Newspaper Page Text
N'CHWICH BULLETIN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 192a
:Cb and colds are weakening
Ct t. X t tMtn a eatekly r.sr you
"V Catarrh In any torm apa the
t-jJ!ty. FlrSt It n flsh it hard.
S&ere is- remedy to- help yoa do it
- ESliin ot Iorty-va yaara!
WtatxUtihed merit Try it.
fir Ciknls sd CsS&ttd Csanfriaiss
: It unifies 'Aa blocd, regulates the .
dlg-eetlor, Kiics elimination, tones
j tb em centers and. -carries
hualih to ail the mucous linings.
I'or the relief of thoae palps in
stomach an howels, belching? sour
KcmacB, rtr mutism? pains in the
Wk, sides d loins, PE-BG-NA Is
recommended. - -
PB-RT7-N test ares
to Jiodltiiy notion the
vital erirans "which -are
so Intimately re
lated to the strength
end vigor of the ua
: There ar fourteen
ounces of health, giv
ing punch and pea
In every bottle. FK-RU-NA
is a goed
medicls to have In
the hotuw, ready-to-take
It is a good remedy
to use any time.
TABLETS OS LKJU3
After Linonine has stopped
the cough continue its use as
It sootr overcomes the weakness
brought on by colds and RESTORES
VITAt-ITY. Linonine is much more
than a cure for coughs and colds
IT ENTERS THE BLOOD and builds
up the system, at the same time it is
relieving the victim of cough end
TOO MANY PEOPLE NEGLECT
THE AFTER EFFECTS OF COLDS.
THEY SHOULD CONTINUE TO
USE LINONINE UNTIL THEIR
HEALTH IS FULLY RESTORED.
There isn't another medicine in the
whole world that OVERCOMES
BRONCHIAL COUGHS as quickly
and thoroughly as Linonine dees. It
TAKES THE SWELLING FROM THE
frELICATE TISSUES of the throat and
rungs, opens the clogged pones of the
membranes and assists nature. It finds
the victim of a cough in a distressed
condition and aeon brings blessed re
This familiar trade-mark is on every
bottle of the, genuine Linonine. Look
All druggists 60c, $1.20
ESSETTE In this city. Feb. 12,
1529, Dorothy Doyle, wife of Louis A.
Bessette of 182 Central avenue.
Aouce or runeral hereafter.
- . CARD OF THANKS
TT- As. .
" w iiB tuu iueaiisui expressing
Our appreciation for the many kind
acts and expressions of sympathy
srrown us ounng tne illness and death
of our husband and eon, Arthur Bois
elair, and we also are deeply grateful
ts) those who sent Sowers to the fu
MRS. AJlTHra BOISCLAIR,
MR. AND ICRS. JEREMLE BOIS
CLAIR. Oiii Inf nrnof in it
For the beat last line I will give a
ee year subscription ts the maga
tne of your choice.
The completed verse with winner's
ni wilt be published here February
nth. ... .;.-; , ...
All a were must be in not later
hn six o'clock P. M. February 12th.
Be sure and place your name and ad
s'! en, and en the outside of your en
vies, at the lower left hand corner
the) word Limerick Depti only one
sme from each contestant will be con-
NOW GET BUSY.
Far St Mary's Church Jubilee Drive,
Th people of Norwich will strive.
How send in your Bond,
Be they'll go far beyond.
oe a-er e o-e e -) e
Everything In the Magazine
Shea s News iitireau
MAGAZINE SPECIALIST v .
WKSai TWP WAST to p your Has,
iaeas before the out!lc there la no
medium betler Uai tbroagh the ad
vertising column of Ti Bullet! a.
.ilim ii. 111.11 1 V j
Norwich, Friday, Feb. 13, 1920
- THE WEATHER, j :-V"
'PressBre' continues low .east of the
Rocky Mountains ,Mild- temperatures
for the season prevail in Atlantic coast
districts. ' Rain is indicated for the
next' 24 to 48 hours- in Atlantic coast
states north of Florida. ':;. .
- Mild temperatures will continue in
Atlantic coast -districts Friday and
probably Saturday. I
Storm warnings are displayed on
the Atlantic coast from- Jacksonville to
New Torsi i ; :
. Winds off Atlantic coast:
North of Sandy Hook Fresh east
tev- southeast with snow or rain Fri
Sandy Hook to Hatteras Fresh pos
sibly strong northeast with rain Fri
day. ' . . , . . . ' ,
:.. . -. Forecast 4, ; , -
Southt New ' England: Snow or
rain Friday with rising temperature;
Saturday unsettled; probably rain. ,
Observations in Norwich.
The following records, reported Jrom
The Bulletin's observations show, the
changes m temperature and barome
tric changes Thursday : , ?
, . Ther. Bar.
7 a. m 13 30.02
12 m 39 30.05
6 p. m. .M 33 30.00
Highest 39, lowest 19.
Comparisons. . ...
Predictions for Thursday: Fair. '
Thursday's weather: Partly cloudy,
continued mild. - "
Son. Heoa aal If del.'
.11 Hisa i! :oon
II Rises. Sts. Water.
(j a. m. p. m. 1 a. m.
9 ... 6.52 5.12 1.22 I 11.16
10 ... 6.51 ..5.13 2.13 , J , Morn.
11 ... 6.50 ' 5.14 3.08 0.15
12 ... 6.49 5.15 4.06 1.11
13 ... 6.47 6.17 5.04 2.03
14 ... 6.46 6.18. -6.69 ' .' 6.32
15 ...f 6.43 5.19 ' '6.48 ' 3.40
Six hours after high water It is low
water, wuich is foiiuwed llMa UUe
The schools in the village were
closed all day Thursday in honor of
Lincoln's toirbhday. In the Greeneville
grammar eohooi on Wednesday exert
dsea were held in the different rooms
pertaining to Lincoln's life.. The ex
ercises in tb. eighth grade were es
pcially interesting as one student told
of Lincoln's boyhood, another .of his
youth, another of his character and
another of his life- as a lawyer and so
on to the end, of liis career. In the
lower grades some of the pupils re
cited poems about this great states
man. : - . ;:. -..J ."..'
At 9:15 o'clock Thursday morning
the co'lor sWp in the United States
Finishing Company . wia dismissed
from wcas A generator in the elec
trical room Ibroke- down so that the
color shop had nothing to work -with.
They expect to have iL repaired s as
to begin .work again this morning.
The Community Workers of Greene
ville met with Mrs. Fred Sears of
Prospect street- Thursday afternoon.
The meeting 'was' called to order by
the president, Mrs. John . Attertbury.
Reports of Uie secretary and treasur
er were read. aad accepted, also of the
various committees. It was voted to
start sewing work for the Backus hos
pital at the .next meeting. An ap
propriation of $5 was voted for fin
ancial aid to a needy member of the
Circle-. After the . business meeting
refreshments were served by the hos
A supper will t,be sensed Friday,
Fefo. 13th, in the GuiW -room of St.
Andrew's church at .6:30 to 7:30 p.
m. .Tickets 25c. adv.
Patrick Higgins was taken to the
Backus hospital from tire ' home o
his sister, Mrs. John Congdon of
Fourth street Thursday with an at
tack of pneaenonia.
Larry Hanrahan of Boswell aver
nue has resigned his position with
Phugrue's meat market and accepted
v jpb -with the "United States Finish
SuStafcie resolutions on the death
of Bernard McMahon were adopted at
a special - meeting of the St. Mary's
Holy Name Society held In their as
sembly rooms on Tuesday evening.
President William T. Mahpney, " pre
sided at the meeting. Following the
meetSng the . members marched to the
late home ot the deceased on Durfey
street to pay their last tribute of re
The Wequonnoc school, was closed
all day Thursday on account of it be
ing Lincoln's birthday, and the Sacred
Heart school had one session which
was in the morning.
The work rooms of the Taftville
chapter of Red Cross are to be opened
on Monday evenings from 7 to 9
'clock, as the directors have stated
that they have still some work to do
in the line of making some hospital
garments. ' '
The funeral of Narcisse St.' Germaine
of gouth C street was held at his late
home at 8.30 o'clock Thursday morn
ing which was followed by a requiem
high mass at "he Sacred Heart church,
Rev. TJ. O. Bellerose officiating. Many
friends and relatives from this vicinity
attended. Burial was in St. Mary's
cemetery. Undertaker G. G. Grant had
charge of the funeral arrangements.
The St. Anne's society of this village
hold a whist in Parish hall Thursday
SHE BUYS LESS
SINCE SHE DYES
"DIAMOND DYES" TURN ALL -HER
OLD, FADED, SHABBY APPAREL
J INTO NEW.
Don't worry about - perfect results
Use "Diamond Dyes," guaranteed to
give a new, rich, fadeless color to any
fabric, whether it be wool, silk, Jinen,
cotton or ' mixed goodSj' dresses,
blouses, stockings, skirts, children's
coats, feathers, draperies, coverings.
The Direction Book with each pack
age tells so plainly how to diamond
dye over any color that you can not
make a mistake. ' .
To match .ally material, have drug
gist show you "Diamond Dye" Color
1 Funeral Director
: v; . . Embdbnev 7;
'-- -' - '-;:"- " - 1 ;'
Prompt Service Day er Niaht
SH!PsV.H!T OF GOAL
Although things looked daric for the
coal dealers o JWednesday , it was
learned during the day Thursday that
one- of them, had secured, &'bani;e load
of anthracite eoal and that it had ar
rived at NewJLopdon . harbor. ' This
barge .load mil ;b brought, to this city
as soon as' it lis needed, and if the
river has not been opened up by that
time shipment wilf be mada.over the
railroad. ' ' -;' ' ' ' - .
The outlook ior-relrering the short
age of bituminous- eoal was somewhat
beteeir Thursday, one of the local deal
ers stating that' they had ordered a
barge load of this type of coal' and
could bring it to. New London within
four-days. Following its arrival at
that, port the, .barge' will be brought
up the Thames river as far aa Al
lyns Point where- shipment will' be
made- -by- railroad. , r
When this shipment of coal arrives
in this city it will be distributed among
those manufacturers whose supply has
run low and- every endeavor will be
made to keep local industries from
running short of. fuel.' '...
One of the biggest obstacles that" the
local coat dealers have had to contend
with is the method of seizure followed
out by the. various ', railroads of the
country under orders of the railroad
administration. . AM. -bituminous coal
that was being shipped over railroad
lines in this section of the country has
been taken over . by; the railroads re-
CAPT. JAMES PETTI G R E W TELLS .
OF EXPERIENCE JN ICE
"In all my experience I ' have never
had so much- delay with -a powerful
boat. We were 58 hours, in the teei
coming a little, all the time. ,Two
years ago we had- more ice- -than this
year, on the sound, bnt experienced
only six hours' delay,"- said Captain
James Pettigrew of the- Chester W;
Chapin, which arrived at the New
London line wharf Wednesd&y after
noon Rf ter weathering one of the worst
gales and ice floods in years off Exe
cution light. In telling of these condi
tions. Captain Pettigrew said : :
"We were from 7.30 a. m. last-Wednesday
' until - S.30 ' Saturday morhmg
making about five and one-half miles,
backing and punching. We got short
of coal and struggled into Bridgeport
for some. We went o the; assistance
of the New Hampshire, which was
without any coal to speak of and little
food.. We could spare no coal 'but put
on some food. Contrary to reports from
Bridgeport, we did not have to - be
towed into.4hatlcityi. iHit both the Cha
pin and the (New Hampshire made that
port under their own steam." :
Captain Pettigrew stated -: further
that a furious gale, btowinjf constant
ly, telescoped the Ice with surnriaing
rapidity and "with dcadenm effect on
the progress of ' vessels. . The Eliza
beth, N. I.. man who died last Satur
day morning ht .1.3 was-thousht to
be a little demented. He seemed to
know his end was near, for he went
at that early hour .to the wireless room
anfl sat down in a chair.
The "Chapm. unless-' orders to the
contrary arer rivn, win leave -for New
York again tonight it was stated at
the offices of the, company here.
WRS. A. H-. CHASE APPOINTED
CHAIRMAN-OF GIRL'S CIRCLE
A meeting of the Norwich Girls
Community club1 was held Thursday
night at the' club rooms on Main street
at which plans for the year were
formulated and several appointments
to committees were Made.
Reports from committees were heard i
and the budget for 1920 as prepared
by the.- business comittee ' was accept
ed. Mrs.' A.' H.' Chase was appoint
ed chairman of a 'Joint executive coun
cil composed of members of the Wo-1
men's Council and members of the
Girls' Council of the Norwich Girls'
Community club . : ';--
One of the most important discus
sions of the meeting had to do with the
renting of the dance hall to other or
ganizations or to individuals on after
noons and evenings. It was decided to
rent the hall and a scale -of-'rajes was
decided upon. It was also voted that
the kitchen aw3 dining hall be rented
in connect'. With the Sance hah. In
making these decisions the ' club ex
tenda all eourtesies to all publie spir
ited organizations of the eity and to
such organizations that are seeking
to do good in "the community.
BLOCK ISLAND SEES ONLY
NINE CLEAR DAYS
Residents at Block Island saw' but
nine clear days last month, according
to the meteorological .summary issued
by the weather bureau there. ' At least
.01 Inch of precipitation fell on 16 days
! of the month, the total amount being
' 2.75 less than normal.
I The mean temperature for the month
1 was 25. degrees, lower thanl has usual-
I ly been the case, although in 1918 it
; dropped 2 degrees lower. Tne velocity
Ol luv wmu J.V1 luc utuuvu una -u.4.
miles an hour, which is unusually high.
POGUETANUCK SCHOOL AND..
GALES FERRY SCHOOL TO OPEN
The school at Poquetanuck, taught
by juiss Gertrude Mullen and Miss
Sophia Hollowell, which has been
closed during the week, is to open
Monday' next, - it was' announced" on
Thursday-Evening by ' State Super
visor C. A. Stone. f Norwich.
The . Gales Ferry .school, of which
Miss Grace Chapman is teacher, will
reopen Monday also. These district
schools have not been- In session 'be
cause of severe weather, roads block
ed with- drifts and cases of illness
among teachers and pupils.
One Arrest Thursday.
One arrest was made by the local
authorities Thursday evening,, this be
lg for intoxication. Tho person who
was taken -in hails from out of town
and had evidently secured a supply .-of
"Jakey" too large for him to handle.
He will appear before : the court fhis
(Friday) morning. .'
A lot of gas is used- in 'pulling' teeth
and popping the Question. -., ; .- .
night, at which' there was a large 'at
tendance. ' "-. ' . - : , . -
Frank Lurette, '-recently discharged
from the U. Si navy- at Philadelphia,
is now at his home on South A street.
Omer Pepin has accepted a position
in mill No. 4 of the Ponemah mills as
a weaver. - A --,v- rt?. --:' '"
John Wilhelm, who is a clerk in the
People's etore-of this village, ts coni
fined to his home with -the Inzuenza.
Damel Metsheitery,- who ha been
laid up sick for the past couple veeks.
has returned to work in mill No. 1 of
the Ponemah mills. . - - .
I T4J S
, lepr if
si 3 M tts.w en.1
gardless of whether it was consigned
to manufacturing plants or to retail
dealers. This seizure left many com
panies practically without fuel of any
railroad ' administration have been sent
only a few days' supply on hand and
wer figurine -ucorf tha' rim"!- fn-i-i-tfflts
of coal to carry on operations at their
plants. Pcotests of this seizure by the .
railroad administration ave been sent
to Washington by local tsdealerfc a
well as dealers in other cities in New i
England and--latest news from Wash-
ington seems to show thit the clanger
-. coal famine in this section has
been recognized by the adajinistratiojiv
BUiyiUBUUr W1U 6 , JllHS .TO iaj5 i
In a special desjatc& to The Btilletih
from. Washington, it. was staged 'that
Congressman TUson ThuTiiday was no
tfled by -the central coal : committep
that, seventy thousand tons of coal
would be shipped to 'New Bheland 1
within the next four days and that Con- j
necticut would get enough of it . to
relieve the present shortage. Most 6(1.1
the eoal will come direct from the , L
Pennsylvania mines. and the railroad
administration expects to' . prevent
' Several local companies- who have
been low on fuel are endeavoring to
get- direct shipments from the mines'
but so far have been unable to get
more than a day's supply at a time
and this only at great expense and
STEAMER MAINE WILL BE
PRACTICALLY TOTAL LOSS
'Reports from the sound steamer
Maine,- wbich went ashore on Eixecu
:tion Rock, state that the vessel will be
a total loss, being broken in two with
heavy ice 15 feet high piled over the
boat. The galley is the only place
where there is heat, "being all of the
vessel there is above water. The crew
is still on board and 18 horses which
have not been able to get ashore. One
of the horses is valued at $10,000 and
so far the caretakers have managed to
get food and water for all on board.
The Maine was built at Wilmington.
Del.,. injl91. -Her -dimensions are:
Bength 302.7 feet, breadth 44. feet,
depth 17.5 feet, goss tonnage - 2,395;
net tonnage 1,505. and carries a crew
The Maine, with her sister shio the
New Hampshire, made Stonington her
home port for many years on the old
Stonington line, coming from the
builders at Wilmington. At the aban
donment of the Stonington line she
ran on the New Bedford line and also
on the New , London and Bridgeport
The Maine, when she first came to
the Stonington lineP was considered
one of the finest boats on the sound
Her sister boat, the New Hampshire
escaped damage and although was
caught in-the ice imck was able with
assistance tn ppl-fo r.. i
way to Bridgeport, where she is laving
CARGO OF COAL RELIEVES
NEW LONDON FAMINE
m Arrival of barge H H. Siriifh, brin?-
iu ci iew
J-iOndon coal dealer, Thursday, brought
icmpurary renei irom tne soft coal
famint and wl-iilt that
- .. . aiiiitii
amount compared with the need there,
v nciy a 5iea.L ueai. marges High-
nrill. Taiira anA Van T?... 1
. V JJ,,, u.iao ar
rived, bringing a total of 2, TOO -tons of
v-uai, wniuii iiiaKes xmrLs easy as
far as that kind of fuel is concerned
The company statetfthat by 'shut
ting down on tugs and only divine
them enoueh tn rear-n tv, -
and practicing other economies the 600
wuiu ue maae to last for 10 davs
BV thfi PTlfl flf that t-fma U
hopes to get a further supply.
SEC. HILL RETURNS PROM
- IMPORTANT "Y" MEETlwn
The local Y. M. C. A. was repre-
hgious worH conference for the secre
taries of New England held at Hart
ford on Tuesday and Wednesday of
this week at the Hartford Y. M C A
building. There were delegates from
the various parts of New England and
at least five representatives of the In
ternational Y. M. C. A. of New York
The discussions took the form of a
forum and the whole scone of the re
ligious work nf tha .. t-..; . :
J- . J:auuil was 1
fully discussed, various methods of!
V r r-1r .ir-n i-. ........ ....I i .. .4
.. ... ....... ouscieru ana a practical
program was laid out for aggressive
religious work in the future.
. . i!wuu nine meetings 1
were held in large shops of Hartford,!
' n-'cai general secretary made
a 'brief address at the plant of the
Merrow Machine company:
AM. LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
TO FURNISH MORE BOOKS
The American Library Association;
of which George A. Utley nenhew of
Albert T. Utley, of Norwich, is sec
retary, announced Wednesday that it
would raise a fund of $2,000,000 for
an expanded programme of furnish
ing books to the public. Among the
features - are the installation of. li
braries on all ships of the United
States merchant marine and in all
coast guard stations and lighthouses
along the coast and on inland waters,
promoting the extension of the coun
ty librrfry system, whereby the books
are taken Into communities in which
there are no library facilities and a
continuation of the wartime library
service- to discharged soldiers in hos
pitals. WALKS FULL TEN MILES
, IN VISITING RURAL SCHOOLS
Supervises rural schools has its
drawbacks during an old fashioned
New England winter, ' as was dis
covered Wednesday by State Super
visor Carl A. Stone, who hag his
headquarters on Perkins avenue, Nor
wich. Mr. Stone started off by trolley on
the Norwich-Westerly line, leaving
the car at Lantern Hill. -After paying
a visit to the school in that district,
he hiked over the Mystic road, visit
ing the school on Cider Hill, then
taking the snow route back to the
school in Shewville.
Although he carried no predometer
and was not paeed, it is estimated
that he covered a full ten miles be
fore catching the car back to Nor
Meetings to Begin at Norwich Woolen
.' " . .'- : Mills. ..
This (Friday) noon the Y. M. C. A.
will inaugurate meetings at the plant
of the Norwich .woolen mills; ' The
meeting this noon will be held in the
sewing room of the briek mill There
wil be mass singing and a timely ad
dress on Abraham Lincoln -will be
given by IRev. George H. Strouse. The
aim will be to make this weekly meet
ing a pleasant ..and. profitable innova
tion Jor the employes. .... .-
SHAFROTH TO BE CHAIRMAN . '
... OF THE SHIPPING BOARD
Washington. -fb. 12. Former- Sena
tor John -Franklin Shafroth of Denver,
Col Is understood to have heen se
lected by President Wilson to he
chairman of the ehiipnng hoard, . to
succeed -John Barton PSyne, who was
chosen today as secretary of Interior,
Walking "Indian -Fashion," that is,
with the feet pointed straight to the
front, instead of the customary angle,
has been found to 'be good for weak
arches, says the United States Public
DOLLAR DAY IN THE BROOICLYN OUWITTER'S
STORE ARE CONSIDERED BY THE; SHOPPING
PUBLIC AS NORWICH'S GREATEST- B A R G A I N
'store 'r .
266 MAIN STREET NORWICH, CONN.
"THE STORE THAT SATISFIES 5
r- a-sYw A lU ff 'ifrtl1laMsn
POLICEMEN SUMMONED .
. TO EJECT COUNSEL
Concord, X. H., Feb. 12, A hearing
before the governor and council re
garding the investigation of the mur
der of Dr. William K. Dean at his
home in Jafrey ; in 191 came to an
abrupt end late today when Governor
Bartlett summoned policemen to eject
Harry M.' Guterman, counsel for the
Jaffrey selectmen. The governor as--serted
he had learned that Guterman
was legal adviser of a Boston news
paper against which the governor re--cently
brought suit for libel.
The hearing was ordered at the re
auest of the Jaffrey selectmen to con
sider the advisability of having special
counsel and a suecial jury investigate f0fw svciet to abandon measures of"
further the killing of Dr. Dean. Ru-1 dictatorship and convoke a national
mors that the aged physician, whose j aessmbly. They .contend that it is im-j
bodv.. laound with ropes, was found lnJ,PussSble. to .dear with the bolsheviki'!
a well on his premises the day after he whom they do not consider the real j
had reported to the department of jus
tice certain mysterious lights on a
nearby mountain, was" a"victim of a
German spy plot, haves agitated ;the
townspeople for months and the se
lectmen haye been active in efforts to
solve the mystery. In presenting what
he called a "mild bill of complaint" to
the governor and council, Mr. Guter
man said he did not aslcihem to repri
mand anyone, but expressed his own
conviction that certain prosecuting at?'.
fleers were prejudiced in the case.
DEPUTIES APPOINTED- - -
FOR THE I NCO M E TAX
Hartford," Conn, Feb. i2i. Maximum
service ' for . the income tax payers of
Connecticut will be given from now'
until March 15, according to-Collector
of Internal Revenue J. J. Walsh. who
tonight announced a- list of deputies
to be located in all sections of 'the
state. The deputies will answer all
questions without charge and aid the
taxpayer in filing his returns for 1919.
Mr. Walsh said. Among the deputies
appointed are; ;
Meriden. George Manning, C, 'M.
Phelps; Waterbury,. C. R. Byrne, 3. J.
Riley. D. J. Haekett; Norwich, "J; F.
Hannon, H. S. Dorset; ; New London,
WI H. Farrell P. F. Barry.
REMOVING CARGO FROM
STEAMER PRINCESS ANNE
Rockaway,' L. I., Feb.' 12. A wreck
ing cr4w had started to strip -he
Princess Anne, -the old Dominion Line
steamer which went , ashore here last
Friday The removal of the cargo con4
tinupfl tfidav. Thp how And the stpi-n
tinued today. The bow and the stern
have Begun to sink into the sand: Th
break in the hull was about 8 feet.wide
this morning. It is thought that about
40 per cent, of the cargo can be saved;
but some of this wjII be damaged. A
coast boat patrol is standing by the
wreck . . : ... ; -i . . I .,'- ., '
Perhaps- a .pretty girt ig called a
"peach" because she has a heart of
stone. -. . ir ...
-t - - '
GRETA TOR PA DIE Swedish Soprano
v s a " re, , r am -
POLAND ANALYZING THE I
, BOLSHEVIK PEACE OFFER j
-t Warsaw, Wednesday, .Feb. 11. The),
appointment-'of an extraordinary com-ij
mission- to analyze the bolshevik peace j
proposals and frame Poland's counters !
proposals was. officially . announced to- :
day. - The commission is headed by!'
Stanislas Patek,- .the foreign minister.!
All the decisions of the commission
will go before the cabinet and then!
to tie diet for final action before be-)-ing
communicated to the bolsheviki. I
The .polish political parties advance '
different , suggestions concerning1
Poland's- peace conditions, - the moder- i
ales declaring in favor-of asking the
representatives, of -the Russian neople.
avrwanaLi? niaiat . mai. inese oe-j
mands would not be satisfactory to;
the soviet and would be considered byj
'i- Kjmrij on.Loe part ot tne Foles to
interfere In Russia's internal affairs.
HUMAN FLY" ELSMORE .
HELD FOR BURGLARIES
Boston, Feh. 42. The-v police an
nounced -today that in the arrest of
Harry C. Elsmore they had the man
responsible for burglaries in a score of
fashionable homes durln- , the past
month, and. the confessed assailant of
-ratromian -j. j.- O"e07melT ' of "the ,
ci-uuiuine -ponce, Wflo-was- u-nnnflo
1 twine by a burglar on Feb. S.-
n.ismore, with a record for previous
breaks, twice a deserter frnm th nw
and discharged from the naval prison
at Portsmouth, N. H., two months aero.
.qualified as a 4'huroan flv," the police
ssid. by climHng waterspouts and the
Bides of buildics to force entrances
After confessing, he told Officer
O'Connell. since recovered, that he was
sorry he fired at him.
FIRST GERMAN PRISONERS
, ..,, -TAKEN BY AMERICANS
Washington;' Feb. 12. The first Ger
man prisoner taken by American forc
es was" "captured by Adam Blazikow
iski and John Cochanski of Ironwood,
Mich.. Representative James of Mich
?gafl was informed. today by Adj. Ken.
Harris. The men were 'members of
Co-npany C, Eighteenth Infantry.
frf October 27-28, 1918, the vicinity
; t-. , At ' .' . -.InI. y
ine capture was made on the night
of- Bures. 1 the Province., of Meurthe
and Mopelle. .The prisoner was a
company mail carrier and was on his
way .Dack-trom iris company, when
wounded and captured.
X T RATIFIED BY ARIZONA
Phoenix,x Ariz., Feb. 12. Under sus
pended rules, the house of represcnta-
at Slater Hall This Evenlnf
u.i- - n v.
NAME "BAYER" ON
GET RELIEF WITHOUT FEAR AS '
TOLD IN "BAYER- PACKAGE"
"Bayer Aaoiets of Aspirin" to be gen
uine must be marked with to &J-tf
"Bayer Cross.' - Thenvyab-- are getting
the. true, world-famous "Aspirin.- pre
scribed by physicians for over 18 years.
Always buy an unbrokeH -packag f
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" which coil
tains proper directions to safely reliev
Colds. Headaiaie. Toothache, ISaracb
Neuralgia, ; Lumbago, - Rheumatist
Xeuritis Jpintjpaim,. and Paili gel
erally. . :f .... J
Handy -tin boxes of twelve tablets
cost but a.. few cents..: Druggists also
sell larger "Bayer" packages, i Aspirin
is the trade mark of Bayer Manu
facture' ' bf Monoaceticacideste.r ; ,'jst
Salicylicacid. ,. . i
tives of the Arizona legislature today 1
unanimously adopted a resolution rat
ifying the woman -suffrage amendment
to the ' national constitution. i' ,
TO LIFT THE INFLUENZA " '.'.'-
QUARANTINE AT SING SrtfS
Ossihing, N. Y.', Feb. 11. An irefinx
of prisoners to Sing Sing prison is ex
pected next Monday, when the influ
enza quarantine will be lifted. Warden
Lawes in announcing the lifting of the
embargo on the reception of prisoners
today said that sixty prisoners- were
already scheduled to arrive. -v - .' J
When influenza cases became "Tail
merous at the prison several" weeks
a?o Warden Lawes notified the sher
iffs of surrounding icounties not
send prisoners until further notice". '
"The first death from influenza at the
prison daring the present epidemic oc
curred tod?y when Charles -Passerelll,
19 years old, of New-York;-who wbs
serving" a term of from ten to twenty
years, died after an Illness of t
' ' - :
Women "may be vain without b1nf
pretty, but it's almost- - ihrpossible fr
th?m to" be pretty without being vaih.
LOOK AT TONGUE! REMOVE POt
SONS TRDM STOMACH, -LtVIJ '
' Accept "California'' Sjtrtip of Figs
Bly-look fo;- the name California o
the paciiage, thei! you are sure yout
child ig Jiuving, he best and nios
harm less . Jaiative or physic' for the lit
tie stumuch, liver atjd bowels. Chilf
dreu love its delicious fruity taste. l"ui
duecUona for child's dose on each bot
tie. .Give li'viiUioiU .ear. '-."...',
Mo;her! You must say "Californls,
THERE 5 r.o advertlsln'ir"mpdium"l
"KW im Uh h :v";-.:i:-
rfmm " A YATiiii:
. Jlf5SU8J y Ml iO I III.-
Eastern Connecticut eaua - fital- IJ