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NORWICH BULLETIN, FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1922
Free to Asthma and Hay Fever Sufferers Prce Trial of a Method That Anyone Can Use Without Dtfbmfort or Loss of Time We have a method for the control of asrhma, 'and we want you to try it at our t xpense. .o matter wnemer your case us . 1706 S-t. . ... Norwich. Friday, May 8, 1923. or Ions standing or recent ueveiopiueui, n.-i...- htwn'tal present as nay lever or j VARIOUS MATTERS Light vehicle lamps at 7.19 o'clock this evening. This week there are 62 patients at ivhpther it -hronic asthma, vou should send for free trial of our method. No matter in what rl:mate you live, no matter what wur age or occupation, if you are trou bled with asthma or hay fever, our x.enhod should relieve you promptly. AVe especially want to send it to those apparently hopeless cases, where all forms of inhalers, douches, opium prepa rations, fumes, "patent smokes," etc., have failed. Wo want to show everyone at our expense that our method is de signed to end all difficult breathing, all wheezing, and ull those terrible parox ysms. This free offer is too important to neglect a single day. Write now and be gin the method at once. Send no money. Simply mail coupon below. Do It Today you do not even pay postage. FREE TRIAL COUPON FRONTIER ASTHMA CO, Room 192G, Niagara and Hudson Sts.. Buf falo. N. Y. Send free trial ot your method to: We Offer You Skill tempered with good judgment knowledge ripened by long experience prompt and efficient ser vice in fitting and making glasses to suit you. SEE SPEAR AND YOU'LL SEE ! I C. A. SPEAR OPTOMETRIST Franklin Sq. Norwich, Conn. DICKINSON'S GRIM ALFALFA JUST ARRIVED T. H. Eldredge 85 WATER STREET Afraid to Fit lit La Follettn La Foilett is up for re-election in Wis consin, but it is reported there is a dearth of volunteer candidates against him. One may have to be drafted. Pittsburgh Dispatch. Who's In lockt There are towns in Coos county, N. H twenty miles from a doctor. Which causes ur. to keep on wondering that tht country r eopie flock to the city. Boston Transcript. LlTlnK Costa Always Fall Elsewhere Cost of living is reported down 22 1-2 per cent, in New York. It's always some where else. Pittsburgh Dispatch. Divorce Polts Every Two Minutes. Every two minutes a divorce suit Is filed in this country. Proving that one Is born every minute. Harrisburg Patriot. Real Bad Lock You ma- think your luck is bad, but consider the pliiht of a blind man at a bathing beach. Harrisburg Pario. Mayor's Definit'nn of a City. From a Mayor's point of view a city Is a mass of needs entirely surrounded with a borrowing limit. Bine had failed to take along any extra spark plugs! bo, o course, one went bad. Consequently he worried along on three clylnders. As he passed the team of an old farmer, the latter exclaimed: "Wal, I dew declar"! T never knowed before that them durn things could have the heaves." Judge. TYPEWRITERS WE SELL THEM Good serviceable Machines from $15.00 up We Rent. Them al Reasonable Prices RIBBONS For all Typewriters, Adding Machines, Bookkeeping Machines, Etc. CARBON PAPER 54 styles and sizes for all pur poses. 1 li2 kind that gives satisfaction Regular meeting, K. of C, ' tonight.,. 8 o'clock. Important. adv. The "cherry blossom storm" scattered the petals like snow-flakes during Thurs day; ; Sterling residents, Charles Richardson and Miss Delia Newtot, arrived home re cently after a trip .south. Committees at Plainfleld High school have been appointed from the teachers to arrange fo a general field day in June. New London papers mention that Mrs. Edmund Barker has returned home after spending the winter in St. Petersburg, Fla. T. of V. rummage sale, 9. a. m. today at Buckingham Memorial. adv. Miss Katherine Noyes of New York is at Fox Hill farm, Pomfret. She will open her house. Topsfleld, the second week in May. ' V Miss Olive Clark has resumed her du ties on the rural mail route at Saybrpook Point after several months' absence "from illness. The Connecticut State Federation of Music clubs is to hold its meeting at the Hotel Stratfielu, Bridgeport, Thursday, May 23. The papers announced Thursday that Mrs. William A. Slater returned to New York Wednesday from the Curtis hotel at Lenox. Saturday afternoon the mite box openr ing of King's Herald and Little Light Bearers societies takes place at Trinity Methodist church. Thursday's steady rain brought relief from anxiety to many property owners, who have lived in fear o grass or wood land fire's for weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Jewett and fam ily of North Lyme are now occupying the Mather house at Old Lyme, which Mr. Jewett purchased some time ago. Connecticut cities are planning to send representatives to the convention of the International Association of Chiefs of Police at San Francisco next month. The few boats that are fiatfishing from Noank are catching quite a number oi fish on the grounds off Watch Hiil and New London, but the price on this va riety of fish remains low. The work of physical education in Con necticut public schools is now compulsory and every teacher and every pupil is re quired to spend at least two and one-half hours per week in this work. At Hebron, Ben Dingnell has bought the W. O. Seymes place, recently owned by Addison Frink of South Manchester. The family will move from Willimantic soon to their new home in Hebron. The job of painting the railroad bridge at Old Saybrook. which was to start Monday, has been held up by unknown cause. A large number from Saybrook was engag- d to work on the structure. The traveling public is slow in getting : acquainted with the new schedule of , trains. People will not heed the notice that trains are running on standard time ! Liut one hour earlier than the usual I schedule. At Ashford, Herbert E. Merrill is visit ing his mother, Mrs. Dora B. Merrill. Mr. Merrill is a wireless operator and for the past two years has been on a steamer plying between Germany and South American ports. The 24th state convention of the Knights of Columbus is to be held in Danbury next Monday and .Tuesday and the convention committee of McGivney council is making anangements to enter tain at least 150 delegates. Word comes from Boston of a move ment in that city to get the New Haven i-oad to link up with either the New York 'Yn.ral or the Pennsylvania railroad. The proposition does not appeal to Con necticut business men. Eye conservation is being carried into schools and industries as a part of the national movement by the Eyesight Con servation council of America, to protect the health of America's millions of school children and industrial workers. Among those who suffered loss from the forest fire in the Job's Hill section of Ellington are H. H. McKnight, 10 acres of wood ; C. J. Eastwood, 13 acres of tie timber and a large quantity of logs ; M. B. Charter, several cords of stove wood. A former pastor of St. Mary's church, Norwich, Rev. James J. Smith, who re cently had cataracts removed at a New Haven hospital, has returned to St. Fran cis' rectory there and has recovered his sight so that he was able to read mass Sunday. ' Thursday evening at Parte church at the midweek service in the chapel pre paratory to communion, Rev. Dr. Howe led the meeting. Topic. Our Lord's Last Evening. Luke 22. Mr. Learned led the singing, the pianist being Miss Annie E. Vaughn. Local buyers in New York find that the demand for novelty capes has proved so large that ordinary fringed blankets are now being used to produce them. The manufacturers bought steamer rugs for this purpose at first, but they have , now Invaded the blanket field. At the marriage of Miss Theresa Mc Carthy and James Dowd, solemnized at the Church of the Immaculate Concep tion in Waterbury Monday morning at 8 o'clock, Rev. Charles F. Kelly bf Willi mantic, a cousin of the bride, performed the ceremony and sang the nuptial high mass. The other evening about a hundred men and a fire engine from New London went out to East Lyme to protect the property of the late Morton F. Plant. They succeeded in getting the blaze under control about 10 o'clock, but the next morning it broke out and the fire wardens were notified. The United States civil service commis sion announces an examination for asso ciate marketing specialist (warehousing) PERSONALS Felix Stankiewecz has moved from Col chester to Norwich. , Rev. H. M. Gesner of Brookline,' Mass., is .visiting in Mystic : - ... Miss Laura Orrok of Willimantic har been elected secretary of the Service Guild at Radcliffe college. Mrs. E. J. Armsrng of 95 Cliff street and Mrs. W. E. Jones of Grant Court are spending the weekend in New York. Rev. George Potter of Oneco who ha been secured as pastor of the Methodist church at Niantic, will preach his first sermon Sunday. . Mr. and Mrs. Chas. S. Hewitt and James I. Hewitt have returned to their homes on Xaurel Hill after spending the winter in Miami, Florida. .. . Edgrrr C. Stoddard of New London leaves this (Friday) morning for Grand Rapids to attend the national convention of musicians. He goes as representa tive of the New London Musicians union and will be gone about ten days. SCHOOLS FALL IN LINE WITH MiLLS . TO BEGIN DAYLIGHT SAVING MONDAY ARTHl'R FERGUSON MANAGER Or CLARK DRAMATICS Arthur W. Ferguson, son of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Fei-giison of 112 River ave nue, has been elected manager for th'a re mainder cf the season of the dramatic productions at Clark University, Worces tcr. With the new management the Clark society is anticipating a change in pro duction policy and is 'planning more ambi tiously than ever before. Mr. Ferguson, who is a junior at Clark, is a graduate of the Norwich Free Acad emy, where he was manager of the school r-aper. At Clark he is manager of Kappa Phi fraternity and of the newly formed inter-fraternity society, "The Lamps," and is local staff editor of the Clark Monthly. He will, continue his di''.cs' manager of Clark dramatics upon nis re turn to college in the fall. LADY MACCABEES' WHIST WITH DIZEN TABLES The Woman's Benefit Association of the Lady Maccabees held a very successful whist at the American Legion rooms Thursday evening. . In Spite of the rainy weather there were a dozen tables. The prizes were awarded as follows: Ladies First, Mrs. Joseph Moran ; second, Mrs McKehvey ; consolation, Mrs. LaPre : Gentlemen, first, John Eckstein ; second. Charles Prodell ; consolation, B. Thomp son. . Refreshments of cake and coffee were served by'the committee which comprised Mrs. Douval. Mrs. Irene LaPre. Mrs. Pet erson arid Mrs. Clementina Eckstein. The scorers were Mrs. Clementina Eck stein and Mrs. Mary Riley. NORWICH WOMAN'S BROTHER DIES IN ALBANY, N. X. Mrs. John Huggard. who lives :n the southern part of the Laurel HIU section, received word Thursday night by a tele gram from Albany, N. Y., of the death there Thursday afternoon of her Drother. Jeremiah McCarthy. He is also a brother of the late Eugene McCarthy who lived in Tbamesville. The telegram addressed to Mrs. Ma-y i Hogarth, cr.re of the chief of police, but without pny o.ber address. Cap?. D. J Twomey s--ceecied during the- ev'Cnin.; in leen'i.g the person f jr whom it was in tended and having it delivered to h-.r. DORCAS SEWING CIRCLE FOOD SALE BROUGHT 550 The monthly meeting of the Dorcas Sewing Circle of the Swedish church was held at the home of Mrs. Valentine Pier son, 82 Fifth street. Thursday afternoon The committee reported on the food sale held in the Boston. Store last Saturday which was very successful, netting $50 thanks to the management of the BostoT Store, the patrons and the willing workers of the committee. Those In charge were. Mrs. F. O. Dahl, Mrs. G. O. Benson, Mrs. N. T. Jensen, Mrs. C. W. Pearson, Mrs G. Lindroth and Mrs. O. V. Pierson. SALVATION ARMY CAMPAIGN HAS $892.23 REPORTED Contributions, up to Wednesday night in the Salvation Army home service cam paign had reached a total of $703.08 and there was $189.15 added on Thursday, bringing the total to $892.23. A meeting of the advisory board has been called for 5 o'clock this (Friday) afternoon at the Chamber of Commerce rooms to see what can be done about increasing the contributions which are a long way short of the $3,500 which it had been hoped to secure. OBITUARY Mrs. Edwin Bennett Mrs. Jennie Elizabeth Bennett, wife of Edwiin Bennett, died at her home, No. S4 Camo street. New Britain, Wed nesday morning, after a brief illness. Mrs. Bennett was Jhom in Central Vil lage, the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Wheeter, and was 81 years of age. For many years she lived in New Haven. She leaves her husband. one stepson, G. Bennett of Hartford, and one stepdaughter. Mrs. Hebert R. Fow ler of New Britain. . -, -Burial is to be in Central Village. John Hewlitt John Hewlitt, formerly of New London died Thursday in a Norwich hospital a the result of several months Illness..'. He was 24 years of age. He was born in New London and spent most of his life there He is survived by his wife, ;Mri. Marion Carter Hewlitt, of New London and his mother, Mrs. Klla Hewlitt. Mrs. Wm.. H. Sistare Mary Breokeniridge Paige, widow of Ca,r.'t. William H. Sistare, died at her home, 18 Franklin street. New London, a iittle after 4 o'clock Wednesday after noon. Mrs. Sistare was born in New London .Oct. ?0, 183T. She was of Puritan ancestors She, Joined the Huntington Street Baptist church under the pastorat1 of the Rev. Jabez Swan. She laves five children, the Misses Mary E. and Mattie S. Sistare, Mrs. Nelson H. Moore, Jr.. John F and Lycurgus M. Sistare; two grandchildren, Foster" Kent Sistare and Evelyn Paige Moore. Mrs. Sistare also leaves two sisters and one brother. Mrs. Maria M. Smith of Norwich and Mrs. Hat tie N. Naramore of New Haven and Frank L. Paige of New York. Without ' a dissenting vote, representa tives of the majority of the manufactur ing plants of the town at a conference in the Chambter "of Commerce rooms Thurs day afternoon went on record as in favor of daylight saving, voted to put the day light saving plan isto effect at their plants Monday morning next, and recom mended that the town- school board con cur by placing the town schools on the daylight saving schedule at the same time. 1 From what transpired at the confer ence of the manufacturers, the town school board and representatives of sev eral of the leading mercantile establish ments of the city, and the Connecticut company, there- seems to be but little doubt but that the daylight saving plan will be practically universal in the town beginning Monday morning. Of. the dozen or more manufacturing plants represented at the meeting, "only one, the United States Finishing com pany, declined to adopt daylight saving next Monday. John F. Rogers, who was present as the Finishing company's rep resentative, informed the conference that a notice was posted at the plant Thurs day morning to the effect that his-com- pany will continue to operate -'on stan dard time until public sentiment" for day light saving is more pronounced. Mr. Rogers stated after the conference that the action taken by the manufacturers will -have no immediate effect on the no tice posted at .the Finishing company's plant, and that " the company will con tinue to operate on standard time. How ever, if public sentiment for daylight saving becomes more pronounced, in his opinion, the Finishing company will then adopt and operate on the new time. After ascertaining the attitude of the manufacturers present at the meeting, the town school boasd assured the con ference that they will fall in line with the lead set by the majority of the plants, this carrying out a previous vote by the school board that their action would be in line witft the action of the manufacturers. Announcement in Schools. Superintendent Graham will have the announcement made today (Friday) in the public schools, of the town, of .the change of time for Monday. ' The school clocks will not be changed 'but tire time for the school sessions will .be advanced one hour. Asked over the telephone Thursday night what" the Norwich Free Academy would do, Principal H. A. Tirreil said he was waiting, to see what the manufac turers and the public schoois would do. When informed of the action taken at the conference Thursday afternoon, he said the Academy would follow that action and he wouid expect to make the an nouncement in school Friday. ' 1 . Merchants to Meet. It was announced at the conference that the merchants are to hold a meeting today (Friday), at which they wiil act on the daylight saving matter. As they have previously indicated that they will follow the manufacturers and schppi hoard in adopting the daylight savins schedule, it is believed that they wiil now vote to fall in line, which wiil resuit in daylight saving time becoming reneral in the community. 'Norwich win thus be on! an even time schedule for 'the summer with the neighboring city of New. London to the south -and the communities of Put nam and Danielson to the north, as well as with the largest and most progressive cities of the state besides Massachusetts and most of New England and New York. Mills Represented at Meeting. Charles F. Wells, president of the Chamber of Commerce, presided at the meeting, which was caIK-1 at j o'clock. Among the concerns represented were the following: The Shetucket Co'., the FaUs Co., the United States Finishing Co.. Ko!b Carton Co., Internationa! Silver Co.. United Metal Co., J. B. Martin Co., Bavis-War- ner Arms Co., Bra, nerd & krmstrong, Atlantic Carton Co., Vaughn Foundry Corp., Carpenter Manufacturing Co., the Richmond Radiator Co.. American Wool en Co. (Yantic and AVinchester milis), Joseph Hall & Sons, Gien Woolen miil, Dupont DeNemours Co.. Lester & Wasley Co., and Sussman & Silverberg Mattress Co. The members of the town school board, E. W. Blake of the Connecticut Co., Charles I. Smith of the Boston store, John M. Lee of Porteous & Mitchell and Will L. Stearns of the F. A. Weils Co. were also present. President' Weiis stated briefly the ob ject of the conference, which he said was to secure some definite action on the day houhs. Mr. Rogers said his main office is on daylight saving time. X!e concluded by saying that he will stand pat on his notice until there is some indication that public sentiment is largely in favor of daylight saving. President Wells said he understood that 70 per cent, of the employes of the lPonemah company want daylight saving and that he other 30 per. cent, are against it. . E. Howard Baker of the Shetucket Co. said his employes are in favor of daylight saving, and A. Chester Brown, agent of the Falls mill, said his employes are strongly in favor of daylight saving. , Secretary O'Riurke said he- understood that the American Thermos plant is about evenly divided on th-5 quesrion. IFor the School Board. The attitude of the school board was then sought. B. P. Bishop, chairman of the board, said the board was not very far from where they were before the town meeting of Wednesday night. We are just as much at sea. even more so. he said. Mr. Bishop said that in his opinion two is not a majority in a Ques tion of this kind (referring to the ma jority of two in the' vote favoring day light saving at the town meeting Wed nesday night). Mr. Bishop said the school board did not feel that they were in a position to take the lead in the matter. Ours is a public institution, governed by state. laws. It puzzles U3 how to best serve the pub lic and our children. We are willing to fall in line in the daylight saving matter if it is generally wanted. " The legislature made the law forbidding city and town governments to adopt daylight saving, and the governor signed it. What did he sign it. for? You do the Uring and we wiil fail , in line.- . President Wells requested all manufac thTers present who are in favor of op erating on daylight saving to stand up. I'racticaiiy every manufacturer in the room stood in res;.Snse to the request. At the close or the meeting, aaut 6 o'clock, the prevailing opinion was that practically every plant in the town will operate on the daylight saving schedule beginning Monday morning. Several of t'ne manufacturers, including A. Chester lirown of the. Falls Co., Charles J. Twist of the Shetucket Co. and Charles F. Wells of the United Metal Co.. stated af- tr the mc-tini.- thai they will post no tices in their plants to the effect that the new time schedule will begin Monday morning.- And Also His Wife f "I had headache, heartburn, dizziness and gas on ' the stomach something awful before I took Goldine Tonic and Nervine," states W. B, Page, Burling ton, Vt. "It's the greatest medicine I ever got hold of. Mrs. Page took Goldine and it help ed her nerves. We feel all right now. Don't feel tired as I did before using Goldine. Am glad to tell people about a medicine like that." This great Yong-Gona Remedy of Fijian fame is fine for that all-tired out feeling. Write Goldine Mfg. Co.. Inc.. Albany. N. Y., -for helpful circular. Goldine Remedies are sold In Nor wich by Geo. G. Engler and Lee & Os good Co.; Baltic by Geo. Thompson: Colchester by A. T. Van Cleve: Grot on by C. S. Davis; Jewett City by J. P. Gorman; Noank by W. H. Hiil, Taft villo by Geo. Thompson. l ...'j."jwwi.uj,vwj vm NORWICH SOLDIER'S BODY ARRIVING FROM FRANCE Mr. and Mrs. George Fraser of Lafayette street, have received a tele gram announcing the expected arrival of the body of their son. Donald Fraser, to day (Friday), with the bodies of many more world war heroes, being sent to this country from France. The informa tnon was sent out from the Graves Reg- lstraction service, army Dase, Pier 2, 58th street. First avenue, Brooklyn. N. Y., where the steamer will make a land ing. Memorial services are announced for Saturday, May 6th, at 2 o'clock at the army base. Donald Fraser, who died from pneu monia, November 10, 1918, in France, was a member of the medical corps. Mallet reserves, being a first class pri vate. He enlisted at New Bedford, Mass., May 3, 1917, soon after war was declar ed. A singular coincidence is that his body will arrive almost on the exact date five years later. Burial will take place in Arlington Na tional cemetery, Virginia, at a date and hour to be announced from Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Fraser will attend the burial services. PARK COMMISSIONER SMITH PRESENTS HIS RESIGNATION Having purchased a fine estate on the MyriUc river, Superintendent of Parks, Edward A. Smith, tendered his resig nation to Henry L. Parker, president of the Norwich Board of Park Commission er?, May 1st Jf is new property, an ideal location, formerly the Davis estate, is between Mystic and Old Mystic:' It consists of ten acres of land in excellent condi tion, an attractive house of twelve rooms large barn and other buildings. A straw berry natch coVer-a one acrp and tbpre , f , : 1 y v i s " i $, - I I' A MISS BLACK WILL RESUME POSITION AT COLLEGE Miss Caroline Black, formerly aso- ciate professor of botany at Conneot cut coik-ge is to return to the coilcKe this fall and resume her former posi tion, i She resigned from the faculty this spring ostenishly for the purpose of mar riage to an Englishman. Her marriage was to have occurred in London dur ing Easter week. She sailed from New York on the Mauretania on April 4 but upon arriving in England the engage ment was' withdrawn The reason for the breaking of the engagement is not stated. She cabled President Benjamin T Marshall that she was returning an. asked for her position again, and sh arrived in New York' May I on the Kroonland. At the request of Miss Black's mo ther, .President Marshall wtnu to New York and m- t her and he assured her that she might resume her position this fall. She went on the Cincinnati to re main with her mother throughout the summer. THE 'orteous & MitcheU COMPANY CONTINUED TODAY The May Housecleaning ' Sale SHEETINGS, ETC 36-inch Brown Sheeting, reg ular value 15c Price a yard.. 10c 36-inch Brown Sheeting, 'reg ular value lc Price a yard lZVe 36-inah Bleached Sheeting, reg ular value is- -price a yard... 15c Pillow Cases, excellent quality, regular value 25c Sale price.. 19e Pillow Cases, in a better grade, regular value 39c Sale price.. 29c Pillow Cases, the well-known "Pequot" grade, regular value 50c Sale price 39c Bleached Sheets, goori gener ous size and weight Sale price Mo Size 81x90 Bleached Sheeta, similar quality to "Pequot," value 1.H3 Sale price $1.48 TOWELS TOWELING One case of Huck and Turkish Towels Sale price each 12C Hemstitched Huck Towel Also Turkish Towels, value 39c Sale price 25c Size 20x40 Bleached Turkish Towels, value 59c Sale price 39c 18-inch Bleached Linen finiah Toweltng, value 15c at 10e 17-inch Union Linen Towelina. value 25c Sale price 19c BED SPREADS Size 72x84 Hemmed Cnocfiet Bed Spreads, value $1.75 Sale price $1.19 Size 78xS3 Hemmed Crochet Bed Spreads, extra size, value $2.75 Sale price $158 Full size Hemmed Satin Mar seilles Bed Spreads, value $6.00 Sale price S3.95. BLANKET SPECIALS 50 size 72x80 Summer Blankets, checks, and plaids Sale price 98c Size 66x80 Camp Blankets, reg ular value $5.00 Sale price... $3.98 Size 65x34 All-Wool Navy and Army Blankets, ideal for Sum mer Camps, value $7.98 Sals price $4.95 EDWARD A, SMITH Park Superintenden t are seventp bearing apple trees, also peach, pear and plum trees. It is Supt. smiths intentions to grow 'fruit and flowers the latter to be open air soeci- light saving matter." He said he was in mens not grown in green-houses. He will favor of daylight saving and that his also enter the poultry business to some J The Pcrteous & Mitchell Co. company would do whatever the other manufacturers decided. President Weiis then called on each of the manufacturers for the views of his concern. Charles J. Twist of the Shetucket Co. said his company is willing to operate on the new time provid-d the town school board and the other f anufacturers adopt it. A. Chester Brown, agent of the Falis Co., said his company will adopt daylight saving if the other manufacturers and the town school board do the same. John F. P.ogers of the United States FUNERALS Mrs. Bridget Murphy men over 30 years of age. for vacancies In the bureau of market and crop esti- I Tfiie funeral of Mrs. Bridget IMur- mates, department of agriculture, Wash ington, D. C, or in the field, at $2,400 to $3,600 a year. Cary T. Hutchinson, of New York, who is to marry Mrs. Helen H. McComas. twice a widow, married in 1901 Miss Susan Dimock, only child of the late Henry P. Dimock. and thoir hnnt,mnnn was spent in South Coventry. Stie di vorcee, mm in 1912 and is now the wife of Giuseppe Catalina, Italian minister to Venezuela. The Cranston Co. WHEN YOU IT A NT to put your bual- fxs before the public, (here la no medl km belter than through th advertising INCIDENTS IN SOCIETY Mrs. D. Ely Bunnell of Old Lyme is the guest of friends in Norwich. Mrs. Edwin W. Higgins and Miss Maud Carew Buckingham motorefl to Hartford this weak in Mfrs. Higgins' car. Mr. and Mrs. W. Tyler Olcott have opened their home on Church street, aft er a Mediterranean trip and brief stay in New York. Under Bonds for Federal Court Anselme Tanduay of Sprague .charged with the illegal manufacture of intoxic: Ing liquor, was on Thursday morning hold for the federal district court under bonds of $500, by U. S. Commissioner Ear; Mathewson. In a recent raid at Tan dnay's premises a 35-galion still was seiz ed. . , Borrowed umbrellas cast the shadow at naoirinn. phy, a former New London resident, who died Monday, was held Wednesday morn ing at 8 o'clock from the home of her daughter Mrs. James Stanton of Clift street Mystic. The body was taken to New London, where requiem high mass was held from St. Mary's Star of the Sea church at 9 o'clock. Interment was in St. Mary's cemetery, New London. Dog: Warden After Untagged Bogs If Norwich Ipeople have not yet licensed their dogs they had better keep a close watch over their pets or they are very liable .to lose them. Dog Warden Fran1; Tuttle has issued a statement to the ef fect that as 'the time limit for licensin dogs expired May 1st all dogs found with out registration tags will be picksd up. Warden Tutle is to appoint two deputies who will go on duty within a few days. Cork Mat For Traffic Offioer. Traffic Officer Thomas Murphy had a cork mat to stand on at Shannon cor ner Thursday, which was a greatly ap preciated gift from S. Alpheus Gilbert as the old mat that had been in use had worn out and the new one made a com fortable footing for the officer on duty. extent and will have for his business partner his son,' Raymond Smith, who lias been his assistant at Mohegan park. Mr. and Mrs. Smith and son are to occupy their new home June 1st on which date the resignation takes effect. While the best wishes of many friends in Norwich will accompany them through the coming pears; it is sincerely regret ted by those with whom they have been more, closely associated, that they are leaving Norwich. Mr. Smith, who is an expert florist Finishing Co. stated that he had posted 'and Mrs. Smith. (Alice Burke) have liv- a notice at the plant to the effect that no change will be made from standard time unless there is a move pronounced senti ment in favor of dayiight saving. Mr. Hall of the Joseph Hail & Sons plant said his plant is prepared to con cur with the majority of the plants in whatever action they took. All others who were heard on the mat ter had the same view in regard to the new time schedule. Sentiment of Merchants. After the sentiment of the manufac turers had been secured. President Wells called on the mercantile interests for their views. Charles I. Smith of the Boston store said he felt that the merchants are prac tically unanimous for the adoption of daylight saving. John M. Lee of the Porteous & Mitchell Co. said he feels that the merchants will follow the lead of the manufacturers and the school board. Will L. Stearns of the T. A. Well Co. expressed, the same opinion. E. W. Blake of the Connecticut Co. said the trolley company is at th present time burning oil on both ends of the day. The trodley company, he said, will take care of the manufacturers and the stores.. Secretary John J. O'Rourke of the ChambeT of Commerce said the P'one mah Co. was not represented at the con ference owing to the fact that F. I Ricketson, the agent, was out of town. Mr. O'Rourke said he was given to un derstand that the Ponemah Co. will to on daylight saving if the other manu facturers do the same. He said- that some definite action in regard to the matter should be taken by the meeting without further delay. Resolution Passed. The following resolution 'was then car ried without a dissenting vote: "That the industries of Norwich repre sented at this meeting are unanimously ed in Norwich much of their life time, with the exception of several yf,ars when the fami'v was located in Westerly and Now London. They have been attendant! at the First Congregational church. Mr. Smith having formerly been a mem ber. Mrs. Smith has been Identified with the Home Missionary society of that church, and because of her capalble management, has Ibeen in charge oft snme of the suppers served by the so ciety. Raymond Smith Is a member of Miss Jessie E. Hyde's Sunday School class. the organized club the W. I. T.'s OUR EGYPTIAN TRADE; PAST, PRESENT AND PROSPECTIVE What will be the effect upon the trade of the United States of the re cent establishment of Eaypt as an absolutely independent politico.; enti ty? The srowth of our trad? with Egypt in recent years, says the Trade Record of The National City IJ:ir.k of New York, has been one of the- strik ing features of the conimi ei.':l chansea during and since the war. our totnl trade with Egypt in the year p-ecci- mg the war was but about Sli.un'i.- 000; in the closing year of the war it was SR5.M0.OO0, in 1913 it -id va need- to $D-5.0C.0-')O, and in tuialed $135,000,000. With the ger.'.ral r unc tion which characterized world in ternational trade in 10J1 and the sharp fall off in purchasing power of that country by reason n' the low price of its cotton, the totaO of our trade with Egypt fell to JJrt.OOO 0'.' but was still more i.iin uoutal..- that in 1913 or in any year prior to the war. This growth in our trade with Ery; t has been especially stiiUing :n the matter of merchandise exported ;o that country. Prior to tiie war. our exports to Egypt .--eld in exceeded $'- -000,000 and in many yeirs were fir over J14.0-O0.00O, dropping off in Ti'.T and 1918 by reason oi transportation difficulties, but again advancing to S15.00O,(MM in 1919. -md $.'.S.0O0.OO0 in 1920. In 1921 the fall of me price of Egyptian cotton reduced the purchas ing power of that country and while our exports to Egypt in 1921 were but $14,000,000 they were p.-actically seven times as much ,s the annua! ovoratro in the decadi nrecsdiPS 'he war. and seem likely to ag.iin Sfjvance ith a return of the purolia-.n? pow er of Egypt resulting from th-J higher prices which she is .i.reiay itg.n:: r.n to realize for her chief artic'.j t 'X port, raw cotton, of whic'.i thi United States is a large puivh.i-5"r. Wheat, flour, coal petroleum in it various forms, machinery, leather goods, cotton goods, manufactures of iron and steel, and tobacco are the most important of our exports to Egypt. Of coal the 1920 exports to that country were over $5,000,000,000 in value, which far exceeded the average in the years in which Egypt was drawing its coafl requirements from its nearer neighbors in Europe. While Egypt is normally a considerable pro- ahoul $C-0.0'''0.000 a year decade prece-ling the war. against Time to Stop the Strlkoa, If :lu; wheels of railway trains earuiot turn i."i-au:-f there is no coal, great cities v.-:;i g: liuiipT. if the engines of fac lorirs are s. U need N'cause there is no ,-oai. ir. n a:;! women will have no ork. Strikes r.i'.i-r have gone to tfc limit at their wsibii.t.'-s. 1 ut the possibii.tlea are there. It is lin.e your government and mine R-onped its evasive, rrocrasli nat.n5 attitud". common lo all parti and al": admniMra ion. and undertook im- t.v'.v s'-rio-.isiv -f putt.ng an end to -jrilccs. Tarrie Chapman Catt, in to Woman Citizen. Fairy Morir Lose BelieTera. If the pu'-iic is go ng to be swayed bT this twaddle of peri to tho national gov ernment if Peniisylan.a turns out th contractors and machine politicians, just that long will the. machine continue t scrind down the peon'.e. Happily it is be ginning to look as if the old fairy stories are los.ng believers Harrisburg Patriot. Labor's .MiHrhlevom Doetrtne. This doctrine of labor's special immuni ty from legal interference Is entirely revolutionary, totally mischievous. W never can have a government of law nor any such th.ng as Justice In the world unlres people obey the law. whatever It may be. Boston Transcript. The greatest mystery of some board ing houses is how the boarders stand it. which comprises mostly members of this c'.ass. He is a member of the Crescent 1 ducer o? wheat, the extremely hiah Mandolin club, and tor some time played in the Up Town Orchestra. Bie-Hards Want Another Meeting- G. Warren Davis of the Corning road who was one' of the leaders of the antl daylipht saving voters at the' town meet ing Wednesday night, said Thursday eve ning that he had had a number of tele phone messages during the day from persons dissatisfied with the outcome of the meeting. The die-hards were asking whether it wouldn't toe possSble to have another town meetingat whtch the vote couid be takeu on the machines. v Darktown Strutters ot Sanatoriom The Darktown Strutters Minstrels com posed of memtiers of the Norwich Rotary club wi!l entertain at the Tuberculosis sanatoriurr Th-jrsday evening of next week rath" ' Wednesday night a wk first muiou lined. - Child Found Dead In Bed Lillian Brown, 'the three months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brown o-f Thames street. Oroton, was found dead in bed Thursday morning at 8 o'clock by her father. Mr. Brown went to Dr. Charles C. Barnum who sum moned Dr. F. W. Hewes, medical ex aminer hut as yet no conclusion has been made as to the cause of death- Decorating to Honor of Zionist A number of the Norwich stores began on Thursday to decorate their stores with the . American colors .and the blue and white Zionist flag in honor of the pnminw llPM KliTldr rf Vahnm Cnlrnln,,, in favor of daylight saving and that the , the distingll!shea Zioni9t who te to afl. industries of Norwich will commence . -,n ;, Monday, May 8th, at the usual time, with their clocks advanced one hour, and rec ommend that the town schooi board con cur with this resolution." Mr. Rogers said he could see no reason to change the notice posted at the Finish, ing company plant. He said the people who really should decide the. matter ire tha T"w'a i o Axa t'pri dAWJ4 tf lin1l dress a mass meeting at the Community house. Galen, born about 12-9 A. D. com plained that there were no real seek ers after truth in his time, but that all were intent, on money, politica power or pleasure, an dtnat not five of all those he had met preferred to b. oiiAr jhnn . to ma -visa . prices of cotton during the war led her agriculturists to increase their cotton acreage at the expense of the wheat area end as a consequence we Bent to Egyt 3 1-2 million :iol!ir worth of whtat and over $11,003,000 worth of flour in 1920. Practically a'l of her iron and steel import: were nrinr tn thi war drawn from Kurope but our own exports of iron and steel manufactures '.o Egypt in 1919 exce-'l-ed $5,000,003 end in 1920 were in ex cess of $3,000,000 most of this be:irr machinery, which to?. led about I 1-4 million dollai-s in 1: id while the -.s- .rt of ieathSL- tn-' mar.ufa.:tu-es themnf tn tnn-. cr'iirtry airar.-ci'ed about $1.000.ira i:i 1514. Amor- ire other articles r.hi:!i helped to br:n? our totan of exports o Egypt in 1 up to a total fiftoen times a ranch as in any pr?-war yr,r were automo biles, agricultutal implements, :nii way cars, cotton goods of all kinds, tn plate, boots .nd shoes silk manu factures, cottonseed oi), and condensed milk. ... j On the import side our chief de mands upon Egypt have been raw col ton, since her long staple oLton of high grade and siiky appo'-iruvM -s greatly prizes! ty cur manuti.'.'u.-rrs for use in conjunction with our ow'i domestic cotton. Our. import? fp.n Egypt in 1920, which asgre-r.-Ued $97, 000,000, included $9;C0O.O0O worth of raw cotton, which came at average price of 50c per pound again;t ?.ic in that brought irom China and 22c in that coming from Inaia. Amcnc; the other articles which we imported from Egypt in 1921 were nearly a million dollars worth of goat and sheep skins, and many othe articles including 1 ed about $j0.')'JO.00O a year a r. ii st it aovrmst rxacTLT at it is A Sport Clothes Year There'll be a lot of Sport Clothes worn this year. You know that whatever yon buy here is correct, you know the style will stay in the clothes. Hart Schaffner and Marx tail ored it in $35.00 to $40.00 ilurphy & HcGarry 207 Main Street WHE TOTJ TV A XT to put your foul ness before the public, there is no modi- i um better than through to.3 adverUslDC coiumns of The Bulletin.