Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, TUESDAY, JULY 25, 1922
New York Woman Warmly Praises
Jaqu' Littl Wonder Capsule
T hav taken your Little "Wond
er Capsules and want to express my
appreciation to you for the wonder
ful results that I have so fax ob
tained. I have been suffering from
indigestion of the bowels for a Ion?
time. Since taking these wonderful
capsules, my appetite has increased
and assimilation of the food that I
take seems to be perfect"
This Is an exact cop; of a letter
written ty Miss Louise M. Brunning,
of 2S6 W. 53d 8U New "Fork City,
xra:sin- Jaques' Little Wonder Cap
sules. Jaques Little Wonder Capsules con
tain a number of standard medicines
acknowledged to be correctives In
treating certain Rustic and intestinal
disturbances. A single capsule
direct to the spot and Jives prompt
avod beneficial results in mild and
cute cases of indigestion, dyspepsia
On sale at Englefs Broadway
Pharmacy, Norwich; TaftviHs Phar
Tnacv. Taftville: Burroughs Drug
6. to re. Danieison; Chas. R. Carey,
Jewett City, Conn, or 60 cents by mail
sapaio from Jaques capsule oo
Plattsbjrg, N. Y.
Norwich, Tuesday,' Jnly IS, 1922.
Winter Rosen Rye
PLACE YOUR ORDER
T. H. Eldredge
85 Water Street
, chief everybody likes
vYsnke Fried Cakes.
GET THEM FROM
FRIED CAKE CO.
Light vehicle lamps at 7.43 o'clock
(standard time) this evening.
During last season the United Work
ers spent $50.43 for the babies' tee dis
tribution. Many farmers bewailed fields of-corn
laid flat Monday, following the downpour
of two days.
Mrs. Mary C. Comstook of the
Slack Point road, Nlantic, celebrated
her 90 th birthday Sunday.
Street Commissioner A. E. Cruthers"
men patched up the worn places in the
roadway on Church street; Mpnday.
Following a dull morning Monday the
sun shone out and the afternoon tem
perature was hot much above 78 degrees.
Williams' Manual on Armv and Navv
Uniforms and Insignia is an informing
book among recent accessions at the
Stevens studio closed until further no
Bolton Center people started reoent-J
ly to raise funds to improve three bat
spots On the highway ,from the Center
to Manchester Green.
During the vacation absence of Eben
Learned, tenor of Park church quartet.
Robert A. Gray, of Trinity church cho:rr
iato sing at Park church.
Heavy lire lobsters, fresh"' caught blue
and sword from Block Island, eastern
salmon, at Powers Bros.' adv.
At Winter green Point, North Water-
rnrd. Clifford Wlghtman. ' of Hartford.
Bert Wlrhtman. Asa Harris and. Mr.
Hatch of Stafford, spent the week end at
Ttie Laurels cottage.
John R. Rogers of Rainbow. Robert
Falmer and Mr. Chrlssey of Hartford
spent the week end at Ely Go camp.
Mrs. Kramer and two boys of New
Tork are spending the summer at Camp
Rev. A. B Todd and family of Btur
brMge Mau., at Deep Water camp for
M:.ua Orace Nelson and Helen Kel
toeg. of New London, are spending their
vacation at Lary U camp.
Mr. and Mrs. Prank Brlgham and
party of New Haven are at Lasy I camp
ror two weeka
Jtra Lt!- C. Cheney and her brother,
Walter Chase, of East Orange, N. J..
are visiting J. Havlland Cheney, at
ATTATOB IXJUBED WKElf
FLASK DBOmn 100 FEET
SEnealo, N. T., July 24 JTrst Lieu
tenant Mxcael Leikari was serious' in
jured aiki pecond Lieutenant Charles !J
Murray t-d'.y shaken todav when the
a'-van. n which the wim riding
erah?4 down upon a lawn at Par
Roricaay from a height of 200 feec
Eoth are reserve officers In training at
Hurray, a passenger, was hysterical
for ervera hoors after the accident
Umrtecant Leikari suffered a fractured
skull, a fractured right arm, and inter
nal injuries. He may die.
Grew Beeefc. The formation of a golf
club ra Clinton has Jult been completed,
tt is to be known as the Cllntoa Country
tmb. It has a nine-hole course which is
located on both sides ot Commerce
Camp Fire girls from East Hampton
with their chaperons have been In camp
at the East Hampton society house on
Willimantlc Camp Ground.
Ability t use good English Is essen
tial for all business men; hence, Eng
lish is studied In each of the four terms
of Storrs Agricultural college year.
Managers In this state claim that the
present hotel season Is poor because mo.
torists are going over the Canadian Una
where they can get hooch in plenty.
It is noted that Mra Lyle Davis, dis
trict visiting nurse for Mystic accom
panied by her sister, has left for Toron
to, Canada, for a vJartt with relatives.
In Old Lyme. D. G. Hodgsdon of Gua
temala has joined his family at Boxwood.
They expect to ooeupy their property on
Main street, Lyme, within a short time.
Country outings are enjoyable now,
as herbs and shrubs are in bloom 'n
the fields, the gay tints of some of the
blossoms making a most attractive showing.
The new superintendent of the Con
necticut Temperance union, Rev. George
H. Coffin, Jr., was born m Milton, Mass.,
and educated in Massachusetts and
One of the most imposing residences
on the seawall at Neptune Park, -that
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Walter Atwood, of
Wauregan, Is being occupied by the fam
ily! for the season-
Durlng the' early hours of Monday,
three of the big New York expresses were
routed through Norwich from Groton, the
change being due to storm washouts on
the Shore Line tracks.
Mrs. Laura A. Bray of Huntingtoi
street. New London, has announced ihe
engagement of her daughter, Miss Ruth
Perkins, to Russell Beach Greene. The
marriage will take place in August.
There was received at New London
post office Saturday 12 sacks of cata
logues from a big western mall order
house for distribution to lljbal peop'e
who have been customers of the concern.
Golden glow Is added to flowers in
bloom in local gardens, while golden-
rod la beginning to bloom In the fleldi.
Red maples, large and small, are es
pecially thrifty and ornamental this sum
Royal Stamp Collectors: Hurry up:
Bring your "Gold" stamps and redeam
thera in premiums, or exchange them for
"Royal Blue Savings Stamps" as tha
Royal Premium Parlor will be closed
soon. The Royal Stanip Co., 10 Clilt
St., Norwich, Conn. adv.
Carl A. Williams of Worcester was
appointed executor of the estate of tho
late Blanche V. Williams, his wife, at
a hearing in Groton probate court Mon
day morning before Judge of Probate Ar-
thur P. Anderson.
The White Ribbon Banner announces
as Connecticut's delegates to the World's
Convention at Philadelphia, Nov. 11-16.
Mrs. Mary R. Welles, Mrs. Nellie A.
Gager, Mrs. Nellie Rule Arnold and Mrs,
Emma Hurd Chaffee.
At Noank, M. S. Tryon saw men in
a flying boat pulling lobster pots as h
was going out to his gear. He found
his equipment bad -been hauled and . ut
f back without the doors being closed. The
air thieves flew away.
James Dunn of Gilead road, Cohanzie,
reports considerable damage to his gar
den by deer that have been foraging In
that section for some time. Mr. Dunn
has observed as many as three deer In
his garden at one time. .
So far the' 7 children 39 girls and
40 boys st the County Home Smuh
avenue, Norwich, have been given throe
delightful beach outings By Nlmrod
Grotto, the Catholic Woman's counc.l
and the Norwich Moose.
George Smith Palmer, formerly cf
Norwich, Rev. Edward M. Chapman and
Edmund C. Johnson were re-elected trus-
Fred Lovei, who has been
Lyme, has returned to Norwich.
John McGrory of North Adams is at
his home in this city during the vaei-
yn- .. ..
- John McCormlck of New Tork, spni
the week end at his home on Perkins
John Ateheson of New Tork has been
visiting his sister, Mrs, Anna E. Smith,
of Norwich. -
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Wala and family
of the East Side motored to Rocky Point,
R. L, Sunday.
Miss Ray M. Brlggs left Monday fotg
stanora springs alter several weens
stay in Norwich.
James Jones of Winchester street has
returned home after visiting in Now
York and Brockton.
airs. 3. H. Allen of 76 Church street is
able to sit up for a short time daily after
a serious illness of over a month.
Miss Florence Disco of Norwich is
spending the week' at Ocean beach, as
the guest of Miss Muriel Amman, of
Mrs. Thomas Carson of this city has
gone to Webster to attend the funeral
of her uncle, Joseph Smith, who died
Saturday. July 2.
Misses Anna Yerrlngtoft, Elizabeth M.
Barry, Jane T. Sullivan and Madeiene
Grodotzke are spending a week at Myrtle
Beach, New Haven. t
Miss Florence Disco of this clty,sp'ent
a week In Plainfield and Providence as"
the guest of the Misses May and Irene
Evans -of Plainfield.
. Miss Abbie Casey of West Town street
is the guest of her brother George Casey,
and her (sister,-Miss Mildred Casey, In
New York- and at Rockaway Bvaih.
Miss Edna C. Herbert ot 42 Main
Street, left Saturday morning to be the
guest for several days of Mr. and Mrs.
Francis Gerard Connor, of Nlantic.
Mrs. Hattie E. Sargent, an assistant
at the county home in Norwich, has left
to spend two weeks' vacation at Lord's
Point with her sister, Mra Jessie Rogers
Smith. . ,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Grodotzks and
daughter Myra and Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Hoagfleld of New Brunswick, N. J., have
returned home after spehdig a few days
with Mrs. Calvin Miner of 6T Eleventh
MAN AND M HORSE ELECTROCUTED
ON ".LONELY ROAD IN STOIIGTQi
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Stonington! July 24. Ge-i-ge B. Ed
wards, 78, of Ashaway, R. , a tea ped
dler, met a tragic death this afternoon
about 3 o'clock when he was electrocuted
with his horse on a lonesome country
road about a mile north ojt this place. A
cttrrent of 2,300 volts passed throtigh his
body, killing him instantly. v '
Edwards had stopped to -water his
horse by a pond hole, where the animal
got some wire which hung from a pole
tangled about its legs. Apparently the
horse was not affected until Edwards at
tempted to release the- wire. Wltnew
who saw the aoddens said that ts Ed
wards took Sold of Cie wire it wound
around his neck and One end touched the
horse. , Both were instantlv killed. Ed
wards was badly burned about the heai,
chest and hands. ; - :
Dr. W. T. Veal was called and aft
viewing the body notified the coroner.
Edwards had driven a tea wagon tat 9
years. He was a widower, but t sur
vived by his daughter, Mra L. "W. Davis,
of West Virginia, who left there Monday
morning t visit hha. .
LIQUOR IAW VKVLATIOKS CASES
BEFORE COMMISSIONER MflGEIRB
Three cases of alleged violations of Hie
liquor law were arranged Saturday
morning before TJ. 8. Commissioner . Mc
Gulre at New London. All were charg
ed with keeping liquor with .intent to
sell, while one of the trio was charged
with operating a still. ' " .
James Petroskl of Bradley street,
charged with keeping liquor with intent
to sell was discharged.
The cases Of Rose De Luca, and Jo
seph Porettl, charged with keeping li
quor with Intent to sell and maintaining
and operating a still, were continued for
Victor Frederick of the Fort Neck
section, who was taken up by State Po
liceman Shea at Nlantie, July 19th, and
later arraigned before Justice Davis at
Nlantic on a charge of having liquor on
his possession with Intent to sell It had
his case continued. Bonds were fixed
at 2,000, sureties being secured on July
Charles A. Stanton
The funeral of Charles A; Stajiton
of No. Ill Park street, Hartford, was
held Monday morning at 10 o'clock.
Rev. li'redorickaF. Voorhees, pastor of
the South Park Methodist church, of
ficiated. The body was taken to Nian
tlc for. burial.
Mr. Stanton died at the home f
his sister, Mrs. Melissa Wilson, No.
Ill Park street, Friday night. He Was
born in South Lyme and was 65 years
old. He had been shipping clerk for
the Fuller Brush company several
years and was a member of Charter
Oak lodge, L O. O. F. He leaves two
sisters, Mrs. Charles Howard of New
London and Mrs. Wilson; two broth
crs in Baltimore, Md., and a brother
POLISH FALCONS O CITY
IN NATIONAL. WELFARE DRIVE
The Polish Falcons of America,
which has Nest No. 13i; is engaged' in
a drive for the Polish welfare fund
with which to realize the aims of the
society. The Norwich nest Is attempting
to do its part in raising a quota of the
In a circular letter sent out in this
city the alms of the Falcons is given
in part as follows :
Falconry among the Poles in this
Country has played an Important role
before and during the war. Its influence
upon members and friends is beneficiary
to America. - It advocates good citizen
ship, social elevation of mind and train
ing of a healthy body. There Is no
question about the quality of a Polish
worker in all branches of industrial life
in this country. They ape honorable, in
dustrious, and ' willing.
To a large extent this reliability was
gained through the Polish Falcons in
fluence. Falconry demands from its
members absolute reliability in all ways
of life and honesty with gentlemanly
Our present airs are as follows:
1, Welfare and educational work! i,
sanitary and social work training; 3,
better citizenship ; 4, athletlo instruc
tion ; 5, cfifldren's summer camps ; 6,
evening classes for elementary
training and of neglected education
among the Polish residents of America;
7, enlargement of our publishing ability
as aid to the s! previous points; 8, the
acquirements or building of a permanent
headquarters from which to direct and
conduct the successful performance of
points one to six.
The Polish Falcons of America have
the teachers, who know how to "tackle
the soul of the Immigrant" and get out
of him the .desired 100 per cent, of
Americanism. And the present Falcon
ry consists of more than the half of its
members Americanized at heart, and the
other half in the making. Through the
Influence of the Falcons Alliance its
members are making rapid progress in
the English language, the Falcons meet
With success lii their method of Ameri
canization. They desire to enlarge their
field of activity and hold such sessions
of learning, which could embrace all the
Polish applicants possible, not only a
To this end the Polish Falcons Alli
ance of America appeals seriously to
all Americans, to give freely and to
over subscribe the amount for it Is for
the best of America, that this fund Is
being gathered. It means deeped educa
tion of the landed Polish immigrants. It
means to make Falcons out of them.
and to be a Falcon, means to be a sin
cere and wholehearted son of our Amer
MOOSUP MILL STRIKERS
HAVE BEEN ORDERED
TO VACATE HOUSES
Moosupv Conn, July ti Sheriffs
Ayres and Jackson of this county
today served notices to vacate on
about 08 families occupying houses
owned by the Moosup mills where
workmen are on strike. The. notices
stats thst all who are not employ
ed In the mills must vacate at once.
The mills opened again as usual
this morning, the beginning of the
fourth week of the strike. About
15 alleged "strike-breakers" went
to work, it is said.
A Pleasant Objective for
an Afternoon Ride.
WILL SAVE YOUR HAIR
If your hah Is coming out and caus
ing you worry go to your druggist to
day and get a bottle of Parisian Sago,
ths most delightful and resultful hair
InV.gorator In the land.
Save your hair while you have hair
to save. Parisian Sage will do it and
also banish every sign of dandruff,
stop your si-alp from' itching, and
make your hair beautiful and luxuri
ant. Parisian Sage does not change the
ratural color of the hair. Lea A. Os
good Co. sell lots of it and guarantee
-noney back if not satisfied.
T. H. Eldredge
, 85 Water Street
Keen Kutter $1.00
Safety Razors 85c
Keen Kutter Pocket Knives,
new line. . 50c, 75c, $1.00
CONSERVO, for Steam
Cookirg and Preserving
Large Eramel Preserve Pans
BUL'.ETIN BUILDING '
74 FE.NKL2N STREET
IEUEPHONE 5W- -;i .
William J. Goodwin of Scranton, Pa.,
and Miss Ruth Gorman of Worcester.
Mass., were married Monday morning at
7 o'clock at St. Patrick's church by Rev. j
M. H. May, who celebrated the nuptial
mass. The bridal couple was attended
by James Gorman of Worcester and Mrs.
Maud AUard of this city.
The groom, who is in the navy, is a
native ot Scranton and is the son of Mr.
and. Mrs. Peter Goodwin. The bride was
uorn in Worcester ana is uie aaugnter ot
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Gorman.
Miss Ruth Cook, daughter of Mrs. Lil
lian C. Cook of South Hudson street,
Hartford, and Oliver Mason Chappel,
son of Mrs. C. A. Taintor of Willimantlc,
were married Saturday afternoon at the
home of the brides mother by the Rev.
George . T. Linsley, rector of the Church
of the Good Shepherd, the double ring
Eplscepal service being used. There
were no attendants. The bride was
given in marriage by her uncle, Frank
W. Swords of Cambridge, Mass. Mrs.
Louis J. Derter, sister of the bride
groom, played Tho Bridal Chorus from
tees of the Pequot Chapel association at-L The bride's dress was of white can
its annual meeting held Sunday at the
close of the morning service.
The Thirteenth Coast Defense com
mand. New York National Guard. C1.
Sydney Grant, commanding, which ar
rived at Fort Wright for 15 days' fleid
training Saturday afternoon, began the
Brst day of real training Monday.
This is Catholic Boy Scout week at
Gardner Lake camp and under the es
pecial patronage of Father T. M. Crowley
of New London and Father John J.
Keane of Pawcatuck, 0 Catholic Boy
8couts are there, attending mass cele
brated In the grove Sunday morning.
Connecticut silk manufacturers learn
that many costume manufacturers are
still busy filling rush orders for printed
crepe de chine dresses, which continue
in high favor. Somewhat of a short
age in the available supply of small de
sign printed silk merchandise Is said to
A valuable diamond from a ring be
longing to Mrs. F. A. Adams was re
ported stolen Monday by Latham Avery
to Capt. George O. Vincent of the Gro-
fton police force. Mra. Adams is living
at Groton Long Point at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Avery, the former being
America's largest nn-commerotal
printing and publishing plant was form
ally opened Monday at the Knights of
Cohimous national headquarters. New
Haven. Plant and building cost JT50.
OOOand will be devoted exclusively to the
production of the Columbia, the K. of C-
magazine, and other K. ot C. literature.
INCIDENTS IN SOCIETY
Mr. and Mrs. Eben Learned and family
are at Harwichport, Mass,
Rev. Dr. Samuel H. Howe has left for
Northneld to spend several weeks.
Mrs. Edward D. Fuller has bean the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. Tyler Oloott
at tnelr camp on Block Island.
Miss Edith Toung and Miss Elizabeth
F. Pullen are guests of Rev. and Mrs.
Alexander H. Abbott at Annlsquam,
J. Henry Shannon, with Mr. and Mrs.
Weston C Puilen, win return Wednesday
from a motor trip to Gloucester, Tork
NEHSOD GROTTO PROPHETS
AT BRIDGEPORT CEREMONIAL
Friday afternoon about twenty local
prophets of Nemrod Grotton went by
auto . to Bridgeport, to attend a cere-
monlal, and field day of Obeh Grotto
of that city.
On this occasion Obeh Grottto received
Its charter, the ceremonial being con
ducted by Aziz Grotto of New Britain.
The New Britain men are well known 'in
Norwich, as they conducted the work on
Washington's birthday, at which time
one hundred prophets were received in
to Nemrod Grotto.
On Saturday afternoon a field day
with sports and dancing was held at
Pleasure Beach near Bridgeport. The
festivities were attended by represent
atives of Hejaz Grotto of New Haven,
Aziz of New Britain, Monker of South
Norwalk, Zem Zem of Jersey City, New
Ark of Newark, Long I of Brooklyn,
Bela of Springfield,. Syria of Hartford
and Nemrod of Norwich.
A number of parades through Bridge
port streets were a feature of the two
days. Long I Grotto of Brooklyn at
tended one thousand strong, and demon
strated their size and strength by giv
ing a parade all their own.
This (Tuesday) evening Nemrod
Grotto will receive its charter and the of-
Bcer will be formally Installed.
ton crepe with pearl trimmings and she
carried a shower bouquet of bride roses.
The house was attractively decorated
with palms, ferns and sweet peas. After
a short reception Mr. and Mra Chappel
left on an automobile trip to Maine and
ths White mountains. Mrs. Chappel Is a
teacher in the New Park avenue school
Mayflower Society Luncheon V
The Mayflower Society is making
plans for a luncheon to be given here
next month.. Mrs. Channing Hunting
ton is making the 'arrangement for
the luncheon assisted toy a group of
Norwich members. Among those who
are planning to attend are, Mrs. C. B.
Jennings, Mrs. Jdemen 1 vranaaii,
Mrs. Frederick M. Smith, Miss Harri
et Prince, Mrs. Frank S. Qreepe, Mrs.
John F. Wane, Mrs. Hirnest ta. Kiogers,
Miss Elizabeth Gordon. Miss Elisabeth
Stark, Mrs. Nelson Keeney, Miss E.
Loulss Loosley, Mrs. cnaries b. une
ney, Hryan F. Mahan, Mrs. Leander
K Phipman, Miss Lucretia Smith,
Miss Fannie Potter. Mrs. William
Beckwith and Mrs: Charles D. Graves
from Groton: the Misses Rachel and
Betsy Larabee, Mrsv Archibald Main,
Mrs. Addis Thomas, Mrs. Meech and
the Misses, Meech, all tst New London;
from Mystic: Mrs. Benjamin Holmes
and Mrs. Christopher; from Stoning-
ton. Mrs. ,Seth Williams; from Jew
ett City: Mrs. Ladd: from Saybrook
Miss Cassis Holman; from Plainfield:
Miss Annie Tillinghast and Mrs. Wil
liam Osborne of Bast "View. "Water
ford. . . ' .
Visitor From Stamford
Mrs. Agne3 Gray of Stamford
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gallup
of Stonington road. Monday Mr. and
Mrs. Gallup and their guest motored
to South Windham, and spent the day
with Mr. Gallup relatives Mr. and
Mrs. Adam Larrabee. Thursday of
this week the three will go by auto
mobile to Bast Yarmouth to pass the
week end at the homa of Mrs. Gal
lups sister Mrs. -Richard Paysant.
Returning to Norwich Mr;" and Mrs.
Gallup and guest will visit friends in
Fall River Mass. A visit will also be
made to the dahlia gardens in New
Bedford Kn. Gallup being an admirer
awjjgrowei1 of this Jwaauuui flower.
SAINT ANNE'S DAT SERVICES
AT BRISTOL CHURCH THE 26TH
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Bristol, Conn., July 24.-r-Rev. Oliver
T. MagnelL pastor of -'St. Joseph's
church In this city, formerly of Willi
mantlc, nas maae announcement that on
Wednesday next, the feast day of Saint
Anne, there will be masses in the
church at 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9 o'clook, the
last a high mass. Special services will
be held also at 4 o'clock ia the after
noon and at S in the evening, when the
Novena, or nine days' devotion in honor
of Saint Anne will close. Throughout
the different services the relio of Saine
Anne will be applied. :
Thousands seek this particular church
every year, on the feast day of Saint)
Anne ana mere is in me cnurcn a con
vincing number of crutches and canes
which have been left as visible testi
mony by the many who have been -cured
of bodily Infirmities in this church on St.
CONNECTICUT PEOPLB At
RHODE. ISLAND BEACHE
Providence. R. I., July 24. The excel
lent weather conditions of the past week,
together with the numerous social at
tractions at the various cottage eoloni.is
that dot the banks of Narrgansett Bat
and its estuaries and along Rhode Is
land's south shore, made it the busiest
of the season and large number. f
visitors were entertained. Eastern Con
necticut residents were prominent among
the guests, (especially those for one day
or over night hospitalities, motoring to
and fro being so easy and pleasant
Dr. Richard Kinkead and James Kin
kead, of Norwich, are visiting their sis
ter, Mrs. ' Henry F. Blanch&rd, at her
summer home at Conlmlcot for ten dya.
Mrs. P. B. Siblev ha returned to her
home in Danieison, after a two weeks
visit wKh Mrs. W. I. Gummersoo at
Mrs. Walter R. Gllmors and her two
children, Marjorle and Buddy, of Nor
wich, who are' spending the summer
with Mrs. Qllroore's brother, , Edward
Gilmore and family - at their nmiwr
home at Oakland Beach, were surprise!
on rnursaay aiternoon when Mr. and
Mrs. James Hamilton, Misses Edith and
Annie Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Wllllai
Butler, Mrs. Frances Butler and Miss
Elisabeth But'ir, all of Norwich, mo
tored over. A fish fry was arranged for
the afternoon "and during the evening a
musical was enjoyed.
Miss Ada Bishop of Pawtucket. Is n
tertatnlng Mrs-. IRHihard McCarthy ut
iNorwicn, at her cottage on the Sourh
shore at Conimlcut.
Among the guests entertained by Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Grieve at the Highland
cottage, cjuonocnontaug last week wera
Frank Grieve of Norwich and John Hun
ter of Potter Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. John O. Ames, of Pttv
dence, had a week end house party of
young bopie at tneir country place, Sa
Down, on Boston Neck road, Narragan
sett Pier. Among the member of the
party were Mr. and Mrs. Ltrctus Rob
inson, who motored over from the:r
place -in Pomfret.
Miss Catherine Connell of Norwich Is
visiting Mrs. Mary Casey at her boms
on Cumberland Hill for a week.
Mrs. William Harris and daughter.
Miss Ethel Harris, of Norwich, are vis
iting Mrs. Harris' brother, James W,1
son and family at their summer borne st
Oakland Beach for a couple of weeks.
Miss Ruth Flske of Danieison has been
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Ar
nold at North Scituate the past feT
Mrs. Daniel McCarthy and two chil
dren of Onecoare the guests of the
Misses August, of Hope street, Bristol,
for the remainder of the month.
The -union services at the Watch H 11
chapel last' Sunday morning were con
ducted by Rt. Rev. Edward C. Ache
son, D. D., Mlddletown, bishop of Con
necticut. The memorial flowers for the
altar were for Jameg L. Howard, of
Hartford, one of the pioneer settlers of
the resort and one of the organizsis of
the cottage at chapel In 1875.
Edward Shaw of Baltic is visiting
Mr. ana airs. James Brown, at their cot
tage at Highland Beach.
Among the guests at the Matunuc
Beach house during the past week were
Mrs. Louise, Taylor and Raymond Tv
lor of Lebanon and Miss Edfth Goss of
' Miss Emily Lord of Norwich Is spend
ing a tew aays with her cousin, Mrs-
Frederick Lord of Narragansett ter
Mr. and Mrs. Reld Maclntyre motor
ed from Norwich and spent the past two
weens with the formers: sister. Mrs.
James Dixon of High street, Bristol.
Mr. Maclntyre Is connected with tn
Norwich branch of the United States
Wilfred Rivers and Hermann Rlves
of Willimantic spent the 'last week end
with their brother and sister-in-law. Mr.
an Mrs. J. A. Rivers, who have R.ith
cottage at Highland Beach lor a
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Crowell of
Norwich were the guests of relatives m
Westerly and Ashaway the latter part
of the past week. On their return home
they were accompanied by Mrs. EUz
abeth Snicer, of AsbaTvay.
Mrs. -George Brown of Noank is vis
iting relatives at Bristol, R. I., for
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Elliott and fam
ily of Norwich have taken a cottage for
a couple of week's aat Longmeadow.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lapsler. of Pom
fret. are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Row
land Hazard at Oakwoods, Peace Dali.
Miss Mildred Mathleu of WlUImanfc
spent the week end with relatives In
Mrs. Joheps Reil of Putnam hat re
turned home after a visit to her daurrh
ter, Mrs. Charles Fay, of Main stree,
by Josephine. D.
PICKS BEST IS BOOKS
FOB COtJNTBT SCHOOL
A library of twenty-ftve books for a
one room country school has been se
lected by Dr. John J. Tisrert. of Chlcazo.
United States Commissioner of Educa
tion. The list is Dr. Tigert's ballot in
the voting contest which Is being con
ducted among librarians and teachers on
a two-foot shelf for a country school
and sponsored by the American Library
Association and the National Education
Dr. Tigert's list follows!
Tor Vtrst Grade
"Indian Child Life," by Darning.
"Mother Stories," by Maud Lindsay.
"Mother Goose," illustrated by Ar
For Seeend Grade
'After They Came Out of the Ark " by
X. Boyd Smith.
"The Snow Baby:
"The Early Cave Men," by Katherine
v v. For Third Grade
"All the Tear Round." V
Vol 1 "Autumn."
Vet ll -winter."
Vol. III "Spring."
"Children's Book," by Horace Scudder.
"Child's Garden of Verses." bv Robert
For Fenrth Grade
"Trees Every Child Should Know," by
"The Bible for Toung People."
Far Sixth Grade
"Uncle Remus: His Songs and Say
ings," by J: C. Harris.
"New Europe," by Allen.
"Hans Brlnker," by Dodge.
For Seventh Grade
"Little Women," by Alcott.
"George Washington." by Shudder.
"Tom Sawyer," by Mark Twain.
For Eighth Grade
"Tales from Shakespeare."
"Ivanhoe," by Scott.
"Natural History of the Farm" hv J.
The Home and the Family" by KInne
The two associations planned the vot
ing contest In the hope that many
schools now without books for general
reading would be encoursged to make
new efforts to establish school libraries
and would bs .helped in the choice of
IRISH AND ITALIAN LIN-ENS
of exquisite quality.
GIFTS SILK HOSIERY
And a Delightful Place
to Have Tea. .
342 Washington Street
Near Backus Hospital
Porteous & LlitcheD
found that his car had goW Looking
around for it, Mr. Mullaney exclaimed.
"Didn't you lock your car" And the
reply was, "Why sure' In the mean
time two men came running up the
street stating they had taken the
wrong car, that theirs was exactly the
MISS EMILY TYLER CAROW
TO VISIT MRS. ROOSEVELT
Coming to visit her sister, Mrs. Theo
dore Roosevelt, for a few weeks. Miss
Emily Tyler Carow arrived in New York
Sunday, on the steamship Gulseppe Ver
di of the Transatlantlca Itallana line
from Genoa and Naples.
Miss Carow makes her, home at Porto
Maurlzlo, near Genoa, and comes to
America about once a year to visit her
sister. Mrs. Roosevelt was at the pier
to meet her. They went by motor to
Oyster Bay, where Miss Carow will re
main for most of her visit to this coun
try. Both were former Norwich residents
when the home, of their grandfather,
Gen. Dan Tyler, was the house .on
Washington street now Christ church
rectory. The marriage of their parents
took place in Christ church.
WOMEN VOTERS IN MOVE
FOB NO MORE WAR
On July J9 and 30, the Connecticut
League of Women Voters will take
part in a "No More War" demonstration.
The league will ask its members to
send personal messages to President
Harding and to Senators McLean and
Brandegee and the Connecticut congress
men, asking for action In order to pre
vent further wars and the league will
send an official message Saturday.
Large placards bearings the words "No
More War" will be posted throughout
the cities. The state league has sent to
tne local leagues some of the posters
and also small pasters for envelopes
and In this way hopes to present the sen
timent to thousands of people. The
members of the league will interview
their ministers and ask that sermons on
"No More War" be preached from the
The people of ten countries are partici
pating In this demonstration against
war as a means of setting disputes. They
are England France, Germany, Holland,
Sweden, Austria, Czecho-Slovakia. Hun
gary, Portugal and Switzerland. In Eng
land committees have been formed In all
communities and the demonstration will
take form of local processions and mass
ISSUES RECNION CALL
FOB NTH CONN. VOLUNTEERS
Beriah B. Champlin secretary of x the
2Sth Regiment C. V. association has
sent out notices of the reunion to be held
at the Buckingham Memorial this city.
on Tuesday, August ISth. Sessions are
to begin at 10.30 daylight saving time.
Dinner, the expense of which will be de
ferred by the treasury of the association
will be served by the Woman's Relief
Corps at 12.38 p. m.
Following the usual custom Invitations
for the annual reunion Include all hon
orary members, widows and children of
the comrades, and all others who receive
a notice are invited to a fend.
The notice of the reunion carries the
following appeal to the association
members: Comrades, there are but few
of us left, so, If you cannot come send a
note of greeting and your address. Mr.
Champlin urges families of deceased
members to send in notice of the date
ef death, in order that it may be cor
rectly recorded in the records of the as
MONEY AND BONDS FOUND
ON BOBDEAfS DOORSTEP
The same masked men who robbed
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Bordeau, of Hinckley j
Hill, Stonington. of J 1.600 m cash and
(400 In Liberty bonds about two weeks
ago, are beiieved to have been the ones
who returned $1,700 of the 12,000 last
All the Liberty bonds and $1,300 .'n
cash were found on the doorstep of the
Bordeau house Saturday night, havlns
been placed there between -10 and 11 o'
clock, it Is believed. It is reported that
two masked men were seen in the vicin
ity of the place during the evening.
The robbery took place while Mr.
Bordeau was away at a funeral when
two masked men entered the house and
held up Mrs. Bordeau at pistol points,
stealing $1,600 in cash and $400 In Llb-
erty bonds from a trunk.
The authorities are still at won nn
the case In an effort to locate the rob
bers and recover the balance of the
money If possible.
READY FOR ANOTHER
The Factory End Sale will
continue all this week. Ad
ditional bargain offerings
have been assembled on all
four floors, and whatever
you need, chances are that
it is waiting for you here, at
small cost .
The Factory End Sale is
greater this year than ever
before. Manufacturers and
jobbers have given us un
usual concessions and we
are making larger reduc
tions on our regular stock
of merchandise. ,
Our Mid-Summer Sale of
Toilet Goods is now in
progress to continue thro
ughout the week.
Buy Toilet Goods NOW
and thereby insure sub
Tie Porteous &HitcfcllCo.
STATE WILL REPLACE
MEREDITH'S STOLEN AUTO
A new automobile will be given to
Commissioner of Education Albert B.
B. Mereditk by the state to replace his
private automobile which was stolen In
New Haven while he was performing a
state duty. This was decided upon by
the state board of control.
Mr. Meredith was attending the
summer school at Tale university when
his car was stolen. The value of the
stolen car was placed at $1950.
An appropriation of $8000 is set aside
as traveling expenses, for the secretary
of the board of education and his agent.
This Is not the first time that the
state has reimbursed a state o.TlcIal In
the loss of his automobile. Governor
Lake has asked that steps be taken to
And out Just how many state officials use
their private machines for state business
and also to find out that precautions are
being taken against loss by fire and
WILL BE SCHOLARSHIP
BABY OF CLASS OF !-
The daughter born to Mr. and Sirs.
Louis T. Gaberman of Hartford on July
19 at New London will be the class
baby of the class of 1920 at Connecti
cut College and will be entitled to the
college scholarship which the class
voted to give to the first girl baby born
to one of its members. Mrs. Gaberman.
before marriaee was Dora Matilda
Schwartz, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Max
Schwartz of this city, and a graduate
of the Norwich Free Academy in the
class of 1916 of which she was valedic
torian. She graduated with honors .a
the cass of 1920 at college, and the
baby. Helen Sykes Gaberman. has been'
named after tne late f reaerick
T. H. Eldredge
85 Water Street
prayers, as well as financial aid, to as
sist the local army In producing better
The Congregational piayer set iV ee
Thursday evening will have for Its
theme. Unselfish Living. Romans 14.
Rev. James B. Aldrtch, pastor of tit
First M. E. chtirch, preached at the
Sunday morning worship from I Corin
thians, 4 :-4. But with si tt is S 'SWT
small thing that I should be Judged ef
you. or of man's Judgment; yet, I
Part of Fine Remitted.
George Slmonds, 6olored, of Preston,
who ran his automobile onto a lawn and
hit a woman at the corner of Mt. Pleas
ant and High streets Sunday afternoon,
was fined $23 in the police court Mon
day morning for driving a car without
an operator's license, but $20 of ,the fine
NORWICH STANDARD TIME
LEAGtB TO ORGANIZE:
Moved by the activity of the state
chamber of commerce, which is consid
ering working in the next general as
sembly for a universal daylight saving
law, Norwich Community. Local No- I.
Standard Time League of Connecticut,
has Issued a call to all legal voters, 13
organize themselves Into locals. In the
Standard Time League or Connecticut
for the purpose of establishing the tsss
gf standard time, along, continuous anJ
The Norwich local will" organise at
Happy Land Park, July 29. Among the
speakers will be A. It Wadsworth of
Farmingtoa, author of the present stan
dard time law; L. H. Healey, secretary
of Connecticut Board of Agriculture ; O.
uanieis ot iimaietown, ujen c. Sevy, ed
itor of "The New England Hofaestea-,"
and Rev. Allen H. Gates ot Scotland.
Senator McLean and Congressman R. P.
Freeman have been invited to speak or
send' communication stating their atti
The object of the Standard Tims
League of Connecticut Is endorsed by the
executive committee of the State Grange,
which suggests that all Pomona and sub
ordinate grangers In the stats aectpt
a communication which is being sent
oat by G. Warren Davis, secretary t f
the provisional committee of the leage-3.
and that they take such action as ma
be decided by a majority of tin Vet st
the grange. . '
Simsbnry. United States Senator
George P. McLean has given to 'Tomaio-nis-Hall
post, American Lesion, of this
town, a eite unon which to erect a build
lr.s; for lerion -numoses and has also con
tributed a anerous amount toward the
cost of the buiidia-
Noveas to End Wednesday
The novena to St. Anne, mother of the
Blessed Virgin Mary, which has been in
progress for the past nins days will end
Wednesday morning with the Feast of
St Anne, with a high mass at St.
Mary's church at 7 o'clock.
Anniversary Mass Celebrated
An anniversary nss of requiem i
held at St. Mary's church, Monday
morning at 7 o'clock, when the rector,
Rev. William A. Keefe, offered a su
on the first anniversary ef the death ef
SHAKE TOOK REFUGE
, UNDER BOY'S BLOUSE
Ray Davis, the youngest son of Mr.
and Mra G. Warren Davis of the corn
ing road, had an experience with a
black snake this summer that ha win
never forget. The boy was lying on the
ground In the hayfleld where his older
brother and other men were getting in
the crop, when they stirred up a three
foot black snake. The. snake made the
best speed he could to get to a place of
safety and as he looped aiong tne
ground spied a refuge In the bulging
blouse of the. boy and darted in through
a gap where a button was loose. Al
most before the boy knew it the snake
was wrapped around his body inside the
At one the haymakers anew tom
something was happening for the boy
let out a yell that brought his brother
rushing to th spot and it was the
work of a minute to anatcn trai mo
snake and nap its head off.
Totok Another's Car by Mistaks
wmiim T. Gleason. clerk at the
ui nrurt office, who has Just pur
chased anew automobile, and who Is
.nn.. Vila vacation, took William
F Mullaney b Norwich Friday in or
. tho r.iunnn might get his license.
While the two young men were In the
eoUce station signing up for the li
tii. mil came for all to go out
t st into their ears and follcw
the officer who was to grant the li
cense. As Mr. Gleason went out he
u ' juose nn mine owtueii. r w a
Sykes, the first president of the college. I T, .1' T'l . fl
L'rs. Albert O. Miner ... tb. leader
n iha Vminew Tawm1ti f Tfl "Un si 4ft
At the First Congregational church tn, ,nlnr. theaw was based on
the Christian Endeavor pledge and
throughout the very interesting meeting
applied to C E, work. Th several C
E. committees war rspressnted. eack
one having a subject on their pert.
A table on which was a Blbla.
formed the center or hub of a C E
wheel, th colors of the society, red and
white, being alternated with streamers
of crepe paper to represent th spoke
of the wheel, extended from the hub to
the thirty-five or more chairs which were
occupied by the society. As tb leader
gave oat topics pertaining to th gen
eral theme the different ones answr4
according to his or her written topic.
During th servle. Rev. Mr. Aldrtch of
fered prayer. Miss Blanch Wheeler and
Lewis Aldrtch each gave a solo In pleas
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Peek and ra,
Crosbv Peck of Otrobando aveene and
Mra W. A- White of LeffingwelU were
motor guests on Sunday of Mrs. Harriet
Rathbon of Saybrook.
Mr. and Mrs Maurice Wallen and lit
tle daughter. Lois, of Hartford were
guests recently of Mra Wallen's aunt.
Miss Helen Lathrop ot Washington
street, who at present is entertaining
her nephew. Philip Luther of Springfield.
Ohio, formerly of Norwich Tow.
Sunday morning, the pastor. Rev. Gur
dnn V. Bailey, pearched from Psalms
10"'23-24. They that go down to the
sea In ships, that do business In great
waters ; these see the works of the Lord
and His wonder in the deep.
Has Religion Lost the Elements of
Discipline? was the question for dis
cussion at the session of men's forum,
which convened at noon.
Rev. Mr. Bailey, who with his family
has been passing several weeks at their
cottage at Quonochontaug beach, was
cordially greeted by his parishioners and
The Toung PeopleSs Christian Endeavor
service was held at 6 o'clock In the
chapel, with the missionary comittee In
charge. This was an exceptionally in
teresting meeting as the principal
speakers were Captain and Mrs. Charles
Carpenter of the Salvation Army, who
told of their work. The Salvation
Army Is represented in 7S countries,
among more than 40 languages. Special
mention was made of the wonderful
work among the lepers and In the Zulu
land Cuba and other countries. A
strong appeal was made for more help
and co-operation to continue this
worthy work In Norwich. While It was
stated that as much as possible was be
ing 'accomplished here, contrasting with
many other places, Norwich needs the
Ssjej ibiM sjattaafclefaBAWahal
is eieritj wUittshl learsssjeik
ssatetet iiliii fssi t ill, Baa fas ,.
Mt cewli sm a m tatted. Test
WLUJkO tor lions', ft is tor '
it cad tta'i fa. Teastayebttsi
: ef sjsssmoj ettk ss esy sav dnai
&r aau 16 eeett for Meat bat tt
Hl'HTOOX GORHAJf CO.
Established 1845 :
X-orwaTk, Bridgeport and NorwaUt
trolley fares will remain five cents oa
city lines until after Sept. I. ,
NUT, No. 2
$1325 per ton
$1325 per ton
Shetucket Coal and
Lumber Qmpany :
Telephone 1257 . 'V
AH Kinds "
On Ail Sdbjtcta
Subscription te el! America and
SHEA'S NEWS BUSEAU ,
JaiaOH;fc$y fcpjt Ji