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NORWICH BULLETIN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1922
STOP RHEUMATISM WITH RED PEPPER "When you are suffering with rheu matism oo yoi can hardly get around Just try Red Pepper 'Rub and you will have the quickest relief known, y Nothing has such concentrated, pen etrating heat as red peppers. , Instant relief. Just as soon as you apply iRed Pepper Rub you feel the tingling. heat. In three minutes it warms the sor pot throuph and through. Free the blood circulation, breaks up the con gestion and the old rheumatism tor ture Is gone. ' Rowles Red Pepper Rub, made from red peppers, costs little at any drug tore. Get a Jar at once. Use it for lumbago, neuritis, backache, stiff neck ore muscles, colds In chest. Almost Instant relief awaits you. Be sure to get the genuine, with the name Rowles on each package. 115 Main Street, Norwich Our clientele consists of work ing-men, business and pro fessional men, and even tailors themselves, who choose our store in which to select their clothes when too busy to tailor their own. THINK! THE LIVE STORE IN NORWICH AND NEW LONDON Norwich, Thursday, Feb. 1S. HEARING ON EXTRA HOUR PAY FOR RAILWAY CLERKS Xew Tork. Feb. 1 Further hearing on the demand of the Urotherhood of Railway Clerks for added pay propor tionate to the extra hour recently add ed to their working day, was held here toiav by Ben Y. Hooper, W L. Mc Meninv n and G. W. V. Hanger, mem bers of! the railroad labor board. The clerk's hours were lengthened from 7 to S hours last fall by the board's order. The board members also heard griev ance eomi!:iinted of several individual employes of the New York' Central and I-ehieh Valley railroads ' various Matters Lkfnt vehicle laKj at 6.34 o'clock this evening. A Brooklyn woman. Mrs. George Cobb, fractured her ankle by a fall last week. Candlemas Day when the ground hog la "supposed to come out and look tor his shadow J . - ' W. C. T. "U. food sale at PendHeton's, i 5. Broad way Friday, Feb. 3Td. adv. The pupils of the Amston Model school are planning to plve a patriotic enter tainment during February. As Lincoln's Birthday, February l?th, falls en Sunday this year it will be Just right fop patriotic servloes. The planet Neptune becomes an even ing star February 3. Uramis becomes a morning star February 28. The Marriott" paving cutters recently completed a 08,000 Job in Providence and returned home to Oneco. At the recent annual parish meeting of Trinity Episcopal church, Norwich, several women were made voters. Franklin chapter,. No. 4, R. A. M. works the mark master degree at Ma sonic temple at 7.30 tonight. adv. The Connecticut Veterinary Medical association held its annual meeting at the Hotel Garde, in Hartford, Wednesday The mld-wee"k subject for considera tion at the United Congregational church Is "Palestinian Life in the Eighth Century B. C." Ihiring Wednesday, Miss Maude L.. Petfcigrew, kindergarten teacher in the Harbour school, New London, was vis iting schools In Norwich. What had started in to be a poor sea-. son for dealers in rubber footwear has been changed to a satisfactory one by the snow and ice storms. A Mystic girl, Miss Bessie Ben dett. has gone to New Tork as nurse In Beth Israel hospital, from which she was recently graduated. Choice scallops, extra fine green east ern white halibut. Phone 114 or 777, and we will tell you about more varieties equally as nice. Powers Bros. adv. FROM THE CONSULAR REPORTS Holland's air navigation is endanger ed by the proposd reduction in 'the Iwtoh subsidy. Eighty per cent, of Bulgaria's peo ple reside on farms and in villages. Paraguay's New President PERSONALS Mrs. John Addison Porter afttr visit wit' Mrs. Mary Bishop, of Put nam, has gone to New York where she will spend the. balance of the winter. George Patridge, sec ion foreman of the New York, 'New Halven and HartfoivJ aiilroad, is a patient at the Lawrencv Memorial hospital in New London whers he is receiving treatment. Mrs. Maud Moody and Miss Elna Doty, were included la the company of waitresses at the rcent supper gtveji by Clara Barton Tent, No. 7, Daughters of Veterans, held at Buckingham Memorial, Rev. William H. Bath, of Norwich, dis trict superintendent, -will be ia East Thompson to conduct the fourth quar terly conference of the M. E. church at the home of Silas. Joslin this. (Thurs day) afternoon. WATCH THIEVES GQ TO JAIL TO AWAIT SUPERIOR GOURT TR!AL I - V ;1 f - v h ' - I t . -v, '"' - - X'? H I f X4.v4 if vf ! f i Senor Felix Palva, formerly vice president, according to latest ad vices Is holding down the presi dency of the turbulent Republic of Paraguay. President Paiva suc ceeded Senor Gondra, who re sifned in the face of an impending revolution BOBS SMITH In Ashaway, R. I., -Jan. 26 1922. a son, Stuart Love, to Mr and Sirs. Stephen . Smith. KIBBE In Ellington, Jan. 29. 1922, a son to Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Kibbe. DIED RF.MINr.TON In Providence, R. 1, Jan. !9. 1322. Lillian M., wife of Lawrence H. Rf-mmjjton,. MA1NK In Laurel Glen. Jan. 31. 1825, Nathan Taj lor Maine, aefd 73 years. I'Kvni.F.TOX In Per'.in, Mass.. Jan. 2a, 1922, Jiary A. Tendleton. M'HI (.H In this city. Feb. 1, 1923, CatnTine Dee, bf-ioTed wife of Thomas lHuc'n of 274 I'rospect street. Notice of funeral hereafter. OR IF FIN In Trovidence. R. I.. Feb. 1, 1922. Mary Griffin, wife of Dennis Gritf.n of Jewett City. Notice of funeral hereafter. Tht VrJIct of 65 Yar lAna'd's Liniuerl tle favorite fam.'lr lnimv;,i r. thonianiis of Komts where a.v.it lu.a hen te7.i and its rjsrw quaJity ha outlined coia'itars for suore than 65 years. , , Local people who have visited their phore cottages have been surprised to find comparatively little damaee result ing from the recent severe storms. Dense fog early Wednesday morning crystallized on shrubs and vines. - A the sun appeared after 9 o'clock, the fog turned to flakej, which fell like diamond oust. A high mass of requiem on the first anniversary of the death of Joseph T. Fanning was sung in St. Patrick's church Wednesday at 8 o'clock by Rev. Myles P. Galvln. Trappers and buyers In Connecticut have been keen to get their collections of pelts to New York in advance of the seventh annual winter auction next week, when 000,000 worth of skins will be fipplaycd. Do you want to sell your farm or dty property? We have lare list of custom ers seeking farms and city property. Wil liam F. Hill Agency, Thayer Bldg. adv. Rummage sale at Buckingham Memo rial, 10 a, m. Saturday. adv. Mr. and Mrs. .Henry Lewis and Miss Anna Florine Lewis, who have been traveling in California the wast year expect to return and will occupy their cottage. The Retuge, at Lord's Point, the coming season. Edward Church, of Stafford Springs, has resumed his appearances with the May Quilty concert dancers, dancing with them at their various recitals, to be given at their Little Theatre, New York, throughout the year. Preliminary pteps toward a recom mendation of the renaming of some of the streets and the renumbering of the houses of Groton borough were taken at a special meeting of the warden and burgess?s he!d this week. The following nuioils were perfect in attendance at the Pleasant Valley school t'niring January: David Burgess, William Spicer, Edward Perkins, Harry Nelson, Anton Rowley, Kenneth Rowley, Donald N'ewall and Llnwood Farrell. Shad roes, cod cheeks, large Canadian smelts, swordflsh. halibut, Spanish and native mackerel. This is only part of my stock. Come in and see what I have. My goods speak for themselves. Broadway Fish Market. 40 Broadway. adv. A new mail schedule has gone into ef fect at Ellington. The mails will be carried by trolley to and from Rock-' ville, arriving dn the cars due in Elling ton at 8.45 a. m. and 4.45 p. m. and leaving at 8 a. m. and 6.15 p. m. A childrens' division conference for parents and workers in the Cradle Roll, BftginneTS. Primary and Junior de partments of the church school is to be held in the Methodist church, New Lon don, February 3rd, at 4.30 and 7.45 p. m. ) The water In the new Chesbro ice pond in Fishtown, near Noank, Is safe to URe as a source for ice, according to the report .lust made by the state depart ment of health, after analyzing samples taken from the pond and the brook that supplies it. A United States Clil Service exam ination will be held Feb. 15 for assistant in date scale eradication, either sex, age 18 to 55, for vacancies invthe Fed eral Horticultural Board, Department of Agriculture, for duty !n the field, at $1, 000 to 81,800 a year. Catholic clergymen from Eastern Con necticut were in Hartford Wednesday to attend the funeral of Rev. Stephen M. Kenney for twelve years assistant paster of the Chureh pf the Immaculate Con- eeptien.'who died Monday at St. Francis" hospital after a long Illness. When Comfort Circle of the King's Daughters met with Mrs. Edward L. Greene, of Yerrington avenue, Mrs. Stan ton W. Brown presiding, 13 members and 6 visitors were present and sewing and patchwork was done. Two new mem bers were voted in Wednesday, afternoon. A former Norwich man, Charles Amos Johnson, of New Haven, former alumni association secretary at Trinity college and a member of the class. of 1892 has loaned to the natusal history museum a well-imounted specimen of a Newfound land caribou. 'Mr. Johnson shot the caribou himself. Stafford selectmen have secured from Che Central Vermont Railroad Co., the lease for a strip of land, 12 feet wide, running from Haymarket square to the river, south of the lot to be use for the new town and borough building to be erected, fhe lease is to run for 88 years ana tne price is si a year. BITTJABY. r- Kathaa A. Mlo. Nathan Taylor Maine, 73, of -Laurel Glen, Tuesday morning. Mr. Maine had been in failing , health for the past year and death was attributed to diabetea Mr. Maine, who resided on his farm, was a fur trades and at one time was post master of the Laurel Glen post office. He married Oceania Smith of Laurel Glen May 29, 1853. She died about three years ago. Mr'. Maine is survived 'by four sons, Leonard Maine oo Bristol, Conn., Clyde Maine of Utah,- Nathan F and Attaway Maine of Laurel Glen, and dauehter. Mrs, Howard Martm of Potter Hill. He was a member of the Laurel Glen Baptist church. Mrs. Thomas McHngfe Mrs. Catherine Dee McHugh, wife of Thomas McHugh, died at her home at 274 Prospect street on Wednesday after noon following an illness of ten days' with pneumonia. Mrs. McHugh was born in Norwich, the daughter -of James and Hannah O'Brien Dee, both natives of Ireland. She at tended St. Patrick's school and before her marriage had been employed in Nor wich. In 1909 she was married at St. Mary's church to Thomas McHueh by Rev. J. J. Smith. She Is survived by her husband, two sons, Thomas and James McHugh, and one daughter, Catherine. She also leaves one sisr. Mary Dee. Mre. Mfttom M. Mattesen Mrs. Alice Abbe Matteson, widow of Milton M. Matteson, died at her home at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Archibald M. Main of Eastern Point Tuesday evening. Death, which came at 8.20 o'clock, was due to pneumonia contracted during the last 24 hours of her life. She had been 111 since last Wednesday, but the ailments at that time were not con sidered serious. She suffered mostly from I a nervous attack before pneumonia set m. Mrs. Matteson was born in Mystic Dec. 6. 1870. the daughter of Chauncey Abbe and Anna Morgan ef that village, and in her early girlhood remeved with her par ents to Groton LoHg Point. While a res ident there, about 1890. she was married to Milton M. Matteson, by occupation a farmer. Some years after, jvlth her hus band and .father, she took up her resi dence in Noank. .During her residence in Noank her husband died in 1904, and with her son" Ralph she removed to North Stontngton. For nine years she had made her home at Eastern Point with Mr. and Mrs. A, M. Main. Besides her son, Ralph W. Matteson, she is survived by two sisters, Mrs. George Ryan and Mrs. Linden S. Abbe of Hazardville, Conn. She also leaves an aunt, Mrs. Emma Williams of Hazard ville. Mrs. X)anlel W. Benjamin. Mrs. Caroline H. Sholes Benjamin, widow of Daniel W. Benjamin, formerly of Norwich, died in Pomfret early Wed nesday morning. Mrs. Benjamin has made her home in Pomfret for only a few months. She was born In Preston 81 years ago, the, daughter of Francis and Hannah Sholes. Her childhood was passed in Preston at the Sholes homestead on what is known as the middle road. Aft er her marriage with Daniel W. Ben jamin she went to Wauwecus Hill to live and resided' .in that section until 'about fifteen years ago when her husband died. Following 'the deatlh of her husband she. returned to this city and made her home with her brother, JeTemiah Sholes of the East Side. Upon his death she went to reside with a faimily on Summit street and later meved witlh the. family to Pomfret where she has since resided. She was a member of Trinity Episcopal chureh. The children of Mrs. Benjamin have all ;)ed and she is the last of her immediate family. She leaves a grand daughter, Mrs. Edwin Street of Hill street, and a number of grandchildren. Bennie Butsplofski, 39, and Joseph Gincoski, 32. we're bound over from the Norwich police court to the criminal term of the superior court on the charge o theft from the person, when they were, presented and tried in the police cour Wednesday.- They were accused of taking a gold watch from Joseph Masekofski Tuesday night at the home of Adolpb. Burcofski, 119 Thames street. Bonds were placed at $500 for each man, and, as neither was" able to furnish bonds they went to jail to await the May term of the criminal court. . The trial occupied a good part of Wed nesday morning, and at its close Judge H. H. Pettis found probable cause for binding the men over. R. M. Douglass appeared for them and Prosecuting At torney Lee Roy Robbins conducted the case for the state. Vincenty Vichalavioz waa a witness for the state, testifying that he saw Gin coski hold the arms of the complainant wBile Butsolofski got the watch from his pockets. Moses Wax testified tha the watch was offered for sale, by But solofski, and the police testified that the watch was found on Butsolofski when he was searched after he had been arrested. Ltqnor Cases Tried. Pa,ul Pribla of 42 Thames street was before the court on the charge of viola tion of the liquor law at his smalL store on Thames street. He was found guiity and -waa. fined 8,200, with costs of 8119.31. Ho was unable to pay and went to jail. Adolph Burcofski. at whose home it is alleged the theft of tha watch took place, was also before the court on the charge of violation of tha liquor law in selling liquor to the man who lost the watch. The case against Burcofski was contin ued till the afternoon, when the com plainant declared the liquor was bought from Burcofski' wife, but a warrant was made out for her and court was adjourn. ed until 2 o'clock in the afternoon, when She was presented on the charge. After all the evidence was in. both the man and hia wife were discharged. n. A. B. MEMBERS OPPOSING RQAnsrDB TREE ADVERTISING Faith Trumbull chapter, D. A. R. has received the followinf , communication from ttie Stat D. A. A, committee on conservation : Complying wtth the resolution adopted at the state meeting of the Connecticut Daughters of the American Revolution that the cqmmitee on conservation and thrift be reqaiested to take up the matter of unlawful advertising on roadside trees wi'thim the limits of the highway and se cure the better enforcement of the same, we are asking you to co-operate by giving publicity in your local papers to that part of the -statute relating to such advertis ing which reads: "Every person,: who shall affix to any tree, rook or structure within the limits of the public highway any palper or ad vertisement other than notice iriosted accordance with provisions of the genera: statutes, shall be fined not ruMre than fifty dollars, or i-mprisoned more than si months, or both. Such advertising is largely due to ig norance of the law 'and those so placing signs are genera-fly willing to take them down when asked to do eo. Will you urge your chapter members to take a per sonal interest in the removal of as many signsn as ipossEble?' 'Violations can be taken up by any one engaged in enforcing the law, or com plaints of any specific violations may be made to the department of the superin tendent of the state police. ! We hope that some chapters may fol low She misgfsiions of Governor Lake that instead of placing markers stlong the state highways in memory of our soldier deaj, treelB lie l"iVed, mafluntg them iivlng memorials to them. Wall you appoint a chapter chairman of conservation and thrift, sending her name and address to the state chairman. The local chapter has complied with the request and the committee, of which Mrs. H. M. Derou is chairman, has taken the matter in hand. ill; 8 'iiwrwrasZL WHF.V VOIT WANT to mif vmir bnl pess btfore the public, there la no medl- Treated to Alaab lee Cream Cones. The Bulletin editorial and composing room force enjoyed a refreshing treat Wdnesday night when the Bellas Spa presented them a quantit of the Alaska Ice cream bars for desert at the 11 o clock lunch hour. This new tasty con fection received the endorsement of the entire force .and a. vote of thanks to Pete Sella was passed on the spot. i Ha-rtey-Bclloclc Wedding. Norwich friends have received an nouncements of the marriage of Freder ick A. Harvey of Allyn's Point, formerly of Norwich, and Miss Maud M. Bullock of Allyn's Point. The couple were mar ried Dec. ,15, 1921, by Rev. Richard, B. Cox in St. Paul's church (Trinity parish), New York city.. ITJNEK.4L9. , Mrs. John Dn.lialme The funeral of Mrs. John Duhairne was held on Wedmesay morning at her iate home at 52 West Thames with an attendance of many relatives a-nd friends some coming from Baltic, Arctic, R. I., Natick, R. I., and other places. There were many handsome floral tributes. The members of the Rosa.ry society and the the Ghildren of St. Patrick's school at tended the church service in a body. At the services in St. Patrick's church, Rev. Philip J. Money was celebrant of the mass of requiem and Prof. F. L. Farrell was at the organ. The bear ers were Alexander Diuihaime of Natick, R. I., Joseph Duhairne of Arctic R. I., Philip Duhairne of Baatito, Henry and' Albert Daivignon of Baltic and Alphonse Fourmer. Burial was in St. Mary's cem etery where Rev. Myles P. Galvin con diucted a committal service at the grave. HouTiigan Bros, were the funeral oirec- tors. Mrs. Walter H. Chase Funeral services for Mrs. Walter H Chase were held at her late home at 359 Central avenue at 5 o'clock Wednesda afternoon with a large number of rela tives and friends present. The floral forms were many and beautiful. , Rev. C. H. Rlcketts, -pastor of the GreeneA'tUe Con gregational church, conducted the servic es. Burial is to take tpilace today today. Thursday) in the North End cemetery Providence where services will be held Church and Allen had charge of the lo funeral arrangements. Mrs. William C. Lamphere The flimeral of Mrs. William C. Lam- phere of Hallville was held ait 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the home of her son, Albert M. Lampfaere, at 446 1- Main street, with a large attendance of friends and relatives from Norwich, Hall ville, Ledya.rd and other iplaces. There were many handsome floral tributes. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. T. M. Odkford, rector of St. James' Episcopal church of Pouqetanuck. The bearers were William, John, Albert, How ard and Harold 'Lamphere and Frank Conrad, sons and grandsons of Mrs. Lam phere. Burial was in the family lot i: Avery cemetery in Preston wnere Re- Mr. Ockford conducted a committal ser vice. Church and Allen were the funeral directors. urn better than through the advertisla Cheat What the other feliow does ci '-ranis of The. Bulletin. . I when. ywj are the worst of the bargain. COSTELLO LITPITT BE-ELECTED StNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT Costello Ltppitt, for over half a cen tury superintendent of the Sunday school of Trinity Methodist Episcopal ohuroh, waas re-elected for another year at the annual meeting of the school held Wednesday evening in the church par lors. The meeting was presided oved by Rev. Robert L. Roberts- Ph. D., pastor of the church. The annual reports f the va rious officers were read and accepted, showing the past year to have been ery successful one. ' The " election of - officers -resulted as follows : Superintendent, Costello Llppitt ; as sistant superintendents. Miss Gertrude Pendleton, J. B. Stanton, David H. Pur vis ; 8ecre"tary, Robert Gray ; treasurer. Pearle Roberts ; assnstant secretary, Sterrill Chase ; librarians, John Crowe, Albert A. Guile ; superintendent of prim- ry department, Mrs. Costello LIppitt ; assistant, Mrs. E. M. Newbury; superin tendent home department, Mrs. Alvin D. Lewis ; assistant, Mrs. M. C. Russ : pian ist, Miss GladyB Newbury : leader orches tra. Miss Elizabeth Lane; chorister. Mil ford Newbury ; library committee. Mrs. C. Morgan, Miss Edith Fellows, Miss Ella Twomey; attendance secretaries, Miss Bmma Bliss and Miss Hannah Haglund. JANCARY DONORS TO FAMILY WELFARE DEPARTMENT The family welfare department of the United Workers wishes to express thanks to the following persons for donations te ceived during the month of January: Miss Margaret Lanz, Mrs. A. Strom, Mrs. Daniel Davis. Miss S. L. Hunting ton, Miss Helen Peale, a friend, Mrs. F. E. Tracy. Mrs. Calvin Beebe, Mrs. Frank Piper. Miss Jenny Spencer, a friend, Mrs. Frank Woodward, Mrs. Leroy Johnson, Mrs. J. A. Parker. Mrs. R. S. Snoderass. Mrs. Manchester, Mrs. W. T. Crandall. Mies Cadden, Mrs. Elizabeth Davis, Mrs. W. L. Appley, Mrs. Valentine Reich, Mrs. John AV. Hill, Mrs. James Norton, Mrs. C. S. Grover, Miss Kate Kent. Mrs. Elmer Mulkins, Mrs. C. W. Gale. Miss Jane Aiken. NORWICH A. Q. H. atJVl-OBTINQ FUND FOB NUNS" MONUMENT - The two local divisions of the Ancient Order at Hibernians and the auxiliaries are making plans to answer the call that has jone forth to the Hibernians of America to raise funds for the monument to the "Nuns of the Battlefield." The local branches of the order are arrang ing an entertainment to be held in Elks' hall, the proceeds of which will be added to the memorial fund. Rev. John Cavanaugh, C. S. C, in an article in The Natibnal Hibernian, says in regard to the drive: The money requirde is .comparatively small amount. It is estimated that a levy of 50 cents per capita on the Hiber. nians and the members of the Ladies' auxiliary would suffice. Let us not wait for the levy. Let ev ery man and woman of the two societies rush forward to this noble opportunity to honor the dead "Nuns of the Battlefield.' It is a privilege for our societies to be allowed to do this work. Don't think about the 50 cents that is contemplated as an assessment on the members but send as large a gift -as yon can to cover the obligations of those who may not hear or who may not respond. I am a monk with the vew of poverty, but I will persuade my religious" superiors, out of their scant purse, to send 8100. The sisters who left the quiet and holy ealf of their convents to minister to wounded or dying soldiers in hospitals and on battlefields saved the. honor of the Catholic church during the Civil war. We have all been boasting since of that great service and shouting that it proves the patriotism and devotion of Catholics. Now is the time to show by action some real appreciation of the work of the nuns. The sisters of the battlefields broke down bigotry among our non-Catholic neighbors more than any ether influence that ever worked in America. They also made thousands of converts. Now is the time to dramatize our gratitude by lifting up the monument in Washington. The sisters-nurses of the Civil war were in literal truth mothers nad sisters and guardian angels to our Catholic men and boys in most distressing conditions. They suffered innumerable hardships and embarrassments under circumstances of ten most painful to their delicate and holy character. Will the public acknow ledgment of our debt to them fall for want of a few dollars? The country is watching us. It was not without difficul ty congress was Induced to allow us a site for the monument in Washington. Congress Is now watching .whether Hi bernian men and women must tell con gress to take back their site because we have not the money or the heart to raise a monument to the "Nuns of the Battle field." I believe that as eoon as American Catholics learn of the need they will rush their offerings to a cause to which it is a privilege for any Catholic man or woman to contribute. Since we of Irish blood or derivation hare publicly under taken this work, and since practically all of the nuns who are to be honored in the monument were women of Irish names and ancestry, and many of them of Irish birth, let the members of the A. O. H. and the Ladles' auxiliary claim the place of honor in the noble rivalry to perpet uate their memory. It will make no difference to the holy women whose consecrated ashes He here and there in shaded and serene convent graveyards. Neither the praise nor blame of hen, neither honor nor forget fulness can disturb their everlasting ecstacy with God. It is . we who need this monument. We need it for the honor of the church. We need It to prove that our exaltation of the nursing sister In war time is more than Idle bragging. We need It to keep alive the lights of re membrance on the high altar of Ameri can patriotism. SUES NEW LONDON FOB The fol'.owins new cases, returnable be- xe tl.e k.rijr touri o.i tha ftrat Tues day of February, have been filed with the ck-rk of tite court in Norwich. - ine Mariners' Savings bank of. New London suts Ajostino Di NotQ and others of New London for foreclosure of a $ 5,000 mortgage on real estate on Monta.uk, av rjue, New London, dated Oct 4, 1919. The same bank has a foreclosure suit against Duca and others of New London, on an $8,000 mortgage on real estate on, .uontauK avenue, Aew London, dated Jan. 1920. Harry Werby of Boston ha brought a replevin suit against Deputy Sheriff M. iuartrin ror J2d0 damages and to se cure possession of $947.95 worth of brass, cotton rags, felts, nutobers and shoes seized by th-sheriff on Dec. 21, 1921. Suit for foreclosure of a $1,350 mort gage, dated June 16, 1921, and another lor 3,27l dated Sept . 8, 1921. on two, lots of land in North Stonimrton. has. been brought by Henry P. Walton of St-onlngton aa4nt Frederick J. Atjplefty and Margie M. Weseman, both of North Stonlngton. The Continental Sugar Products Co.. of Massachusetts asks 81,500 damages in a suit against Jacob Wilch of Groton. Ther plaintiff secured a judgment last Decem ber in the superior court for 81,019.13 and $82.10 cosia aafnet Gregory Mua kdvey and it is claimed that when de mand vra made upon Wilch as agent. trustee or debtor of Gregory to pay sa4d execution or disclose any estate of Mus kovey in his (possession, Wilch 'refused to pay or to disclose, although it is claimed he was indebted to Muskovey for at least aOU. . Mary E. Buddlngton of Groton sues, the cat yof New London for $1,000 damages for injuries she sustained m a fall at p. m. on May 26 1121. on the sidewalk at 330 Bank street. Near London. One kneecap was dislocated and Inflammation of the kneejoint has permanently disabled her, she claims. Suit on the common counts for $1,20 damages is brought by the American His torical Society of New York against Mil dred K. Ferron, of Waterford. She clairrs that on July 2, 1419 she sold goods to the defendant of the value of $200 and rend ered services and furnished material to the value of $1,000. SUFFERED 111 On Face. Itched and Burned. Cuticura Healed. "I suffered Hb pimple a ay face fox about a year At first were smaH bat Irttt turned red and kcaei and bnmed so that scratched nry fata. At night I could not alee on ccoujH f ta $rh tatipn. "I tried different ana- ediea but they aB tailed. A frfcsd advieed me to try Cotkora Soaa aaC Ointment so I seat lor a free sample. I purchased more, and after saias three calces ml Soap aad ane box of Ointment I warn healed.' (Sifaed) MUsa Lauretta Amhony, Hides St., New Bedford. Mass. ReJy on CotScura Soaflpiatsneat and Talcum to care (at jrwur skin. aau bd rnr a. aUtot -enuMat. iWria. Swt. B. KilfcaM.Mkw." SoManrr bn8aiI.(liUwltMa.Uvl6. M Ctli.i Sa aksTea without MS. OLD DRESS AND MANNERS YS NEW IN D. A. R. DEBATE Delegates to national and state meet ings were elected by Faith Trumbull chapter, D. A. B.., at its February meet ing Wednesday afternoon at the Com munity house on Church street, where the president, Mrs. A. N. H. Vaughn, conducted the business session. Mrs. Vaughn, delegate with Mrs. H. H. Pettis, alternate and Mrs. G. A. Ash- bey, delegate, with Mrs. Harriet Black- mar, alternate, were elected to represent the chapter at the continental congress in Washington in April. Other alternates elected were Mrs. W. H. Oat, Miss Ana Brown, Mrs. G. C. Preston, Mrs. W. S. Ailing, Miss Carrie E. Kogers, Mrs. George Haskell, Mrs. H. M. Lerou, Mra Helen B. Zabriskie, Mrs. Klisha E. Roc- era. Mrs. Louis A. Wheeler and Mrs. Eli- sha E. Rogers were elected delegates, Mrs. H. E. Higgins and Mrs. E. Allen Bidwell alternates to the state conven tion in Southington in March. A debate, which was in charge of Mrs. G. A. Ashbey, made an especially inter esting part of the meeting after the bus iness session. It was upon the subject, Resolved, That the dress and manners of the girls of the new generation are an Improvement on the dres and manners ui ine gu is oi cuiumai uaya. Speaking for the affirmative were Mrs. Harriet Blackmar, Mrs. George A. Ash bey, and Mrs. H. H. Fettls. For the neg ative Mrs. Nelson Robinson, Mrs. George Ingalls and Miss Mary E. Wattles. The judge3, who were Mrs. Vaughn, Mrs. Hezekiah Perkins and Mrs. Alfred Van Waginen, gave their decision for the affirmative debaters. The arguments of the debaters were enhanced by a representation of the modern and the colonial in musie and dress, when Mrs. Louis A. Wheeler ren dered two old songs and Mrs. W. H. Bai ley two modern songs, followed by the appearance of Mrs. Wheeler In a colo nial evening gown and Mrs. Leslie Brew er In modern evening gown Mrs. C. L. Stewart in colonial rtreet dress and Mrs. Raymond B. Sherman in modern street dress. Tea was served by the hostesses, Mrs, H. M. Lerou, Mrs. W. Tyler Browne and Mrs. B. P. Bishop, the latter two pour ing. -! BOROTBI GILDERSLEVE ESSAY THAI WON. SECOND FBMZ9 ' Tha essay that won second nris in the contest conducted by the Cselsea Sa-vfags bank was written by Dorothy Gildearsleeve of Norwich. It was. upon the subject "Why Girls and Boys Should Have. Bank Books and Save Money," 'and ras as fol lows - Franklin said, "A penny saved is a Bea ny earned." Someone has said, "'Savins money is the hardest thing in tha world to do. Any ' ' can make a dollar. Few oaa save, one..- ' tlLKXEIZI!! . mroortantf we form tie aahir nt saving while young. And it is muca easi er to save putting money in the bank, for we all like to see our bank account row after it is once started. Many men like Rockeller, Carnesle. esd Colgate who naive given liberally for var ious adjects, began saving early in lite. we may not oe able to build Ubraries, or found hoapitakt, but we can save enough to be he'Vful in the world in times of need a VSiile thinking what we can do for others by saving, we should not forget the he-Hp it may bring to ourselves ia ed ucation, business, buying a home, sick ness, adversity and old age. Y. M. HOME NURSING CLASSES GETTING THEIR START The first classes in home nursine un der the auspices of the Red Cross start ed Wednesday, an afternoon claas at Galea Ferry and an evening class at the Central Baptist church In Norwich tnt tWe Girt Scouts. Miss Coakley, the At lantic Division instructor, was in charge. The other Norwich class which has been planned for Saturday evenings now has a registration of 13, but it is desired to male it up to 30. The Red Cross headquarters is asking; any more who want to register to do so Friday afternoon between 2 and 3 o'clock at the Norwich Red Cross headquarters at the eourt housi?. As it has not been fond possible to get a room ffe of expense of rent for holding the class meetings, it 'has been found necessary to make a charge of $4.50 for the course. 7,06 PERSONAL TAX BILLS MAILED WEDNZDAT Wednesday 7,90 personal tax bllM went through the Nor-i-h r.-?nffice. The bills mailed to th wemea are soelos in pink enveo.iei. 'i.ic ..omui are new reuirqed to i.ray the personal tar as) wall as the men. . ftiisft sm WEDDING. ' T- Bese Yars A quiet hut pretty wedding took price Monday afternoon, January $. at the parsonage in Griswold. when Rev. I. p. Richardson united in marriage WllHant Q. Rose and Arlene J. Vers ef Platantld, using the ring ceremony. , FLETCHER POST WHIST WITH IS TABLES PLATING The women members of Fletcher oost. No. 4, American Leeion. conducted an other successful whist party Wednesday evening at the post rooms In the Stead buildinisr. There were 18 tables and nlav lasted from 8 to 10 o'clock. The prizes were awarded as follows: Ladies First, Mrs. Igo; second. Mrs. F. Rodger Swan- son, New London. Gentlemen First William Bresnahan ; second, William Mc- Cianerty. The committee In charge comprised 'ees -Manjraret Drlsooll, Hlldegard Lrowe, Mary iliiio i i, lone C. Disco, Marie Dearing, Mrs. Minnie Tryon and Mrs. Emest Bean. Appropriates For Americanization. At the February meeting of the Wo man's Christian Temperance Union, held Wednesday afternoon in -Room 202 Tihayer building, Bhe president. Miss Harriet Cross, conducted the opening ex ercises and the usual reports were made. After remarks by Miss Cross upon the subject of Americanization, the meeting voted S5 to be given to the Americaniza tlon work In this city wihlch Is carried on by an organization outside the W. C. T. TL, Arrangements were made for the food sale which is- to be conducted by the W. C. T. UTJ. Estate at William West, The will of William West who die- suddenly in Taftvlllo, Jan. 24th, has Been' offered for probate m the Nor wich court. Mr. West owned tho house he lived In In Tattville, but on Jan executed a deed that conveyed his real estate te hn daughter, Mrs. John Oar roll, and tils son, Jtmes Wait. Another daughter, Nora, who Jmd bean his housekeeper-for many yos,rs was cut oft com pletely. -; Tite eatlnj pipaolty ef ths Eskimo ! ymlted only to the supply. When there is anything to eat he devotes himself to !:.s cu.iaumption. : The teeth of a child .1.-0 eepstsie of jilere'.np a walrus hide. ' ' u vny t.u often nearly half an inc.. Will Attend Engagement Party. Mrs. Myer BlumantSial of Hamlin street left Wednesday evening for New York where she will attend on Sunday tne engagement party tor ner daughter, Ida, whose engagement to Herbert Low ey of Riverside drive. New York, has been announced. Mrs. Blumenthal will go later In the week to attend the party which Is to be held at the home of the parents of the younr; man. Party to Clete Danee Series. The adult dancing class taught by Mr William Ballantyne Penfleld cele brated the close of its series of tea les sons by giving a jpleasant dancing party Wednesday evening at ,the Wauregan nouse. Friends of the members attend ed by invitation. SHAKE-TP IN POSITIONS IN WEST SIDE PINOCHLE CLUB Lewis retained his position at the head of the field in the West Side Pinochle club tournament play on Wednesday evening. but there was a considerable shake-up in the other positions. Peckham had high score of the evening with 8.550 and went up from eighth position to fourth .and J. Jordan with second high went into- tlrird position from sixth. The scores for tlhe evening follow: Peckham, 8,550; J. Jordan, 8,535 ; Haskell. 8.135 ; A. Jor dan, 7,790 ; Hallisey, 7.025 ; Lewis, 6,- 823 ; Parker, 6,795 ; Hahn, 6.760 ; Bailey, S.630 ; Petais. 6.505 ; Pendleton, 6,205 ; Underwood, 5,735. The standing Is as follows: Lewis, 45- J60; Haskel, 44,560; J. Jordan, 44,220', Peckham. 43,745 ; Pettis, 43.600 ; A. Jor dan, 43,218 : Hahn, 42,760 ; Pendleton. 42,500 ; Parker, 41,565 ; Bailev, 40. 905', Halllsev, 39,680 ; Underwood, 39,345. C. A. COURSE ENDS WITH LIGHT OPERA REYCE The Norwich Y. M. C. A. entertainment course closed Wednesday evening with an entertainment at the Community hous-i that in the opinion of many present wa the best of the course. The entertain ment was The Light Opera Revue by fiv talented yourag women artists. Thir program inckided many numbers from the prerent day light operas and severs readiiirrs and musical selections. " Each artist was a star in her line and all soar ed heavily in their numbers. The corr.iany included a pianist violin ist, reader and two soloists a contralu arid pciir-"i, all of whom were exc- naly -f i I f-d. Voofig womenv Tne reader ., original and charming per sonality while -the two soloists possessor remarkably fine voices. The violinist wa? deserving of rrea crfij and her number; were repeatedjy encore Farrell is Trmsaterred William H. Farrell of New Louden, whs) has been chief of the! New London division in the internal revenue department for a long time, has been transferred to Hart ford to become division chief. One of the latest inventions Is a Wtt playing cornet. A music roll Is attached to the side of the instrument, and all tha player has to do is to blow into tha imouthpiece. This cornet was invented by an English soldier. IN YSED CAR PROBLEM BEFORE AUTO DEALERS The Norwich Automobile Dealers' asso ciation, with the used car committee of the Hartford' Dealers' association as guests, held a dinner at the Wauregan hotel on Wednesday evening and discuss ed the used car problem. The members of the Hartford committee were Messrs. Lysett, Taber, Harrington and Fifiott, the last named being also of the Hart ford and state associations. The mem bers of the committee explained the way the problem Is being handled In Hartford and other cities and many helpful sug gestions were made for the handling of the problem In this city. At the dinner beside the Hartford. com mittee were 12 guests from the New London association, one. from Jewett City and two from Mystic. NORWICH JAIL FROM LEDYARD COURT Dimitris Yatronnis, 41, of this city, was presented Wednesday afternoon be for Justice of the Peace Alonzo Main In Ledyard on a charge of rape committed about two months ago. The accuser is a marnea woman, prouabie- causa was found and the man was bound over to the superior court under bonds of $1,000. In default of bonds he was brou?.it to th Norwich jail by Deputy SheriPf Oscar H. Main to await the May term of the crim inal superior court. The man was arrested in Norwich by uonsiamie Jiyer iiiumentnal who had Mm locked up at Norwich polics headquarter until the deputy sheriff took him to Led yard for the hearing. Workmen's Compensation Te following workmen's compensati-m agreement has been approved by Commis sioner J. J. Donohue. Connecticut Co., New London, em ployer, and Orley Martin, Camden, N. J., employe, fracture of left ankl;, lump sum settlement of $702. Salt For S1.200 Tried. At the superior court session. In this city Wednesday the case of Richard C. Davidson of New London against Reu ben Lubschansky of New London, for a bill for $1,000 was on trial. The plain tiff Is a diver and submarine Worker and the defendant la a dealer in junk. The suit Is for work done on a boat that the junk dealer had bought. Judge Brown reserved decision .. after the arguments by Attorney Arthur T. Keefe for the plaintiff and Morris Lub chansky for the defendant. In the making; of a goose nature requires a lot of quills, but a man can make a goose of himself with only one MISERABLE FOR TWOJTEARS "Fruit-a-tives" Restored Her Strength and Vitality , MOCLTONTILLK, CaBKOLL Co., N. Hi "I was all run down and work wag burdensome owing to Indigestion, and gas on my stomach which caused ma to belch a good deal. My heart seemed to be affected. It wis two yean ago that I was ia this condition and began the use of "Fruit-a-tives", whieh prored tha Yery remedy I required. I was freed of the Indigestion, which I attributed to my heart; and I can conscien tiously recommend "Fruit-a-tiTes.' the grtat Fruit Medicine". Mrs. FRAXK W. WALLACE. 50c a box, 6 for $2.50; trial size 25c At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVE3 Limited, OGDEXSBURG, N.I. Florida Cuba Florida, hc Winter Play ground Bathing on Famous Beaches. Golfing All Winter. Fishing. . Hunting. Sailing. Motor Boating. Great Hote'J or Quiet Resort u preferred. South Havana, Mecca of Touriitt and Sportinen. It ii but a few hours by fail steamer from Ker Wert. Combine the charm of a foreign city with the wooden ot the tropica. Georfcis and the Carolinat, with their long teaws and ideal climate make ponibte the enjoyment of jolt and other outdoor porta through, out ths winter. For LU.llet'Trarial TtW sal UermtUoa, art Atlantic Coast Line Thm Standard Railroad of tha South 243 WaahlngtoB St., Boston, Mass. HANDLED AXES $1.75 STANDARD GOODS BOUGHT AT LESS THAN MARKET PRICE. THE HOUSEHOLD Bulletin Building 74 Franklin Street Telephone 5314 wrex toe waxt to put yoar twjaV. nesa before the public, there is no snala uia better than throueh ths sdveftisias; columaa at Jhs BuMetia, . - ":.