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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, May 26, 1919, Image 9

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NORWICH, BULLETIN MONDAY, MAY 26, 1919
I DANIELSON AND PUTNAM NEWS
- i-
"The Winning 'Card'
No one need ever be disappointed in
the menu if you have a New Perfection
Oil Cook Stove. For then it neect never
be monotonous. You can cook every-
thing and everything will be delicious.
And besides 'you will be saved the -.drudgery
of a hot coal range.
The New Perfection gives gas stove comfort.
The fuel kerosene makes it everywhere
available. Its Long Blue Chimney gives per- -feet
combustion heat clean and intense. With
or without oven. One to four burner sizes.
TheNew Perfection Water Heater gives plenty
of hot water for every purpose greatly simpli
fies kitchen duties.
See your dealer today. ,
STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW YORK
NEW PERFECTION
OIL COOjSSTOVES
' "
mnfSmLm ..... inai assrrfW
COLCHESTER
Loui? Weill of New Haven was call
ins on friends in town Friday.
The body of Brt Erskine of East
Lyme was brought here Saturday for
burial. His wife was Miss Minnie
Case, formerly of this place and the
daughter of Mrs. Frank H. Browning
of Colchester. He died at a New Lon
don hospital from typhoid fever. Bur
ial was in Linwood cemeterv.
Donnis v. Bigflow left l-'riday for
Vermont, where he has secured a po
sition. He will move his family there
in a few ilays.
Daniel XV. O'Brien returned to this
place Friday evening, having been dis
charged from the L. S. army. Mr.
O'Lnen recently returned from
IVanre.
C. M. Shay of New London was a
Colchester visitor Friday.
Walter White of Hartford was at
his home on llayward. avenue over
Sunday.
Several members of the band 'were
in the park Friday afternoon work
ing on the new bandstand. They will
have it completed by Memorial Day,
when they will give their first out-of-door
concert.
Commander George Brown of Mor
ten A. Talntor Post, G. A. R.. spoke-in
i" scnoois or tne First district Fri
day. Mr. Brown is patriotic instruc
tor for this town. ...
Mr. Wells, representative of the
Connecticut Humane society, and Mra.
F. A. Mitchell, representative of the
eennty commissioners, were in town
Wednesday prosecuting the case of
Bertha and Esther Penharlow in the
probate court. Judge Buell commit
ted the children to the county home
at Norwich. M. R. Abell and Mrs.
Henrietta Strong accompanied the
children to the home in Mr. Abell's
auto.
Sheriff George H. Stanton of Nor
wich was a business caller in town on
Thursday.
W. Harry Jennings of Norwich and
Stephen Crocker of New London were
in town Wednesday on a fishing trip.
They brought in a string of 20 trout,
the eight largest weighing one-half
pound each. It was the prettiest string
shewn here this season.
At the recent meeting the mem
bers of the Congregational church it
was voted to extend a call to the Rev.
Henry E. Webb of Bucksport, Me., to
become pastor of the church. Mr.
Webb has accepted the call and will
move here in a few days.
The Memorial services were held in
tle Baptist -church Sunday morning at
1.45 o'clock. It was a union service.
The members of Morton A. Taintor
Poet, O. A. R, will attend in a body.
An invitation was extended the sol
diers tn the late great war to attend.
The pastor. Rev. B. D. Remington,
gave th'vjjddress. A special program
I music uau been prepared.
wooster lodge, F. & A. M., held a
npecial communication in Masonic hall
Friday evening. .
Louis E. Baldwin of Mlddletown
Children Cry
FOR FLETCHER'S
CAS.TO.RIA
Also Puritan Cook Stoves
the best Short Chimney stove.
was a Colchester caller Friday.
h. P. Willard reports that three
inches of water fell in the heavy
siorm Wednesday and Thursday.
F. E. Baker was the guest of his
sons in fw Britain Friday.
Frederick O. Brown of Lebanon
was cHllins on friends here Thursday.
STONINHXON
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Cowan ami
Mrs. eorge E. Allison have returned
from Maine, where they attended the
funeral of Mr. Cowan's brother.-
Judge Elias B. Hinckley is visiting
in Springfield, Mass.
Charles R. Wayland and family of
New York are expected to arrive at
their summer home here this week.
The Boy Srolts will lighten the
work of the Grand Army of the Re
public on Memorial Day.
Plans arc in the works for a series
of Victory concerts in Wadawanuck
park during the summer.
The-failure of the state to provide
an armory at Stonington, no enlist
ments came to E company, Connecti
cut State Guard, the minimum num
ber required is lacking. The com
pany will be mustered out of the ser
vice this evening by Major Walker of
.New London.
Mrs. George Stone, who has been
the guest of her son. Rev. Dwight C.
Stone, returned Friday to her home in
Bethlehem, Conn.
DR. SIDNEY E. MEZES
LEAVES PEACE DELEGATION
Paris, Saturday. May 24 (Bv the A.
P.). Dr. Sidney B. Mezes, president of
tne college of the City of Xew York,
who is director of the body of experts
of the American peace delegation, has
asked to be relieved of his duties in
order that he may resume his position
in New York.
In his letter to the commission Dr.
Mezes expresses satisfaction at the
opportunities given the American spe
cialists to perform useful work in the
formulation of the peace treaty. It
was expected that Prof. Charles H.
Haskms of Harvard university would
succeed JDr. Mezes. but Professor Ras
kins alsoMs leaving shortly to take up
his courses in the Harvard summer
school. i
Dr. Mezes said today that the work
of the experts was virtually completed
with the submission of the territorial
recommendations of the four treaties,
so that the members of the commis
sions were gradually being relieved,
leaving only a small body of specialists
for such small subjects as remain for
adjustment.
The work of the American expert
body has won high commendation
throughout the various foreign delega
tions, and Dr. Mezes says this was
largely due to the complete liberty of
action given them in forming their de
cision. Virtually their only instruc
tions were to exercise fairness and
consider the interests of the peoples In
the territories affected by their recom
mendations. Dr. Mezes will sail so as
to be able to attend the commence
ment exercises at New Tork. when the
faculty will determine its plans for the
coming year.
m euvorce juase. like the near
. owkemvi, makes a good many zo&aw
DANIELSON
Mrs. Lucy Washburn Chambarlin,
84, widow of Henry C. Chamberlin,
died Saturday morning at the home of
her daughter, Mis Carrie Chamberlin,
Of Hawkins street.
Mrs. Chamberlin was a- daughter
of Philander and Mary Church Fuller,
and a native of Hampton, in which
town her ancestors had lived for gen-
erations. Mrs. Chamberlin had lived j
in uamelson lor many years, .Be
sides her daughter, Mrs. Chamberlin
leaves three brothers, C. C, of Hart
ford, Charles and Fred of Sacremento,
Cal.: four sisters, Mrs. D. C. Hartson
and Mrs. Smith of North Windham,
Miss Fuller and Mrs,
Windsor, Conn.
Stewart, of
Mrs. Susan Harriet Wright, 87, the
widow of Cahuncey H. Wright, for
years a school visitor in the town of
killingly, died Saturday at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Marion Brown,
at ' North Sterling. Mrs. Wright was
a native of the town of Killingly and
had lived all of her live in this sec
tion of the stte.
Saturday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock at
the undertaking rooms of A. F. Wood,
Mechanic street, funeral services were
held for Charles Leavens, formerly of
Wauregan, who died in Worcester.
The service was conducted by Rev. M.
S. Stocking of the Methodist church,
and Rev. W. B. Williams of the Con
gregational church. During the ser
vice Mrs. Charles Bragg of Central
Village sang That Beautiful Land on
High, and One Sweetly Solemn
Thought. Mrs. Lewis of Moosup was
accompanist. Burial was in Westfield
cemetery. Th. bearers were E. S.
Lamb, Addison Tracy, Milton Tracy
and SCharles Wood, all of Wauregan.
The funeral of Mrs. Melina Messier
was held Saturday morning-from her
home in Wauregan with services at
Sacred Heart church at 9 o'clock, Rev.
J. C. Mathiel, the pastor, and Rev.
J. E. McCarthy and Rev. Fr. Chag-
non being the officers of the solemn
high mass. Burial was at Wauregan.
Louis E.y Kennedy was the fueral di
rector. ,
Charles L. Ames, principal of th
Brown Grammar school, Hartford, and
appointed by Governor Marcus
H. Holeomb a member of the state
board of education for three years, is
a native of the town of Killingly. He
was born November 9. 1847, the son of
George and Lucy Day Amesi both
former teachers. Following attendance
in Killinely's schools he completed a
course in the Danielson Academy, the
educational institution that preced
ed Killingly High School. He did not
attend college, but studied under pri
vate tutors after completing his acade
my course and qualified as a teacher in
his native town. Two years of teach
ing Killingly was followed by a sim
ilar period in Plainfield schools and
he later taught in Plainville. this
state for four years. All of his life
he has" continued to teach, for many
years in Plantsville and for many more
years in Hartiora, wnere ne. is re
garded as an authority upon educa
tional matters. He is prominent . in
different educational organizations, in
cluding the State Teachers' associa
tion, of which he ts chairman ot the
pension committee. The late Anthony
Ames of Danielson, wno was a mem
ber of the state board Of education for
years, was an uncle of the new ap
pointee.
Nathan D. Prince, of Danielson, vice
Dresident of the Connecticut Trust and
Safe Deposit company, of Hartford,
and vice president of the Windham
County National bank or Danielson,
has been named as state treasurer of
the campaign that will be conducted
from June I to June 14, inclusive, for
the purpose of obtaining a million
members of the National council, Boy
Scouts of America. This drive is
made in accordance with President
Wilson's proclamation and will be con
ducted in every city in the United
States. The fee for membership will
be a dollar per person. The drive
will give able men the country over
ad opportunity unity to enlist as of-'
fleers, scoutmasters and assist scout
masters; to organize troops avery
where and increase the membership
of the movement; to bring the atten
tion of the citizenship of each country
and of each community to the vital
facts concerning the boyhood of the
community, In order to better the boy
population in every possible way. in
this work, as state treasurer of the
drive, Mr. Prince will be associated
with some of the foremost men the
country over.
At" the Congregational church
Newington. Saturday-, afternoon, at 2
o'clock, following a nrayer service at
1.30 at . his home, funeral service
were conducted for Herbert G. Fran
cis, 53, town clerk of Newington. Mr.
Francis was a brother of Charles S.
Francis of the Palace laundry of Dan
ielson. Mr. Francis was a former
of the legislature and one of the most
highly respected citizens of Newing
ton. He had been ill for the past
three months and since May 18. dhen
he suffered a partial shock, he had
continued to fail in strength.
Mr. Francis was elected town clerk
of Newington in 1S95, and since that
time had looked after the affairs of
Newington as they pertained to the
townclerkship, and to the satisfaction
of all persons, regarless of politics.
He was treasurer of the Newington
Congregational Ecclesiastical society,
and also clerk and treasurer of the
Sunday school of the church, which
latter office he had held for about 35
years. He had been treasurer ot tne
Newington grange since 1900, having
been a member of the order since last.
He leaves his mother, Mrs. Ellen E.
Francis, and two brothers, Thomas A.
Francis of Newington and Charles S.
Francis -of Danielson.
Today,' Tuesday and Wednesday are
being observed in the parish of St.
James' as rogation days days dur
ing which prayers will be offered for
the success of the crops of the sea
son, as prayers are offered on roga
tion days in the fan for the success
of the harvest season. These days
oft prayer will lead to the observance
Thursday of the Feast of the Ascen
sion, a holy day of obligation which
Cathelics are in conscience bound to
attend services, as on Sundays.
Mrs. Joseph Boucher of Dyer street,
who has been an appendicitis patient
in a Worcester hospital the past three
weeks, returned to her home here Sun
day, De, E. Jette making the trip in
his motor ear to bring Mrs. Bouch
er to her home.
. A meeting of the members ef Rose
of Lima council. K. of C, is schedul
ed to be held this evening to take ac
tion relative to arranging for the con
ferring here iri the near future ef the
first ad second degrees upon a large
class of candidates.
Ernest Langevin, for years a resi
dent of Wauregan, is dead at his home
in that place.
John C. Richmond of Waterville, Me.,
was a visitor with friends in Daniel
son, Sunday.
Many Danielson people were at
South Killingly on Sunday to assist at
the tnnual memorial exercises in hon
or of the dead who served in the Civil
war. '
Mr., and Mrs. N. D. Prince have re
turned from a trip to White Sulphur
Springs, W. v., where Mr. Prince was
attending an exeeuive committee meet
ing of the American Bankers associa
tion, .
This bsins galdfen tnnivareary year
ef the founding of St James' paytab,
an effort will be made to clear the
debt of the parish. Heads of parish
societies held a meeting on Sunday
evening to consider ways and jncans
of raising funds.
PUTNAM
Dr. Marguerite J. Bullard, who was
Injured Friday afternoort i n rin nntn.
mobile accident near Attawaugan. was
said Saturday to be as comfortable as
couia De expected and that her in
Juries are only of a minor- nature.
Samuel Smith left Saturdav after
noon to attend the rnnvantiAn rtf tn
Order of B'Rith A hraham Atlantic.
ity. Air. smith represents the Willi
mantic organization-pf the order.
t-apt. John Bulger has found it
necessary of late to warn some of the
bus drivers not to leave such motor
vehicles parked on sections of street
where the practice is forbidden.
Mrs. , Henry A. Landstrum of Wor
cester spent Sunday with relatives In
Putnam. - .
-A local. increase in the
of the Salvation Army is anticipated
through the recent interesting activi
ties of the organization here.
The two automobiles that were
wrecked in the crash near Attawaugan
rnuay anernoon were Drought to this
city. The McCormack car has a hi-nkerr
frame and is otherwise badly damaged.
vjwing to cnanges Doing made.at the
power plant, electric current was cut
off in this city Sunday afternoon from
1 until 4 o'clock.
The Putnam Girls' club was well
represented Saturday afternoon at the
first field day of the Quinebaug Valley
Girls' clubs at Wildwood park.
Golf matches for afternoon and even
ing are scheduled for Memorial rlav at
the Putnam .Country club.i The clock!
goir set will be used for the first time.
In the railroad yards here business
is not- very rushing of late, although
there have been busy periods since the
armistice was signed.
A memorial service attended bv rep
sentatives of all of the city's patriotic
societies was held Sunday at the Bap
tist church at 10.30 a. m., the number
present including representatives of
the local men who fought overseas.
The impressive sermon wag preached
by the pastor. Rev. George C. S. Mc
Kay. Members of Cargill council, K. of C
of this city will receive an invitation
soon to attend the conferring of the
first and second -degrees upon a class
of 25 candidates at Danielson.
The Ashland team of Jewett City
will come here next Sunday, June L to
play the fast Putnam team that Mana
ger Thomas McDermott has organized
Clerks in Putnam's stores are well
pleased with the recommendation of
the merchants' committee of the
Chamber of Commerce that the Thurs
day afternoon closing period, usually
confined to the months of July and
August, will be extended this year to
Sept. 25.. ........
June 4 has been set as the date for
the annual field day and lawn party of
the parent-Teachers' association of
this city. The gathering will -be at 2
p. m., at the lawn of the high school.
Operators of passenger 'buses know
the law pertaining to carrying in ex
cess of the seating capacity and the
allowed margin, and if they do mot
comply with it in this vicinity some of
the extra dimes they gather by over
loading their cars will go over the desk
to the clerk in the city court some
morning in the near future. That is-
the promise of officials who have heard
complaints about "packing 'em in."
The body of Reuben King, 30, who
was electrocuted last Wednesday aft
ernoon while working about a motor
in the mill at Greeneville, R. I., where
lie was employed, was brougt to this
city Saturday noon and later taken to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Pelier,
40 Farrows street. Mr. King was a
son of Mr. and Mrs. James King, who
live near Attawaugan crossing. The
family formerly lived at East Putnam.
Mr. King had been working at Greene
ville for about a year. Besides his
parents, he leaves two sisters, Mrs.
Pelier and Mrs. Carrie Adams."
Red tags ' hung from the garments
of. about everybody that paid Putnam
a visit Saturday. The Salvation Army
lassies were working on their home
service fund drive here, and few there
were, especially among the great num
ber who have heard of the army and
its work here and abroad, who failed
to give, and give with Tight good will,
for the privilege of being tagged. A
large amount was obtained in the drive
and the figures probably will be avail
able today.
The 125 children that are at the
Windham county temporary home for
children in the Sawyer district will be
well fed during the coining fall and
Winter, if the preparations for grow
ing crops on the home farm are not,
misleading, and they are not. On Sat -
urday Sunt. D. C. Park, with the aid
of a planting machine, was engaged in
putting in two and a half acres of po
tatoes, many bushels of which are
grown and used at the farm each j'ear,
as the children are great eaters. Mr.
Park also will grow a variety of other
produce on the farm.
Souvenir W. H. Taylor has received
a letter of thanks from former Gover
nor Simeon E. Baldwin for pennies,
one dfcted. 1819. the other 1919, which
Mr. Taylor recently mailed to him.
Mr. Taylor, who will spend Memorial
day here, is'among those who are help
ing shower Hon. George A. Hammond
today (Monday) on the occasion of Mr.
Hammond's 78th birthday. Mr. Taylor
sent birthday cards, folders, and a big
copper cent dated 1841.
' Practically every cotton mill in this
vicinity has now posted a notice ot an
advance in wages, effective netx Mon
day, June 2. The newest advance will
add several thousands of dollars each
week to the total of the payrolls of the
mills in this vicinity. .
Memorial exercises are to be held at
Putnam High school - next Thursday
afternoon and a program of unusual
interest lias been prepared. The pro
gram will include singing, speeches!
and exercises, all pertaining to thej
glory achieved by the veterans of the ,
Civil war. The cadets will parade1 and!
will be inspected by Capt. J. J. mc
Garry. The cadet corps will be pre
sented with a stand of colors.
GERMANY IS TO DEMAND
ADMINISTRATION OF RHINE
Cooenhaeen. May 25. (By the A. P.).
According to the Hamburg Fremdenr
blatt, the German counter-proposals
will include-a demand that the admin
istration of the Rhine district shall re
main German; Germany to deliver coali
to France from the Ruhr and Same
districts, but will not acknowledge tne
plebiscite proposed for 1934; Poland
shall be given the district to the line
of demarkation fixed by the armistice;
other German eastern districts win
hold plebiscites under American and
neutral direction; Danzig shall be a
free harbor at the disposal of Poland,
which will be allowed to have its own
railway connection .with that city into
Poland.
SERBIAN GOVERNMENT
HONORS KING ALFONSO
Madrid, May 25. The Serbian min
ister today presented King Alfonso
with the Order of Karageorgevitch, in
recognition of the king's humanitarian
work, especially on behalf of the Ser
bian children.
King Alfonso has signed a decree
which will facilitate small holdings and
instituting farmers' co-operative so
cieties. .
-. Kelly pri
TIMPANY
504 BANK STREET i-
FOURTH ANNIVERSARY OF I
ITALY'S ENTRANCE INTO WARi
Rome, Saturday, May 24. The fourth
anniversary of the entrance of Italy
Into ' the' , war. was. celebrated today
without demonstrations. Public build
ings' were . profusely decorated, but
public gatherings and demonstrations
were discouraged; by the government.
Captain Gabrielc d'Annunzio was to
have delivered an address, but the
meeting was not held at the request of
the government, which did not wish a
demonstration . against the suspended
action of the peace conference at Paris
regarding Italy's plans.
BERLIN ALARMED BY
MACHINE GUN FIRING
Berlin, Saturday. May 24 (By the A.
P.). Downtown Berlin was thrown
into a state of . wild excitement at 4
o'clock this, afternoon by machine gun
firing in the Cuter, den Linden. Those
in the neighborhood fled for safety, but
others swarmed to the scene. The
shootin was due to a large group of
wounded men insisting on parading
despite the order of Gustave Xoske,
minister of national defense, prohibit
ing processions during the period of !
martial law. .
. Government troops broke up thei
demonstration by firing in the air.'
BRITISH GOVERNMENT
THANKS LORD READING
London, May 23. David Lloyd
George, the British prime minister, has
addressed a letter to Lord Reading,
conveying th6 government's thanks for
the conspicuous service rendered, the
empire while Lord Reading was acting
as ambassador to the United States.
The letter assures Lord Reading that
he returns to his high judicial duties
with the gratitude and good will of the
nation and empire.
SWITZERLAND AND 'GERMANY
IN COMMERCIAL CONVENTION
Berne, Switzerland, May 25 (By the
A. P.). Switzerland is concluding with
Germany a new commercial convention
which will grant Switzerland German
coal in exchange for Swiss cattle and
produce. '
At the same time negotiations nave
by a gwls8 concern to purchase
erman colliery near Bochum.
Velocity of Light.
The velocity of light was obtained
by the Danish astronomer Roemer in
1676, by observing the eclipses of Jupi
ter's moons. Wlien the earth was
acarest to Jupiter, the eclipse ap
peared about eight and one-half ruin-
tiies too soon for the calculations, and
.v hen the earth was most remote from
; Jumter. thev were hont ei?ht nnd one.
half minutes too late. Roemer conclude
-ed the reason to be that it, required 17
minutes for light from the placet to
traverse the diameter of the earth's
orbit, which measured the difference
of the distances of the earth from
Jupiter. This calculation has since J
been verified, and proves that light '
travels about 186,000 miles a second.
Probably of Some Age.
Clarence was always doing thing
that brought exclamations of surprise
from his mother. This seemed to puz
zle the little, fellow. One day he
asked: "How old will I have to be,
mother, before i quit doing things that
your are surprised at J"
Famo Flakes Heads
Dean and Healthy
r Science knows that seborrhea
I causes falling hafir, dandruff and
1 finally baldness.
Famo stops seborrhea by de
stroying the deadly seborrhea ba
cilli. ,
It dissolves the dandruff and
makes the hair and scalp clean and
healthy.
The seborrhea germ attacks the
hair roots and unless it is checked,
kills the hair.
Famo kills the gerni and makes
new healthy hair grow.
It gives a new lustre and sheen
to the hair and stops falling hair
and itchy scalp. . .
No ma.saage of the scalp is ne
cessary, as Famo is absorbed as
soon at applied.
All toilet goods counters sell
Famo in two sizes a small size at
i iv?"8 and an extra larg size f or
$1.00.
Your money will be returned if
the large sire does not satisfy.
Stborrkea it a morbidly increased
flow from the sebaceous glands of
the scalp, . Tke seborrtieon excretion
forms in scales, and flakes and is
commonly known as dandruff.
aUd.bxTht&BteC. OetroiLUiefa "
WE HAVE CUT- OUR PRICES
SOLID AND
PNEUMATIC
RU1
ER
NEW
DISTRIBUTORS OF
9B 'OssltMj 9
"IF IPS TIRES SEE
PHONE, NEW LONDON 124
To Marry The Governor Of
The Philippines
PBEM UXUSTMTNM KKVICE. . V.
Miss Elizabeth Wrentmore, a
sophomore in thi University of Cal
ifornia is the fiancee of Governor
Francis Burton Harrison, of the
Philippine Islands. Miss Wrentmorc
is described a3 a tall beautiful
blonde with hazel eyes, who is an
expert golf, tennis player and
horsewoman, and a graceful
dancer. She is a native of Ann
Ar4qrr JJ.ichJiran. i ' '
-One Cuttlefish Handicapped.
There is one unfortunate specimen
ofruttlefish, Nautilus, which cannot
produce the smokecloud but all the
other species are able to do so by the
simple process of discharging the con:
tents of their inkbags. The result is
a dense, impenetrable cloud of sepia,
under cover of whicl they have .little
difficulty in effecting their escape.
FRANK H. RAYMOND, Mgr. "
P. O. 3ox 212, Danielson, Conn.
SLATE, GRAVEL AND TIN ROOFING
CELLAR BOTTOMS CONCRETES
DRIVEWAYS Prompt and Careful Attention
Given to All Inquiries
HAND AND
PYROX
BORDEAUX AND LEAD MIXTURE
AND BLACK LEAF 40
Bulletin Building
:lephone 531-4
CO.
nc.
LONDON, CONN.
US"
- 2
Restoring Gilt Frames. S'
To restore gilt frames take a t
brush and carefully free the framja
of every particle of dust, then covsf
with the following mixture : The whifo
of one egg and one-half ounce of chlo
ride of potassa. i Apply with a soft
brush. Scientific v American says If
you desire to cleanse gilft frame?
without tarnishing them, wash tjiem
to beer. . .
Made Early Use of Coa!.
Though wood and turf formed tie
fuel ot our early ancestors, investiga
tions have proved that the Britons,
even prior to the Iloraan occupation
made use of coal. But as it was pos
sible to utilize only such coal as lay St
or near the surface, the practice'dfci
not make headway for many centuries
-juj m. .uy
CUT THIS OUT IT IS WORTH MONTy
Pon t miss tlvip. Cut out this slip,
enclose with 5c and mail it to Folev L
Co.. 2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, 'ill'.,
writing your name and address clearljr.
You will receive in return a trial pack
age containing Foley's Honey and Tjr
Compound, for coughs, colds and croup:
Foley Kidney Pills, for pain in sides
and back, rheumatism, .backache, -kiJ-Ireyand
bladder ailments: and Foley
i Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome and
j thoroughly cleansing cathartic, for
jconstipation, biliousness, headache, and
i sluggish bowels. The Lee O &sgood C.
c
DE
TIST
1. JONES :
DR. E.
Suite 46 Shannon Building
Take elevator Snetucket Street I
entrance. Fhon
BLUE RIBBON TIRE SHOP
DEALERS IN
Tires and Supplies
i Vulcanizing and Repairing J
125 West Main Street, Norwich, ConaV
Telephone 646-U ' I
WILLIAM C YOUNG ;
Successor to j
STETSON ft rOTOO J
CARPENTER and BUILDER
Best work and matehala at ribt
prices by skilled labor. -
Telephone SB Wast Main t
DLL ESTATE
KNAPSACK
74 Franklin Street
,

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