Newspaper Page Text
iTOItWICH -BULLETIN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, TO20
U Pll Itch, Are Palafal ant Y
Reed laick Relief, Get Box
t Pyramid Pile Sea.
In the privacy of your own home
Pyramid Pile Suppositories give
quick relief from itching, bleeding
LJ !. ' J5B3
, Norwich, Thorsday, Sept. S3, 1M0.
1 Ct iv.
r1- jr I
er protruding riles, hemorrhoids and
such rectal troubles. (9 cents a box
at all druggists anrwhere in the
V. S. and Canada. Take no substi
tute. A Finite box la often sufficient.
FREE SAMPLE COUPOJf
PTBAvrr pure roirriXT
51 rjTimid BIdt . lttrrttll. Ml
KrMr mt m i Tru fararte of Pyramid
Pita Support!, in piun wripper.
KING PLAN" FOR PIRE
TO filVE DAXT MCRrilY
With fnvir days left before the Phila-
tflpliia Athletics, with Danny Murphy,
I'oiw here to play the Kaceys basebaii
ii.im at the fair grounds next Sunday
lii' pUn to present Fanny a purse at that
tune f-mn h;s adtrirers and tho c.tlzer.s
of Norwich needs some prompt and gen
erous response to put it over the top.
o 1st the subscription patws to the
plan have raised something over $100, but
it Is the hope and expectation that more
'han double that amount will be raised
to present to t'ie f t most baseball player
f this r:t 'I n r" are subscription lists
:it the iv! i' .jT hotel. Madden's cigar
Ftor'-. I-';ir; n'n Smoke Sho:, Bill JSowen's
i (, r".-vi:e, Harrington & McCune'e
( -:. u re on Franklin street an;
O- -' place on Thames square.
Tt ore who were lected by a meeting
Rome t'me aj;o at the K. of C. home to
have charge of the presentation and the
subscription plan are inviting a very
generous response in the res't of the week.
VARIOUS MATt"ER5 y.
i Light vehicle lamps at l.lt this even
ing. :", .
Some of the granges have been hold
ing dahlia shows. ,
There are thirty-five cottages occupied
at Willimantic Camp Ground -just now;
jr. S. Chapman of 6ld Saybrook will
be the state inspector, el tns Coventry
Grange fair. . ' ,
Ri variety of fresh fish arriving daily
at Osgood's wharf; low prices. adv.
Repairs ' and ' improvements are being
made to the Jjucnette property, on
Chestnut street. .
TDaniel Maine has sold his, farm m
TAvnrA and will soon move' with his
family to North Stonington.
Farmers along automobiles-used roads
are taking in quite a little money -in the
sale of fresh fruits and vegetables.
Mr nd Mrs. Edmund G. Howe have
returned to Hartford from Groton Long
Point, where they spent most of the sea
Tv af fair which has been held
annually at Berlin has passed into, his
tory omitting its usual exhibition this
At Mvstie. Otis Abell, while at work
at the boooI factory, using the buzz saw
had his right hand caught and lost his
thumb. . ' ,
Snapper blues, medium blues, sword-
fish dressed bullheads, choice steaK coa,
cod cheeks, scallops, lobsters,, at Pow
ers. Bros." adv.
The annual reunion of the Gould Home
stead guests will be held in Fairfield.
Caturday afternoon, September 25, from
two to six.
At the mid-week service of the Unit-
id Congregational church this (Thurs
day) evening the subj;ct is to oe ine
Sift of the . East." .
There is a total of 18 buildings and
tents on the North Stonington fair
grounds plus the quarters for cattle,
and all are occupied.
Eugene Maynard. village blacksmith
und woodworker at Lebanon Center,
while using the planning machine Friday
badly fractured his thumb.
A correspondent mentions that Mrs.
Lester Scott, of Willimantic, attended
the wedding of Miss Rachel Mack and
John J. Gorman, at East Hampton,
Patrons of tooliey cars running through
Norwich to Willimantic and New Lon
don are commencing the prompt service
and thend of tiresome waiting on switch-
Mllllll OVITIERS EXTENDING
nWLK.HT SAVING PERIOD
Ma.or H. M. Lerou stated "Wednes
day night that he is considering taking
iKtinti lo extend the daylight saving reg
ti.ation to the last day of October so
tna Norwich time may be in harmony
with t lie- other cities of the state in thai
wevk and with tho New Haven railroad
A special vote by the common council
wiU 1" needed to make the change.
Mayor E. Frank Morgan is to have
a special meeting of the New' London
i omtnou council on Friday evening in or
dr to ?a.K a vote to extend the daylight
ravine time to Oct. XI. The original date
r.'t fnr returning to standard time wis
T KOI 1.1. V JIM I'S TRACK
AT OtTl'M SASD TIT
T'.ie trolley line had a car jump the
tracks at the Occum sand pit Wednesday
i. Kiu at .1.-0. and the wrecking crew was
still at work there, at 2 o'clock this
'Thursday) morning' to get it back on to
The rear trucks were the ones that
etil off, twisting the car at a sharp angle
to the roadbed. The car was the one that
makes the last trip to Baltic and was in
charge of Conductor MacFarlane and
Motorman Wood. The two passengers
khoard were taken to Baltic by the last
southbound car from Willimantic, which
as run back to Baltic when it reached
'.he point o the wreck.
Mrs. Clarence Carrington of Noank
has been visiting relatives in Norwich.
Miss Jennie Gallup of Scotland has
been a . visitor at Wiliimanyic damp
H. O. Eccleston of New Eraintree,
Mass.; formerly of Norwich, was here
calling on friends Wednesday.
233 MAKE C. OF G. INVESTMENT
Obarrrrd. Yam Kiopor.
Tom Kipper, or the Day of Atone
nent was observed by the local He
brews Wednesday. Jewish merchants
lioscd their places of business and vis
ited the synagogue. The religious sig
nificance of the day is that the Jewish
laith teaches that if the day is spent in
raying and repenting sins between man
ind God they will be pardoned by God.
tt.it the sins committed by man agairs:
V fellow man cannot be pardoned until
re offender has appeased the one
Ignorance Is the stepmother of envy.
Cuticnra Will Help
You Lock Yosr Best
Make the CVJcura Trio raw every
day toilet preparaboM and wauh
your skin, hafr aad haods msrove.
The Soep to deasse and purity. -I he
tAntroent t soottte awHteai, mm the
Talcum t iwwder and Berfutoe.
ii.ii uriwiii ii i i
Large stock of nice fresh fish, inc'.ul
ing small blues, shrimps, scallops, cUth,
oysters and lobsters at the Broadway
Fish Market, 40 Broadway. adv.
Wednesday was the Day of Atone
ment in the Jewish calendar. Among Jews
the world over the day is known as Tom
Kippur. The observance began at sun
The New London Telegraph, New Lon
don's morning paper, which suspended
publication last June because of the paper
shortage will resume daily publication to
At Willtmantnc Camp Ground, Mr. and
Airs. Morrell Courier (Annie E. Fellows).
f ormerly of . Norwich, closed their cottage
on Haven avenue and returned to their
home in Chelsea, Mass.
It is claimed ' that the wind during
Tuesday, the 21st, Observation Day for
the next three months, was principally
iiouthwest, which may mean a moderate
'inter, ..in the beginnig, at least.
Horatio C. Chapman, 52, proprietor of
the Saybrook Inn. who died at his home
in Old Saybrook, Sept. 19th, had a num
ber" of friends ambng Norwich motorists
who-had visited the inn in past years.
Wednesday - afternoon, eight visitors,
including several from out of town, in
spected the curios and historic relics at
the D. A. R. museum on Norwich Town
Green. Mrs, Will L. Stearns was host
Miss Milne,' expert corsetierre, will be
at our store beginning Monday, Sept. 27
to Oct. 2nd. Make your appointment
early. The Specialty Shop, 140 Main
street, Norwich Conn. adv.
Alumni, here have been notified that
Trinity college,' Hartford, is about to
present a big plan for new buildings to
cost about J500.009. A committee has
been at work all summer to get the nec
Waterbury papers note ;h.it Harold S.
Gulliver, a son of Hne.ry i JiiiV.ver.
formerly of Norwich, bus jusc . iMdtnr.d
from Europe, where w '.h others he
climbed Mt. Blanc, .0 t:ie ve.-y ride of
Europe, 15,780 feet.
T.he United States Civil Service com
mission announces an examination for ore
dressing engineer in the Bureau of
Mines, for duty at Moscow, Idaho, at ?2,
400 a year", plus increase granted by con
gress of 20 a month.
Norwich sportsmen who visit Maine
Llearn that this season there are plenty
ul uc. juaai ' yeai uie raiiroaas car
ried out of Maine 2.500 deer. They were
so .numerous it wag considered unsports
manlike to shoot them.
At Westchester H. A. Hills of East
Hampton has been awarded a contract
to build a dam for Clarence Norton at
the paper mill, 65 feet long and about
16 feet high at the highest point. It will
be made of reinforced concrete.
Connecticut members learn that an im
portant meeting of the Eastern District
division of the Sweater and Knitted Tex
tile Manufacturers' Association. Inc., is
to be held in the Hotel McAlpin, New
York, on the evening of Mondav. Spd-
jjr. xi. noyt nas tenaered his resig
nation as surgeon at the state Soldiers
Home at Noroton to take effect Sept 30.
With him nve of the nurees also will
leave. H. F. Pitzpatrick, drug clerk, left
mi nil no mt maun ui uuume lor some
time 'past , v
Holders ef TJ. S. Liberty four ner rent
bondB of the second issue should convert
before November 15th and holders of the
nrst issue four per cent, bonds should
concert before December 15th, the last
day of grace for conversion into 4 1-4
percent.bonds of the respective issues. -Conoerning
near relatives of the Rey
nolds family, of Norwich, a Washington
society item reads: Mr and Mrs. 'Wil
liam Corcoran Eustis, now at tlioir .s
tate near Leesburg, Va , will spiul the
winter in .Washington occupying the
home 'Of Mrs. Eustiii' father, the late
Levi P. Morton, 1 500 T.-ioJa Island avenue.
RAILROAD MEN'S CASE
READY FOR JI DGE'S CHARGE
Judge George E. Hinman will charge
the jury in the superior court here this
(Thursday) morning -and then turn over
to them for a verdict the case of the three
New London railroad employes accused of
breaking into a freight car and stealing
from it a barrel of potatoes". The men
are Andrew T. Monaban, Ernest Plummer
and George E. Church. The alleged theft
took place in the railroad yard at Neit
London on June 23 in the night time.
AH the evidence for the state and for
the accused was in by 2.45 Wednesday
afternoon and Attorney Cron'in. who lias
been assisting the state attorney, made
the first argument for the prosecution. He
was followed by Attorney G. Cuitiss
Morgan, . counsel for the accused men,
who argued In their behalf that the case
was largely one of suspicion aud rested
chiefly on the evidence of one railroad
detective who was overzealous and that
the explanation of the accused men that
they were removing the barrel of pota
toes from the car in their regular 1 i'e of
duty . because it was in a dangerous iicsi-
tion was perfectly reasonable. He mo
claimed that the fact that Church v.
not known to either Plummer or Moni
han made it unlikely that they would
take him into any thieving plot
State i Attorney Hull made the con
cluding argument for the state, speaking,
for about 45 minutes and ending just
after 5 o'clock. 1 Judge Hinman adjourned
court then till the next morning at 10.
State Attorney Hull dwelt upon the ac
tions of the three men Immediately at the
time the railroad detective came upon
them taking the barrel of potatoes which
Plummer was carrying upon his back.
The state attorney pointed out that
Church -an away, that Monahan ran with
his own and Flummer's lantern- and that
Plummer, when asked by the detective
what they were going to do with the po
tatoes, answered: "Divide them, I sup
Church was the only one of the three
accused who did not take the stand.
Monahan went on to testify Wednesday
morning. He said he has been in the
employ of the railroad for 20 years and
is treasurer of the brakemen s union to
which he belongs. He testified that Plum
mer was talcing the barrel of potatoes out
of the car on orders from him (Monahan)
because they were sticking out of the
door of the car in a dangerous way.'
The defense rested with his testimony
and the state then put on two witnesses
to contradict Plummer's testimony that
he was boarding. They were Joseph
Birenbaum. in whose house Plummer had
apartments, and Mary White, who was
his housekeepe -
The jury in the case is the following:
Clinton C. .Eldredge. Norwich; William
A. Service, Elmer E. Miller. Albert D.
Benjamin, Preston ; Edwin r. Hills, Col
chester; Adelbert R. Young. Griswoid ;
Eddie Lambert, Daniel Day, Sprague ;
Edmund L. Weeks, E. B. Cheney, Leba
non ; Frederick N. Harris, Salem ; War
ren E. Tanner, Voluntown. -
Ironsides Beard ' Corporation
United Metal Mfg Co.. Inc.
Saxton Woolen Corporation .
PortesHa ft Mitchell Ca 0
Reld ft Hatches Co.. Inc. 4
Edward C'liappell Co. . . . . 4
Cranston Co. 4
Jewett City Textile Cl 3
Mayor H. M. Loron x
Balrd Tiro Supply Co 2
Bulletin Co. -
George W. Carroll 2
James L. Case 2
Eaton Chase Co. t
A. T. Greene Co 2
International Sliver Co
B. P. learned ft C: 2
le ft Ontelpd Co. 2
Schwartz Brothers 2
A. C. Swan Co 2
STILL THEY COME!
He Boasters of Norwich
SUPT. BATH WILL SPEAK .
AT CORNERSTONE EATING
Rev. W. H. Bath of this city. Norwich
district superintendent, will bring the
greetings of the district Sunday at the
laying of the cornerstone of the new
Methodist Episcopal church in New London.-
The exercises are to be held at 4
o'clock in fhe afternoon.
The Chamber of Commerce ther
mometer jumped up 83 notches Wed
nesday and now registers 233 new
members for the re-organized cham
ber. At the noon luncheon Wednes
day at the Wauregan hotel the six
divisions of campaign workers report
ed a total of 83 memberships secured
luring the day. This puts the total
date at nearly the half way mark
.. ith two more days to go. The figures
.t the noon luncheon today are ex
pected to show a large gain for many
of the team workers put in fhe greater
part ot Wednesday afternoon on the
hunt for new signatures. i
One energetic team worker, cover
ing lower North Main street, netted
four memberships as the result of his
afternoon s work and if the other 99
team workers make as good a showing
when the reports are called for today
at noon the mercury in the thermome
ter will go over the top with a rush
The gathering at the Waurecan
house at noon Wednesday was a joint
meeting of the campaign workers arid
the Norwich KOtary club, as Wednes
day was the regular weekly meeting
day for the Rotarians. Community
singing led by Eben Learned was en
joyed during the luncheon menu after
which Joseph C. Worth, president of
the Rotary club, rapped the assemb
lage to order.
Dr. John S. Blackmar, a prominent
Rotarian, announced that the Norwich
Rotary club has arranged for a base
bail game with the New London Ro
tarians at the State hospital diamond
on October 6th. The proceeds of the
game will be turned over to the Back
us Hospital Ambulance Fund.
The next fifteen minutes were de
voted to the campaign reports which
were chalked up on the board as fast
as announced by the majors and team
captains. Division No. 1. Major James
L. Case, made the best showing of the
day. reporting 31 memberships, while
Division No. 2, Major C. Edward
Smith, with IT memberships, made the
second best Ehowing.
Reports by Divisions
The results of .the second day's drive
was reported by divisions in the follow
Div. 1 Major J. L. Case 31
Div. 2 Major C. E. Smith 17
Div. 5 Major J. A. Desmond 13
Div. .4 Major A. L. Brown
Div. 6 Major R. U Tarrant
Div. 3 Major F. L. Arnold .
: Terrinrton Brown.
At 7.30 o'clock Wednesday evening
.Tames Huntington Yerrington of No.. 412
Laurel Hill avenue was united in mar
riage with Miss Grace Brown of No.
40 Bentley avenue. .The ceremony was
performed by Rev. Alexander H. Abbott
at the clergyman's home, No. 122 TJnion
street. ' 1
The bridal couple was Unattended The
bride was sowned in tan broadcloth
trimmed with sray fur and wore a hat
to match. At 8 o'clock a wedding sapper
was served at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel S.
Brown, No. 40' Bentley avenue. After a
wedding tour to New York and New Jer
sey Mr. and Mrs. Yerrington will make
their home on Yerrington avenue.
Mr. Yerrington is ih". son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Yerrinerton and has made
his home with hia parents at No. 412
Laurel Hill avenue. He is employed as
a glass blower at The American Thermos
plant on Laurel Hill. His bride lias been
employed at Guild's jewelry store on
Weir Neftlon. .
At 8 o'clock Wednesday morning in St.
Mary's church Rev. William A. Keefc,
rector or the church. uniteM in marriage
Miss Teresa IC. Nealon of this city and
Lawrence William Weir of Rome. N. T.
Miss Mary O'Brien was the bridesmaid
and Philip Leeney was the best man.
Henry J. LaFontaine officiated at the
Both the bride and her maid were
charmingly gowned. Following the wed
ding ceremony there was a reception and
breakfast at the home of the bride at
No. 75 Mowry averue, after which Mr.
and Mrs! Weir left for" a honeymoon
The groom is a native of Rome, N. Y.,
and is a member of the marine corps.
His bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Patrick Nealon and has always made her
home in this city.
Grand total to date
The Team Reports.
The 1 team reports were made as fol
Major J. L. Case . 6
1 Capt. L. M. Crandall , 1
2 Capt. Edwin Hill 5
4 Capt. C. J. Twist 15
5 Capt. J. S. Adams 4
Major C. E. Smith
21 Capt. L. R. Porteous 6
23 Capt.. A. U Peale 4
24 Capt. C. I. Smith 5
2 Capt. A. Schwartz ' 2
, Division 3.
Major F. L. Arnold
35 Capt. F. H. Wyant 1
ed by women, took out a membership
and James E. Knott of New York, a
frequent visitorto Norwich, also in
vested in a membership.
Indian Editor Speaks For England
After the campaign reports had been
made and the total for the day an
nounced, President Worth of the Ro
tary club again took charge of the
meeting. He introduced as the speak
er of the day P.ustom Kustomjei, edi
tor of Oriental Review of Bombay and
a member of the Indian National Con
1 have often been asked what my
mission is In America, said Mr. Rust
omjei, and why I have been traveling
back and forth, north and south, east
and west. My object in coming to this
country is three-foid. When the war
was on I told the people of America
B-hat, India was doing for the cause
of the -allies.. Judge not India by a
few who have sold their birthright for
a mess of potage, German gold. Judge
India by the million men who fought
side by side with the armies of the
It has been said that the situation
in Europe is serious, but believe me,
the situation ir! Asia and Africa is a
hnudred fold more serious. The peo
ple of America realize the danger of
bolshevism. Mohamedanism has noth
ing in common with bolshevism but
their combination has become so pow
erful that it will shake the-very foun
dation of civilization if you don't stand
Charges have been made against the
British rule in India, by propagandists,
the speaker said, and he went on to
Games Popular 'in T. M. C. A. Lobby
The various games for the use of the
"Y" members in the lobby of the asso
ciation are being patronized .more and
more as the cooler weather approaches:
among the games are the following, bil
liards, chess, checkers, ping pong, tanta
lizer, table baseball and bull board.
Death of Carl Adolf Whitehead
Carl Adolf, the youngest of six child
ren of William and Bertha Bartsch
Whitehead of 183 Boswell ovenue, died
Wednesday evening, at ,7 o'clock, after
an illness of three days, with diphtheria.
Major A. L; Brown ,
41 Capt. S. B. Palmer
42 Capt. E. O. Rodier ..'.
48 Capt. .7. E. Burrs
44 Capt. Dr. P. A. Schwartz
Major J. A. Desmond
52 Capt. C. V. Pendleton
53 Capt H E. Ring ....
Major R. L. Tarrant . .
62 J. J. McAuliffe
64 Capt. E. J. Graham . .
TO APPEAL FOB CLOTHING
FOB NEAR EAST CHILDREN
The Norwich Near East Relief com
mittee which has been very active In se
curing contributions and clothing for the
relief of the suffering, starving thousands
in The" near east issues through
its chairman. Miss Louise C. Howe
an urgent appeal . for children's
clothing. Miss Hower said Wednesday
evening that the Hugh Osgood Memorial
Parish House will be open Tuesday. Wed
nesday and. Thursday of next week to re
ceive contributions of clothmg for the
unfortunate children, of Armenia.
Notwithstanding.' the fact that 800
pounds of. cloth-jig were gathered togeth
er In Norwich and, sent to the- Near East
In July there Is still need for more con
tributions of. this kind.
In an appeal to the local . committee
received Wednesday from Mrs. E. H.
McDonough, state director, Mrs. McDon-
ongh says: .
- . In. view. of the -fact that you rank next
to Hartford . in contributions of clothing.
it seems too bad that we must again
call from the generosity of the people, but
in accordance with the S., O. S. call from
Constantinople ,1 must needs request an
other effort towards securing a laree con
signment of cldthlng before October Uth.
To date Norwich has to her credit 804
pounds, which on the estimate of 50 cents
per' pound (there being no way of know
ing how much new material you had)
amounts to J402 to apply on this year's
The K O. a. can received by Miss Howe
Is as follows:
The state director has Just received a
cablegram from the general secretary of
the Near East Relief. Charles V. Tick
rey. who is now In the Near East mak
ing a general survey of existing condl
tions. The cablegram reads t follows:
Constantinople. Ftt. ". 1920.
"Need for. old clothes in Caucasus sim
ply indescribable. Quality needed unlim
ited. If necessary, issue nw call.
In view of this urgent plea we must
again ask that every effort be made to
secure warm clothing before October 15th
which is the very latest date clothin
can be sent to be ot use this winter.
People throughout the state have been
exceedingly generous !n donations of
clothing; at the same time Connecticut
has never refused an appeal from Ar.
menia and she will not do so now.
e have peace and plenty. We cannot
appreciate the gift of either unless out
of our bounty we give to those who lack.
If you cannot afford to adopt one of the
100.000 orphan children in the Near East
by sending a small sum every month !
.o the Near East Relief, you can afford1
to donate your old clothing to help keep
this army of orphans from freezing tu;
death next winter.
"They come to us. says a worker in
the Neast East, "these hungry, ragged
refugees in Armenia, 'some in rags and
noma in tags' hut there are no gowns at
all, in fact nothing that clings to them
could by any chance be called a gar-
Mrs. Edith B. Hoffman, formerly of the
American Red Cross, now with the Near
cast Relief, says: "Last spring children
came to us faster than we could care for
ahem. W e b'gan wtlhSA : we soon had
1400. They came to us pitiful piles of
rags and bones, dying, and we saw there
vas no use trying but we tried and they
live. You can t hear the wail of a child
that always ends in 'mamma' and turn
xway from it
Refugees are constantly arriving at the
relief centers in the Near East in. the
merest shred of filth open to the doubt.
danger of disease from exposure and dirt.
Nothing that America has to give these
people is too out of style or too unlovely
to us", providing only that the garments
'lent be warm.
Miles of children have plodded through
raow to their waists. In zero weather,
to reach the city and. the havn. of the
N'ear East Relififorphanage where warm
-.loth"ing would v given them. Alexan
ilropol, more than 5000 feet above sea
level, is cold even in summer. Many ,ofJ
ine cMiaren who set out lo .reach it. never
iirrive they die of exposure, in the.se
ere winter, on the way.
Thousands will have no other clothes
for the winter save those which are. now
being collected by the Near East Reli'f.
The greatest need of all. children and
Irrown-ups alike.' is clothes any sort of
ilothes that will wrm a naked human'
being : old clothes, worn clothes, patched
rind darned, unlovely clothes but warm.
Kear East Relief is collecting them now.
When men and women and children are.
dying of exposure in a frigid climate
the most diespised. out-of-date, ungraceful
garment is priceless to them it becomes
I he deciding factor in a chance to live
Any clothesold clothes, new clothes
that American- can produce ar wanted
wanted now by the Near Ft Relief.
Every garment given now to Near East
F HAIR IS. TURNING
J. .CRAY, .USE SAGE, TEA
Don't look old! 'Try Grandmother's
recipe to darken and beaJtrfy
faded, streaked hair.' '
That beautiful, even shade of dark.
glossy h'ai'r can "only" be had by brew
ing a mixture of Sage Tea and Sul
phur. ' Your" hair is-.your" charm. It
makes' or; mars the face. When it
fades, -turn gray or streaked, lust an
application or two of Sage and Sul
phur enhances its appearance a , hun
Don't bother to' prepare the mix
ture: you can get . this famous old
recipe improved by lbs addition of
other ingredients at a small cost, all
ready for use. . It is called ' Wyeth'e ;
Sage and Sulphur Compound. This can -always
be depended upon to bring
back the natural color and lustre of
Everybody uses "Wyeth's" Sage and
Sulphur Compound now - because it
darkens so naturally and evenly that
nobody can tell it -has been applied.
iou simply dampen a. sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
the hair, taking one small strand at a
time; by morning the gray hair has
disappeared, and after another appli
cation It becomes beautifully dark and
appears glossy and lustrous.
was injured in an automobile accident In
New Haven and taken to the hospital.
The police asked to be notified when he
was convalescent Detectives of the
New Haven police, force visited Wriaky
at the. hospital and Tuesday felt sure
that they had bagged their game. Fol
lowing the visit of the detectives. Wit
sky scented tho danger, and rising from
his bed, slipped out of the hospital and
escaped. He has not been seen since.
ELKS PARADE TONIGHT
: FOR OPENING Or CARXITAC
Elks' hall at the Elks' home on Main
street was a scene of activity all day
Wednesday when the committee nwmbern
of Norwich lodge. No. 430. were at work
in getting the hall ready for the opening
of the big indoor carnival. A big banner
announcing the carnival was stretched
across the front of the building and rows
of electric lights were strung to present
visible evidence, day and night of the
carnival inside the building,
A Parade bv the lodce memherjKin will
be a fea'ture of the opening this (Thurs
day) evening. It is slated to start from
the home at T.30 o'clock, headed by 'fcjbbs'
band, and march over Main street to
Washington, seauare and 'back to tin.
home. The parade route Is made short
because the members are anxious to get
back to the hall or the carnival activi
ties, but the paraoe committee is prom
ising to have nearly every member of the
lodge in line.
AVIATOR MrLACCHLIN'S BODY
BROUGHT TO NEW LOI0
' The body of Harry (Tex) McLaughlin,
the circus stunt aviator, who died as a
result of an, accident has been brought ti
New London. It was accompanied from
Syracuse by his mother. Mrs. A. N. Peth
erston of Groton, The funeral Is to be
held in New London.
Spoke for Relief Perrlre.
Capt. Arthur Tatro of Philadelphia, as
sisted by Lieut. J. F. Sullivan and Mr.
Basard. spoke at- the theatres Wednesday
afternoon in behalf of the American re
lief service, which ' dispenses charity
among dependent children resulting from
the world war and otherwise. Films il
lustrative of the work were shown. They
have an ofhee at New Ixindon.
CONSCl. ZABR1SKIK SENDS
POSTALS FRDM WTEXICm
- Hon. Luther K, Zabriskie -of this city,
who is Vnited Slates consul at Aguascal
kntes. Mexico, has remembered . friends
on The Bulletin staff this week with
posul cards from Mexico. The collection
presents an Interesting review of various
phases of Mexican life..
state that he wanted to answer those
charges. Great Britain, he said., hasj Relief means life for some rhild. Thous
Andrew Maleom Morrison, who gave
bis age as 100 years, recently obtained a
license at lxs Angeies to marry Mary
August Barney, who Said she wis seventy-two.
TUB LA VIDA EI.Kr-TKIC VIBRATOR
Ouarinteed in eve-y respect. Let iw
demonstrate this vibrator and prove'ta
you that it is an excellent appliance.
GAS AMI F.LECTKiC SHOP,
WESTERLY 1.IC;HT AND POWER CO,
Westerly. R. I
THK MVSTIC MTR COMPACT,
Committed to State Hospital.
Benjamin Glassberg. 21, of 2S Chappell
street. New London, was committed to the
Norwich state hospital ' from the New
London police oourt Wednesday morning
as an insane person.
Glassberg was found . on the street,
where he was ordering traffic about, stop
ping women on the street and giving them
unsolicited advice, posing as a detective,
and claiming that be was engaged in pro
tecting the lives ef prominent citizens in
toe, city. . . . ;
'Harrison Jackson, a negro, of Nash
ville, Tenn., was also examined by the
city physician: ..As he is not a resident of
the state, he could not be committed to
the , Norwich Institution and so he was
ordered to' leave the state. Jackson stated
that he Is a champion faith practitioner
and that he had nukierous patient at the
hotel and riving at the state house. He
admitted that he had never been to col
lege nor. studied medicine but affirmed
that he could tell whether a person was a
consumptive of' not by merely looking at
the. person. Ho claimed that his powers
wr derived from faith alone - .- -
INCIDENTS IN SOCIETY
Miss Mary A. Bragaw of Hartford has
been the guest of Miss Esther Pullen.
The Misses Osgood have returned,
after spending three weeks at Pleasant
View. - . ....
Mr. and Mrs. W. Russell Baird are
taking a motoring trip - through New
Miss Mary A. Tirrell and Miss "Vlela
Engler have returned to their studies at
Miss Josephine Holbrook and Miss
Freda Noyes left town Wednesday to
enter La Salle Seminary. '
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Allen of
Huntington Place has returned after
passing the summer at Crescent Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Costelio- Lippitt are at
their home on Williams street, having
closed their cottage at -Willimaatie for
the season.. - . . 1
Mr., and Mrs. Walter T. Hart of New
Haven, announce the engagement of their
daughter, Miss Maria . Tillman Hart, to
)L.avid L. Bacon, youngest son-of the late
Rev. Dr. Leonard W.vBaeon of Norwich.
Mr. Bacon-is a graduate of ' Yale, 19is
and now of the .National Advisory Com
mittee for Aeronautics, at Langley Field,
Apparatus has been "invented that re
cords the speed made by a locomotive at
each point in a run, where it . stops and
how long and where it is reversed, -
65 Capt Traver Briscoe 3
Members Signed TTp Wednesday.
The list of members signed up Wed
nesday as reported at the noon luncheon
is as follows:
Dr. John W. Callahan, 308 Main street
Worth Specialty Shop, 74 Main street
J. J. McAuliffe. Wauregan house.
Richard L. Tarrant, 117 Main street.
James E. Knot. New York city.
Powers Brothers. 10 Rose place.
Traver Briscoe, Thayer building.
John M. Swahn. 237 Main street
Theodore L. Schnlz, 77 Franklin street
Nathan A. Gibbs. 77 Franklin street.
Will L. Stearns, 84 Main street
Frank A. Sisk, 2 Franklin square.
Angelo Maxiello, 121 Franklin street
M. A. Barber, 25 Chestnut street. . '
The Charles A. Knebler Co., 39-41
Shea & Burke, 41 Main .street
A. T. Otis & Son, 72 Franklin street
Robert; W. Otis, 303 West Main street.
Rubin Alexander, 138 Main street.
Orrin F. Lamb, 91 Main street.
Wallace S. Allis, 91 Main street.
Lewis A. Wheeler, North Main street
Allyn L. Brown, 20 Shetucket street
William E. Jones, 270 West Main street
William D. Ricker, 27$. West Main
J. P. Barstow & Co., 25 Water street
Frank M. Green, Pequot Brass Foundry
S. B. Palmer, Thayer building.
Southern N. E. Telephone Co. (J.' N.
Weymouth), 23 TJnion street
Arthur F. Libby, 63 Broadway.
George L. Chesbro, 43 Broadway.
Brotherhood of United Congregational
church (Rev. A. H. Abbott).
Arthur E. Andrews, 20 Franklin street
Herbert E. Ring, 18 Franklin street.
Constantine Gianacopolis, 212 Main
City Lunch (Ravenell
Dr. W. Tyler Browne, 275 Main street
Rutherford H. Snow, 8 Huntington ave
nue.' Henry A. Tirrell, principal Norwich
Edwin W. Higgins, 59 Broadway.
Frederic H. Wymt, Thayer building.
Included in the individual' member?
ships was one takien out by The Bro
therhood of the United Congregational
church which will be represented in
the reorganized chamber by Rev. Alex-
built lUO.OOu miles of irrigating canals
in India, converting millions of acres
of barren wastes into fruit, fields and
Great Britain has built 25.000 miles
of railways to carry food north, south.
east and west in India. Jireat Britain,
he continued, has the most wonderful
famine relief system in the world in
India. In 1918 when 35.000.000 people
in India were affected by famine not
ten people died of starvation.
The speaker said there were other
ways of telling the peo.ple of America
what Great Britain has done in that
land of forty different language speak
ing peoples and he read figures to
show that India, instead of becoming
poorer nas become exceedingly rich.
jWhat was the condition prior to the
establishment of British rule in In
dia? he asked. Revolutions, and a
succession of invasions. If you want
to see the monument Great Britain is
building in India, Jook around, but not
with your eyes shut nor your minds
poisoned by propaganda.
Mr. Rustomjei paid tribut to the
late Col. Roosevelt who visited India,
and spoke of William. Howard Taft in
glowing trms. i
When the war broke out and India
was stripped of British troops. India
was first jn the., field to offer her men
and her money in the defense of the
British Empire, . said Mr. Rustomjei.
It was India's reply to the German's
dream of the east.
Before he ' closed his 'address Mr.
Rustomjei answered . charges that
Great Britain is not preparing the peo
ple for sslf government and is deny
ing them educational advantages.
Will Hear School Children's Answers.
Before the meeting came to a close
Robert A. Crosby, manager of the
CRiamber of Commerce campaign said
that at the noon luncheon Thursday
reports will be made on the school
children's answers' to the question
naires recently distributed by the
campaign leaders. ' '
Some .very good suggestions have
been made by the. boys and girls as to
improvements that might be made in
the city. Other Interesting informa
tion will be forthcoming as there is a
large pile of the returned question
naires at headquarters.
ands perished in Armenia last winter he
cause of the cold. No household is too
humble to have a share m this.
Nothing" is -too old.; too worn, too fad
ed to be ot use. A single garment may
mean tho difference between life and
death. Anvthing that is wearable be
comes a direct factor in saving human
life, if it is sent now to the Near East
In the past two years th Norwich
romnuttee of which Mrs. Clarence D.
Sevm is tr"sur?r. F-nt over $16,000 to
the Near East for relief work.
How to Have Pretty
Natural Looking Curls
SELECTMAN'S SON' RAISES
POTATOES PKOH PARINGS
C. Kirker Bailey, Jr.. six-year-old son
1 . .... !,... r-..i,,u. U' I'.u.lnV i
oi runt ovi-.-fc.. -mi". - - i lime
(i-mnnstratinir that he is a successful i :
potato raiser by samples of his crop on
display in the window of Mayor Lerou a
drug store on Main street.
He has a basket of fourteen fine look
ing potatoes that include some weigh
ing 15, 11 and 10 ounces. His seed was
potato paVings with which he planted
about half a dozen hills which produced
about a peck and a half of line clear
skinned and sizeable potatoes.
Master Bailey not enly planted them.
but had the whole care of them' in hoe
ing, spraying and keeping the bugs an!
Straight lank hair is becoming lo but
few women and there's no mcuse now lor
anyon.- looking homely and unkempt on
that account Thow who have forewor
the curling iron because of the damage it
does by drying and breaking the hair a ill
be glad to hear that the simple silmerm
meluod will produce a far In-ttr and pret
tier effect, without) any. injurious result
whatever. If just a small quantity be ap
plied with a rlran tooth bmsn IWore do
ing up the hair, the loveliest natural look
ing curls and waves will le In r-videnee in
three hour, and there will be nothing
streaky, sticky or greasy anout i.
A few ounces of liquid silm-nne. ob
tainable at fny drug nore. will prove a
welcome addition to many a ilreming ta
ble. It is best applied by dividing th hair
into strands and moistening efh of them
n:r;iie!v from root to ti,i. The beauti
ful wavy'effect will last for a considerable
BURIAL OF HORATIO C, CHAPMAN
. AT WESTERLY WEDNESDAY
Horatio C. Chapman, 52, proprietor of
Te Old Saybrook inn, died Sunday at 4
a. m. at his. home near the inn. Though
ill a week, his case was not considered
serious until Saturday, acute peritonitis
being the cause.- He was boln in West
erly, R. L, and first went to Saybrook as
Fraser) 14 1 manager of Fenwick hall, the place that
did a prosperous business and 'was well
liked by . tourists who made his place
th,eir headquarters en. route. His wife
and two children, Horatio, C, Jr.. and
Miss Elizab:h Chapman, survive. The
funeral was held Tuesday at 2.30 p. m.
and burial Mcrvices were held Wednesday
morning at Riverbend cemetery. Westerly.
He was a member of Siloam lodge. A. F.
and A. M., No. 32, of Saybrook, also of
New London lodge of Elks.
WE ADVERTISE FXACTVY
.AS IT IS
How Long Will He
Stay "Dressed Up ?"
ALLEGED CONFEDERATE Of
KOVEL1NKO HAS ESCAPED
After a five months' search the New
Ixmdon police believe that they have at
last gotten trace of the confederate who
operated with . Mike Kovelinko novw
belore the- superior court at Norwich,
in connection with the theft of J 1.015
from Pantelman Meronsky of New Lon
don on April 22. At the-time ot Kove
linko's arrest the police learned that the
name of his partner In the drugging and
robhing of Meronsky in. a rooming nouse
was Nick Witsky or Petrosky.
A short time ago a man- of this mim
ander H. Abbott, pastor of the church. . . The original family tree was of the
The wortn Specialty-Shop, conduct- ;appivwjiy. . ,
Eatonlc Brings . Relief
."I have been awful sick with gas,"
: writes Mrs. Wr. E. rereon, and
' Eatonic is all I can eel to aire m
? relief." - .- - ' "
. Acidity and gas on the stomach
.. quickly taken up and carried. out by
' Katonic, then appetite and strength
come bact--And many other bodily
miserfes disappear when, the stomach
is right. Den t let sourness,, belch
ing, bloating, indigestion and other
VKornaeh ills' go on. Take Eatonic
: tablets after yon eat see how much
better you feel. Big box costs only a
trifle with your druggist's guarantee.
If your boy is anything like
the average, it won't be long?
most parents say their boys
wear out "everything" but
Don't depend! too much on the
boy, learn to expect more of
You can depend on long wear
if you get his clothes here.
Suits with double-knee and
double-seat trousers $15 to
Murphy & McGarry
207 Main Street
WHEN TOC WANT to put your busi
ness before the public, there is no medi
um better than through the advertising
columns of The Bulletin.