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NOKWTUH BULLEfm, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1918
Once, Thte; VBeauty - Hacli Pimples Stuert'i - Calcium -'Wsfer Pfoved That Beauty Comet from the Blood - and, from No 'where' Else. Prove Thii With Free Trial ,, l Package., i . i- . Plaster ' your 'skin alt over and you'll stop breathing In an hour. There is only one way . to - remove pimples. hl;ukhoad,s eruptions and ciema wB.lt. u . rash .and. itch, and Norwich. Friday. Sect. 27. 1918. . : : PERSONALS t ;i -i t is 1; '." blood. In Stuart's Calcium Vi afers. the wonderful cakium sulphiile at meal serves fi supply ili blood with, on: of the most remarkable actions known to science. This is its activity in keep ins firm the tiny fibres, that com pose even such minute muscles as those which t control the slightest change of expression, such as the eyelids, lips, and so on. It is this substance which pervades the , en tire tkin, keeps it healthy and drives away impurities. Get a 50 cent box of Stuart's Calcium Wa fers at any drug- store 'and learn the great secret of facial beauty. A free trial package will be mailed if you will send the coupon. Free Trial Coupon F. A. Stuart Co., 637 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Send me at once, by return, mail a free trial package of Stuart's Calci- Name ...d.... Street City State. IF IT IS JUNK SELL IT TO THE AMERICAN . WASTE & METAL CO. 210 West Main St Tafephone 190 We Buy Old Gold and pay you the highest cash price for it. Bring it to us The Plaut-Cadden Co. Jewelers Established 1872 NORWICH, CONN. WELDING WILL FIX IT Cylinders, Castings of all kinds. Agri cultural Implements. Transmissions and Crankcases. Housings, Steel Frames, Axles and other metal parts of ALL KINDS can be made WHOLE and SOUND with our WELDING. Skilled, expert work that is guaran teedtry it. Cave Welding and Mfg. Co. 31 Chestnut Street Phone 214 GEORGE G.7 GRANT Undertaker aid Embalmer 32 Providence St., Taftville Prompt attention to day. of" nurht calls Telephone 130 mprHMWFawV EXTENDS ORDER TO CLOSE DANCE HALLS Health OfBcctv Dr. E. J. Brophy stated on Tuesday, evening that there had been fewer new fases Of Spanish influenza reported during the day than tor several aays past but he was afraid that the wet weather of Thursday might show its effects in a day or two in more cases of the dis ease. If there is another wet day Dr. Brophy advised anyone who came with damp clothing should soak his feet In hot water and tak a hot drink before going to bed as a preventative measure. Dr. Brophy extended . his ' cSosin? order to make it Incltide all public dance halls until further notice. The schools will remain closed until MonJ day, but whether they -Will open then will depend upon developments. , The health officer said it had come to his attention that the commercial schools had not closed on Thursday as the others had and he wished hem to understand that his order ap Jlied equally to them as to. the other ichools and it would be enforced to day (Friday?. ? i, , V ,; r. ' He considers the, sit oaf ion Jin Nor wich as generally improving and be lieves that the worst of the epidemic here is past. VARIOUS MATTERS Today is calendar day for October. Light vehicle lamps at 7.09 o'clock this evening. ' , Saints Cosmas and ' Damian are commemorated in the church calendar today. Steady rain all day Thursday helped fill ponds and brooks which have been so low. The Slater, museum will be open Sundays from, 2.30 to 4.30 until further notice. adv. - A number of Boy Scouts began on Thursday morning to sort the tin and leadfoil brought to the Norwich Red Cross. During the October-November term. Judge Gardiner Greene, of Norwich is presiding in tho superior court at Litchfield. Dr. Joseph Robbins, who is to preach at the Central Baptist church next Sunday morning, has just returned from a world tour. In spite of somewhat unfavorable conditions, tho Rockville fair premiums amounted to $1,300. There were excel lent exhibits in all. classes. The length of the day is now a lit tle less than twelve hours, the de crease being very noticeable to those whose work demands early rising. Mr. and Mrs. George N. ' SMnner of Vernon announce the marriage, of their daughter, Ethel Maria, and Ed ward L. Worcester, Saturday, Sept. 21. Throughout Connecticut, merchants are perfecting plans to have Christmas buying start earlier than ever this car on account of the shortage of help. Fourteen men at the railroad labor camp at Saybrook are ill with Span ish influenza, and are quarantined in one of the cars, in charge of two nurses. The season will open up on duck?, excepting the species known as wood- ducks, Tuesday, Oct. 1. The law will be off on upland game Tuesday, Oc tober 8. The housewives of the stata are ask ed to lend their assistance in con serving the large crop of green toma toes either on the vines or on salt at the stores. Methodist foreign missionary socie ties are electing delegates to the an nual meeting of the New England branch which is to be held in Spring neld.Oct. 5-10. At the funeral services for William J. Riordan, held Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock in St. Patrick's church, ine requiem high mass -.vas sung by the rector. Rev. John H. Broderick The state of Connecticut has two federal courts, suoreme and superior courts, eight common pleas courts, one district court, 40 city, borough and town courts and 112 probate courts. On Saturday, Sept. 28, from 10 to 6 o'clock, small potted plants from the sreenhouses of Mrs. C. H. Osgood wil be. on sale for the benefit of the Red Cross at the Plaut-Cadden building adv. A campaign to cull out the slackers is being run this fall by the Fairfield County Farm Bureau in co-operation with Professor Roy E. Jones, exten sion poultrvman of the Connecticut Agricultural college, Storrs. Just arrived, The Argo, at Osgood wharf, with fresh fish, reasonable prices. adv. The republican convention, to nomi nate a candidate for senator from the Thirty-fifth senatorial district, which includes the thirtee n towns in Tol land county, has been called for Wed nesday, Oct. 9, at Rockville. The fall . luncheon and meeting of the Connecticut Societv, Daughters of IS 12, will be held today (Friday) at the New Haven Lawn club. Thoce who will attend include Mrs. Frank J. Tracey, of South Coventry. Next Sunday the morning service at Trinity Methodist church will be conducted bv Rev. Myron E. Genter of New London. It is the opening of the campaign to raise the Conference Claimants Endowment Fund. The Red Cross hospitals in France are in urgent need of linen to replen ish their much depleted stock. To fill this want all the Red Cross chapters in the country are being asked to give their share of a very large amount. The State Department of Hsalth is sending out to every mother whoso child was born since July 1st an en graved certificate of birth which is signed by the governor and the com missioner of health. Dr. Jonn T. Bla -k. A young woman of Union, Tolland county, Miss Helen Baldwin, has re ceived her commission 'as a worker behind the lines in France and will soon go overseas. She is now at the home of her mother, Mrs. I. P. Bald win. At a recent meeting 'of food direc tors of Connecticut, held at the capi tol, it was announced that the wheat situation was good, but substitutes would be sold with the flour until the war is over, to prevent wheat short age. Rev. S. J. A. Rook, pastor of the Vednon Methodist church, is to leave Oct. 1st to assume the pastorate of the Meahodist church in Putnam. The present pastor at Putnam has been appointed to fill the vacancy at West erly, R. I. The North Manchester Epworth League received three second prizes at the annual convention at Wilhmantic, for best yearly activities, for largest number of persons registered for the Institute, and for the best decorations in the space alloted in the Taberna cle. The Peck Library has just .received as a gift from Poultney Bigelow, N. F. A. '73. his last beek, Genseric, King of the Vandals and First Prussian Kaiser, in which he compares the methods of brutal conquest of that earlier Hun with those of the present Kaiser, whose cruelty is as great as that of his prototype. Miss Inez Horton of Niantic was in Norwich a few days this week. Mrs. Elmer Daniels has returned to Essex after a week's visit in Norwich. Samuel; Marehesault ' and family of Day ville were recent visitors in Nor wich. ..- WOMEN READY TO LAUNCH DRIVE Arrangements for. the woman's com mittee of the fourth Liberty loan to cover the city during the campaign Mr. and Mrs. ChristODher M. Gallup have been completed by Mrs. J. J. of West Hartford are in Pomfret for a Desmond, who is in charge of the few days. woman s work. The city has been Francis' Brown of Norwich was a divided into sections with a chairman recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clark and committee of 19 members. Each of Colchester memoer oi a committee nas Deen ap- , , A. . puimeu u. to.pia.iii uy tne uiio.uiiid.il, Mrs. Angle B. Hull of North Ston- w0n. v t-,.,. rm, otojr,c ington is with Mrs. R. E. Harrington appomt their own assistants and will III Uncasville. handle the district in their num nun- Supervisor O. E. Lowell" of Norwich ner. Wsited the school at Pendleton Hill James L. Case, chairman of the early in the week. men's house to , house canvass com- Samuel Goldberg, of the Max Gordon mittee, has requested co-operation in Broadway. place. Piatt avenue, Orchard, Beech, Treadway, Vine, Baltic. Team No. 8, Mrs. Archibald Tor rance: Franklin street from Ring & Sisk's to the foot of Oak street, Bos well avenue to the cemetery, Brook street, Pratt, Baker, Potter manor. Team No. 9, Mrs. T. A. Crowley: Sachem street, Lincoln avenue, Linden parkway. ' Lafayette, - Uncas, Onecd, Grosvenor place, Sherman, Tantic, Canada side.' Team No, 10, Mrs. Howard L. Stan ton: Washington street from the square to eitv line, Beech drive, Wash ington place, Williams avenue. Water cress,- Tyler, Harrison, Broad street to Corp., is confined to his home on Har rison avqnue by illness. CALL FOR HELP TO FILL OUT QUESTION AIRES The force of lawyers assigned to banJtS soliciting subscriptions from all mem bers of the household, men, women and children. ' Every house will be visited. Initial payments on bonds sub scribed for are to be made' at " the hanlrfi! TTi lariiee nrVio will Via serve at the town hall m filling out charge of the house canvass in dif the questionaires for registrants has ferent sections of the city as an proved inadequate for the work es- nounce(j by Mrs Turner are as fol- peuictiip wiien surne ut Liiem nave uvr.ii QWg. unable to fill their appointed hours of Team Xo x Mrs. F. McLaughlin: service, and the local advisory board Central avenue to Point saloon, in- has called upon the Chamber of Com- ciu(j;ng pr0spect street, Convent street merce for help. ... and North Main street from Second to Many times men have waited for -rt..th ...,. hours for their questionaires to be Team Xo 2 Misg Jsabelle Leonard: filled out, particularly when foregne.'s Xorth Main street from Marguerite speaking poor English, or none at a U, buildimr to Shetucket mills. Golden have consumed the time of the men on strtet, Valley, Oakridge, South Golden, duty. In some of such cases it has Krin White taken two hours or more to fill out a single questionaire while a long line of men waited. Secretary H. R, Branche has issued the following to jnembers of the Chamber of Commerce, asking for vol unteers to help in- the work. Dear Sir: Team No. 3-Tvlrs. H. L. Richardson: From Preston bridge to city line, Ham ilton avenue, Center, Hammond, Mul- berrjj street Palmer, Penobscot, Tal- man Edwards avenue Tanner's ave nue Ripley place, Carter avenue, Hinckley street. Team No. 4, Miss Ruth Crawford: The Legal Advisory Board, whose Rv,ptf.kof- ;roo fr n.nn tr,ro uul'.u ia uul- Mueo""uiea Laurel Hill avenue, River avenue, relation to the recent Draft Order, has snrrP street. Winchester Summer. petitioned the Chamber of .Commerce Walnut, Refers avenue Sunnyside -10 ui its memucrs, Up iu uub Phillips, Whitaker, Clay, Bentley, Yer- uunuicu, wuu win pieuge uieir stxv iul rington Couch avenue. to tne iDoara at least twe days a ween Tnm x-n s ivtr iRimtriov- for the purpose of handling this very Main street from Chelsea bank impoiLam matter. ine nours or to Preston bridge. Park, Roath, Oak, service are irom a a. m. to L f. M.. Clairemont avenue Division street, l" 3 r '' anu lrV.m ' 10 J F' Reynolds. Arnold, Cliff. Hamlin, Ho- LX- Le,,T? 1S now S1U1"S m,lt,e bart, Hill. Elm. Robbins court. Cliff uy nan ana you are requested to place, North Cliff street. report to i;nairman jonn ti.. aarnea Team x0. g Mrs. w, R. Back wno win assign you days or the wee Broadway - from AVauregan house to and hours of the day that you can be watering trough, including Allis and ui gicairai 1U ie ouara. Tirre 1 house. Slater. Elmwood avenue imiuuiiu uuiy win yuu nut Hrnit nztnn nam piace your services in tne nanas 01 tne Team Kn 7 Mrs Allen -Rion Board immediately, arranging the time Franklin street from' the foot of Oak that will be most suitable for you to otreot M.-Kinipv ni tnoonh ror- give to this important work? It is kins road, Crescent street, Broad street expected that with loyal support all from Broadway. Otis, Perkins avenue, qurauuno.. ,11 iniB uiauiti win uc t raiicis place. Warren, freeman ave- properly cared for during the three weeks. next nue, Spalding, Lincoln court, Rose Team No. 11, Mrs. H. M. Leroii: From Rathbun's drus store to citv line. Spring street, Elizabeth, Male, Willey place, Ann street Fainnount street, Forest street, High, Summit, Cove, Asylum, Newton. Team No. 12, Mrs. T. A. Rodier: Washington street to Rathbun's drug store, all of Thamesville. Team No. 13. Mrs. J. Edward Dns- colle: Union street. Church,-School, Cedar, Happy, Fountain, John. 'ream No. 14, Mrs. J. B. Stanton: Pine street from Maples' corner to scnooinouse, Asylum street to New London turnpike, Gifford street to Sa lem turnpike to Bozrah Jine, New Lon don turnpike to Trading Cove and Starr street. - Team No. 15, Miss Genevieve T. Mc- Jennett: Harland's corner to bridge in Tantic, Washington street, River road around the Green. Team No. U, Miss Rosalie Riordan: Plain Hill, Scotland road, Wauwecus Hill, Canterbury turnpike. Team No. 17. Mrs. Charles Mc Millan: Hamilton avenue from ceme tery. Corning road, Mowry avenue, Smith, Roosevelt, Washington avenue, Carver, Daniel street, Joseph. Higgins. Team No. IS, Miss Mary Good: City line to Trading Cove. Team No. 19. Mrs. F. L. Hutchins: From the city line to Harland's corner, Lafayette street to Porter's shop, Fan ning avenue. Bliss place to John P. Huntington's. ; - In the center of the city the Girl Scouts will have an attractive tent as sub-headquarters, and will work un der the chaperonage of a scoutmistress. The Girl Scouts are working hard to secure the necessary subscriptions wnicn enaDies them to be eligible fo: prize medal awarded by the U. S. gov eminent; also keeping in mind the of- ter ot one patriotic townsman.. Booths in the three theatres will be charge of Mrs. A. H. Lathrop. All members of the woman's Liberty loan committee nave announced their ex pectation of many subscriptions for liberty loan bonds. of the stolen property was placeti at JIoy.50. Sentence waa deferred. Geib, who was defended by Attorney Edwin W. Perkins, waa tried on the charge of ; breaking and entering freight cars in the Norwich yard of the New Haven road, from which it was claimed he secured a quantity of silk at one time and a hat at another time. Other men arrested in connection with these alleged thefts have been Clifford L. Williams, Thomas Allen and D. B. Swezey. After Morris Bergstresser, superin tendent of the West Side silk mill, had identified some pieces of silk produced in court as coming from the West Side mill, Clifford L. Williams, who had turned state's evidence, was put on the stand and was the principal witness against Geib. He testified that he and Geib and Swezey each had a piece of the silk tnat was taken from the oar. Other witnesses included Harry A. Jatkowski County Detective W. E. Jackson, Railroad Detective Edward W. Roach and Deputy Sheriff William H. Casey. The accused man denied that he broke into the car, but said the car was found with the seals broken, and he denied that he had any of the- silk. He also testified that he put back into the car the hat which he was accused of taking. Ernest L. Nickerson was also a witness for the defendant. LEMON JUICE 1 TAKES OFF TAN i OBITUARY. Dr. Clinton E. Stark. Dr. Clinton E. Stark, 60, one of the best known physicians of the city for many years past, died about 11 o'clock on Thursday evening at his home at 103 Cliff street, following an attack of Spanish influenza, with which he was seized last Monday, bringing on pneumonia and heart trouble. He had been subject to heart weakness for several years past. When first taken sick on Monday nierht he had not con sidered himself in a serious condition and it was not until Thursday that a physician was called in. Dr. Stark belonged to the homeo pathic school and had enjoyed a su cessful practice in this city for many years. At one time for several years he conducted a private sanatorium CONNECTICUT COLLEGE PUT UNDER QUARANTINE Owing to the serious epidemic of Spanish influenza- prevalent in and about New London, the Connecticut FUNERALS John W. Wuzewski The funeral of John W. Wuzewski, ii, who died recently with influenza. was held on Thursdav morninp- at 11 o'clock from the mortuary parlors of College for Women will be quaran Cummines & Rmsr. Rev T V facip- tined imtil further notice. The qura.- jewski conducted the services and read antine was not ordered by the health a committal service at the grave, officer, but is in accordance with the Burial was in St. Marv's cemetery, wishes of the president of the college, where friends acted as hearers Students residing on the campus or in Phiiin c,j:i,u college houses have been requested not . to leave the college campus or to en ine tuneral ot Fhilip badmsky took tertain callers. Students commuting place Thursday afternoon from the un- wm either remain on campus as dertaking parlors of Shea & Burke at guests of resident students or remain . o ciock. negatives and tnends at- at home. Chapel, vespers and other Lcuueu une luuLiai. x,uria.i was in tne college gatherings will be suspended weorew cemetery at Brewster's Neck. for the presenj, although classes will Mr. Sadmsky was born in Russia 32 be held as instructors residing in New years ago and had been employed as a London have been requested to walk to juiii uraier. tie naa oeen sick aDOUt and from the college. seven days with influenza. The students will carry out the Josephine Myasky. wishes of the president to the last The' funeral of .Tnspnhino MVaw degree and the time which under or the infant daughter of Mr. "and Mrs. Alex Myasky of 216 South Thames street, was held on Thursday after noon. Burial was in St. Mary's ceme tery. dinary conditions would have entailed going to town will be spent in getting acquainted with the incoming class at the college. It is not expected that the quarantine will last over two Undertaker Hourigan had charge of ks. The high open healthy situa- the funeral arrangements. George H. Fensley. The funeral of George H. Fensley tion of the college and the consequent outdoor life which the students enjoy are considered by th ehealth officer as combatting factors of the disease was held from his late home at 51 and prevented official quarantine by uivisiuii siree at J. o ciock Thurs- his order. aay auernoon. Among the large at tendance were delegations from St. REV. DANIEL MULLEN jaiuco luuse, r. anu a. m., and tne acqpmri v npcirFRS water department. There were man v ASSEMBLY OFFICERS beautiful floral forms. Rev R R Rev- Daniel Mullen assembly, fourth Graham, rector of Christ Fniscnual degree section, K. of C, held its an church, officiated. The hearers n-iro nual meeting Thursday evening to elect members of St. James' lodge. Burial a board of officers and hear reports of was m tne Hickory street cempterv tne omcers ior tne term 311st enuea. where a committal service was con- The report of the faithful navigator, ducted bv the Masons. J. A. Desmond showed the assembly Undertakers Henrv Allen x, Rnn Via was in excellent condition with a charge of the funeral arrangements membership of 118. The election of DRASTIC ORDERS ISSUED IN NEW LONDON One more death of a man in service and three deaths of civilians on Thursday in New London, brought the total service 'men deaths to 16 and the civilians to eight, a grand total of i.oeatns in tnat city from Spanish in fluenza since September 15. All .thea tres churches, schools and meeting places of all kinds except saloons are cioseo oy order of the health board and saloons will be closed todav CFri day) or Saturday. A drastic order was issued Thursday by the health board ordering all street cars to run only witn a seating capacity and no pas sengers standing. The Shore Line company was ordered to disinfect ev ery street car every day, keep all win dows and ventilators onen and to al low seating capacity only, no car to stop for passengers after it is ' filled. .This order, which went into effect yesterday afternoon caused hundreds of shipyard workers to walk from one to three miles to their homes and to threaten to appeal to the government tor better trolley service. With about one half of the normal number of cars running because of influenza among tne employes the situation in New London is acute. More than 2000 cases ot tne disease at the present time are being taken care of by less than ten doctors. Girls! Make bleaching lotion if skin is sunburned, tanned or freckled 1 Squeeze the juice of two lemons Into a bottle containing three ounces of Orchard White, shake well, and you have a quarter pint of the best freckle, sunburn and tan lotion, and complexion beautifier, at very, very small cost. Your grocer has the lemons and any drug store or toilet counter will supply three ounces of Orchard White for a few cents. Massage this sweetly fra grant lotion into the face, neck, arms and hands each day and see how freckles, sunburn, windburn and tan disappear and how clear, soft and white the skin becomes. Yes! It is harmless. 3 immmmmmm li t aAvertlx exactly na It la . DR. C. E. STARK. AHAT'S THE RIGHT THING TO DO ABOUT BUYING CLOTHES? Every man wants to serve this nation in every way he can; there's the opportunity to save in the matter of clothes. - CLOTHES EITHER SAVE OR WASTE WAR RESOUR CES. Clothes that save labor and materials are the only right kind of clothes to buy, and you can find them only in good clothes. The right kind of suits are here at $27.50 to $40, be cause they are all-wool. Murphy & McGarry 207 Main Street Dr. Robert E. Harrington. On Thursday the body of Dr. Robert officers that followed resulted as fol lows : Faithful Navigator, Lewis B. Brand; E'S L L ? V1"e' dled faithful captain Joseph 'C. Burns; in ..his city last Monday, was taken to t.v,,i w.-i.i. t -r- v... tt "j' " launmi nV ?h. - nnrf-tZL? faithful comptroller, Frank A. ii uuuai. iei atives accompanied the bodv. 'Ser vices were held in the chapel of the rorest view cemetery and were con Sis!. inside guard John S. Nagle: outside guard, John M. Lee; faithful admiral, Francis T. Diggins. ducted by Rev. H. A. Blake, pastor of LJ "e..Kf.1 Jl?JJt .,U?S- 'arinnol v,..i. - ul raiimui :'" i-ia.ni.i- i . s" the First Congregational church nf Winsted. The bearers were members oi i. nion loage, ,o. se, F. and A M of Thomaston, and were Robert Wolf a. tL. siaKesicy, James Chatfield F E Dickerman John Gray and R. W. Ty ler. A Masonic committal service 'was conauciea at tne grave by N. D. Hol- orooK. gins, lias been one ot tne most suc cessful in the history of the assembly and before the meeting closed a ris ing vote of thanks was given the re tiring officer. Rev. Daniel Mullen assembly in cludes all the fourth degree members in the councils of Norwich. W-auregan, Moosup, Danielson and Putnam. DR. Vine Palmer in Springfield Quota. Vine H. Palmer of Hamilton ave nue, son of Louis N. B. Palmer of this city, is one of the men to be sent from Springfield Mass., in a quota that is going to Camp Meade, Md., between Oct. 7 and 11. From Deep River Kenneth Bartman has entered Storrs Agricultural Col lege for a course of study. DONOHUE BUSY WITH MONTVILLE CALLS Since Wednesday Dr. John J. Don ohue of this city has been at the ser vice of the people of Montville and vicinity because of the present influ enza epidemic, having had his office at the home of Dr. M. E. Fox of Mont ville, who is sick in bed with the' dis ease but is reported slowly improving. Eecause of the disturbance occasion ed at the home of Dr. Fox bv the fre quent ringing of the telephone. Dr. Donohue has decided to receive all calls at his own home in this city, telephone 875, instead or at the home of Dr. Fox. Like the Norwich doctors he also wants to have all calls for the follow ing day, except in urgent oases, sent to him on the afternoon or evening of the day previous Fred Crandall of Montville who takes the doctor around in his automobile will be able to lo cate Dr. Donohue any time he is in Montville. On Thursday Dr. Donohue out in the entire day in Montville and had to go down again in the evening. He did not get oacK nere until after mid night Escaped From Hospital. Solomon Brooks' escaped from the Norwich State hospital on Wednesday He is believed to be in the vicinity of .-sew ionaon. I always goes with, I healtn.and health making is the big J reason for PRISONER GIVEN TIME TO HARVEST CROPS Michael Zanowitz of Colchester is to be given 30 daj-s to harvest his crops before he serves the sentence of six months in jail imposed upon him in the term of the superior court for as- sult and battery upon a Colchester school teacher. Thomas M. Shields, who was counsel for Zanowitz succeeded on Thursday in making this arrangement for his cliant through leniency shown ' by Judge William S. Case. The time for appeal had gone by without an appeal havinb been taken, but when the cir cumstances were shown to the judge that the Zanowitz family would be unable to harvest their crops and would be in want if the father were sent to jail at once, the judge extend ed the time of appeal, allowing Mrs I Zanowitz to give bail for her husband for 30- days with the understanding that the appeal will then be vacated and Zanowitz will serve his term in jail. SELECT JOHN PORTEOUS TO GO TO WASHINGTON The retail merchants' bureau held a special meeting at 10 o'clock Thursday morning, called by President Will L. Stearns. The meeting was called in response to an urgent appeal from the Chamber of Commerce of the United States of America that every associa tion of retail merchants send a repre sentative to an important meeting to he held at the New Willard hotel, Washington, D. C, on Wednesday and Thursday. Oct. 2 and 3. After hearing the call for the meeting, John Porte ous, president of the Porteous & Mitchell company, was unanimously elected to represent the local organ ization at the meeting to be held in Washington. The purpose of the meeting is to create a war service committee, at the request of the coun cil of national defense, said commit tee to be given authority to deal with the government on behalf of those in terested on matters of conservation, priority, fuel, transportation, etc. The members of the local organization feel that they are fortunate in having as a representative at this important meet in,g a man of Mr. Porteous' wide busi ness experience. TWO GIRLS ARE SENT HOME TO PROVIDENCE Annie Gemma, 21, wife of Joseph Gemma, and Jennie Fugere, 15, the two girls who were associated with the two men who stole a safe and its contents from a restaurant in Groton, were presented before Judge William S Case in the superior court here late Thursday afternoon, and upon recom mendation of State's Attorney Hull wer placed on probation, to be taken to their homes in Providence by Pro bation Officer Mansfield. The girls have been in jail here since the first day of the present term of court. Annie Gemma claims to be the wife of Joseph Gemma, who with F rank Rotondo has pleaded guilty to the theft, but the father of Gemma told the officers who searched the Gemma home in Providence for the stolen money that their son was not married to the girl. A delicious food, rich in the. vital phosphates. No Waste. You cat and enjoy to the last atom. ; Health ' making, nourishing, economical. n-vit.. t-i ' n neres & neason. SHORTAGE OF HELP CUTS TROLLEY SERVICE Thirty-three out of a force of about 75 conductors and motormen on the board at the Greeneville car barn reported off duty on Thursday because of sickness, largely due to the preva lent epidemic of influenza, so that the shore line trolley company had to cut ots service in this city. There were no cars on the, Bos- well avenue line or the Laurel Hill avenue line until 5 o'clock in the afternoon, and there was only an hourly service on the Montville line. On this line a saving in help was also made by running car doubled in trains, which took only one motorman an3 two conductors for two cars. Majority for Acquittal. It is understood that the jury which disagreed oh Wednesday in the su perior court m the Lebanon theft case stood three for conviction and nine for acquittal of L. Dachis and Irving M. Feathernian, the two accused. Love is a great help to the girl who I wants to make herself miserable. REPORTED DEAD, NOW WRITES HE IS LIVING A few days ago Harry H. Knowlton of Glenwood park, New London, ' re ceived a telegram irom the war de partm4rrt announcing tha his son Corp. Guy R. Knowlton, was killed in action in irance Aug. 14. Since then, however, Mr. Knowlton has received two letters from his son dated after the time of. his reported death, saying that he had been injured in action and that he was in a hospi tal recovering from wounda that were not of a serious nature. Corporal Knowlton is a member of Union lodge, no. ol, A. i. and A. M., of N ew London. . . here. He was a past president of the Connecticut State Homeopathic socie ty and of the Norwich Medical society. Fraternally he was a member of St. James' lodge, No. 23, F. and A. M., Franklin chapter, Franklin council, Columbian commandery, No. 4, K. T of the Scottish Rite bodies, being a 32d dezree Mason. From the institution 'of the Norwich state hospital until the time of his death he had been on the board of trustees of that institution, and to Dr. Stark more than to any other one man was due the establishment of the hospital and its location here, it was generally conceded. In 1897 he was one of a committee appointed "by the governor to consider the need of another general hospital in this state in addition to the Middle town asylum. The report that they made was mot accepted by the legisla ture, but again in 1901 he was on a committee with Judge Lucius 'Brown o fthis city and Mr. Hooker of Hart ford. They caused a bill to "be pre sented to the legislature, but it failed o passage. Two years later Dr. Stark was the moving spirit in naving an other bill Dresented to the legislature and in having it passed against de termined opposition from i-airneia county, which wanted the hospital lo cated there. This provided for the establishment of the Norwich state hospital for the insane under an initial anDronnation ot Jiuu.uiw. rwo ward buildings were erected on the site at Brewsters Neck and the nos pital was opened in 1904. Dr. Stark has also been prominent in the promotion of the Norwich, Col chester and Hartford trolley road, of which a section has been puilt at the Hartford end of the line. , Dr. Stark was twice married and is survived by two children Horence and Lowell by his first marriage, and by his second wife, who was Mrs. Thomas B. Linton. Joseph Kilkenny. The death of Joseph Kilkenny of Woonsocket occurred in this city on Wednesday following an illness of only seven days with influenza. Mr. Kil kenny was only 27 years of age, having been born in Millville, K. i. tie was the son of Edward J. and Mary Dawes Kilkenny. He was unmarried and a salesman bv occunation. The body was sent to Woonsocket on V "Inesday by Undertakers Cummings Ring, it vas accompanied by Mr. Kilkenny's rather andk, sister. Wiliiam Murphy. William Murphy of Greenfield, Mass., died on Tuesday in this city following an illness of only seven days with in fluenza. He was employed as a time keeper. He was born in Lawrence, Mass., 27 years ago, the son of Mi chael Murphy. He leaves a wife. Edwin Casey. Edwin Casey, a long resident of Norwich, died at 241 Asylum , street about '5.30 Thursday morning. Mr. Casey was born at Norwich" Town 62 years ago and has spent most of his life here. Austin Avery Main. The death of Austin Avery Main oc curred at his late home in Voluntown on Thursday, following a short illness with influenza. Mr. Main was born in Glasgo, Conn., forty-nine years ago, the son of Avery A. and Mary Brown Main. He was a farmer by occupa tion and has always made his home in the eastern part of the state. He leaves his wife. Elmer E. Getchell, Jr. Elmer E. Getchell, Jr., son of Mrs. James C, Bence. of No. 133 State street, New London, died Wednesday at a Norwich hospital where the young man had been under treatment some time. His death was caused by pneu monia. He was 34 years of age and was employed in the freight service of the New York, New Haven & Hart ford railroad at one time. Besides his mother and stepfather the young man is survived by a sister, Mrs. Eva L. Dier. P INFLUENZA If you have what ordinarily appears to be a cold with sneezing, headache, backache, fever and prostration, which (may be accompanied with nausea and vomiting , you have symptoms of Influenza and it would pay you to call and see us or call us at once. Tel. 1371. BOYNTON & BOYNTON Doctors of Chiropractic 283 Main Street THERMOS DIVIDEND. At a meeting of the Board of Di rectors of the American Thermos Bot tle Company held in New York City on Sept. 24th. 191S. a dividend of J6 per share was declared, payable Oct. 15th, 191S, to all stockholders of record Oct. 5th, 1918. P. F. MURPHY, Treasurer. TEAMING and TRUCKING DONE VERY PROMPTLY AND AT REASONABLE PRICES ARTHUR H. LATHROP Phone 175 GUILTY ON TWO COUNTS IS VERDICT OF JURY Carl A. Geib of this city was found guilty on charges of . theft and of breaking and entering freight cars upon trial in the superior court h on Thursday before Judge William S. Case and jury. After an all-day trial, the case went to the jury at 3.3-5 in the afternoon, and thev returned their verdict through Foreman Frank W. Brewster of this city about an hour later. The value HEALTH NOTICE PROPRIETORS AND MANAGERS OF PUBLIC OR PRIVATE DANCE HALLS ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED TO DISCONTINUE ALL DANCES UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. THIS MEANS ALL DANCES ARE TC'BE DISCONTINUED. E. J. BROPHY, M. D., City Health Officer. CUMMINGS & RING Funeral Directors and Embalmers 322 Main Street Chamber of Commerce Building Phone 238-2 Lady Assistant FRISWELL'S The Jeweler s MILITARY WRIST WATCHES and COMFORT KITS For. the Soldiers and Sailors The Wm. Friswell Co. 25 Franklin Street.