Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN," FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2V 192?
Lift Off Corns
I No Pain!
...wlh. Vriiiuv. Bent. 24. . 1820. I
Doesn t hurt a hit T Drop a HttU
"Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly
that corn stops hurting, then shortly
you lift it right off with fingers. Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone' for a few cents, sufficient to
remove every hard corn, soft corn, or
rorn between the toes, and the calluses,
without soreness or irritation.
RULROXI) MEN APPEAL
AND ARE OIT OS BAIL
Andrw T Monahan. George Church
ami Krnest Piummer. all of New. Lou
'Ion. alio have been on trial in the su-
lT!or court here this week before Judge
ti-orK R Hinman and a jury, were
found eufHy Thursday morning of break-
mi: and entering a freight car in New
London and stealing a barrel of potatoes
from u. The jury was out about 40
Sentence was not pronounced at once
and the. attorney for the convic'ed men
' :. "urtia Morgan, later , took a.i appeal
I: was agreed that sentence should be
n'onounced next Wednesday and the
:curt agreed that the men might furnish
rncial l.ail of SI. 000 each. They were
rs.-iwl in the pen while their counsel and
'riends mad? efforts to secure bail
hieh tliey were succespful late in the
iftrnoon. Mrs. Gaetana Pace of New
'.ondon furnished the surety for all three
ind they secured tliuir reloase on bail
an.til next We'!r.t.'s..uy.
nTresertiit'. fa from Connecticut are
it r.retton Wood-, in the White Moun
'ainw. nt.t lulins the National Association
if fott.in .Manufacturers which has
t r. is annual convention at the, Ho-
ITAYH A BOX HANDY-
ON YOUR DESK -IN
YOUR POCKET- OR
AT HOME. SO THAT
THE CHILDREN CAN
ALWAYS GET THEM
THAT COLD AWAY
f CA BRIGGS CQMFNY q
Light .vehicle lamps at 7.14this eve
ning.". . .
The next legal holiday, Columbus Day,
Oct. 12th, falls on. Tuesday this year.
The state convention of the W. C. T.
V. will be held October 19-21 at Hart
ford. ' .
Nearly one t hundred and fifty women
have been made voters in the town of
East Lyme. " .'
All the schools In Groton- have some
coal 'but not " nearly enough to take -them
into cold weather. ,. ;
Dance Saturday night at .state armory,
Willlmantic, 'Herb Smith s , orchestra.
At . Trinity Methodist church prayer
meeting Thursday at 7.30 the topic was
What's Wrong witn ine wonur
The Rosary Society of St. Patrick's
narish .has requested a memorial, mass
Saturday for Miss Johanna Hallahan
Prom Waterville Allan Hotchkiss has
left for Storrs to take a course ot
study at Connecticut Agricultural Col
It' is noted that Allan B. Cone" has re
turned to Saybrook Point after a visit
with his sister Mrs. Clifford Manning,
The annual ' Baptist - Ashford associa-
tion meeting will be held in Stafford
Baptist church, Stafford, Tuesday, Sep
Michael Daly, a farmer living in. Flan
ders, complains that several of h'.s sheep
have been killed and badly oitten by
Henry C White of WaterforJ, the ar
tist, who formerly occupied a stud io on
Niles street, Hartford, has bsea in that
city this week. - ;- . " ,
At Thompson, F. A. Decker is to close
Sunn j holme next week for the season as
his three children are to attend school in
rrovidence this year. -"
Several vases of ' handsome dahlias
grown by Mrs. ' S. Thompson ,of Maple
street were in th display windows 'of
The Boston Store Thursday. '
Representatives of . Holy Name socie
ties of the county are , to meet at St. Pat
rick's church Sunday next) to plan for
the county demonstration, Oct. 10..;
Miss Milne, expert corsertiere,' will be
at our store, beginning Monday. Sept. 27,
to Oct 2 I Make your appointment early.
The Specialty Shop, 140 Main st. adv
Noank is suffering from an invasion
of rat. 'All over the village their depre
dations are. reported and nothing so far
tried has had very much effect on them.)
Chief . Justice Edwin .White , and llrs.
White have vacated their summer home
at the Pequot and ara in Jew lorx,
where they will., remain several days be
fore leaving for Washington for the win
Rail ' bird shooting has begun in the
shore towns, some good bags " having
ben brought . in. The stand of oat
which the birds feed , on is good and the
sportsmen . look for a satisfactory sea
son., r , .
f When the new windows at St. Joseph's
church, Winsted, were ' blessed Sunday
night m the presence of a congregation
of - 1000, .Rev. Father Joseph H. King of
Moodus,, a native of Norwich, delivered
In ' acknowleflgihg messages .and gifts
at the time of their golden i wedding,
Sept: , Professor and Mrs. J. Herbert :
George, of . Minneapolis former Norwich
residents, have sent cards to about 150
The instructor of music' in the Norwich
public . schools, Miss . Mary E.. Rogers,
has the term's work- well started; , Miss
Rogers devotes- every 1 school -day to'
teaching and it takes her two weeks to
make the rounds of the schools.
' The- matter of changing the 11115 In
Rockville from, daylight-saving to the
old standard time was brought up in the
common council meeting Tuesday even
ing and. It was voted to go back on the
Id time in the city of Rockville October
William MeConnell of Norwich has
been a visitor with his brother. Hector
McConnell, at Ballouville.
Rev. J. H. Fitzmaurjce, of Waterbury,
was a guest at - at. Marys: rectory,
Greeneville, during Thursday. ' '
Arthur Harvey -Lathrop of; Hamlin
Btreet is slowly convalescing after a se
rious illness with typhoid fever.
Albert Collins and family of Norwich
were, visitors m Grosvenordale early in
the week. Mr.. Collins was formerly , a
foreman painter j for the Grosvenordale
Co. " . ."'
Mi's. Michael O'Connor of Fountain
street and Mrs. Patrick Shahan.of Cliff
street have returned after a week's visit
with - Mrs. O'Connor's daughter,' Mrs.
George Richmond Hambys of Ocean
Beach., - ' ' - ;
Herman Steinbough and family who
moved to Norwich in the spring are to
return to Dayville to reside. , Mr. Stein
bough resumed work with the Assawaga
Co., Monday. The family will arrive
from Norwich Saturday and will occupy
one of the houses recently built in the
C. of C. Campaign Going Strong
Sheas News Bureau
F -hittii" i iraMrtitfirnMir i '
j' s ,ii
r nPN p a
I Of THE
HE cornea is the main .
lens of the eye. ' It ffjf
aajusis tne iocosing 01 the
eye by changing its con
vexity, adapting the eye
to near and far sight.
When this power to change
becomes afTected glasses
are needed and we should
HIE LA V1DA ELECTRIC VIBRATOR
Guaranteed In everv resnect. . r.
demonstrate this vibrator and prove te
you mat it is an excellent appliance.
GAS AKU EI.BCTRiC SHOP,
S ('! t.
W BSTKRLY LIGHT AND POWER C,
vieriy, n. J.,
THE MTSTIC POWKR f'OSITASIT,
L Cut MMm SI. Myatir. c;aa.
At Willimantic Camp Ground about 30
blighted chestnut trees have been taken
down. : The tree committee met in the
grove last Thursday. W. W. Gordon of
Hazzardville, C. K. Colver of Gales Fer
ry L. St. Clair Burr of Manchester and
M. C, Walter.
The Old Lyme Art Association has let
the contract to a New London company
to build the association art building.
The bidders were considerably below the
Lyme builders , and will commence opera
tions at once. , Somo lumber has already
arrived on the ground.
An informal reception was held in the
parlors of the Universalist churc.i at
Danbury Wednesday evening from eight
to ten o'clock for the new minister of
the church, Rev. William P. Fams
worth, who succeeded Rev. Elliott. .
Barber, a recent Norwich visitor.
ine trolley cars running only every
three hours.) is a great inconvenience to
tnose getting morning man at m .orth
Stoningtorl postomce. The mail on Koute
No. 2, which includes Laurel Glen and
Pendleton Hill, is retained twenty-four
hours at the North Stoningto.i office.
ine unnea Btates etvil service com
mission announces an examination for
tnicroscopist .male or female, regardless
01 age in the office of the surgeon gen
eral. Army Medical Museum, Washing
in. u. v., at. ti.sw a year, plus in
crease granted by congress of J20 a
month. . .
Governor ' Marcus H. Holcomb rn
nounces tn appointment of A'tnmv
David S. Day of Bridrenort in m..,i
Morris W. Seymour of Litchfield who i-
signed from the state board of pardons
ner serving 37 years. Mr. Day is !
son of former Consul E. S. Day of Ool
Chester, . .
JUDGE AYLING RE-NOMIS ATED
' FOR JUDGE OF PROBATE
Hon. Nelson J. ' Ayling was re-nomi'
nated for the . office of judge oT probate
at the republican probate convention for
the Norwich district, comprising tne
towns of Norwich,- Franklin, Grisv.c'.d,
Lisbon. Preston, Sprague and : Volun-
town, held , Thursday afternoon in ue
town' hall, .''';:--'
The convention wae called to order at
1 o'clock by Justin .'Holden, chairman of
the probate committee. Louis J. Fon
taine was chosen moderator of the con
vention and B.rH. Palmer was the choice
for clerk. After Mr! Palmer had read
the call, Joseph E.'. Carpenter and Albert
Benjamin of Preston and Earl E. Gil
bert of Griswold were chosen a commit
tee on credentials. They reported the
following list of delegates which was
. Norwich B. HI '; Palmer, - Edgar B.
Worthington John Brierly, Frank T. Pe
dace, Joseph E. Carpenter, Albert Benja
min Griswold Henry E. Paul, Earl E.
Gilbert; Sprague--Louif J. Fontaine,
Francis J. Logan ; Lisbon Paul Guest.;
Voluntown F. C. Bray, John E. Kinny.
' The probate committee wac chosen as
follows: Justin Holden, Albert Benjamin
and Joseph E. Carpenter.
Nominations for judge of probate were
then called for by. the moderator. In
proposing Judge Ayling for re-nomination
Edgar B. Worthington said he pre
sented the name of a man who " has
proven satisfactory in the office.' 'The
position needs a man of experience, abil
ity, patience and honesty and the office
carries with it great responsibility. Mr.
vvortnington in closing said he was
pleaded to 'present tne name of Judge
Ayling for renomination. Judge- Ayl
ing s name was greeted with applause,
and he was re-nominated.
Mr. Worthington and Earl E. Gilbert
were named a committee to notify Judge
Ayling of his re-nomination and they
escorted the judge to the desk.
; Judge -Ayling,, in accepting the
nomination, said :
I wish to thank you for the renewed
assurance of confidence and the honor
conferred by naming me as your candi
date for re-election in this, the largest
district of the state of Connecticut- east
of the Connecticut river.
As we do not meet very often you will
pardon me if I take this opportunity of
explaining to' you who are not entirely
familiar with the operation of the pro
bate court something of the scope of its
jurisdiction. It begins at the birth of a
person, and . its -responsibility does not
cease at his death but until his estate
distributed and sometimes for years
tnereafter . through its watchful over
gilt of the minor's -interest of trustee
ships created.-'- ..
It; has. ..jurisdiction -over the property
ana estate or mtants and- incapable per
sons, during their life time and the care
ot the proper selection of guardians.
It has authority to commit minors to
toundlmg asylums. reform schools.
state -school for feeble-minded, the home
tor incurables, the Mansfield colony for
epileptics, the county home for depend
ent and neglected children and various
other institutions provided for the care
and welfare of the child as well as for
mat ot tne community ; to commit
sane persons, naoitual drunkards dm.
addicts and dipsomaniacs to DroDer in-
cut tne great bulk of the work and
importance of the prdbate court is in
upe.-viaion ana control 01 the es
tates ot deceased persons. When we r.
lize that practically all of the nronertv
of this or any other community naRsxa
nrougn tne clearing house' of the nro
ate court, the importance of the wooer
luiicuoning 01 t-.e court will be appar
ui. eariy. every conceivable duration
11 civu law is raised.
ine uiib wmcn snouia De exercised in
eeping property titles clear, and distinct
more and more appreciated as tim
roes on ana the titli become more ' in
iroivea ot record.
The duty of watching the intmvwt f
lheinfant or minor is of material im-
The duty of aiding and assistine .the
nexparienced so that the widow forced
aasume unfamiliar responsibilities
nay feel that she can relv fullv and
nbsolutely on the aid and advice of the
udge is apparent, but this is more of a
personal duty than otherwise, bein
lUBtom built up in Connecticut probate
courts and fostered in- Norwich fnr in
ther states one having business- prc
eedings In these courts must emnlov
counsel. The judges in - the probate
courts in these states give no advice,
ut attend only to their judicial duties.
Judge Ayling in closing" invited the
lelegat to luncheon at the Waureeaji
notel and the convention then adjourn
rLCBAL MEMBERSHIPS. .;
IrensMes ' Board '. Corporation .... 40
Shetseket Company is
United Metal Mfrl Co.. Inc. .... It
Saxton Woolen Corporation IS
Portoons ft Mitchell. Co.
Reld & Hashes Co., Inc. ........ 4
Edward Chappell Co. . . . 4
Cranston Co. 4
Jewett CitT Textile Co. s
Mayor H. M. Lerov
Baird Tire Snpply Co. t
Bulletin Co. , . .. 2
Georse W. Carroll ,. t
James I.. Case S
Eaton Chase Co , 1
A. F. Greene Co. Z
International Silver C.
B. P. Learned Co t
Loo Off good Co 2
Sehwarts Brothers t
A. C. Swan Co t
i. B. Martin Co it
Reid Is Hngheo Co., Inc. 11
Senwartsenbaeh Haaer Co. , , , , . 4
Atlantic Carton Corporation ... . 4
New London County Matnal Fire
Parker, Preston It Co
Qninn ts Desmond
STILL THEY COME!
The Boasters of Norwich
, GOAL 500
NORWICH BOYS' CLUB '
f OPENS AT T. M. C. A
Twenty boys, members of the Nni-ri.i
coys- club of the T. M. C. A., met at
the Y, M. C. A. Thursday evening from
even to nine o clock.
Two groups of ten each were formed
one group selecting the name Tigers.
composed largely of boys livins on Bos.
.well avenue., and the other the Yale
club, made un of boys from Main anrt
North Main streets. Many of the bovs
11 papers on JfTankim square.
The programme which in the main is
that which will be followed each week
was as follows: Thirty minutes for the
use of the games in the boys game room,
tnirty minutes of gym games and cale-
thenice lead by Ueorga Malcolm and
nrteen minutes lor discussion or story
telling -about- heroic characters of the
, Next week the programme will be en
larged bp the addition of light wood
wont one group being lea by Ralph Ma
tin and the other by George Malcolm,
The boys' work secretary of the T. M
C. A. will be in charge of the club.
RECEIVE CONGRATULATIONS ON
GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVERSARY
On Wednesda Mr. and Mrs. Louis S.
Vergaaon of No. 6 Tanner street observ
ed their golden wedding anniversary
Mr.' and Mrs. vergason received many
gifts and floral - tokens of esteem , from
their friends and relatives. There were
a large number of callers at the house
throughout the day, A buffet luncheon
Mr. and Mrs. vergaaon were united in
marriage . in Massachusetts, v Sept., 22
1870, and the greater part of their mar
ried life has been passed in Norwich
One hundred and fourteen new mem
berships weijs added to the membership
roster of the reorganized Chamber of
Commerce as the result of the team
workers' efforts Thursday. This number;
reported at. the noon luncheon Thursday,
brings the total to date up to 345.
As on the previous campaign days, the
workers gathered at the noon luncheon at
the Wauregan house and after the menu
the team reports were called for by Cam
paign Manager Crosby.
Major Case Still Loading.
Major James L. Case, in 'command of
Division 1, again maintained his lead
over the other five divisions, although run
a close second by Major Allyn L. Brown,
commanding Division 4, who reported the
big plural membership of the J. B. Mar
tin Co. The standing by divisions in or
der of merit for the past 24 hours was as
Div. 1 Major J. L. Case . .". 41
Div. 4 Major A. L. Brown s
Div. 2 Major C. L-dward Smith 14
Div. 3 Major F. L. A mold 11
Div. 6 Major R. L. Tarrant t
Div. 5 Major J. A. Desmond 5
. Total m
The five memberships reported for Di
vision 5 were all obtained by Team No.
53 under command of Captain Herbert E.
Ring. The other teams in this division
were unable to work Thursday morning,
which fact explains the apparently low
per capita return from this division.
1 Revisions in plural memberships include
an increase in ih-i Boston Store repre
sentation; from 4 to 11 memberships.
Eleven members of the firm are repre
sented in this aggregate, the additional
seven memberships lie in g shared as to
cost by the firm co-operating with their
employes. The plnral membership of the
New London County Mutual Fire Insur
ance company was on Thursday in
creased from 2 to 3.
Reports by Teams. . '
The report by teams follows:
Major J. L. Case
1 Capt. L. M. Crandall .....' 12
2 Capt. Edwin Hill 10
S Capt. C. A. Saxten 7
Capt J. S. Adams ............ J
Improve Mohegan park, establish T. W.
C A., more athletics for girls, more play
grounds, centers with tennis courts. West
Side playgrounds, swimming pool, more
parks. West .side "ark, bigger scout or
ganization, a fin,? class -theatre, more
amusements, more spare time organiza
Build more houses, replace wooden
buildings with fireproof ones.
West Side yards. Water street, educate
foreign people, clean up side streets often
Lower taxes, unite city and town gov
ernments and so redoes taxation.
Roads and Streets.
Repair: Pave Main street West Main
street Water "street 'West Side streets;
Improve Mt Pleasant street School street,
Cedar street. Fountain street Greeneville
road; create sentiment for better streets,
pave roads through Greeneville and Taft-
ville. good roads for motorists, better
street lighting, water streets oftener In
Clean up approach along trolley line
from New London, improve general ap
pearances, cleaner and brighter shop win
dows, plant new trees and preserve old
More factories. -
Improve winter boat service. Increase
transportation facilities. Improve traffic
regulations, run car line to drawbridge.
trolley line to Mohegan park, better rail
road service, lower freight rates.
Get automobile factory to locate here.
Enforce vehicle "lighting laws, employ
civilian detectives to enforce prohibition
laws, more outstreets to city.
Ample coal supply for winter, cheap
coal for poor, stop Sunday movies, more
boosting, less knocking, increase trade
reduce H. ". of L.. belter grade gas and
reliable meter readers, rest room, farm
e rs wives, visitors from out of town, more
public spirit, more community meetings.
Let Stuart's Calcium Wafers Do the
Work to Rid Your Face of Pim
ples and Such Blemishes.
Instead of those futile efforts of
steaming the face massage, creams,
Major C. E. Smith
21 Capt. L. R. Porteous 2
23 Capt. A. L. Peale 5
24 Capt. C. I. Smith I ' g
25 Capt. A. Schwartz 1
Major F. L. Arnold 4
33 Capt. F. J. Fagan 2
J4 Capt. M. J. Parker 4
53 Capt. F. H Wyant 1
Major A. L. Brown
41 Capt. S. B. Palmer
42 Capt. E. O.
43 Capt. T. E.
44 Capt P. A.
Division 5. .
Major J. A. Desmond , , 5
Major R. L. Tarrant .
81 Capt. A. M. Pasnik .
64 Capt. E. J. Graham .
Hare and Honnd For T. M. C. A. Bovs.
"With the -coming of a full time nhvsieal
director .to, the -Y. .M. C. A., physical
activities for boys are already underway
in addition to many splendid features
planned for the hear future.
ine nrst event scneauieo. win he a
Hare and Hound chase. Saturday after
noon, leaving the T. MY' C. A. building
at 1.45. The trail will start somewhere
on Laurel Hill. ' A system of handicaps
will be used which will give every boy,
large or small, a chance to be the fort
unate hunter of the day. A good number
of boys have already signed up and
among them are some' splendid "hares"
and a lively chase is anticipated.
is&t breakfast lor
55 Capt Traver Briscoe 5
- New Memberships Thnrsday.
The list of new memberships secured
on Thursday is as follows :
Aiken, Gen. William A., 157 Washing-
Allegretti. John, 212 Franklin St.
Arnold. F. L., 90 Cliff St.
Atlantic Carton Corporation, (plural).
South Gfiden St.
Avronidas, Charles. 404 East Main St
Barber, Peter A., 58 North Main St.
Barrcs, John H., S3 Broadway.
Beard, H. E. & Son, Norwich Town.
Blackmar, Dr. John S., Thayer Bldg.
Bogue. Irving E. Co., The, 55 North
Branches, Herbert Rv Reid HnghS
Co. J .
Brooklyn Outfitters, Main St.
Brown & James, Thayer Bldg.
Cat roll, L. W. & Son, 17-21 Water St.
Coates, Gilbert P.. Thayer Bldg. (22).)
Conway, F.J., Wauregan House.
Crowell. Fred C, 87 Water St.
,Cudworth Thompson, Thayer Bldg.
Desmond. J. J.. Thayer Bldg.
Dolan, Mrs. Ann, Reid & Hughes Co.
- Do'.beare, Guy B 4 Broadway.
Donovan. John L., 15 Commerce Ht
Eldred, Dr. V. D.. Thayer Bldg.
Ernst, Otto F., 75 Cedar St.
Falls Auto Paint Shop, 51 Sherman Si
Fontain, Louis J., 278 Main St. "
Foster. Charles D., 1S1 Main St
Goldfarb, S.,-40 Thames St. -Gotthelf,
B. t Co., S4-100 Main St.
Graham, E. J., Supt of Schools, City
Greenberger, George. 4 Laurel Hill Ave,
Haubt Albert, 67 Franklin St;
Herbert, John J.. 62 Shetucket St.
Johnson Co.. The. 107 Franklin St.
Keller, Roy E.. Thayer Bldg. (311.)
Kinman, Miss Grace I., Reid & Hughes
King. C. J.. 4 Water St.
Kronig, S. ft Son. 120 Main St.
Lambert. Adelard E., Imperial Gara&e,
Ihkiewicz. Anton!. 154 North Main St
Leonard. W. W., Thayer Bldg.
Linton, George. Ctty Hall. j
ljowenoerger, ineoaore, ..nam cor. jnarjt
kt St. r - , I
Martin, J.B. Co. (plural) Chestnut St
Moore. James E., 7J-81 Water St.
. "N. L. Co. Mutual Fire Ins. .Co. (plural),
68 Broadway.- ..
Norwich Steam Laundry, 193 Franklin
Parker, Henry- F.,' McKinley Avenue.
Parker, Preston Co.,- (plural). Ferry
'Plant-Cadden Co., The, (plural), Main
Preston - Brothers, Inc., (plnral), 211
Prunier. E. E.. 11 Grove Sfc
Quinn & Desmond, (plural) 23 Main
Ricketson. F. 3., Taftville. Conn.
RomanowskL J.. Jr.. 162 North Main
Rozycki. Martin ,106 Prospect St
Rumford & Co.. 240 Main St.
Sanders, George "W.. 36 Mechanic St.
Schwarzenbach Huber Co., The, (plural)
76 -Mechanic St.
Smith, The Florist. 200 Main St.
Standard Chemical Co., Inc., 42 She
Stanton. Howard L.. Chief Fire Dept
Sweeney. P. F.. 21 Spalding St.
Taylor. A. Craig. Davis Theatre.
Tingley. Dr. Witter K.. 35 Main St.
Twomey, D. J., Police Headqarters,
Welsh, Rev. George H.. 7 McKinley
White. Ernest 71 West Main St
"William, Calvin C. 231 Rockwell St.
William. Julian L. 29 Town St.
Worth. J. C. & Co. 50-56 Market St.
Zuckerman, M. J. Breed Theatre, Main
Following the posting of the team re
sults on the blackboard. Mr. Crosby gave
a brief summary of the answers returned
on the questionnaires by the pupils at the
Norwich Free Academy.
What Academy Pupils Think.
On the questionnaires there were three
questions which the pupils were asked to
answer. The first question was What
vocation do you expect to pursue? The
second was Do you expect to remain per
manently in Norwich? If not, why not?
The third question was. As a future citi
zen, what would you suggest the Cham- !
ber of Commerce should undertake for the
improvement of Norwich?
After, the questionnaires had been filled
out they were signed and returned to
campaign headquarters at. the Thayer
building and there the results were tabu
The returned questionnaires show that
of the pupils who answered the questions
53 per cent expect to remain permanently
Norwich. Thirteen per cent, are un
certain as to whether they will remain In
- The remainder stated that they expect
to leave town. Twenty-eight iter cent of
these give lack of advantages as their
reason for leaving town.
Seventy per cent, of the 59 per cent
who expect to remain here are girls and
the other 30 per cent, are boys.
A summarized statement of the infor
mation furnished hy the pupils on ine
turned questionnaires follows :
Staying in Norwich, 59 per cent ; un
Leaving: Unqualified, 4; lack of advan
Of those who stay (59 per cent, above)
30 per cent are boys and 70 per cent, are
The boys who will stay give as their
future vocations the following: Business
13 per. cent, medicine 19 per cent, law 10
per cent, dentistry fo per cent, electric
engineering 10 per cent., pharmacy 5 per
cent, journalism 5 per cent, draughts
man 5 per tent, accountancy 5 per cent,
uncertain 12 per cent
Ot those who are going away from
Norwich, 50 per cent are girls and 50 per
cent are boys.
Lack of opportunity Is reported In the
Boys Business 15 per cent., profes
sions 47 per cent, educational 8 per cent..
scientific 15 per cent, general 15 per
Girls Business 54 per cent, education
al (teachers) - 15 er cent, aprlied arts
15 per cent, music S per cent, general 8
per cent '
Carl Adolf Whitehead
The funeral of Carl Adolf Whitehead
was held from his parents home. Mr. and
Mrs. William Whitehead, No. 181 Bos-
we'.l avenue at i o'clock Thursday aft
erncon. The funeral service . was con
ducted by Rev. Alexander H. Abbott
There was a large attendance and beau
tiful floral remembrances. Friends acted
as bearers and burial took place in Ma-
Dlewood cemetery. A committal service
was conducted at the grave by Rev. Mr
Undertaker C. A. Gager. Jr.. had charge
of the funeral arrangements.
Mrs. Frank H. Allen
Th funrral of Frances J. Tripp. Ai'ife
of Frank H. Allen, was held ThurWaj
afternoon at o'clock from her latt
home. No. 90 -Williams street, with Rev
Ernest A. Legg. pastor of the Trinity
Methodist Episcopal church . officiating
There was a larse attendance of reiativer
and friends and there were a number of
bautiful floral remembrances.
Friends acted as bearers and lntermen
took place in Tantic cmetery. A com
mittal service was read at the grave by
Rev. Mr. Legg. Undertakers Church &
Allen had charge of the funeral arrange
ments. Miss Sarah T. Bart int.
Funeral services for Miss Sarah F.
Bartlett of Northampton were hell
Wednesday afternoon at the Tarsonage
By the Sea. Stonington. Rev. D. C. Stone,
pastor of the Second Congregational
church, officiated. Burial was in Bozrah
Miss Bartlett. who had resided at the
Johnson home here for a number of years
died last Mondav mornine from pn"u
monia at the Parsonage By the Sa. t
where she had been for a few days as
a guest with her friend. Miss Mar)'
MM , J:
fi f .W- ?,?
lotions, etc., that have brought only
disappointment, suppose you leave it
to the wonderful action of calcium.
There is but one way to remove Dim
ples, blackheads, and such blemishes
through the blood and vkin. In -Stu
art's Calcium Wafers, taken at meals.
the wonderful calcium serves to sup
ply the blood with one of the most
remarkable actions known to science.
This is 'its activity in keeping-firm
the tiny fibres that compose eveij such
minute muscles as those which con
trol the Slightest change of expres
sion. It is this substance which actx
upon the skin, keeps it "llh- and
drives away impurities. Get a 60 -
cent box of Stuart's Calcium Wafers
at any drug store.
filled out by ex-service men in making ap
plication for their victory m!als. Mrs.
Sevin has received blanks' for both offi
cers and enlisted men and any ex-nrrlt
map who has not yet applied for h!ir-vi.
tory medal can get blanks at- the Red
Cross headquarters in the rear of.ibo
police court room. ' . .
Value Your Eyes ?
Bon-Opto is a system of caring fer 4
eyes mi home. It is used by more than
a million people who core for lhrtr f"
as they rare far their teetfc; to cieaaat
nd pi'"" them. If yon art sal oan
of the miHkm join ttirir raks tooay.
Get a Rome Treatment Oa'.Bt tram o,r
druggist and ete as dmctea. Qean, freoa
ferltng eyes and the clearness of vauo.i
will make the
your day's work,
We. H taT. Mel
wc aovesTisc fJOtcrvT
at IT IS
ELKS' PARADE OPENS
BIG CABNIVAI. TIM1
Norwich lodge of Elks started its ninet
'light indoor carnival oft with a bang on
inursuay vviiini; w ii-u , u. n-
untlered herd paraded through Main
iitreet and the hall at the Elks' home
vas crowded all night long with the car-
The parade was the opening event o
he night, starting from the Elks' home
on Main street at 7.45 with Exalted Rul
?r John L Counihan at the head of the
ine and Tubb's Military band furnishing
Inspiring music The line of march was
rcstward along Main street to Washing-
on square then through Water street to
Market, along Market to Mam and back
to the home. Red fire blazed all along
'.he way and large crowds watchml from
:he sidewalks. Tubbs' band rendered sev
eral concert selections at the homo be
fore the parade started.
Exalted Ruler Counihan took the plat
form upon the return to the hall and call
ed the assemblage .to I der. presenting
Mayor H. M. lrou. who was a guest, to
a pen the carnival. The mayor responded
in a few words of good wishes and ot
?ommendation for the B. P. O. E. and
formally declared the carnival open.
From then on till the closing, hour late
at night the hall was a busy scene.
j. Swahn's orchestra furnished music for
dancing, while in between the numbers,
the various booths with their attractive
wares did a rushing business. Offered at
different points around the hall were
hams and sugar, shoes, dolls, candy, pil
lows, rock and roll, blankets and baskets
of groceries, all of which had ready patronage.
Because of Uie blowing out of a fuse in
the transformer on the pole outside the
building, the carnival had a period of
darkness for about half an hour, but the
electric trouble was soon repaired and the
carnival went merrily on as it will for the
next eight nights.
You want to feel satisfied with
the clothes you wear.
You bought them, they're
your clothes; you selected
Now that's what you get here,
satisfaction, and we guaran
tee that you shall get it '
Suits, $35 to 550
Snggested Civic Improvements.
A few of the eivie improvements which
might be under taken by the Chamber of
Commerce are suggested by questionnaire
answers as follows:
Junior high school, increased teachers'
pay, evening high - school, high school
nearer city, enlarge grammar school or
build more, fund for more seats at Acad
emy,. more educational Institutions, col
lege to provide cheaper higher education
practical, training in agriculture for boys
TO WOMEN WHO OVERDO
Thousands of American women In our
homes are daily sacrificing their lives to
duty. .In order to keep the borne neat
and attractive, the children well dressed
and tidy, .women overdo. Soon a weak
ness or displacement is brought on and
tney suner in silence, drifting along trom
bad to worse. For forty years Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has prov
ed a boon and a blessing to women in this
condition, by restoring their systems to a
normal healthy condition. Why don't
you try It?
Murphy & McGarry
207 Main Street ... '
VICTORY MEDAL BLANKS
RECEIVED BY MRS. REVIX
Mrs. Clarence D. Sevin of the home
service section of local chapter of the
American Red Cross has received a sup
ply of the application blanks to be
ACIDS IN STOMACH
Create Gas, Sourness and Pain
How to Treat
Medical authorities state that nearly
nine-tenths of the cases of stomach
trouble, indigestion, sourness, burning,
gas. bloating, nausea, etc., are due to
an excess of hydrochloric acid in the
stomach and not as some believe to a
lack of digestive juices. The delicate
stomach lining is irritated, digestion is
delayed and food sours, causing the
disagreeable symptoms which every
stomach sufferer knows so well.
Artificial digestents are not needed
in such cases and may do real harm.
Try laying aside all digestive aids and
instead get from any druggist a few
ounces of Bisurated Magnesia and take
a teaspoonful in a quarter glass of
water right after eating. This sweet
ens the stomach, prevents the forma
tion of excess acid and there Is no
sourness, gas or pain. Bisurated Mag
nesia (in powder of tablet 'form
never liquid or milkl Is harmless i
the stomach, inexpensive to take and
is the most efficient .form of magnesia
for stomach purposes. It is used bv
thousands of people who enjoy their
meais with no more fear of indigestion.
We Have a Good;
Burning Soft Coal
For Immediate Delivery
Order While It Lasts.
Thames Coal Co.
LITTLE WATER STREET
CLOSED FROM THIS DATE
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE.
GEORGE E. FELLOWS,
WHEN YOU WANT to put your bom
ness before the public, there is no medi
um better than through the advertising
columns of The Bulletin.
Mr'! u w.ivt'.-frig"'---