New York, but bear Massachu
setts registry as the party was in
that state -long enough to require reg
istration there.
John Pollock, while at play during
recess at the West Broad street school,
ran against a tree with force sufficient
to render - him unconscious. He was
taken into, the schoolhouse and Dr.
John L. May was summoned. The boy
sustained a severe cut over the right
eye that opened the flesh to the skull,
and five stitches were required to
close the wound.
There is a FEDERAL TRUCK for every
commercial use.
1, 1 2, 3 and 5 Ton Capacity
Also light and heavy duty Tractors.
The Imperial Garage, Apis.
A' huge block of granite drawn by a
motor tractor attracted much atten
tion in New 'Haven, Monday, as it was
moved through the. center of the city.
The block on the- tractor was pictur
ed in a, New Haven newspaper and de
scribed as follows: - "The large bould
er weighing over thirty tons, is of red
granite from a quarry in Westerly, R.
I. Great difficulty was experienced m
quarryins this mammoth piece of gran
ite, and it required seven months' time
t; split and remove -it from the quar
ry. The unloading of the great
block from the freight' car proved a
srigantic tas'V' as neither of the crane
derricks at the freight yards could lift
it. the job was finally accomplished
by jacks and rollers., and it was plac
ed on a specially reinforced truck.
"Permission had to be obtained from
the city engineers to . haul the stone
over the city pavements' and certain
streets were specified on which the
pavements were" hard enough to stand
the enormous weigh tX . The stone was
delivered to a local manufacturer of
monuments, and after it has been
shaped and carvd will be placed in
Evergreen cemetery."
Irving A. Sunderland vs. Flint
Farms, Inc.; Mary Arcongele vs. Mary
Rossi, alias; Dorothy Drew vs. J.
Samuels Bros., et al.; Guarantee Food
Co. vs. James W. Burke; Wilbur G.
Cheever vs. A. L. Castritius Co., Jo
seph Gabriele vs. Joseph Cinaloro;
Jeremiah J.' Haggerty vs. Rhoda M.
Broiks; Washington Trust Co. vs.
Mai-v Dotolo; John Galluccio' vs. Louis
Gentile; D wight R. Stillman vs. Eli
Monti, et al; Marie Antonia Chaima
lore vs. Joseph . Gabrielle; ' Dwight R.
Stillman. ev'd., et al. vs. Eli Monti, et
al.; -Arthur Fragnelli vs. Gsorge C.
Moore; The American Waste & Meta!
Co. vs. Abraham Kaflan, alias; Guis
eppe Clamalore vs. Joseph G?.brielle:
David Syme vs. Archibald McNeil;
Angela N. Guarino Vs. Angelo J. Ca
Ducoio: Henry N. Girard vs. Termin1
al Warehouse Co., of Rhode Island: T.
B. Segar & Co. vs. Elmer F. Burdick.
Local Laconics.
Frank Mallon died Tuesday in Buf
falo, N. Y. He was a former rest
dent of Parwcatuck.
-"Matches are scarcer than papers
and tobacco at Camp Devens," writes
a soldier from Westerly.
Luther A. Tarbel. a former athletic
instructor in the Westerly High School
has been promoted to be a corporal
in Battery A, at Boxford, Mass.
Rev. John G. Dutton, minister of.the
Broad Street Christian church, is at
tending the annual convention of the
Christian churches, being held in Fall
John Pinder. an employe of the
Bradford Dveiner association, will
leave todav for Boston to enlist with
the Canadian troops for service
Official orders have been received di
recting the third increment of 40 per
cent, of Rhode Island's quota, ' 884
men, be sent to the federal cantonment
at Ayer, October 3rd.
Lawrence Clark, the boy whose skull
was fractured while at work in the
Lorraine Mill, and taken to Lawrerice
hospital. New London, was reported
to be in a critical condition, Tuesday
afternoon. -r '
At the nuptial mass in St. Michael's
church. Rev. John -J. Fitzgerald, cele
brant. Miss Mary Purtiir and Ernest
Collings were married. They were
attended by Miss Kathleen Mackay
and Harry Clancy.
The Second District board'has given
an individual discharge from military
service to Calvert B. Cottroll. 3rd, of
Westerly. He is superindentent of
printing presses and 400-horle-power
gasoline marine motors.
That there 13 no favoritism at Camp
Devens is shown in the fact that a
professor who speaks six languages
and has lived in eight foreign coun
tries, is required to peel potatoes
when not engaged in actual military
Eight soldiers from Rhode Island
have been found to be disqualified
physically and sent home from Camp
Devens. Ayer. Mass. Those from
State Division One are Earl . S. Pal
mer and Palmer E. Smith, Jr., of East
Sixteen Rhode Island - young men
have been indicted by the grand jury
in the United States . District court at
Providence, as alleged draft act vio-
Jators. by failing to register as re
quired by law. In the number is
Clyde Franklin Champlin, of Westerly.
Announcement at Town Meeting That
Presentation of New Town Hall and
Site Was to Be Deferred Identity
of Donor Guessed.
' Work has been commenced on a
beautiful summer residence, on Ocean
View Highway," Watch Hill, . for Geo.
Hewitt Meyers, of New York. The
residence will be of stone and wood,
two and one -half .stories. 125x50. -and
there will be a two-story garage 22x40,
and servants' building, two and one
half stories, 22x36. The cost vill be
8350,000 and will give some iaea of
the grandeur of the place. It is no
ticeable that nearly all the summer
residences at' Watch Hill, built in late
years, have increased in size and at
tractiveness, and that there is tenden
cy to build in the direction of the
Misquiamicut Golf grounds, some
distance from tho colony wherein the
hotels are located.
At the superior court In' Kingston,
Tuesday, the jury could not agree in
the case against Isaac Ellis, of Wester
ly found guilty of violating the traf
fic law by driving an automobile past
a trolley car while discharging pas
sengers. It was an appeal from the
judgment of the Third District court.
Next week the ' court will hear civil
cases and will probably come in at
Westerly, .October 8th, the .assignment
being as follows: -
Piano Tuner
Phone 595-3
3 Fairmount Street
At a special town meeting held sev
eral months awo khen the matter of
the purchase of a site and the erec
tion of a town hall came up, action
was deferred when announcement was
made that a prominent citizen, whose
name would be announced at the an
nual town meeting, contemplated pre
senting a town liall to the town. Al
so that th proposed site and plans for
the building would be submitted at
the same time. Naturally at the
annual town meeting, the question was
asked concerning the town hall pro
position. The meeting was informed
that the plan had been postponed for
the present on account pf the war and
for the general conservation of ma
terial and labor, but that the town
hall presentation was sure to come. It
is generally understood that Eugene
Atwood is to be the donor and that
the site adjoins the Bradley property
on the Westerlv-Stonington road and
near the Stonington borough bound
ary line. A wash drawing and
plans of the proposed building were
shown at Monday night's meeting.
Stonington Pointers.
The board of reristration has made
73 new voters, divided in voting dis
tricts as follows: Boorugh 18; Pawca
tuck 33; Road 0; Mystic 21; Old Mys
tic 1.
' The engagement 19 announced of
Miss Mabel Walton James of Pawca
tuek to Edgar Lawrence Rook, of
Stonington. Mr. Rook is a member
of B Company. 101st Engineers, and is
stationed at the Wentworth Institute,
Boston. He is son of Mrs. Isaac F.
Sons of Veterans Hold CampfTre, En
tertaining Numerous Guests Death
of Mrs. Earl Nason New Organ for
. Methodist Prayer Meeting Room,
The campfire held in G. A. R. hall
Tuesday evening, under the auspices
of A. C. Latham Camp, Sons of Vet
erans, was largely attended by mem
bers of Williams Post, G. A. R., Wil
liams "Woman's Relief Corps and
Phebe Parker Rathbun tent. Daugh
ters of Veterans. Rev. Arthur H.
Withee gave a very interesting ad
dress and Willard W. Keigwin sang
several selections. After the program
all went to the banquet room where a
clam chowder was served.
New Organ Secured.
A new organ has been placed in
the prayqj meeting room of the
Methodist Episcopal church. Through
the efforts of Mrs. John Hirst the
money has been raised.
Mrs. Earl Nason.
Mrs. Emily M. Nason, who has been
ill for a long time, died at the home
of her brother, Daniel N. Park, at
Mason's Island. She was the widow
of Earl Nason and her brother is her
only surviving relative. She was born
in Mystic March .5, 1841; the daugh
ter of James S. and Sarah M. Clark
Park. The funeral was held Tues
day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. Wei-
Qb. 28c
-lb. '20c -.
lb.. . . . .. ....v
lb............. ......
PORK LOINS, Whole or Half
lb. ." "...
RED BUTTERFLY TEA, 2 lb. pkg. 21c
DRESSING, large bottle. . ; 23c
1 lb. seeded tin . 35c
MOHICAN NOODLES, package. . . 13
pint bottle . 35c
N. B. C. MILK .
lb ...15c
lb 20c
can 14c
CHOPS, lb.
STEAK, lb.
Geitsan Fresh BEEF 1
Franhfurts, lb. LIVER, lb. . . . 1L
lb. . 27c - 29c
FHESH EGGS, every one guaranteed
dozen 47c
CORN, dozen 18c
ONIONS 3 lbs. 13c
SWEET POTATOES, 6 lbs. for 25c
Wednesday-IRE AO HI O.
Fancy Elb&rtm
FANCY LAYER CAKES, each 20c - 25c
COCOANUT COOKIES, dozen.... 15c
SQUARES, dozen. 15c
MILK BISCUITS, dozen ' 15c
SUGAR CqOKIES, dozen 13c
JELLY ROLLS, each. . 15c
come E. Bates, pastor of the Union
Baptist church, conducted the ser
vices. Burial was in Noank Valley
Awarded Scholarship.
Erman Lamb of Hasbrook Heights,
and a summer visitor at the home
of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Owen George Lamb of West Mystic
avenue, has been awarded a scholar
ship at Syracuse University as a re
sult of examinations of which there
were a number of contestants. His
brother,. George E. Lamb, is now at'
his second year at Rutgers.
Gossip and Chat.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Boss have
returned to Willimantic after a visit
with Mr. and (Mrs. Wilfred Lamb.
Miss Louise Butler of Kingston, R.
I.-, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Amos
Capt. and Mrs. Elias F. Wilcox and
Capt. and Mrs. Rowland H. Wilcox
hafe returned from an automobile trip
through New England.
Mr. and Mrs. William T. Brand aie
entertaining Mrs. .Walter F. Whitney
of Leominsiler, Mass.
Mrs. George W. Packer has return
ed from a visit with Mrs. John Spof
ford of Brooklyn, N. T.
Mrs. Fannie C. Lamb has returned
to her home in Ledyard after a visit
with her son, Samuel Lamb and Mrs.
Lamb. .
Miss Clara Morgan is visiting ri
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Vincent are
soon to move to Leominster, Mass.
Eli Gledhill is spending a few days
in New York.
Physicians Recommend Castoria
YOU knw the real human doctors right around in your neighborhood!
the doctors made of flesh and blood just like you: the doctors with soute and
hearts: those men who are responding to your call in the dead of night as readily
as in the broad daylight; they are ready to tell you the good that Fletcher's
Castoria has done, is doing and will do, from their experience and theirlove
for children.
Fletcher's Castoria is nothing new. We are not asking you to try an erperl-,
ment. We just want to impress upon you the importance of buying Fletcher's.
Your physician will tell you this, as he knows there are a number of jfrmtations
on the market, and he is particularly interested in the welfare of your baby.
Lette rs f rom" Pr omi Rent" Pliysi clans
addressed to Chas. Hf letcher.
Dr. B. Ha! stead Scott, of Chicago, Ills... oeyss "I fca.e preBcrtbeA &o
Castoria eftea for infants dvrlnc nr prastfee, and find it very satisfactory.""
Dr. Wttitaza Betmoat, i Cleveland, Qfcia. Bayssi Tour C Ils fa. stand
Brat in its oiaea. In ray; tMrty years of "praetico I am BT, I navec kav
found aoythine tnat so -fitted tits place."
Dr. J. H. Taft, ot BetK2jn,.'H.;Y.. ssjpm "TOton vsaS.yanftQsftsAfraaa'
found It am exeeftevt reoasdsfaiiair boctsebald M.d iptrata practice fas
' Dr. HLX BAssSBWC.Dtrotfc,- MIF6SflsKr PMtarRto:7Crt
eartensiveiz... n Z neve tttnr faanlTBnyCitae to rol ft tor
troubles, frwn mr fBett fbare &ra4mftaraqQa la tb fSattj. bag I
M fliist sssflislTBiis Srt-s6Asf..'. V -A.il "fa-'"' i
Ot.'WtaJ'imaCmaL, otOinabs,; famrP As IBs tmWat'Vt OOMaea
wv ii uwi ibmsbcwdw your great neaicsn, sua sua.
sVJKMsn BBmflyaAyoiluuuQjl bswBiaTBiy, -years of praeMcs fbsstd Oss
sjjjgppslsr siifr-sCateafc.reBfcdy'fct raimoet every homo." ,
- ;i. i in3rft Miiwrotijinii,). nr ,ti, paa. A in wme unc your LV,
: tafeHuui ouufo lor fterff in tbo tecs of ftboosaiids of hemes biassed by tb
prsses.ee of rhWflr.). scarcely. need ta fee sapplememted by the endorse
ment f asetsteasaasesBlon, bat i, tat one, mast ieartHj; eadenw ft mat
beiteB it intnut remedy"
Dr. R. M. ,TOrd,0 Kansas City, Mo.,' Bgygrt.TgyBlchmg generjily tt not
preeortbe proprietary; preparations, bat in the case of Castoria my experV
snce, Hke that of xeany other physicians, has taught me to make aa e'
eeptlon. I prescsise yovr Castoria in ay practice because I have found K
ta be a tnoroeehly reliable rextedy far children's complaints. Any physi
cian m has ratoed a family, as I have. jriS Join me in heartiest reoos
SAsndatfon of
eara the Signature of
Hkact Copy of Wrapper.
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You. Have Always Bought

xml | txt