Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1921
Every Cold is
Norwich; Saturday, Soy. 11, 1911.
To th.2 Girls Who Marched
In the Armistice Parade
We will allow her one dollar off
on any Coat at The Pasnik Co.
We call your special attention to
Coats from $3.97 to $8.50 -
Biggest Coat Dep't in the .City ,
MTSSAGi: OF GOOD WILL
FROM WOMEN OK ENGLAND
London. Nov. 11. Lady Franks Bal
four presided tonight at a large",neeting
Westminster which was attended by
rcnri E- n:at. es of more than four million
wrtT.pn be'toneing to various organize
:nr It w.-s decided to send to the wom
en of Amerc-a a message expressing good
and hone for the success of the
Ai'-jling to Premier Lloyd . George's
"r- sneech. Lady Balfour said:
'Or.' end of the rainbow in our hopes
"r'Ki on Washington and the other on
cur sister, the isle of Erin."
rmsctn vtith attoipted ,
KOnnE.1T OF LIQUOR
N"-"": I'ncn.. Nov. 11. Robert Wil-
e-vi of Xow Haven was arrested by the
i'-c-v. pr.'Jc today on charges of being
; l in the attempted robbery ot
"i'.:r fro mthe home of Albert C. Dot
of Hr:tlper.nrt on Nov. 2. Dow shot and
V-Hrd Thomas McNally of Medford,
Mw.. " f'f the alleged burglars, but
Coroner Phe'.an declared Dow was justi
fied in his action.
W!.-r Milk Striken Hit.
str.kes hit the dealers over the
shoulders. Boston Herald. .
If the farmer is not sharp
ra -..-;( r he can never succeed.
ASTHMA CURED BY
Famous Drncsiat Discovers Simple Rem
edy for Asthma and Makes Generous
FREE TRIAL Offer to Headers.
Thirty years ao Mr. C. Leavengood. a
wiririy known Kansas druggist, discov
ered a s.mo'A easy to, take prescription
for asthma he gave it to people who
had suffered for years and, to- their
amazement, they say they were easily
cured these people told their friends,
and in this -way thousands have found
the sure way. to cure asthma. Mr. Leav
fr.cood feels so confident that' his pre
scription will cure in all cases that he
generously offers to send a big bottle on
10 days' free trial to any reader of this
paper who will write for it If it cures,
pay $1.25. otherwise you. owe- nothing.
?r.d no money Just write to C. LEAV
KNGOOD.. 1729 S. W. Blvd., Rosedale,
Kansas, and. the bit; bottle will be mailea
Light vehicle' lamps at 5.02 o'clock this
evening. .. ;. ...
Ice made on pools at-d ponds early Fri
day morning.. . '. .'
The- disnlay of flam and bunting wu
general during Friday.
Special meeting, K. of- C, Sunday, 2.30
p. m.- Greet importancei adv.
Coon suppers are yielding revenue for
some of the rural church societies.
The Boy Scout troop of Christ church
has been reorganized with ' Harold Ives
' Norwich Girls' Community club will
rent dance hall and club rooms for pri
vate, parties.' CalL24. adv. .. .
Mrs. Emma C. Plimpton has recently
sold two .building lots on the north shore
o fRogera lake at. East Lyme.
Some of the Out o ftown, 'eachers left
here, Thursday night to spend the Armis
tice day holidays at their homes..
Moosup.ls proud because four pairs of
twine have been born there w.thin a few
months,' and' all In the same section.
The conference of the Six Churches
Is to. meet with Plainfield Congregational
church Wednesday Nov. 16:h all day.
' A par, of the fourth grade, Mary Vir
ginia Morgan, teacher, ha-s been transfer
red from Groton to the Eastern Point
SChOOl. ' ' ' ' : '..','
At -Jlantic Armlstle day . there was
evensong and sermon at St. John's Epis
copal chapel at 1 v. m., Rev. H. C. John
East Windsor grange worked the third
and fourth "degrees on a -slass of nine
fTuesday evening, the Ellington degree
team assisting. --.-'-
There was the celebration; of the holy
communion Armistice day at 10 o'clock at
Christ Episcopal church, the rector, Rev.
.Richard ,R. Graham officiating.
A Rockville Veterans' association was
formed in that, city .Tuesday evening
when about three" score former members
of . the state and., home guard companies
met and organized. , .
W. R. Snow of Chicago will speak on
"Why - the Unemployed?" in - Steiner's
hall, Nov. 12th, 8 p. ,m. Admission free,
adf; ' .- ; ;
- A Norwich girl,- Miss Marlon Lee Bish
op is chairman of the stock1 committee
for Hartford's newly organized Thrift
Shop . designed . to ' (provide health and
comfort for Hartford babies.
The'Tarent-CreaicherS' association of
the academy hold a meeting in Mystic
school Friday. .Mrs. ' Charles " H. Davis
gave a -talk on the Hltory of Deerfield
and James W; Jackson sang. ' ,
At r$jrth S'.onington, Lyle C. Gray and
Reuben D. cook have been appointed ap
praisers of the estate of the late Govern
or Howard Brown, formerly of Norwich.
Charles N. -Brown is the administrator.
At a . meeting. of the Old Lyme town
school committee Ray L. Harding was
chosen chairman' and - Miss Hester C.
Warner secretary for the coming year.
Deacen Edward S. Ely was chosen to fill
The : huge ; block of granite quarried
early in Septamfcer from .the John B.
Sullivan quarry .-; in Bradford, .' is due by
contract to be del!-.ered to its final rest
ing place in Woodlawn, N. Y cemetery
A brave soldier who was memorialized
this week was Ernest J. Bossey, a requi
em high mass for the repose of his soul
being sung in St. Patrick's church Mon
day, the third- anniversary,. by. the rector.
Rev. M. H.. May.
The new janitor at the Norwich Y. M.
J. a., f rame I'aquette. worked on gen
tlemen's places about the city ef ore tak
ing o his present- duties, coming orig
inally from. Vermont,' Mr. and Mrs. Pa-
i quetfe -have two children.'
II is about eleven months since Consul
Luther. K. Zabriskie, of Norwich, died in
Mexico, his post, but it is hardly prob
able that, the government will send his
body back to Norwich for burial at the
exact .expiration 'of a "year, although this
ntay occur, in the spring. , i
At Black Hall Friday, Arrtrtstic day? at
St. Ann's; Episcopal chapel, a requiem
eucharist was offered for the souls of .all
who died in' their country's service in the
World -war, and previous wars at 9.30 a.
m. S.jeclal prayers were sal for .the
Washington conference. '
The 'United' States civil service com
mission announces, an examination for
guard, made, age 21 to 60 for vacanies In
(he penitentiary service throughout the
United .Stales .at $79 a .month .(after one
year's satisfactory service, promotion
will Be made to JS0 a month.
Because of so much lost time early in
the year, St. Patrick's parish school held
a ha'f da.y"' session Friday, after
ers, the Sisters of Mercy, had march
ed to the church to attend a memorial
mass at 9 . o clock for Richard Heurijan,
who died in action in France.
Dr. N. B. Lewis is on a vacation trip
and la seeing' many points of interest in
Mrs. Martha Johnson of Lisbon has
been visiting Miss Carrie Winsor of
.Dr. and Mrs. John Evans have motored
Up from the south to visit Mr. and Mrs.
Byron H. Evans of Norwich.
Master Seymour De Rusha, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Seymour De Rusha, is recover
ing, -and during Friday was able to Be
propped up in bed at Backus hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hewitt, James I.
Hewitt and William H. Baker -ft here
Friday night to spend tne winter in
Miami, Fla. They leave Ne;w Tork by
boat Saturday. !
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Howard and
daughter Elinor of, Central avenue are
visiting in Niantic ,nd. will attend today
(Saturday) the goluen -wedding of Mrs.
Howard's parents, Capt. and Mrs. James
P. Clark. .
Miss Helen Avery, of Norwich, is one
of three delegates from Connecticut col
lege to attend the annual news confer
ence of the leading women's colleges,
which this year is being held at Smith
college. Northampton, Mass., Friday and
PARADE WITH 2,300 IN L
MAKES ARMISTICE DAY OBSERVANCE
SCHOOL NIGHT OBSERVED
BY CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Friday was school nisht at the Cen
tral Baptist church in anticipation of
rally day for the Sunday school which
will be observed Sunday. The meet
ing was fairly well attended and opened
with the singing of America. Frederick
E. Sage offered prayer after which there
was a brief talk by Supt. Jiynes L. Case.
Mr. Case told of the rally day plan by
which-the school will observe the first
Sunday of 'each ' month ,fur several
months to come.
The Juniors, under the direction of
Mrs. Richardson gave Mother Goose tab
leaux and sketches after which Oak
troop, Girl Scouts, gave an interesting
scout demonstration. i
Walter Block's class entertained with
an imitation of a country orchestra and
C. Edward Smith's class was seen in
a Chinese spelling school. Rev. David
A. Pitt, D. D., pastor of the church, ad
dressed the school briefly. Miss Helen
Kilborn, the pastor's assistant, sang
several Indian. sones and the evening
was brought to a close by the -serving of
refreshments of ice cream and cake.
ARMISTICE DAT EXERCISES
IN LETTING WELL DISTRICT
The Armistice Day exercises for the
schools in the Leffinwell district were
held in the church under the direction
of Miss Alice Bishop, teacher at the
Leffingwell school. Two speakers were
present and spoke to the children and
friends. Rev. P. S. Collins spoke en
War and Peace. - Charles Rathbun, a
veteran of the world war spoke on Ex
periences of the War.- Both addresses
were interesting and hild the closest at
tention of the audience. The following
programme was given t
Music, school ; My Laddie, Jules Gold
berg ; Tonight (concert recitation), by
the school ; trio. Keen the Home Fire3
Burning. John Rogers, Jules Goldberg,
Milton Caroline ; A Patriotic Creed, An
dress. Charles Rathbun. world war
veteran : music, The United States For
ever, school : address. Rev. P. S. Collins ;
music. America, audience ; silent prayer,
SOLEMN. HIGH REQUIEM
MASS FOR FALLEN HERO
A solemn high requiem mass in mem
ory of Private Richard E. Hourigan, kill
ed in action in France, was celebrated
Friday morning at 9 o'c'o;k at St. Pat
rick's church. Rev. M. H. May, rector
of. the church, was celebrant. Rev. P. J.
Mooney was deacon and Rev. , Myles P.
Galvin was su'b-Coacon.
The members of Hourigan Post, No.
594, Veterans of. Foreign Wars, attend
ed in a body. During the mass .Mrs.
Frank L. Farrell sang and at the close
Taps was . sounded by a bugler of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars.
Private Hourigaiti, who served with
the U. S. Marines, was a graduate of St.
Patrick's school. .
NASH 1i:1, 5-passenger carj driven
less than 3,C0O miles. This car has
several extras and is exceptional
buy for some one desiring new car,
STUDEBAKER Four passenger road
ster in excellent condition. This
car has only been driven 4000 miles
and was taken in trade for closed
model. Several extras included in
FRANKLIN ROADSTER Nine B ser
ies, 4-passenger Roadster. Top,
paint ana upnoistering a-1 Me
chanical condition of this car is ex
cellent. Automatic wind-shield
cleaner, spare tire and bumpers in
cluded in selling price.
FRANKLIN SEDAN 9-8 aeries, in ex
eel lent mechanical condition, wire
wheels, one extra mounted on rear,
Repainted. All new tires included
in selling price.
FRANKLIN ROADSTER 1921. A-1
mechanical condition. Run less than
5,000 miles. This model has all new
BUICK Touring, overhauled and
painted, equipped with new style
top and curtains six perfect tires
and additional accessories. 9 ., .
OF SILENT MOMENT FRIDAY
An db'serraht Norwich man; who had
seen a period of quiet for the dead heroes
of the recent -war hosh the street of busy
London 'into' absolute stillness about a
year ago, commented Friday upon the
failure, of the citizens of Norwich even
to approximate paying such k mark of re
spect. - . , .
This man was at the corner of Broad
way and- Main street when the time for
the two' minute period for quiet after
noon arrived. He looked in "vain, he de
clares, to "see-any sifctis of halt in traffic
in the highway or on the sidewalks or any
other .signs of cessation of business for
tne two minute -period. . So far as he
could. Judge. nly. he and . his friend ho
was with him were at all conscious that
a silent .tribute of remembrance to our
fallen heroes had ben called for by the
r-resiaent of tne united states, the gov
ernor of Connecticut- and the mayor of the
Mrs. Henry A, Cromwell.
Thursday afternoon Mrs. Harriet Ann
Cromwell, widow of Henry Austin Crom
well, died at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Audison Avery, No. 36 Hamilton
avenue, East Side. She had been ill for
three weeks. Had she lived she would
have been 90 years old May 12th next.
' Mrs. Cromwell was a native of Nor
wich and was born on Talman street, the
daughter of John and Jerusha Batan
Crandall. When a girl she left Norwich
and had spent most of her life in Poquon
noc. For the last 19 months Mrs. Crom
well had made her home with her
daughter. Mrs. Avery.
Mrs. Cromwell married Henry Austin
Cromwell years ago. His death occurred
29 years ago. Surviving Mrs. Cromwell
are her daughter. Mrs. Addison Avery,
two grandchildren.. Ray Cromwell and
Carlisle Avery, of this city, and a sister,
Mrs. Jeanette Clark, who lives in West
Mrs. Michael E. Conlan
Relatives and family friends were In
attendance at the funeral of Ann Smul
lens, widow of Michael E. Conlan, held
Thursday morning from the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Kelley, wife of Deputy
State Factory Inspector Michael J. Kel
ley, 29 Boswel lavenue. At St. Pat
rick's church at 9 o'clock, requiem high
mass was sung by Rev. Myles P. alvin,
assistant pastor; Organist Frank L. Far
rell directed the choir and the hymns
were sung by Mrs. Farnfll.
Burial . was in St. Joseph's cemetery.
Rev. M. H. May reading the committal
service There -were- beautiful flowers
from relatives and friendsn The bearers
were Thomas F. Burns, Joseph P. Farrell,
Stephen Mead, Jeremiah Kelley and Jer
emiah Corcoran, of Norwich and James
Buckley of Stafford Springs. -
The funeral ' arrangements were
charge of Shea & Burke.
POLISH CON8C1. -GENERAL . .
' . ; TO SPEAK- HERE SUNDAY
At a general public rteeting in Pulaski
hall at 3.ao Sunday -afternoon the Polish
C . aianee .otnis -city is to cele- gustine's church; Hartford. Rev. Charles
x-onsn 1 Hosey or Bridgeport, a Drotner of the
Miss Margaret Hosey of Rockville and
Carl Mullins of Stafford Springs were
married Thursday morning at St. Au-
brate the great victory of the
armies over the Mosklas on Nov. 29, 1830.
un, 01 tne speakers at the Norwich
meeting is to be the consul general from
Poland who has Just arrived in New
York, and others will be Adam Czarmota
of "Holyoke, -Mass.; H. Krastrzyczki and
Waldrsfetw Teltz of New Haven and three
veterans from General Haller"s Polish
.The committee, in charge of the meet
ing consists of Joseph Dydo and John
Jakgboskt, and a general invitation to
the : public, has been -extended.
FIRST AMERICAN BIRTH 5 -
. CONTROL CONFERJSXCE
12 Montauk Ave.
THERE is no advertising medium ks
F-asiern Connecticut equal te The Bulle
tin for business results. '
New-: Tork,; Nor. 11. Birth eo-trol as
a. factor In bringing aboutvworloJ limita
tion of : armaments . and permanent peace
was discussed today by delegates to the
first American' birth ' control conference.
Resolutions addressed " to congress and'
Rrmament conference delegates, suggest
ing the appointment of a commission to
study, birth control, Were passed.
Asserting that s the pressure of popu
lation was one of the chief causes of war.
the t" conference ' suggested birth control
throughout ..the worM as the only remedy.
-Ever notleeihow-oarticular a bald man
is about thecare of his hair?
bride, performed the ceremony and sang
the nuptial high mass. Miss Moilie Flan-
nery of New Haven and Francis Mullins
of the Bristol, cousins of the bridegroom
were the attendants. Bernard L. Mullins
brother of the bridegroom, sang "O Prom
ise Me". Mrs. James Grady also sang
The bride's dress -was of white chiffon taf -efta,
trimmed with pearls Her veil was
fashioned to cap style of tulle and coro
net of lace and caught with a bandeau
of pearls. She carried a shower of brid
al roses and lilies-of-the-valley. Miss
Flonnery wore Alice blue satin with a
hat to math. She carried Ophelia rosea.
The ibridegroom was graduated from the
Hartford High school und Business col
lege.. The bride was graduated from St.
Francis's hospital Training Sch- A ' for
Nurses, Hartford.- A reception was giv
en at the Hotel Bond, following the cer
emony. Mr. and Mrs. Mullins left soon
atferward for a syeddAng trip. Upon their
return they will live at Not 259 White
street, Hartford, Both Mr. S?-jllins' and
Miss Flannery were. . nurses. . at. United
States Public. Health Hospital No. 1 in
Civil and military orgjftizations of
Norwich united on Friday in the ob
servance of Armistice Day, beginning
with, the ringing of church and school
bells for 15 minutes before noon, this
being immediately followed by the two
minute quiet period designed as a na
tional tribute of respect to the fallen
in the World War, and the public ob
servance of the day culminating in a
parade in the afternoon, when approxi
mately 2,300 were in line. In the even
ing a public dance at the armory filled
the big- -drill shed to its capacity with a
crowd of about 1,500.
The Stars and Stripes were displayed
in unusual 'profusion along the line of
march through the business streets, as
well as in residence section? in all parts
of the city, and crowds lined the side
walks from Union square, where the pa
rade started, and along the line, of
march down through Broadway and
Main street as far as Burnham square,
back through Main street to Washington
square, up Washington street to the
Chelsea parade and back ajain down
Broadway to Union square, the disband
Major Charles . Hagberg, srand mar
shal, who had e.Iicient assistance from
an able, corps of aides, had everything
roi.t'y to start on the appointed minue at
2.31, when he pave the command, "For
ward, march." He led the way. followed
hv flis aidos. Lieut. E. O. Herrick, Llent.
Edward McKay, Lieut. F. B. Craven,
Lieut. Trave' Briscoe and Sergeant Har
old T Robinson.
Immediately after (hem came the pla
toon of the Norwich "finest, tinder com
mand of Captain D. J. Twomey, and
making their usual fne appearance.
The battalion of the 19Snd Artillery,
Col. Morris B. Pay 10 of - New London,
commanding.- an impressive body of 250
men in khaki, led the first division, with
the 192nd Field Artillery band playing
for them. The head juarters" battalion
from New London was In command of
mIot- r. -Radial Hull. Battery B of thi?
city in command of Lieut. Ernest Barto- I
lncci and the Second Battalion in com
mand of Capt. W. R. Denison of this city
with Capt. H. F. Burdlck commanding
the Combat train.
Mounted on a pony and in tne any
blue uniform of the French Poilu, rode
the standard bearer of the French colors,
iust ahead of Robert O. Fletcher post
of the American Lesion, SO strong, with
visiting le-rionaires in tneir ramss. i.i
' . . . l.nrna ViV
lecion colors ana naiiim.t "--
Benedict C. Pu',eii and W. Leslie Fletch
er The color bearers and guard were In
uniform, but the members of the legion
in civilian clothes. Fletcher post was
headed by Tubbs band, . K. Bteve..,
drum major. , ' .
Richard Hourigan post, veterans ui
rr,n Wars, with sergeai's
Fraser and Thomas wirrnan as wiu.
bearers, marched next, 6d strong, ana
were followed by Griswold camp, t;""
Sparish War Veterans, wno naa 00 ....
line.' The Foreign War veterans were
distinguished by arm Bands, leaereu ...
yellow. ' .!,.
Led by postmaster jonn r. .uum"i
Malor W. A. Wells and William i.
Fletcher, the post office employes had
n in line and were ionowcu u.v n
Bov Scouts under command ui oui
Kerutlve F. A. Benton. They were ac
companied by a float called Service, on
which Assistant Scoutmaster Lucius Da
vis of Troop 2 was posed as toramu,
v. her sword, attended by Scout Frank
Mous'.ey of Troop 6.' They also had their
own drum corps and naa su m mic.
Following these came the four Red
Cross automobiles, driven hy uniformei
morrihera of the Norwich itea
chapter, and after them twenty-five ma
chines, most of them onven d ex-advice
men in uniform, and providing con
veyance for disabled qx-service men,
member of the Sedgwick Post, No. 1. G.
A. R and of Sedgwick Woman's Relief
Corps, No. 16.
White Cross Council, No. 13, Knights
of Columbus, led the second division
with M'chael J. Curran, commanding, J.
Edward Driscoll aide. They had with
them the Plainfield ban with John Har
ris as drum major in a resplendent uni
form with .big fur hat. All the K. of C.
men, 160 in -numiber, carried small Amer
Mercier Council, Catholic Ladies of
Columbus, having 125 in line, came next
and made the finest appearance of any
civilian organization in the parade. A
group of the young women earned a
large American flag loaned 'by George W.
Carroll, and all wore shoulder sashes in
white and yellow, and cartied small
American flags. Two automobiles also
accompanied this organization.
With James Osten commanding the
third division the Norwich lodge of Elks
was first in line, with their music furnish
ed by Wheeler's band of WSllimantic. The
Elks paraded 70 strong, with John Lynch
and John Charon, an ex-servic" man, as
color bearers. They carried canes and
made a neat appearance. f
The Norwich Girls Community club was
represented by 30 marching members,
one group carrying a large American flag
and others bearing signs lettered in blue
which gave the name of the club and
the watchword. We Have Not Forgotten.
Oak Troop of Girl Scouts of the Cen
tral Baptirt church. Miss Helen Kilborn,
commanding, and Laurel Troop of Christ
Episcopal church, Miss Elizabeth Peck-
ham commanding, marcnea wnn in
line in their khaki uniforms.
At the head of the fourth division, with
Antonio Giovanni commanding, was the
Italian band, escorting tne umtea Itali
an societies, 60 strong, carrying the
American flag and the society banner.
These were followed by tne umtea x-o:-
ish societies with the Polish band. They
had 150 in line, comprising me roiisn-
Aertr-an Athletic association ana tne
Polish Citizens', club, with their banners
and flags. ' . 1
The school children Drought up ine
rear of the line about 800 from the pub
llo schools and 150 from the upper class
es of St. Patrick's school, an carrying
flaThe Liberty drum' corps furnished mu
sic at the head of the school children, of
whom the first section were from Mt.
Pleasant street, led by Superintendent E.
J. Graham and Principal J. B. Stanton.
Two groups of children carried large
flas Broadway school had two drum
mers and was led by Principal Clapp.
John Street, gray of locks, cou d not
resist the spirit of the day and became
a boy again as he got into the Mt. Pleas
ant street line with his drum.
Broad street school had a drummer
to furnish music, and Greenevllle school
had a whole drum corps of five drum
mers and a bugler. Principal J. E. Mur
phy accompanied the school and two
large Americar-igs were carried by
two (groups of children.
' St. Patrick s parocniai scnooi cnu
rtron w,n accompanied by Rev. M. H.
up along the Broadway and Washington
street sides of the .parade and the civil
ian organizations on their, flanks.
SUPPER 1S SERVED AT
ARMORY AFTER PARADE
As soon as the parade was dismiss
ed at Union Square the National Guard
ex-service men and automobiles carry-.
ing the disabled veterans, civil war
veterans and yeomanettes and nurses
who served during the war proceeded .
to the armory. '
Shortly before 5 o'clock all took seats
at the long tables in the drill hall,
the members .of the city government
and other guests with the officers of
the national uard units were seated
at a table at he furher end of the hall.
Six hundred or more were served.
Rev. George H. Welch, pastor of
the Church of the Good Shepard.and
an ex-army chaplain, asked the bless
ing after which the chowder was
served. The menu IncLided chowder,
coffee, cake and ice cream, and cigars
and cigarettes were freely circulated.
Humphries' orchestra furnished mu
sic during the chowder and Edward
T. Connelly, accompanied by Mrs. Con
nelly, sang a tenor solo, The Soldier's
Farewell,' for -which he was heartily
cutoieu. me speaKing programme was
The long tables were prettily decora
ted with candles and vases of rosea
the latter being contributed by Haw
kins the Florist, who also kindly loan-
eu pauns ana plants for the dance
held later in the evening. "
The chowder was provided and serv
ed under the direction of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of Fletcher Post, American
Legion. The Auxilliary committee in
charge comprised, Mrs. TV. L. Fletcher
Mrs. Mildred Weeden, Mrs. W. F.
Bcgue, Mrs. John Gregson, Mrs. Grace
Willey, Miss Hazel Fletcher, and Mrs.
W. R. Denison.
Those who acted as waitresses r
TVffc, i Knll 1 f .1:1 , j .
muren eeaen. Miss
t':. :. '-;' -J.
1 . . .... 'ii i
'MAJOR CTHABLiES A. HAGBEEli
Medicine Will End
It matters not whether you have had.
agonizing pains from rheumatism for
20 years or distressing twitchings for
20 weeks, Rheuma is strong enough
and mighty and powerful enough to
drive rheumatic poisons from jour
body and abolish all misery or money
Lee & Osgood Co. and all druggist!
sell PJieuma on a no-cure-no-pay
basis. A large bottle is inexpensive,
and after you take the small dose ai
directed once a day for two days you
should know that at last you hare, ob
tained a remedy that will - conquer
For over ten years throughout Amer
ica Rheuma has been prescribed bj
oroad-minded physicians and has re
leased thousands from agony, pain and
was the well known and not too popular
"mess kit" and overworked K. P. s"
The police platoon, which was in com
mand of . Captain D. J. Twomey. consisted
of Officers Timothy Driscoll, Henry Fen
ton, John Casey, Patrick Murphy, Mi
chael Carroll, Josvh Farrell, John Dom-
broski and John Carroll. Officers Frank
Henderson and C aarles Perry marched
Just ahead to clear the line for the pa
rade. ' ' -
The Norwich Elks expressed them
selves as delighted with the quantity and
quality of the music given them in the
parade by Wheeler's band of Wllliman-
tic On the way back from tne uneisea
parade 'the band played continuouslx
from the time they left Park church till
they reached the Elks' home, except for
a moment orJwo while they were chang
ing their music sheets.
FORMER PRESIDENT WILSON
GIVES' A DEMONSTRATION
Washington, Nov. 11 (By the A. P.)
Former President Wilson made his. first
public appearance today since he left the
White House riding in the funeral pro
cession for the Unknown dead soldier
anA lai.. trrreTincr a crawl fathered at
Hazel Hetcher, 'Miss Bertha Hutzler.ihis home.
Miss- Mary Odgen, Miss Marie Gal- Everywhere Mr. Wilson was given a
lup. Miss Bertha -Hahn, 'Miss Mariam ! demonstration. When his carriage en
Bergstresser, Miss Mildred Fillmore, tered the funeral line at the foot o
Miss Evelyn McMillan, Miss Ruth Lor- Capitol Hill he was greeted with a flut
ing, 'Mrs. Raymond B. Sherman, Mrs ltering of handkerchiefs and then, with
nuuen omitn, .Miss Georgia Fillmore, hand-clapping and cheering wnicn con
PREMIER BRIAN'D CONFERS
WITH MARSHAL FOCH
Washington. Nov. 11 (By he A P.).
Premier Briand' of France, attr attend
ing the Arlington ceremonies taJay, weM
into conference with Marshal Foch and
with M. Vivivani, M. Sarraut,- M. Ber
thelot and M. Casanave, associate dele
gates, presumably about - affairs of th
Marshal Foch late today made two of
three calls, then changed his nnifo'm !
gie- private car in wnich hs U traveling
and dined at the French embassy.
The marshal has oecomc juite accus
tomed to living In his -arrl declined te
take a room- at a hotel during the day.
His train left late tonignt for New Ha
ven, where he will attend the Tale
Princeton football game tomorrow.
M. Briand said he would like to see an
American football game, about wnich hi
has heard much, but he was dojat'ul
w hether he would be able to in v'- w ot
the conference. If-is possible, however,
that J" nay be alile to pfend the liar-vari-iai
game at Cambridge.
-. . . ' ' ' A U1I1IV1 C, I IIOHU-Vll..l, "
Mrs. John Lenox, Miss Bernice Wil- tinued until he left the line after pass
ley. Miss Mary O'Neill, Mrs. W. F ing the White House, wher he ex
Bogue, Mrs. A. , T; Fairbanks, Miss changed sa'.utes with President Hard-
uii viray, -miss Marion Swan, and ing
-hiss Beatrice Ureen, Miss Nancy
-"""'6. .mas .vinarea Aieuor, Miss Oli
va Dutton, Mrs. John King.
Those at the cake table were Mrs
Louis Manchester, Mrs.. Grace Willey
Mrs. Frank Smith, Mrs. Muriel Roes
sler, Miss Virginia Barber, Mrs. J B
Oat,- Mrs. Fletcher and Mrs. W F
The waitresses and auxilliary com
mittee were prettily attired for the occasion.
The cakes, 70 in number, were do-
! Tho demonstration at his home was of
greater proportions. It was arranged
as a non-partisan affair by a committee
of seven women for whom Hamilton
Holt of New Tork. was the spokesman.
"We congratulate you, "a wounded sol
dier of the World war, on your regaining
your. health.'' Mr. Holt said to the for
mer president, who had come to the
front portico of his home to receive the
committee. We pledge you our honor
and respect. - Your w ork shall not die."
When the cheer - which greeted tnis
nated by the memhprs of v. - statement had s . -s'.ded, Mr. Wilson
nity Center for Girls. The ice cream-made hls first public utterance since he
liunaiea Dy tne various ice cream
stores in the city and the cigars and
cigarettes were donated bv local cigar
dealers. The Norwich Elks and the
VVauregran house loaned dishes, the
Knights- of Columbus, St. Marv's
church local Odd Fellows. St. Patrick's
church, and Steiners' Hall loaned ta
bles and chairs.
It seems that the number seven hal
always had some peculiar significance.
On the seventh day of the seventh
month a holy observance was ordained
to 1 the children of Israel, who feasted
seven days and remained seven days In
tents. The seventh day was supposed
to be a Sabbath, or rest for all. and
at the end of seven times seven thers
was to be a jubilee. .Jacob served seven
years to win Rachael for his wife. Noah
had seven days warning of the flood.
Nebuchadnezzar lived seen years as a
beast. The Saviour spoke seven times
from the cross on which he hung for
seven hours. In Scripture there are sev
en resurrections mentioned. In thf
Lord's Prayer there are seven petitions
There were seven mysteries of the apo
calypse revealed in the seven ehurchM
in Asia. In Revelation there is describ
ed seven lambs before the seven spirit!
of God, seven golden candlesticks. a
book with seven trumpets, seven play
ers, seven vials of wrath, seven kfnga, '
seven thunders, and a dragon with sev
en heads. Columbus Dispatch.
Dance Crowd nils Armory.
Fifteen hundred people thronged the
h ' The danee Proeramme was provided
b Humphries Novelty orchestra which
was engaged for the occasion bv the en
teainment committer Dancing was
enjoyed fro;. 8.30 until midnight.
The orchestra platform was very at
tractively decorated with palms ana
plants the use of which were donated
by Hawkins who personally did the dec
orating. An ice cream and soft drink
o..,u cunuuara unoer the auspices of
was taken ill more t'..an two years ago.
"I wish I had voice enough to reply
to you." he sai : can only thank-yon
from the bottom of my heart. God b'.ess
The former president's words brought
renewed applause. '
Good bye and thank you, Mr. Wil
son responded. Voices started up "My
Country 'Tis of Thee," and at the end of
the first stanza Mr. Wilson kissed his
hand to the crowd, while Mrs. ilson at
his side wept silently. A minute more
and Mr. Wilson had re-entered his home,
hut it was half an hour before the crowd
dispersed, the former president appear
ing at a window, on the second, floor In
response to repeated calls..
Warehfal Waiting a Bealltr.
Tips are scarce that watchful wait
ing has become a reality In the restaurants.
Lawyers are not the only animals that
To Attend Washington
FRENCH DELEGATES VISITED
SENATOR LODGE'S RESIDENCE
Washington. Nov. 11 (By the A. P.)
SL Briand and M. Vlviani of the French
Battery B and in charge of Sergeant delesatlon calIed by aPl,olntment on
George Malcolm and Stewart Wilson did i Senat"- .at hls "'ence tonight
a inriving Dusiness all evening.
Coat rooms for the dancers were pro
vided and there was a police officer on
duty through the courtesy of the police
Among those present were twenty
couples from Groton who made the trip
to this city in a large auto truck.
Joint Committee In Charge.
The entire celeVati .zi was In charge
of a Joint committ- representins Fletch
er post. No. 4, American Legion, the Ja
dies' Auxiliary of the Legion and Houri
gan post, No. 594, Veterans of Foreign
Wars, with Webstei D. Copp as general
The joint committee was made up as
Fletcher Post: Webster D. Copp, Wlill
iairt M. Skelly, William Anderson. Har
old T. Robinson, Fred Frisvell, Herman
A. Bruckner.,' Louis Hawkins, J. C.
Broadhurst, Benedict C. Pullen ' and
Ladies' Auxiliary: Mrs. W. L. Fletch
er, Mrs. W. F. Bogue, Mrs. Mildred
Weeden. Mrs. Frank Kimball. Mrs. John
King and Mrs. W. R. Denison.
Hourigan Post: Oeoree A. Turner,
Raymond B. Sherman, Ernest Barto'.uc
ci, Thomas Wiegnald, Robert Graham.
William Hall. Louis Hull, Bert Turner
and William Tracy.
Dr. John S. Biackmar. commander of
Fletcher post, was chairman of the re
Those who contributed the'use of their
automobiles for the transportation of the
disabled ex-service men, lady members
of Fletcher post, and Civil War veter
ans in the parade, were as follows:
Charles Frlnk. James Sellas, Dr. ler
J. Manwaring, Mrs. Wlghtman, Mrs. I.
Watkinson, George Cross, Dr. D. J. Dris
coll, Dr. John S. Biackmar, A. C. Swan
Co., Norwich Bulck Co.. Oakland Motor
Car Co., William R. Frlsbie, William
Bode, Carl Caswell, Dr. TIngley. Joseph
C. Worth, Mr. Amburn, Everett Hall,
William F. Ballev, Studebaker Co, Al-
onzo Letendre, George E. . Fellows, Mi
chael D'Atri, Georje Madden, Joseph
Panak and Jan-ws D. Jones. Charles Ol
son was in charge of the transportation.
Louis Hawkins contributed the use of
his truck for the transportation of dish
es, etc., to and from the armory.
There was a general display of flags
throughout the city and along the line
A good sized delegation of the New
London post of the American Legion,
with their commander, were in line In the
parade and attended the chowder and
dance at the armory.
All up and down the line of march
hats and caps came oft when Old Glory
passed by, a marked Improvement on
the respect, or lack of respect, shown
the colors In other local street parades.
The Civil war veterans took as much
interest In the parade and were as en
thusiastic over the chowder as the young
and 'had a conference of an hour and
half respecting the armament conference
and its nrobable course. .Both .ater ex
pressed satisfaction with the results of
their talk. M. Viwani Is an old ac
quaintance of Senator Lodge, but this
was the first time M. Briand had had a
conversation of any length with the sen
The business of the conference will
be finished quickly." eald M. Vivian! af
terwards, adding that in his opinion the
main business would be finished by De
cember 15, although the details would
have to be worked out by the experts of
the several delegations afterwards.
SUSPECTED OF BUYING
POISON TO PUT IN MILK
Cleveland. Nov. 11. Police tonight
were searching for persons responsible
for the distribution of "stickers" on walls
and posts offering a reward ot $5,000 for
information concerning the identity of
persons alleged to have put poison In
n-.tlk and purporting to be signed by the
Telling-Belle Vemo ncompany, whose 808
milk wagon drivers are on strike. -
F. M. Ginn, an attorney and secretary
of the company, and L. R Pulliam, treas
urer, reported to the police that the com
pany was not responsible for the "stick
ers." Two men who purchased rat poison at
a pharmacy tonight were taken into cus
tody. According to the police they ad
mitted they were strikers and had been
doing picket duty. They were held for
investigation. The drug clerk reported
several others' had purch-d the poison
during the evening and 11 is suspicions
were aroused when they could give no
reason for It.
A number of the company's strikers
destruction by fire of the company's plant I
at Wellington. O., early today, but were1
released. J. H. Coolldge, Jr., vice presi
dent of the company, refused to place the
blame for the fire, which he said caused
damage amounting to $100,000, until In
vestigators he sent to Wellington made
Italy's chief naval representative
at the Washington Armament Con
ference will be Vice-Admiral Paolo
dl Revel chief f the Italian Navel
PRESIDENT SPEAKS FKTM
WASHINGTON TO SAN FRANCISCO
TTawlrlns fha ' ITIoi-lst. An PX-ServiC
May, the rector, and marched a:ong with man not only participated in the parade.
Always purchase umbrellas in dry
weather, as they are sure to gfo up when
it rains. , . . ..
their flags, flying.
The parade was reviewed at Franklin
square from a stand that had been erect
ed for Mayor H. M. Lerou and officials
of the town and city government who
then took their place in the line in auto
At Chelsea parade the ceremony of
evening parade was conducted impres
sively, with the military companies lined
but put in a special Armistice Day win.
dow at his store as well. Fifty silk flags,
a gold case with cross flags, shield and
the words, With Justice and Freedom
For All, the whole banked with flowers,
tnaklng a most attractive window.
The armory took on the appearance of
an army mess hall during the war days,
when the chowderJ-was served All that
was lacking to make the scene realistic
San Francisco, Nov. 11. The voice of
the president of the United States, com
ing through a bank of foliage at the
back of the civic auditorium stage, so
clearly and distinctly that ten thousand
spectators held their .breath In uncon
scious expectation that President Hard
Ing himself would step forward, brushed
away three thousand miles of distance
for San Francisco today.
"We meet today to pay the Impersonal
tribute, the name of him whose body lies
before us took, flight with his imperish
able soul," said the invisible speaker, and
every other noise in the great hall died
away, just as it did at Arlington among
the thousands massed around the Un
known Soldier's body.
Every note of the band, every throb of
the drum, every call ot the bugler, sank
into the ears of the auditors as If no
telephone receivers, no copper wires, no
great amplifiers, but instead merely a
dozen yards of open air at Arlington
stood between them and the president..
Dr. Leonhardt says HEM-EOID shouM
completely relieve any form of piles. I
gives quick action even In old. stubbert
cases. . It's an internal treatment thai
removes the cause. Lee Osgood eel
and guarantee It.
WILL OPEN THE STORE
328 MAIN STREET
NEXT TO POSTOFFICE
ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12th
CUT FLOWERS Wedding, Sooial
and Funeral Designs.
Your Patronage Is Kindly Solicited.
HERDMAN RIOTJX In Washington. D.
C Nov. 1. 1921, by Hev. Father Wel
dermam. A. Herd man of Washington
and Miss Netlva. BJoux of Jewett City.
Select the Right Books fa
Your Children, or They Maj
Select the Wrong Ones for.
Make Your Selection Todav I
CHILDREN'S BOOK WEEK
November 13th to 19th
The Cranston Co