Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, TUESDAY, ' JULY 6, 1320
Nerwich BilUttn. Willimantic Office,
SI Chsrek street., Telephone 165.
Wkat I Gains Ob Tonight.
Company B, Third Regiment, C. S. G.,
drills at armory on Pleasant street.
St. Jean Baptiste Society meets at 37
Violet Rebekah Lodge, No. 57, X. O. O.
F., meets at 107 Main street.
Independence Day was fittingly cele
brated in this city Monday by members
of St. Joseph's Polish Society and other
organizations who took part in -the cel
ebration as guests of that society. Mem
bers and their guests met at the Polish
hall on lower Main street at 9 o'clock
and marched to St Joseph's Roman Ca-
tholic charch where they attended high
mass at 9.3. sung by Rev. John A. Sul
livan. A short sermon was delivered
jt Rev. Peter Kaczmarski, of Hartford.
The blessing of the silk American flag,
the gift of the American Thread Com
pany, and the blessing of a Polish flag
was an impressive ceremony. Immediate
ly; after the service at the church the
parade formed on Valley street and the
march to the armory was down Jackson,
-street to Main street to Ash street to
Adelbert street, to Willowbrook street,
to Main street to Bridge street, to Pleas
ant street and the armory. It was esti
mated that over 800 took part in the pa
rade, many of whom were from cities
other than Willimantic. The alignment
by divisions was as follows:
First Division Platon of Police, Chief
Daniel J. Killourey ; Marshals Gus Sa
gal and William C. Smith; American
band. French societies.
Second Division Jewett City band ;
St. Kazimer Polish Society, Jewett City;
Division No. 1. A. O. H.. WiHimantic.
Third. Division San Jose Council No.
14, Knights of Columbus, Willimantic.
Fourth Division Thread City Conti
nental Drum Corps ; Polska Powstajaca
Fifth Division White Eagle Polish
Amrefcan band; Polish Girls' Club dress
ed' in national colors : large American
flag carried by girls; Polish school chil
dren headed by Uncle Sam ;' automobile
float representing Poland; Polish women
with dresses in national colors; St. Jo
seph's Polish Society ; other Polish or
ganizations ; city and town officials in
The second part of the programme
took- place in the armory where there
was speaking and instrumental and vo
cal music The armry had been deco
rated with bunting and the rarshals of
the Txr. . who acted as chairmen,
with the speakers occupied me platform.
The following programme was carried
out: America, White Kagle Polish-Amer
ican band; address of welcome by His
Honor, Mayor Charles A. Gates. Welcome
address by Town Clerk Frank P. Fen-
leek like new
FUNEF. XL DIRECTORS AND
IS Union Willimantic, Conn
Phono 290 . Lady Assistant)
JAY M. SHEPARD
Succeeding Fllmorn & Shepard
Funeral Director & Embalmer
60-62 NORTH. ST, WILLIMANTIC
Laiy Assistant jeL connection
Dr. F. C. Jackson
- 715 Main Street, Willimantic
Hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Phone 44
H. B. S A TACK'S closed car leaves
Bu:.etin Office every morning except
Sunday at 4 3d s'clutk fcr Willimantic.
First ear in morning to leave Willi
mantic for Norwich. Inquire at New
Torte I-nnch or at the hotels. nv24
MURRAY'S BOSTON STORE
SALE OF SWEATERS
10 Dozen In Silk or Wool, at An Average
of 35 to 50 Per Cent. Discount
Here" is an opportunity to buy a vacation Sweater or Slip
On at a most remarkable saving.
The collection includes all that is desirable and charming in
a wide choice of styles arid colors, including white and
No Wardrobe Should Be Without a
When it's too warm to wear a coat.and yet you feel that
you ought not to go without some kind of wrap, a sweater
or slip-on will fill your need perfectly.
LOT No. 1 ' LOT No. 2 LOT No. 3
$4.98 $6.98 $9.98
The entire collection is grouped in three different lots, and
each one marked at an average saving of 35 to 50 per cent,
SALE NOW GOING ON
THE H. C. MURRAY CO.
ton ; selection, Zydmem Pozarow, band ,
address on Patriotism, by Father, Kazz
marski of Hartford ; Polish hymn, Boze
cos Polskey, band ; singing. For the
Glory of the Grand Old Flag, Polish
children of St. Joseph's school ; Star
Spangled Banner; closing remarks by
the chairmen. "'. ' v -
Scattered powder resulted in one yeang
fellow Injuring his right eye, Monday,
while attending the baseball game be
tween the Poli team of Hartford and the
American Thread Company team of this
city. A boy celebrating the Fourth
threw a firecracker in the air and the
explosion came when-it' was directly In
front of the boy's eye. Medical aid was
summoned and the "boy was treated for
the burn. The woung was painful but
it was not thought to be of a serious na
ture. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth N. Hillhouse are
spending several days at their cottage
at Pleasure Beach, Waterford.
Judge Frank H. Foss passed the hol
idays at his cottage at , Musicolony, where
Mrs. Foss and family are spending the
Real estate transactions in the town of
Windham for May and up to June, 12th
were as follows :
1 Lottie E. Gilman to Frank Marsala,
tract of land in Prospect park.
l-Victor Sutrenko to Mary Barnufsky,
land and buildings on Jackson street
1 Emily A. Bullard to August and
C. Carlson, land and buildings on North
3 Addison J. Greenslit to Emile Des
plahche, land and buildings on South
3 Benoit Archambault to Ardina La
fontaine and Kdourdina Martin, land and
buddings on South street.
1 Henry Fryer to Kenneth N. Hill
houee, land on Bellevue street.
4 Stanislaw and Sofia- Piskor to Paul
and Zotia Silarz, land and buildings on
4 Marshall Holbrook to Charles M.
Holbrook, tract of land on West Main
4 Elnor A. Benner to Howard J. and
Eugenie Russ, land and buildings on Lew
4Austir. D. Boss to Harold I. Phillips,
lot No. 4 on Whittemore tract
4 Lawrence S. Casey to Abraham and
ilollie Krug, land and buildings on Union
6 K F. Casey and Joseph A. Martin
to Nicholas Plesz, tract of land on Main
10 Lyman Maine to Flora A. Maine,
land and buildings on Pleasant street.
10 Lena A. Washburn to Charles H.
Woodward, tract of land on Lewiston
10 Ina A. Washburn to Henry and
Elizabeth Snyder, tract of land on Lewis
12 Jacob Goldberg to Benjamin Bal
lou. tract of land in Riverside park.
12 Grace L. Ladd to Edna J. Wright,
land and buildings on Jackson street.
13 Mary E. Costello to Ruth K. Hal
ing, land and buildings on Chestnut
13 Thomas F. Costello to Earl K. Hal
ing., tract of land on Chestnut street.
15 Marshall Holbrook to William H
and Nellie E. Squires, land and buildings
on West Main street
15 Burton Austin to Emma Muell,
land and buildings on Pleasant street.
18 Charles H. Nutter to Albert H.
Fryer, land and buildings in Shetucket
18 Alexis and Regina Gobin to Theo
dore J. Rivard, land and buildings on
20 Maurice Ml Welch to James A.
Calnen, land and buildings on Summit
21 Cora A. Terry to Caroline Valin.
two tracts of land, one on Oak street, the
second on Peru street
22 George H. Lincoln to Burton M.
Welch, land and buildings on Windham
22 Herbert H. Boynton to Napoleon
Bacon,-, Jr., land and buildings on Temple
24 Ella A. Baldwin to Ruth B. Q'Xeill,
tract of land on Bellevue street
4 Charles Tt Utley to Goldie A,
Shurtlen. real estate on Walnut street
29 James J. Wall to Jozef Kuchta,
tract of land on Brickf road.
29 Olney D. Leach j Ric'iard Nor
man, tract of land on Miller Hill.
29 Anir Russ to Albertine Chartier,
tract of land on Ashley street.
June 1 Charles E. Leonard to, John
L. and Fannie M. Leonard, land and
buildings on Walnut street
2 Ertiest P. Chesbro to William T.
Champlin, land and buildings on South
3 James J. Wall to Stanley Oara, tract
of land on Kosciuszko.
5 James J. Wall to Juzefa Konsek,
tract of land on Bricktop road.
5 James J. Wall to Alexander Stula,
to tracts of land, one in Kosciuszko park,
the second on Cracow avenue.
5 James J. Wall to Mathilda Carey,
tract of land on Bricktop road.
CrpTrtfkud I HO. r Latr Brae. Os. '
6 James J. Wall to Alfred and Zeph
ronie Bertrand, tract of land on Bricktop
5 James J. Wall to John H. McCabe,
tract of land in Kosciuszko park.
7 Jessie Ellis to Michael Maliga, land
and buildings-on Chapman street.
' Jessie Ellis to Joseph Noak, land
and buildings on Chapman street
9 Frederick Honiberger to Benjamin
Bycel, land and buildings on Ash street
s Arsene Bacon to Joseph Bacon, land
and buildings on Maple avenue.
9 Frank Larrabee to Joseph St Onge.
land and buildings on Oak street.
10 Theodore J. Rivard to Victor See
thenko, land and buildings on Summit
12 Thomas W. and Florence A. South
ward to William A. Dawson, land and
buildings on Pleasant street.
12 Edwin H. Hall to Alfred A. Green,
land and buildings on North Windham
12 Alfred A. Green to Anthony Han
son, land and buildings on North Wind
ham road. . ' ,
Independence day was celebrated in
this city Monday with the usual noise
that always goes with the day, and in th
evening the noise grew in volume as the
Bigger boys-of the city joined in with the
sport of the day. ' Vendors of fireworks
had their stands on Main street and did
a rushing business far into the night In
South Coventry someone ushered in the
day with the ringing of the church bell
of that town. Whoever made the break
into the church failed to get permission
and angry townsmen who were awakened
by the bejl ringing as soon as the clock
In New York City alone 'from kid
ney trouble last year. ' Don't allow
yourself to become a victim by
neglecting pains and aches. Guard
gainst this trouble by taking;
Tie world standard remedy for kidney,
AVer, bladder and uric acid trouble.
Holland's national remedy tine IMS.
All druggists, three sixes. Guaranteed.
Leek far the msm GeM Medel enrr be
Couldn't Turn Over
COULDNT MOVE HAND OR FOOT. HAD TO BE FED WITH A -SPOON.
"WILL TAKE OATH TO THESE FACTS," SAID MRS. FRANK ANGELLO.
In a sincere statement, Mrs. AngeUo told how for seven weeks she had
been confined to her bed with the rheumatism acute and inflammatory, and
cooid not walk. . . . , - .
She said, "Why I couldn't eyen move and had to fee fed with a spoon. I
was in such great , pain that I could hardly bear the weight of the bed clothes
on my body. After taking Goldine Formula No. 2 for three weeks, I was able to
be up and about and since taking in all six bottles, today I have not a pain
or an ache." . .-
If you have been like Mrs. Angello,' why not start' with Goldine today ?
Prove for yourself that every day you will get practical help and relief both
from the rheumatism and fatigue and exhaustion of lowered vitality of the
blood and nerves, stomach trouble and biliousness. : r
Goldine is sold ky G. Q. ENQLER'S DRUG cbMPANY.
Give them lovelier colors than ever before
last you can mate your chemises,
your vests and knickers mst tne
colors you want
wash them in Twink am they
are a softer pink or lavender, a lovelier
yellow than youhave ever been able
to get before.
, Twink is made by a new method for
producing colors that makes it possible
to get more exquisite shades than have
ever before been obtained.
The Twink flakes whip up into a
lather in boiling hot water. You put
in your faded camisole, your yellowed -knickers.
. And when you take them
out of the bright suds the camisole is
a delicate lavender the knickers have
all their fresh pink color again. 1
The Twink colors always turn out
right, clear and even, and so fast you
can wash your camisole several times
before it has to be Twinked again.
M n Ic
Washes and dyes
at the same time
struck midnight were on the lookout for
the guilty ones, but the ringers of the
bell escaped detection. Trolley crews
coming into the city reported the. usual
number of torpedoes on the rails.
Kng-ine company 'o. 1 was called oat
about 10.30 Monday morning for a roof
fire at the home of Fred Popple of
Meadow lane. When the firemen arrived
the roof was ablaze. Over 35 gallons of
chemical were used to extinguish the
flames. The building is the property of
Frank Ford, and beyond damage to the
roof and some wetting by chemical sut
Three special officers were stationed on
Pleasant street Monday to aid traffic in
getting over the detour made necessary
by the repairing of Jilson Hill. The day
for other officers passed quietly, there
being no names on the blotter during the
Charles King of Hartford spent the
Fourth in this city with relatives.
Dr. F. M. Smith spent the week end
with relatives at Crescent Beach
Jack Hill was the guest of ffiends at
Pleasure Beach over the week end.
Leo Haggerty of Philadelphia, Pr., and
James Haggerty of Bridgeport, both for
merly of this city, spent the holiday with
Amos Barker, Thomas Rowan, "William
Hussey and Earl Maston we're visitors in
Norwich Monday. -
i O. H. A. Milhan and family arrived at
tneir summer hom eon 121m wood Heights
Friday for the season.
Dr. J. M. Klein and family of New
Britain were at their summer residence
on Broadway over the Fourth.
William Curgenven of Boston is the
guest of his cousin, William Curgenven
on South Main street, for a few days
vacation. Mr. Curgenven is a conductoi
on the B. & M. raSroad.
Mr. and Mrs. James Erennan were
guests of relatives in Norwich over Sun
Walter B. Lombard of Hartford was
at his home on Norwich avenue over
Sunday. . ,
. Louis Schlaich of Oakville is visiting
his mother on Pleasant street this week.
The Fourth was ushered in this year
more quietly than usual. The customary
bonfire was held on Main street. The
bells were rung for a short time and the
firing of crackers and pistols went on as
The 47.20 p. m. train from Amston en
Saturday was run in two sections for
the largest jrowd that ever came into
the town in a single day. The train had
two coac i attached and they were fill
ed on eacu trip. - Nearly every - summer
resort m town .s filled to capacity , and a
large number of persons have been turn
ed away on account of no - accommoda
- Miss Mary Leal, librarian of the Cra
i gui jiicuiui iiuiaxy xur me past lew
In Bed For 7 Weeks
Your druggist, the department stores,
and the 5 & 10-cent stores have Twink.
Twink won't hurt anything that water
alone won't hurt. Lever Bros. Co,
For restoring color and for giving
these new exquisite colors Twink
is as perfect as Lux is for fine
You use some of the Twink colors
Lux. Others require boiling water
salt. Read (directions both outside
inside, cw package before using.
Tvink is made by the makeri ofUtx
years, has resigned. Mrs. Charles Bee
be has succeeded her.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles . Ray and Mr.
and Mrs. Clyde Ray and child of South-
ington, formerly o this place, were the
guests of' relatives in. town over the
Walter and Leo White and sister.
Miss Mary White of New Haven were at
their home on Hayward avenue over the
Jeremiah J. Shea of Middletown was
at his home on Lebanon avenue over
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald . Brown, Mrs.
Bessie Kingsbury and daughter. Miss
Helen were at Mr. Brown's cottage at
Hayward's Lake Sunday.
Kdward M. Day of Hartford was the
guest of his father and sisters over Sun
day. , .
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Williams and
son of Wallingford Tvere guests of Mr.
Williams' mother at the Homestead over
Most of the out of town men who are
at work oirthe new state road left Sat
urday for their homes to spend the hol
The post office was closed Monday
from 11 a. m. until 5 p. m. The R. F.
D. carriers did not go out.
William Carpenter, formerly, employ
ed at the state armory in Hartford, has
been called back for two months' service
and will leave town today (Tuesday) for
Hartford. He will be stationed part ' of
the time at the state camp at Niantic.
At the whist and social in grange hall
Saturday evening Miss Carrael Shea and
Walter White were winners of the first
prizes. Miss Jennie Cronin and Walter
B. Lombard were awarded, consolation
prizes. - -
The last in the series of six lectures on
Civics, given before the women of North
Stonington, was delivered Wednesday
afternoon by Mrs. Florence L.- C. Kitchelt
of Hartford. Following the lecture, tea
was served, Mrs. E. W. Chapman and
Mrs.' J, D. Avery being the' hostesses and
Mrs. E. H. Stillman pouring.
Miss Maud Price, a teacher in Brock
ton, Mass., h at her summer home in
this village. -
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Appleton have
left town; Mr. Appleton will attend
summer school at Boston University an
in the fall . will become principal of the
high school in Whitinsville, Mass. He
will oe succeeded here as principal of
Wheeler school, by Floyd E. . Reed of
this town. ' '
Presh air' children from JTew Terk will
be entertained for two weeVs beginning
July 21, by several families, in this town.
The local arranements are in charge of
Miss Ruby R. Park.,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wheeler and Mr.
and Mrs. George Madden of Bridgeport
were guests over Sunday of Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Phillips.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin O. Oeer, of East
Orange, N. J., have been in town to
see. Mr. Geer's sister, Mrs. Fannie Geer
Stone, who is seriously 111. '
Rev. A. E.fl Kinmouth of Led yard oc
cupied the pulpit of the Congregational
church Sunday, substituting- for the. pas
tor, who was in Boston, ' attending , the
International Congregational Council.
Rev. Lucian Drury preached in the
Third Baptist church Sunday and ' ad-
If EASED AT ONCE BY THE
tl OLD RELIABLE REMEDY
1 ITS UQUIB - QUICK. EFFECT
Miss Burdick, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Albertus C. Burdick of Jewett City,
is visiting her a ant, ITrs. Lyle C. Gray.
The large flower garden of -Mrs-'-C. E.
Hewitt which contains nearly every sea
sonable blossom including many varieties
of roses is greatly admired.
BRIEF STATE NEWS
Danbnry. Dollar day will be held here
Wednesday, Sept 1,
Hartford, Mr. and Mrs. Hary S. Bond
and family of Garden street, have gone to
the Bond farms, Chester, for the season.
Norfolk. The semi-annual convention
of the Litchfield county branch, of the
Connecticut Equal Suffrage association
will be held in this town Friday, July .
New Hartford. The town of New Hart
ford has now borrowed the gas plant
from Hary W. Walker, the ice king, and
at a town meeting it voted to try and run
the plant. . . ;
Waterbnry. An- investigation . shewed
that canned chicken used in a salad
caused the illness of 30 or 40 state
guardsmen on duty in this city. The au
thorities believe it was accidental.
Newtown. Dr. C. H. Peck, the eminent
New York surgeon, had as hta guests at
his summer home, at Newtown Monday
the members of Base Hospital. No. IS,
who saw service with him. in France.
New Have. Miss Mary ' 'Grace HI1L
superintendent of the Visiting Nurse asso
ciation, who was granted leave of absence
for a year, has left California, and is
starting home. She will spend some time
in the Canadian Rockies before returning
to New Haven. . '..
Madisen.- The btflduigs being erected
at-Hammonassett Beach nark are rapid
ly nearing 'completion, . but the date ef
opening has not been announced. The
buildings, which cover nearly an' acre of
ground, include several hundred adjoining
bath houses in two large buildings, or
wings, which, are joined by two long plat
forms running parallel. '
Bridgeport. Col. John P. ' Murphy ' erf
Bridgeport and Michael Connery of Red
ding are having a hot time of it at San
Francisco, or at their quarters at the
Hotel Plaza ratehr than at jthe conven
tion proper. They had a fire in their room
at the hotel which, before it was conr
trolled, had destroyed their trunks' and
clothing. The men are members of the
Connecticut delegation -to the convention.
East Haidtn. The annual meeting of
the Sons of the American Revolution was
held at the Nathan Hale schoolhouse Sat
urday.. The three prizes in gold given
each year by former Governor Morgan G.
Bulkeley, president of the society, for the
best essays written by school children of
East Haddam were awarded as follows:
Julia Kiltian $25, Morris Fast $15,'. Mary
Sipples $10. -The -prizes were presented
by President Bulkeley. The winners were
from the Mood us part of the town. ' '
NORWICH FOLKS SUBSCRIBED . '
TOWARD (SO.tSS.MO-.rOUSII IOAS
Norwich Poles subscribed nearly $20,
000 toward the big, loan " for the new
Polish republic i . i ' ?
May 29 ' members of the American
Polish Chamber -of ' Commerce and sev
eral guests met in New York to talk over
the industrial problem of Poland and. to
hear several speakers on the subject
Prominent among them were Prince Cas
imir Lubomirskl, minister of Poland to
the United States, and Hugh Gibson,,, the
American minister to Poland.' -.
The discussion centred around the-Polish'-
loan for. $50,000,000 soon ; to - be
launched in this country. It was agreed
that the success or failure of this loan
as the first step taken by Poland of it
self in international finance meant the
success or failure of Poland as an inda
"nsanl inlrif at tfc aeoE 'iM - aaax
What Is Going On Tonight.;
Motion Pictures at Breed Theatre .
Vaudeville and Motion. Pictures at
Davis Theatre." .
'. t DAVIS THEATRE.
The Tip Top Revue with a host of
comedians, some good singers and a bevy
of pretty girls,, is the big time1 attraction
at the Davis theatre , all this week and
will stage an entirely new show i.ie 4asc
three days. - .
, The! Tip Top Revue. Is a riot f fun ana
songs. Al Lemons, a comedian . doing
French is - literally ' knocking 'em on
their seats" - with his mirth-producing
bits and Al h two great co-stars in the
ftan -Btuft in m Coleman - and Lew Urtn.
Jack Ryan, the cha- . with the pleasing
voice, and Billy Walsh make an unus
ually pleasing cast of male stars. In the
female , part of the cast Miss Lillian, a
clever girl with a good voice, Miss Bessie
Kox who assumes tjie part of Mrs. Bo
zo; Coleman's wife, and Miss Velma Lee
carry their parts through to much suc
cess. The chorus of the act includes the
Misses- Sadie Goldie, Pauline Elliott,
Irene Zara, Fare Howland, Violet Clarke,
Ceil Sheldon, Florence Ray, Fl Clarke,
Rose - Crane- and Babe Lee. '
The musical .comedy act takes m the
entire' vaudeville time and is well worthy
of the lime allotted. Lemons is one of
tire best: comedians seen here in vaude
ville, in years and puts his comic bits
across in real laugh -getting style. Al is
also king of the Jiard-shoe dancers on
the stager today, and during' tiie act he
demonstrates how he. holds that title, in
one of the best dancing numbers of the
The- musical score Is well selected and
the chorus is well gowned, and can all
sing. The Reveue is replete with tune
ful tunes, pretty girls" and lots of fun.
and from the crowded houses of yester
day that is what the Davis patrons want
In this hot weather.
The feature picture for Monday and
Tuesday is Wanda Hawley in Miss
Hobbs, her first-starring vehicle for Real
t. Paramount Screen Masrazine comnletes
the show, .'Entire change of program to
vSmEED THEATEE. "' , ' .
,- A flash of the. galleries, with their eorn-
edy scenes, as well as of the stage itself,
is- seen in Mind .the Paint Girl, a picture
based on theatrical life, a First National
attraction, which will be the feature at.
the Breed theatre today.
-Anita Stewart takes the leading role,;
supported by Conway Tearle, in this re
markable picture of the joys and sorrows
of - the-, grease paint girls. She takes the
part of a little slum girl who is ambitious,
is pretty and. has r "-ood voice. Her rise
from- a chorus girlTj a famous player in
a night is intensely fascinating.
Pearl White in The Black Secret, a
Century comedy, the Pathe News and
Topics of the Day make up the remainder
of tlx bin for today.
at least. T"T "
June 13 the loan was started at amass
meeting, in New York. The audience con
sisted wholly of Polish Americans. Prince
LubOmirski spoke. Polish singers sang
Polish ' folksongs, and before that meet
ing closed over one million dollars was
subscribed and - a large part of it was
paid In cash.
In less than two weeks the whole loan
had been subscribed, the majority In
cold cash, ' paid over in almost every
ease at mass meetings. The money is
to be all spent' in this country for farm
machinery, rolling , stock and, raw pro
ducts for Poland's factories, as well as
seed and live stock for her twenty-odd-million
acres1 of farm lands.
A - member of Jthe loan committee,
which consists of a Polish banker and
three newspaper men, tells of the diffi
culties before the committee, and after
the loan was started the astonishing
success with which it .met
"Because of credit conditions and the
type of investor sought who could not !
be reached through ordinary banking
channels," be said "it was practically
impossible to depend on banks to get
'.'When the soundest foreign govern
ment, short term securities muBt pay 1
1-2 per cent, on the par value of bonds;
selling for less " than par, and in addi-.
tion offer a lottery and pay a good fat .
rate 'to 'its bankers, one can figure where ,
the 6 per cent, bonds, of a new govern
ment would, fit.-
- "The .. American . investor, rightly or I
wrongly, would , not look, twice at Polish
bonds. The appeal, had to be made else- ;
where. . That 'elsewhere' was to be the -Polish
immigrants in the United States (
and their sons.
There are 700,600 Polish families in,
the United States representing nearly
4,000,000 people, according to immigra- ,
tio statistics. During the war they '.
bought and ..'held early $400,09,000 1
worth of Liberty bods." . j
SUNDAY AFTERNOON BEST
TIME TOR TOLL LINK
The wrong time to expect quick service
on a toll line telephone call at the Nor
wich exchange is around 1 o'clock on a
Sunday .afternoon, according to the ex
perience - of one subscriber this week.
This is the way it worked out
At 1.07 Sunday afternoon he sailed
central and-asked for toll line, intend
ing to make a call to New Haven. Noth
ing: happened for a few seconds until
central broke in again and said "Num
ber please." '
The subscriber answered that he bad
not yet. heard- from toll line. Central
withdrew and the subscriber kept on
waiting with the receiver to his ear and
his eye on - the clock as he wanted to
catch a trolley car at 1.15. In another
minute central again asked for "Num
ber please" and was again told that toll
line had not answered. - "I'll get toll
line," she answered.
AV 1.09 1-2 toll line got on the job
for the first time. "Toll line," came the
voice over the wire to the waiting sub
, "Yes," I should think it was time for
toll line." - i
"Have you been waiting long?"
"Three minutes, I've had my eye on
"You have 'not been waiting as long as
that for I answered you as soon as you
first called." . - '
"I guess I know whether you answered
"Well, . you must understand this Is a
very busy time."
""Busy? At 1 O'clock on a Sunday af
ternoon?" ."That'll be all." ril get your call.''
-- Again .ensued a -period of waiting for
the subscriber with the receiver to his
' At 111S net another sound had come
over the wire, and the subscriber had to
give it up, hang tip the receiver and
catch - the trolley-car on the fly.
Twice later In the afternoon toll line
calls for New Haven were put in by the
same subscriber and handled by the op
erators, with reasonable promptness."
Many a thing, is done well that isn't
worth doing.,-, ,
Just One Application
. and the Hairs Vanish
' (Modes of Today)
!, harmless, yet very effective, treat
ment, is here given for the quick re
moval of hairy growths: . Mix enough
powdered deiatone and water to cover
the. undesirable hairs, 'apply paste and
after 2 or 3 minutes remove, wash the
skin and the hairs have vanished. One
application usually Is sufficient, but to
be certain of results,- buy the deiatone
In an .original.' package. Mix fresh