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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, June 02, 1919, Image 7

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NORWICH,- BUULETIN,'. 'MONDAY, JUNE Z, - 1919
The Henry Allen & Sea Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EM3ALMERS
LADY ASSISTANT
All Calls Answered Promptly
Day ard Night
58 Main Street
JOSEPH BRADFORD
BOOKBINDER
tank BoeV. Mo and Ruled to Order
108 BROADWAY
WELDING WILL FIX IT
Cylinders, Castings of all kinds. Agri
cultural Implements. Transmissions
and Crankcases. Housings, Steel
Frames, Axles and other meal parts
of ALL. KINDS can be made WHO LB
and SOUND with our WELDING.
Skilled, expert work that is guaran
teedtry it.
Cave Welding and Mfg, Co.
31 Chestnut Street
Phone 214
Teacher of Violin
and Mandolin ,
ERNEST E. BULLARD
Bliss Place
TELEPHONE 127-4
A. G. THOMPSON, F. S.
Chiropodist. Foot Specialist
(PROTECT YOUR FEET)
Mfr. Cummings' Sprino. Arch SipFOrt
Suite 7-6 Alice Building, J1 N" iin St
Norwich, Conn. Phone 1 t6 4 '
De! Hoff Hotel
EUROPEAN PLAN
HAYES BROS, Prooa
ftleehene 1227 CS-2 eroadway
DR. F. C. JACKSON
DR. D. J. COYLE
DENTIST
203 Main St , Norwich, Ct.
Office Hour: 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Telephone
Largest Assortment
of
DIAMOND JEWELRY
BROOCHES
SCARF PINS
RINGS
PENDANTS
BRACELET WATCHES
RADIOUTE STRAP
WATCHES, ETC.
AND REPASS WORK
OF ALL KINDS ON
AUTOMOBILES,
CARRIAGES, WAGONS,
TRUCKS and CARTS
! Mechanical Repalrt, Painting, Trim-'
mina, Upholrtartng and Wood Work.
Blacksmithing in ail it hrancea,
Scott & Clark Corp.
507 to 515 North Main St
DENTIST
DR. EDWARD KIRBY
Room 107, Thayer Building
Phone 619
Hour 1-12; 1.30-5 and 7 to 8 P. M
Flrtt-clasi Garage Service Conncred
D. MORRISSEY, Prop.
Phtna
Shatucket Street
The Max Gordon & Son
Corporation
10-20 W. MAIN STREET
Have .Good Burning Coal
Btova, Nut ana Egg, also Bituminous:
tVHE YOU HAST to pal vour bus.
Inesa before the pjbllc, there is no i
IB4!uni better tr.n through the ad
rtislnk column u: The Bulletin.
Baatern Connecticut equal 13 The Bui- 1
Uein for buiibssa resuits. 1
John Geo. H. Bliss 1
I Job & Geo. H. Bliss
Norwich,- Monday, June-2,, 1919
THE WEATHER.
Temperatures remain hish over in
terior northern di.'trkts from the up
per Mississippi valley eastward and
very low for the' season in the plains
states. '
Winds For Monday and Tuesday.
ts'orth Atlantic gentle to moderate
shifting wind.-; mostly southeast and
south, lair weather.
Middle Atlantic gentle to moderate1.
mostly southeast; generally fair.
. Forecast.
Southern New England: Fair Mon
day and probably Tuesday, no decided
temperature change.
Observations in Norwich.
The following records, reported from
The Bulletin's observations, show tha
changes in temperature and the baro
metric changes Saturday and Pundav;
Ther. Bar.
Saturday ' '" .
1 a. m
12 m.
6 p. m .
Highest S6. lowest DO.
Sunday '
7 a. m
12 m. ,
6 p. m
Highest S2, lowest 50.
Comparisons.
Predictions lor Saturday
50
80
30.00
30.00
30.00
50
30.00
30.00
SO.OO
70
Fair.:
Saturday s weather; As predicted.
Predictions, for Sunday: Partly
cloudy and probably followed ' by
mowers by night.
Saturday's weathej-;. Generally fair,
south wind.'
.Sun, Moon and Tide.
: High
Water.
Moon
Sets.
I Rises. Sets.
I; a. m. i p. m.
li 5J7 1.15
,; r..i s.15
I 5.1 S.lfi
i ."..!.". s.n
i ' 5.15 S.17
5.15 S.1S
il 5.14 8.19
Da;
m.
p. m.
1.41
: 2.10
3.1
4.15
5.14
6.13
7. OS
11.4
12.1 x
12.47
Morn.
1.14
1.39
2.07
Six hours after high water it is low
water, which is followed by flood tide,
The polls will be open in all four city
districts today from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
GREENEVILLE
Among Hie various organizations in
Greenevillc that contributed to the
Salvation Army in the recent drive
was the Heartsease Circle of King's
I'aughlers who contributed ten dol
lars. The Grecncvilic Kickers journeyed
to Baltic Saturday afternoon and de
feated the Baltic Rivals by the tunc
of S to 7 in a ten-inning battle. An
drew Bellefleur, a new recruit, pitch
ed for the Tigers and had about fifteen
strikeouts to his credit, while Benja
min Stearns was the feature of the
game in hitting, knocking three two
base hits out of four timca at bat.
The Kickers would like to arrange
games with any team challenge IS
years of age. Answer through The
Bulletin.
John Sullivan was a week-end visi
tor in Jewett City.
Patrick F. Bray, Jr.. and James Red
den were visitors in Hartford Sunday,
making the trip by auto.
James Moleski. who has seen four
teen months of service in. France, has
received his honorable discharge irom
the army and is now at the home of
his parents on Fifth street.fl
At the home of her brother, John
Brenuan on Prospect street. . MUs
Noija Brennan. was pleasantly sur
prised by a number of her girl friends,
with a tin shower, in honor of her ap
proaching marriage to Harold S'juth
gate. Mr. Suthgato has been in the ser
vice of the U. S. navy lor the
past two years, tne most or his time
being spent in F.uropean waters. Since
his discharge fro mthe navy le has
resumed his duties for the Atlantic &
Pacific and is now at Niantic. mura
ger of the A&P store there. Miss
Brennan was also presented a beauti
ful cut glass water set, at the shower
by the pirls she worked with.
Many of the local K. of C. members
took the fourth degree in Hartford
Sundiy. Some of the local men were
William H. Bowen. Mr. Tart. Michael
.1. Cummings. They made the trip "by
auto.
i Frank Murtha spent Sunday in
I Hartford.
I William C. Scrapie spent. Sunday at
the Drawbridge.
William Thomas Delanev sptnt the
week-end in Jewett City.
Harry P'enton of the West Side
spent Friday in the village, caUini; on
his many' friends.
Loui-; Conrade of Preston City was
a visitor in the village Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan and
children Of New Haven arc spending
a few days at the home of Mr!. John
Dunion of Central avenue.
Kdward Bagget of Providence, R. I..
is spending a few days at the home of
his sister, Mrs. K, Dclaney of Sixth
street.
Dr. K' J. Brophy. Mrs. Brophy and
faimly spent Friday in New Haven,
making the trip by auto. .
Eileen Hinchey is spending the hol
idays at the home of her grandmother
on Oakridge street.
William Delaney and Edward E:i
right spent Friday in Jewett City.
Miss Maud Ferguson spent Friday
in Jewett City, calling on her rela
tives. George Morrow off Eddystone, Penn.,
is spending the holidays at the home
of Mrs. George Stevens of Prospect
street.
Wi:Iter Blair of Wauregan is spend
ing a few days at the home of Mrs.
Blair of Tenth street.
Bishop John J. Nilan of Hartford
confirmed a class of 210 Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock at St, Mary's
church. There were 90 boys, 105 girls
and 15 adults in the class. Bishop
Nilan was attended by Revs. John H.
Franklin
Machine
Company
Providence, Rl.
Telephones:
Union 963
Urion 1857
Engineers Founders Machinists
Manufacturers of HARRIS-CORLISS
ENGINES. Brown Valve
Gear applied to all makes of Cor
liss Engines, Engine Repairs,
Shafting, Hangers, Pulleys, Bear
ings, Couplings, Clutches.
Large stock always on hand.
General Mill Repairs.
Special machinery of all kinds.
a s t-
1 LjAUHK
. . Funeral Director
and Effibalnier
Prompt service day or night
Record Class in Fourth Degree, K.;pf
(Special to' The Bnlletin.y
. Hartford, " June 1. With' a list of
speakers which included such promi
nent members of the order as Peter
W. Collins, director general of the re
construction and employment service
of the Knights of Columbus. William
.T. Mulligan, national director and
chairman of K. of C. committee
on I
war activities, Vincent S. Scully, re
turned K. of ('. secretary. Mayor Rich
ard .L. Kincella of Hartford, and Rev.
W. A. Keefe, state lecturer, the fourth
degree section of the Knights of Co
lumbus had a fitting climax , in a- bnn
nuet at the Hartford Club, Sunday
evening, to Uicir exercises of the day,
chief of which was an exemplification
of the fourth degree on a class of 270
candidates, forty-two of which came
from Norwich. This was the largest
clas.? upon which the degree has been
conferred in the history of this; sec
tion of the order, in Connecticut.
The. banquet, which was ' conjpn
mentary to the candidates, was "one of
the largest ever held in Hartford. In
addition to the 279 candidates there
was a large attendance of prominent
fourth degree men from all sections of
the state, covers for 500 being laid.
The exercises of '.he exempl'ricalion,
which was under the direction of John
'M. Lee of this city, master of the
Fourth Decree for the district of Con--neetietft.
occupied almost . tha .-.oniWe
day! At 10 o'clock Sundae morning
the candidates and members assem
bled at the Knights of Columbus home
on Prosieet street av.C v?nt hi a rody
to the cathedral,, where they assisted
at a solemn high mas', a 'special sce
tion having been reserved for them.
At 2 o'clock in tie afternoon ihe
candidates assembled at Foot Guard
armory where the degree was exem
plified behind closed doors. The mem
bers of the degree team Irom this sec
tion included from Norwich, Jolm.lt.
l.ee, master; Charles U. Murphy, sec
retary and J. Edward Driscoll; ' from
Jewett City, John .F, Ilennon.
Following the.i exemplification', and
one of the principal features of the
day. was a street parade at 6 p. m.,
through the principal streets of Hart
forrl. This was followed, bv the ban
quet at the Hartlorrt nil), wnicn
closed the exercises of a day. that will
go down in the history o the fourth
ANCIENT PETER'S PENCE
CATHOLIC OFFERING $18,000
At the 7.3!) o'clock mass in St. Pat
rick's church- Sunday, the rector, Rev.
J. H. Broderick, read from the pul
pjit. two circular letters from Rt. R,ev.
John J. Nilan, bishop of the diocese of
Hartford. One letter gave notice that
the customary special devotions in
honor of the Sacred Heart of Jesus
will be held during June at St. Pat
rick's church following the daily, mass
at 7 o'clock, and every Friday evening.
The second letter was a reminder that
the annual collection for the Sovereign
Pontiff, Benedict. XV will be taken up
in all the churches of the diocese on
Pentecost Sunday, Julie 8th.. This of
fering, so ancient that it is still re
ferred to as Peter's Pence, having con
tinued since Sajnt Peter was the first
Pope, is the affectionate contribution of
the millions of Ronun Catholics in the
wor'd. to be wisely disbursed by Pope
Benedict, as Bishon Nilan botes, "in
providing for the millions of Christians
who look to him for guidance and pro
tection." ' '" Y
The letter adds:" "While- we pro
vide him with the rherns to meet tire
expenses immediately', connected with
liis administration of the church, we
must not forget, that he. is the Father
of the faithful and .should have in his
hands the funds necessary to relieve
distress in every land. He best ap
preciates the needs of the millions aid
jjrf
is the host medium to '.iispens'
f,'n,.T,!,. ci-.rl nnnnttnnlK. CTUrtt-v, r.
his temporal nowr. he has no ?re-
sources of his own. Nations that form
erly gave freely out of their abund
ance, are now destitute through the
ravages and destruction of war."
Bishop Nilan notes that last year the
amount contributed by- the laity of
this dioeAse wTas S14.277.74 and by the
clergy $3,725. adding that while the
priests should naturally take the lead
in loyalty and generosity to the Holy
Father, having given move than one
fifth of the total of $18,002.74 eontrib
uaed if the per capita amount given
by the wage -earners .had been the
same as that ''of the clergy, the total
contribution from this diocese, instead
of being $1S.000 would, be $2,000,000.
The Norwich parish alwavs takes
pride in contributing liberally toward
the support and fund for alms of the
saintly and learned, hn of the church
and the amount, of St. Patrick's con
tribution always shows up well in the
list of offerings made by the parishes
of the state.
Sundav morning, the members of the
Young Ladies' and Immaculate Pon
ception Sodalities led the large num
ber at. the early mass who recelven
Holy Communion from Father Brod
erick and his assistant, Rer Myles P.
Galvin.
TROLLEYMEN VOTE AGAINST
ACCEPTING COMPANY'S OFFER
After meetings that have been held
almost each night for the past week,
it is reported that- the, trolley of the
Shore Line Electric Railway company
have voted not to accent the terms
offered them by the company officials
in the- adjustment of the new wage
schedule and this answer 'will be re
turned tothe company when a com
mittee from the employes meets the
company officials today (Monday).
It is understood that the new de
mands of the. men include wages of
$5 for an eight-hour day for motor
men and' conductors who have been
been- getting 42 cents an hour on the
wage agreement that expired on June
1.
Broderick and Ignatius V. 'Maciejew
ski of this city. Seated within and
near the sanctuary were Revs. Wil
liam H. Kennedy, Myles P. Galvin, Pe
ter J. Cuny, Charles Vr. Brennan of
this city. Revs. John J. McCabe, Jo
seph If. Seil'erman, Jewett City, Wil-
j Ham T. O Brien, J. Jalbern, Baltic,
Richard P. Morrisey. Voluntown, Otto
I Banneister, Colchester, John F. X.
i Quinn, Montville. Rev. John H. Fitz-
I maurice, the pastor, was master of
I ceremonies for the day.
The. sponsors for the class were Mrs.
James' F. Sullivan and Miss .Marga
ret C., Delaney for the girls and' the
adults. Messrs. William T. Mahoney
and Joseph A. Donnelly for the boys
and adults, 1
Benediction of the Blessed Sacra
ment, which followed the confirmation
and sermon , by the bishop was given
by Rev. John J. McCabe of Jewett
City and he was assisted by Revs.
William , H. Kennedy and Myles P.
Galvin with Rev. Father Jalbert of
Baltic il censer bearer.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always pears
' the.- v
' Signature of
degree section of the Knights' of Co
lumbus of Connecticut as a red letter
occasion.
Following is a list of the candidates
from Norwich and vicinity upon whom
the degree, was conferred :
Norwich Charles I. Ritchie. Charles
J. Riordan, John -. Sheeny, -Timothy P.
Sullivan. Patrick F. Sweeney, Nteho-'
las . Spellman. Joseph P. Tracy, Thau-
deus Leahy, Philip P. ieeney. jonn u.
l.ee. Joseph E. Marchessault, William
IT. McGjiinness, William J. McKnight,
William Jll .Murphy, Michael J. Mur
phv. James F.. Purcell, Joseph F. Ring,
John T. Drew. John A. Dunn, Thomas
J. Do$fl: .George H.' Dolan, Jeremiah
A. Fitzgerald, Joseph T. Farrell, Wil
liam Raymond Gordon, John T- Glea-
son. Jose'nliP. Oadle. William H. Har
rinston, Parrick H. Kennedy, James
J. Kilkenny. Charles J. Connell. Mich
ael J. Cummings. Louis A. Combies,
Patrick H. Connelly, Edward T. Con
nelly. Andrew F. Cnples, William H.
P.owen. Thomas H. Beckley, James J.
Madden, William J.. Barry, Ambrose R.
Taoffe, John G. Fitzgerald. Michael A.
Sadusky.
AVillimantic C. Vincent Shea, Pat
rick A. Connor, Robert E. Carey, Wil-
ham H. Bransneia, ueorge w. tseaioru,
Patrick J. Twomey. Thomas F. Mor-
iart.v. William H. Connaughton.
- Putnam George Lewis, Jr., Bernard
J.: McGarry. James J. Charron.
Wauregan Julien Martin.
Amongst the fourth degree members
who attended from Norwich were:
Rev-J. H. rFUzmaurice. Hon.. T.. C.
Murphy; Francis T. Diggins, James P.
Sheridan. J. C. Bland. J. A. Desmond,
William P. McGarry, James A. Quinn,
Frank A. Sisk. Dr. E. J. Brophy, Dan-'
icl'.T. Hinchey. Daniel T. Shea, Alex
ander Jordan. Charles V. James, F..J.
Murtha, T. J. Fitzgerald. William J:
McClafferty, fTohn P. Coi "-ran, Henry
D. Buckley,. William P. Murphy, John
F. Ring, George C. Driscoll, Edward J.
Kilday, M. V. Murphy. Joseph E.
Burns, D. j. Walsh, James B. Gaff ney,
Aimee Gordon.
Most of the candidates and mem
bers went "an by automobile, many of
them rclurning Sunday night after theJ
banquet. .
The banquet committee was J. C.
Bland. AVilliam V. Collins, William J.
Cosker, John F. Callahan, Thomas B.
Preston; William J. Devine.
ANNUAL MEETING OF
EASTERN CONNECTICUT BRANCH
The annual meeting of the Eastern
Connecticut Branch of the Woman's
Board, -of Missions will be held , on
Wednesday. June 4, in the community
house of the United Church in this
city, the morning session beginning at
10.30. afternoon session at 2.
Officers will be elected for the com
ing year; reports of the yearls work
will be given; and addresses will be
made by Miss Alice M. Kyle, editor
ial secretary of the Woman's Board;
J. Kingbury- Birae, of New Britain and
the Rev. Henry W. Hulbert, of Gro
ton. SOLDIERS AND' SAILORS
Writes From the Rhine.
The following interesting letter has
been received by a member of the Bui-
letin editorial staff from Private Earl
L. Sparks, Co. B. M. 1. B'n, who is at
Andernrrck on The Rhine.
' Dear Mr. : As usua 1 of a
morning I am at the K. of C. rooms
Where I write letters from S.-"0 to 9.30
a. -m., then I meander down to the V.
M. 1 C. A. reading rooms and read till
1I.:,0 when 1 go to dinner. Saturday I
evening after showing to the 7t.h Inf.
at. the Hangar Theatre with our of- !
fering of six acts vaudeville. Echoes
From Broadway, we enjoyed a moon- '
light sail up the Rhine as far as Ben-
I dorf in the patrol boat, a rmall motor
ucm, r lrsi i.ieiu. mormon, iviarine
C?n?. Missouri, being
the host, i
The Rhine flows at lhe rate of eight j
kilometres an hour or "5 miles (one
kilometre is 5-8 of a mile). The boat
is capable of 20 kilometres an hour.
On the return we shut off the .engine
and drifted down stream. Yesterday,
Mothers' Day. ws left . Andernach at
9.30 a. m. by the steamer Albert Man
gus, sailing up the river as far as Bin
gen of Fair Bingen on the Rhine fame.
A lunch on board consisted of bean
soup. . cold roast beef sandwiches,
stewed prunes and coffee. In all there
were 1 50 on board from the 2nd and
3d division;!. Wc passed a number of
old castles, many of fhem were built
around 1200 A. D., and a few from 3S
B. C. up to the year 3500. They are all
located atop the high hills which 'rise
from the Rhine, and on these slopes
are countless acres of grape vineyards
with here and there a plot of plough
ed soil. All of these castles have some
legend attached 1o them, the one with
which we are all familiar being the
.Mouse Castle, which the story created
in those distant days when facts yields
to fiction, tells us of one Bishop Hat
to Ojf Mainz, a miser, who shut his
people, up in a large storehouse after
promising to give them grain, and set
fire to the building, men, women and
children perishing in the flames, after
which the rats liesiegcd him in his
castle, where he met and earned an
untimely and much merited demise.
Oilier castles of which I remember the
name:-, fire The Cat and the Mouse.
Stosenfcls, The Loreilli and Ehren
breitstien, one of the largest forts in
the world. We arrived back at Ander
nach at 3 p. . Then we visited the
Rhine River Hut, one of the Y. M. C.
A. recreation - buildings and enjoyed
hot chocolate aiid doughnuts served
free' every afternoon. This building
contains an immense ball room where
every night dances or masquerades
are held with music by a German or
chestra or one of Uncle Sam's imlitary
bands. The Y. M. C. A. also runs a
cafeteria here and lor a mark or two
one can buy re'al old" fashioned ice
cream, cake, pie, hot cakes or a reg
ular dinner," including everything from
soup to nuts for from 5 to S marks. At
the K. of C. rooms can always be
found a large number of soldiers writ
ing letters or playing checkers or
dominoes, putting puzzles together
and enjoying the movies in the K. of
C. theatre which start at 2.30, 6.S0 and
8 p. m. Each day the Knights of Co
lumbus give' away large quantities of
soap, Bull Durham and Piedmont to
bacco, Nebo and K. C. brand cigaret
tes, including the standard brands of
pipe and chewing tobaccos. Now and
then the men are treated to bars of
milk and-nut chocolate and recently
at Cobienz the K. of C. disposed of oO,
000 doughnuts in a week. The Jewish
Welfare Boards have a pleasant cozy
place for the men to spend their leis
ure moments and all the various so
cieties, etc., are doing wonderful wtirk
to keep up the morale of the men, not
forgetting the "Greatest Mother in the
World" who kept us supplied with
smokes while in action and now con
tributes magazines for our enjoyment.'
The Second division will probably
leave here about the first week in
June and according to Secretary Ba
ker the entire A, E. F. forces will be
home by September. The 2nd, whose
home has been at Syracuse, N. Y., will
go to- Fort- Dodge Iowa. Time has
passed swiftly since we ' arrived in
Germany last December 16. " Trust
this will find all of The Bulletin staff
in good health and enjoying life at its
best.
Yours very trulv,
PVT. EARL L. SPARKS.
Co. B. 3th M. B. B'n, A. E. F.. A. P.
O., 710. -
It's more often the husband's cross
grained streak than the wife's cook
ing that spoils the dinner.
TR YOR--At ' the Rsebita hnsnitiil
May 31, 1919, a-daurhWf, Aries Blii-i
..... a,,u mTA, .1U111I IIBJIIWF
OS. LtUyard. . .
Wlt.t.EY In Norwich, .June j. 19t9,', a
son, Francis Nathan, t& Mr. ail 1 Mrs.,
barren T. Willoy of Maple -atreetrs. i
. MARRIED ;"'.".' -'';':
noAI,nS0 SflrTH At. St.nW
Springs. May -2 1919 bv Rev. J. O.
Aldrich, Isaac Donaldson and Miss
Sarah Smith. ..... . . ;
iSi.VsmolLbx In. Groton, May'1. 3,
1919, by Rev. G. K A tha, Glenn Bly
of Erie. pa., and MisB Julia Smollen
of Groton.- S . ' , r'
WHIPPLE - WALL6EOFF ; In
Wethersfield; May S. 1915. by, Rev.
Augustus B.- Burtj- Miss - Florence
Susan AVallbeoft bt- Wethersfield' and
Sidney H, Whipple of Norwich. .
' die. s. . i--
KVFf5Jl"BEtti5ER--T'' 'Niantle. May
30. 1919, Rev., J: William Knappen
. berger. . . . -.. :
ROBISfSON In Hartford, May 0. 1919,
Frank H. Robinson, aged Si yeare
Funeral services Mftnriav a 9. t, M "t
the Congregational church, Lebanon. J
DONOVAN In this city, May SO, -.93 9.
; Jane Donovan, widow of Michael
Donovan.
Funeral from her late home. JCv 8
Ward street, Monday morning at 8
o clock. Requiem mass at St. Pat
ricks snurcn at 9,
CLHK In M ont ville u ?i ii9
Vranclna "c, MTSoker?' wUeVwiHfam
E. Clark, aired M veara.
Funeral from her late home, fiftf Hill
-nonivine. tins (Monday) arternoon,
June 2, at 2 o'clock. Burial in the
iamny ,ior jin Comstock cemetery.
Gl'I.LIVER In Germantewn, Pa., May
at me nome pr ur. Alex
Henry.' Adele Mc-Keadl wife af John'
F. Gulliver,..!';: ,
GOTTSCHAMt- In Lisbon, - May 81.
1919, Ellen Single, wife of .Henry C.
Gottschalk, aged 59 years. -
Funeral services at her late home in
Lisbon Tuesday. . afternoon at 2
o'clock. Burial ift Maplewood ceme
tery, Norwich. Automobile corteye.
KING In this city, June 1, 1S19. Dr.
John 5i. King.
Funeral from his late home. 9S Wash
ington street, Tuesday morning at
8.30. Requiem mass in St. Patrick's
church at 9 o'clock. Automobile cor-
' tege. v,- -
ISBICKI In' this city, May ' Si, 1S19,
Ignaey Isbicki.
Funeral from his late residence, 45
. Roath street. Tuesday morning, June
3, at 7.15. Requiem mass in St. Jo
seph's church at 8 o'clock. Burial In
St. Joseph's cametery. : -
BREWER In this city. Sunday. June
1. 1919, Sarah DuBois, wife of Frank
CV Brewer, of Hingham, Mass. -
Funeral services at ; the home Of her
brother-in-law, Arthur H. . Brewer,
. Tuesday .afternoon, June S. at . I
o'clock.
AXS4 In Providence. R. I May 30.
1919. Nellie Collins, wife of AUls Ax
, son, .aged 30 years.
GI.ADUE In Taftville, June 1. 1919,
.John B. Gladuo, aged 71 years, (
months. ,
Funeral from his late home on Norwich
avenue Tuesday, June 3, at 8.15, Ser
viees at Sacred Heart church at . 9
0 clock. : : - .. -
Church & Allen
15 Main Street
1- srTTnn t w
tUhCKAJu
DIRECTORS
EMBALMERS
Lady Assistant
Telephone .828-3
HENRY E. CHUUCK
WM, SMITH ALLEN
FRANK G. BENSON
Teacher of Violin
ORCHESTRA
For Dances, Weddings arid
Receptions.
92 Fifth Street. Phone 1251-13
SHEA & BURKE 1
41 Main Street 1
Funeral Directors
NORWICH TOWN
Mrs. H. A. Phillips of Boston spent a
few days last week with her cousin,
Mrs. Albert F. Green of West Town
street.
Mrs. A. Maud Smith and daughter,
Beatrice, of Town street left Thursday
for a visit of several days with Mrs.
Smith's sister, Mrs. Louis Gagnon of
Taftville. - -
Recent news from Mrs. Sarah
Thompson a former resident of West
Town street is to the. effect that she is
at present with friends in Billerica,
Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Green of
West Town street, returned the early
part of last week after a few days'
visit with Mrs. Greene's aunt, Mrs.
Fred Douglas, of Willimaitic. Mr. and
Mrs. Green spent Memorial Day at
Packer.
Miss Jennie Congdon of Harland
road, left Thursday afternoon for Com
stoek Bridge where she was the guest
of Mrs. H. C. Brown for the week end.
Mrs. Thurston B. Barb'er of Pecks
Corner and her guest. Mrs. Harry
James Taylor of New L6ndon. visit
ed Paehaug cemetery on Wednesday
and placed flowers on Mrs. Barber's
family lot for Memorial Day.
After a week's visit in New Tork
and Philadelphia, making the, trip in
their automobile, Charles Kimball and
his daughter. Miss Ruth Kimball, re
turned Tuesday evening to their home
on Washington street. While in Phil
adelphia they were the guests of Mr",
and Mrs. William S. Jarrett. Thurs
day Mr. Kimball and his daughter mo
tored to Willimantic.
The aeroplane which was ilylns:
from Atlantic City to Boston, and
which was observed by city people
Thursday about noon was also seen by
Norwich Town residents, about three
twenty. The machine which was high
in the air flew over Backus hospital,
going in an easterly direction.
At Town Street school Thursday
afternoon Grades 7 and S united with
Grades 5 and 6 in Mrs. S. S. Lathrop's
room for a programme of singing. As
is the custom each year, a patriotic
speaker -was-- expected to address the
children, "but much to their disappoint
ment none came.
At West Town Street school Thurs
day afternoon the following Memorial
Day programme was carried out:
Star Spangled Bahner, 1-4 verses, by
the school: The First Memorial Day
Proclamation. Theodore Connell: The
Flag Goes By, Millard F. Manning: My
greed. Elizabeth S. Avefy: As to You,
awrence Murray; Tn Flander'g Fields
and Its Answer, Arthur Fulton and M.
l. Manning; Battle Hym.of the Re
public, one stanaa. school; Just Be
fore the Battle Mother, school; Our
Honored Dead, John Mara; The Slue
;The;Porteous i.
Thr Weather Today Will ProbaHly.
II '- M t (!, AmW Sl t.MJ I T ft" - IU "
Charming New Designs I
SUCH AS PARIS USES
IN SMALL PATTERNS
and. which discriminating women choose for the
needs of their household. The brand-new. pat
terns of the good old reliable Serpentine Crepe
will delight women everywhere. Moss rosebuds
and blues, flights. of. birds,. peppermint stripes,
and the .p'ink-and-white cross-bars that- have
trooped . down from your own nursery days .and
make the new designs in.Serpentine'Crepe a de
lightfut thing for your children's ciothcs, rompers
and the bedtime nightie. Then (here are foulard
and other taking patterns for your own and your
daughter's house dresses, smart little figures on
fine stripes that suggesl a silk, and the most
amusing designs for Sonny's Treat .'Em Rough
Rompers.
' Look for the words
that are stamped on the selvage of every yard of
the genuine material, and refuse every yard that
does not bear these words, and thus avoid un
satisfactory substitutes. We carry a full stock of
all of the latest styles of Serpentine Crepe, and
fully recommend them to our customers.
The Porteous
and the Gray. Grade 4; Tn One Grave,
Reginald Avery; The Soldier's Prayer,
Louise Avery; Our Flag, song, 1. 2, 3, 4
grades; Scatter Flowers, Dorothy Ver
gjason; Old Glory. Helen Connell; I
Know, Doris Jacobson; Old Glory,
song, 1, 2, 3, and 4 grades.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robbins, who
Were married forty-three years ago
May Slst, were given a surprise Fri
day evening at their home on West
Town street, by twenty-five friends
and neighbors, in honor of their wed-.
ding anniversary. An immense May
basket handsomely trimmed, and fill
ed with good things, was presented
Mr. and Mrs, Itbbbins. The contents
of the basket included a variety jf
canned goods, choice groceries, sev
eral loaves of cake, fancy cookies,
bread, tea and coffee, popcorn, ' candy,
grapefruit and oranges. During the
evening Miss Henrietta Morris, gave
several Soprano solos, including the
Beautiful Ohio. ; Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Green -.sang -the duet,-Till We Meet
Again, and there were recitations by
Miss Morris, Miss Ruth Woodmansee
and Miss Marion Griswold. Mrs. Wil
liam Risley, ; Miss Josephine Rogers
and Miss Mabel Rogers served cake
and punch to those present.- The en
joyable affair was arranged by Miss
Josephine Rogers and Mrs. Risley, the
last mentioned also decorated the-May
basket. At ' the close all united in
singing God Be With You 'Till We
Meet Again. :
The pells will be open in. all four city
districts today from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
TAFTVILLE
John.B. Gladue, for thirtv-nine vears
a resident of Taftville. died at his
home Sunday noon. Mr. Gladue. who
was 71 years and. six months of age.
came to Taftville in 18S0 and had
made his home here since. Twenty
eight years ago Mr. Glatlue opened a
butcher .business. Mr. Gladue leaves
his wife and. two step-children, Wil
liam and Ralph Urban. There are al
so three " brothers and a sister who re
side in Canada and a brother, Jo
seph Gladue of Taftville. -
Arehie Torrance, Jr . of Boston
spent the week-end with his people at
their home on Providence street.
Francis ,MarciI, who is now living
In New London, was a visitor in thi;
villagd over the , week-end. -
Mr. and' Mrs. Adam l.ienold. and
Mrs. Wilbur Dodge of Block island arc
visiting with tireir parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William Pollard of South Front
street.
Philip Mudderman, who has been at
Mitchell m
be Fair Today and Tomo-row SCi
& Mitchell (Co.
Camp Devens since his return from,
the other side received his discharge
and returned to his home last week''"
Many of the local dance sports took
a trip to Baltic Fridav evening to at-.,
tend the dance at the Social and Ath;-,.
letic club house. The dance was air
invitation affair run by a few of tho
boys of Baltic. -
MAJESTIC ROOF GARDEN -.'e-OPENS
FOR SEASON.,
The Majestic root garden on top of
the Majestic building on Shetucket
street opened up lor the season on
Memorial day with air attendance f
400 dancers during the evening from
S.30 to 11.30 to enjoy the dancing lor
which the six-piece orchestra directed
by Harry Feltcorn plays. On everv
week-day night that the weather is
favorable the roof garden will he opeSi
and vaudeville will be put on froni
about the middle of June. .
This pleasant spot promises to. en
joy a good season, furnishing- de
lightfully cool place for the cvenith;
hours lor those who wish to enjoy tb
dancing and entertainment. " ."
COMMIT WILLIMANTIC MAN " "
TO STATE HOSPITAL
Guy .. Palmer, the WilHhiah'tic man
who appeared on Bradley street, Neiv
London, Friday morning and attacked
Station House Keener Pa fid; OahHl
in the. station house, dealing Cahi.U.a
blow c;.i the neck with a stone w.hioh
was concealed i:i his band., was com"
mittcd to the Norwich state, hospital
Saturday. y
Palmer declared th it he had friend?
in WiKimantic who might take care Cf
bim. but none put in a:i ; ppearance to
do so.
Tho joy cf fceliag fit siwj
fresh rewards those wfecf
heed -lbs tews of hesithf
end kpeta she habits rsga
L"5eft, Ssleof Any Medicine in the World.
rW ETerrwhera, la boxx. 10c 2 So

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