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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, October 17, 1922, Image 2

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WUBauratls OsTW.
II Cfcarch Btrnt Telenhsna 10SS
Ike. Rosen, owner of the Strand thea
tre bnilding, was eharged with not hav
ing his building on Broad street heated
early Saturday evening of last week.
This la the first attempt in this city
"to compel landlords or owners of bus
iness blocks to comply with the law In
"the heating of buildings for tenants.
Leuis Moriarty, lessee of the theatre,
Vu the complainant in the case. An of
Jficer was sent down totho theatre to in
vestigate Saturday evening. Rosen
tpleaded not guilty. A continuance of
The case was asked by the prosecuting
attorney, but Rosen said that he had
Vtone no wrong and he wanted the case
Jriod that morning. However, the case
u continued until Monday morning of
jit week. Bonds of (100 were named
"but Rosen said that he preferred to go
"to jail to being used unjustly. S. Arnold
Beckham said that he would furnish the
3oads which were accepted.
Nelsea Greenwood sad Herbert GUI
Vere charged with frequenting a gamb
ling place. Greenwood was also charge
d with participating in a dice game.
Uoth men entered a plea of not guilty,
lieutenant MacArthur and Officer Mc-
jean testified that Sunday they receiv
es a complaint that crap shooting game
was going on on the banks of the Willi-
mantis river on the south side about op
posite the Quidnirk-Windham Manufac
Jurmg Company. The officers came up
n the spot from different directions and
J he bunch scattered leaving two quar
ters and a half dollar in the "pot" as
-well as the pair of dice which were used
lis evidence. Gill and Greenwood were
caught near the scene but the remaind
er of the gang ran to the river and swam
Jo safety. Officer McLean made an at
tempt to reach them but they had too
nuch of a start.
. The officers said that they did not
iec the men actually engaged in the
fame but the court was of the opinion
sat there was sufficient evidence and
the two men were fined Ja and costs,
amounting to $12. IS each on the charge
of frequenting a gambling place.
' The case of George Cahoon charged
with non-support of his family was con
tinued until Saturday morning.
Wilfred Joseph Rinoirr, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Riquier, of 34 Taylor
court and Miss Marie Alden Garce&u.
daughter of Dennis Garceau of 24 Ives
street were married Monday morning at
El. Mary s church by Rev. Edward Ma-
, ,.. MK
i .jvSJFia j I
r k
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Wlllimantic, Oct. 16. Four men were
tejuredi this afternoon shortly after S
o'clock when a Chevrolet touring car In
which they were riding overturned, on
the Mansfield highway, near- Mansfield
Center. The driver of the car, Edward
Shaw, a cook at the Connecticut -Agricultural
College, was at first thought to
be suffering from concussion of the
brain. Later It was reported from the
hospital that his condition is not seri
ous. The three men who were passen
gers in the car, but whose names could
not be learned, had been employed at
the college on construction work and
were returning to Storrs for their pay.
Shaw tried to pass a wagon in the road
ahead of him, it being alleged that his
car was traveling at a fast clip, and
striking sand, skidded and turned over,
hurling the occupants for some distance.
The injured men were picked up by
William Liberty and Robert MacDonald,
students at the Connecticut Agricultural
College, and were rushed to St. Joseph's
hospital in Willimantic. B. S. Bliss, the
driver of the wagon, was thrown to. the
ground as the automobile sideswiped his
vehicle and received cuts 1 about the
head. All but Shaw were able to leave
the hospital during the evening.
The Chevrolet was a complete wreck.
It is understood that Shaw had been
at the office of Attorney Samuel B.
Harvey in this city to straighten out an
attachment that had been placed on his
car and upon leaving the city took the
others with him, leaving the city at a
fast rate. From official sources it is
also learned that Shaw faces a more
serious charge than that brought
against him in the attachment, but the
charge was not stated.
Officer Kelley was summoned to in
vestigate the accident and started out
with his Ford, but upon reaching a
point at the foot of Spring hill his ma
chine ran out of gas and he started to
walk the remainder of the distance. He
had walked part way up the hill when
he saw an Overland car approaching and
he hailed the driver, who stopped and
asked him if he wanted a ride, Officer
Kelley having shown his badge. When
the officer answered in the affirmative
the driver of the car stepped on the ac
celerator and drove straight at the offi
cer, striking him a glancing blow, caus
ing Officer Kelley to fall toward the
machine. To keep from rolling beneath
the wheels Kelley held to the mudguard
and was dragged nearly to the top of
the hill before he dared let go and roll
clear. The car disappeared in the dis
tance, n"t stopping to ascertain the in
jury to the officer. The numfcer of the
car. however, was secured and reported
to the state for Investigation.
Si Y&h jy -
r ill J-1! "jf" yTvAssn A Tj-8- "iii i in iijiTjysssl
r - . sTW f
L, 1
Makes Yoa
Over 30 Million BottluSold 1
Dr. F. C Jackson
KiHourey Bros. ,
W Un!n St. Wlllimantis, Conn,
Poena 288 iUdy Assistant!
thieu, who sang the nuptial mass. The
witnesses were Joseph Riquier, father
of the groom, and Ovilla Garceau, broth
or of the bride.
A wedding breakfast was served at
the home of the groom's parents at which
relatives and friends from this city and
Providence attended.
Mr. Rnd Mrs. Riquier will leave today
(Tuesday) on their honeymoon to be
spent in Providence and Boston. Upon
their return Saturday they wil) be' tend
ered a reception by the bride's brother.
The bride received many beautiful and
useful gifts. Mr. Riquier has len em
ployed by the Rockville-Willimantic
Lighting Company and the bride by the
American 'thread Company.
Mi Battle Hall wan recently tend
ered a miscellaneous shower in honor
of her approaching marriage to Charles
w. Hill at the home of Miss Frances
Stearns, 632 Main street. The wedding
is to take place November 18 th.
Miss Hall received many beautiful
gins incmping nnen. cut glass, aluminum,
pictures, an electric heater and china.
Refreshments were served by the host
ess. Those present were: The Misses
Bernadcttc Ottenhoimcr, Marv otten
heimer. Gladys Jacobs. Edith Knott. El
len Thorn berg. Helen Johnson. Irene Ran
dall, Annie Johnson. Marguerite Healy,
Rthcl Smith, Margaret Nichols. Elsie
Thornton, Beatrix Gordon, Ruth Web
ber. Margaret Ryan, Dorothy Tendleton,
Flora Baker, Frances Stearns, Gertrude
Crane, Myra Mathews, Annie Tilling
hast and Mrs. Stearns.
George Masokaloki has v brought suit
against Frank Lis to recover damages of
-'() and the case will be heard Satur
day morning before a justice of the
Amonf those who left here to attend
the grand lodge session of the Pythian
Sisters which will he held in New Bri
tain today (Tuesday) were: Grand
Manager Lena Gates, Grand Representa
tive Mabel Higgins, I'ast Grand Chiefs
Eva Adams and Lottie Gilman and Past
Chiefs Louise Williams, Leah Hard
man, Ella Gurley, Mary Stearns, Mary
Snow, Myra Crane and Alice Stoughton.
Monday evening a reception in honor of
the supreme and grand officers of both
the Knights of Pythias and Pythian
Sisters was held in Turner's hall on
Arch street.
Spread Jm&gfiicK
paresds Jaasd encourage dbiitbrsn to want & "sjhbbj
cm tBck" ior good baser -wall pea Ted blood m xhe
nam gad igBgcIca csa the bones.
Ma&srs can be sore that
Meadow Gold Butter
is ptjee asd 9avssjs gwoL It is made rasa j3ve pcoest sod
ncbest aeaa. iikaaxragMy pasteurized and cHurned fresh
eada Lrt, is triple rrsppod and scJaA at tie creamery to
injure 5u pmiky autd goad agamri; contenrinaJitaj.
These aire jibe reasons wiry yoo can always depend on
Meadow Cold Btfliex.
If yvar dxxAtrr does Dot hgrnge Mtmlas) GatJaaBcm.
Wv)21ctJmajo9 or app&aL
tXXTSSCZ CREASmET CO, &memmtr im
4fc-' BwHiiow&sk Sprw4d,Mssi
J til EysJ
ii nth
SLABS art approved by tht
NtHtmtl Bttri Fir$
1 -
f b sssh mv ii s-at -zrr vfi
Suocssding Fllmors & Shspard
FuneriJ Director & Fmhalmer
012 NORTH 8T,
Lady AwisUni.
TU Connsctiss.
Middletown. The condition of John
Oftinowski. 6 years old, who was acci
dentally shot by John Frazoskos, 11
years old, was said to be improved and
that he will recover.
should not be "dosed." Treat
them externally with
s V VapoRui
Oner 17 Million Jan Um4 Yearly
Willimantic, Conn.
Back in the days of the cave dwellers, what we
modernists call "home" was simply a rough shel-
! ter into which the family gathered at dark for pro-
! tecticn against the elements.
THEY HAD neither lights nor furniture, rugs or
draperies. Compare that with the modern home of
today, and whether you believe in the Darwinian
theory of evolution or not, you'll thank your lucky
stars that you are of the present generation and
not of the distant past.
j' WHITTALL RUGS Size 9x12
We have just received a new shipment of Whittall
Rugs, large size, the kind that will beauty your
home for winter. New; Draperies, Curtains, and
Curtain materials are also here to help you solve
your home furnishing problems.
The next conference of churches, in
cluding Preston City, Griswold, Hanover,
Lisbon. Jewett Ciy and Plainfield, was
to have been held with the latter church
in November. On account of repairs be
ing made in the Plainfield church, lie
conference will be held with the Sec
ond Congregational church In Jewett
4ohn R. Traey, purser of the Lam-
poort and Holt liner Vauban. plying be
tween New ror.k and South American
ports, enioyed a flying visit wiih his
parents Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Tracy. Sun
day. Mr. Tracy has been in the ocean
rervice for a ood many years, and is
thoroughly conversant with intcrnatipn.
al regulations, as applied to vessels of
foreign register. The Vauban is an En
glish' ship, and it is altogether likely-
that Attorney General Daugherty's ruling
will not interefere seriousxy with her
liquor stores.
Mrs. A. M. Brown, Rev. K. E. Coatcs
and Deacon and Mrs. Daniel L. Phil
lips attended the Baptist State conven
tion in -New Britain Monday.
The monthly meeting of the Wom
an's Missionary society of the Baptist
church met with Mrs. M. E. Wilson on
Tuesday afternoon. Oct. 10, with thir
teen present. The program had been ar
ranged by .Mrs. A. M. Brown and the
topic of study for the afternoon was
"Social Reformation and Intellectual
Trogress in India". After the devotion
al exercises, stewardship quotations were
given by a number of the women. Ar
ticles on "Testing Stewardship by the
Family Budget", "Leader in Social Re
form in India",, "The Modern Woman's
Movement", "Lndo-British Relationship",
"Early Workers", "Enabling linrlia to
Live", "Medical Aid", "Aims and Meth
ods in Missions" and "The Kind of Mis
sionary Needed", were read. During the
meeting Mrs. Prior sang a solo, and
Mrs. D. L. Phillips read a true story
of a happening in India.
Arthur M. Brown was among the 300
Masons, representing Connecticut lodges,
that were in Greenwich. Saturday to be
present at the laying of the corner stone
of the new ?100,000 Masonic building.
Bird hunters are not meeting with
any great success as yet The leaves
are proving an obstruction to shooting.
Hunters in this section are having con
siderable scruples about shootins the re
cently liberated pheasants because they
are so tame. Mr. Earl, who is conduc
ing scientific poultry raising, after the
Storrs plan, on the V.liiaun .UoNieol
farm has iregular visits from a fine
male and two female pheasants every
day. They enjoy their breakfast with
his hens. W. H. Brown see a beauty
every day in his flower gardens, near
his home.
The Aspinook company have augment
ed the managing department of their
color staff, by the addition of a new
black dye.
A man was seen on the street with
fine ripe tomatoes which he was offer
ing for sale. There has been a killing
frost all about this section. A man be
ing interested made inquiry as to how
he did it. The reply was that several
weeks ago, the vines had been pulled
up, with the green fruit, unpicked and
hung up in the barn where they are
allowed to ripen.
(Special to The Bulletin.)
Jewett City, Oct. 16. At a republican
caucus held in the town hall tonight,
K. H. Iliscox was elected chairman, W.
T. Crumb was elected clerk. Dr. Georga
H. Jennings was unanmiously nominated
tor representatives and the following
named as justices of the peace: Benja
min K. Gardner, William K. Palmer,
William li. .Montgomery, John P. Gorman,
Louis Is. Carpenter, Herbert H. Tift.
Miss Clover Baker Converse, daughter
of" Mr. and Mrs. J. Carl' Converse of
Stafford' Springs was married " to Ed'
ward Parkinson Ciark of Providence at
the home of the bride's parents on Edge-
wc.d street. Saturday evening at 6.30.
Ite v. Levi Rees of the Congregational
church officiated. Miss Helen Howitz of
Scranton, Pa., was maid of honor and
the bricu'smaiils were Miss Alice Green
of New London, Miss Jean Steele of
Thompsonvillc, Miss Linda Mitchell and
Miss Dorothy' Pinney of Stafford
Springs. J. Kingsley Converse, a broth
er of the bride, was best man, and the
ushers were Christopher Nelson of Jer
sey City, N. J.. Wolcntt Booth of Bos
ton, Wilfred lntlehouse of Providence
and Bruce Rogers of Boston.
The groom is a graduate of the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
Boston, and the bride is a graduate of
Miss Wheelock's school, Boston, and for
two years was an assistant in the Staf
ford Springs kindergarten school.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark will make their
home in Newark, N. J.
The funeral of Mrs. Ann Anderson
took place at St. Edward's church Mon
day morning at 9 o'clock. Rev. Felix J.
O'Neill officiating at the requiem high
mass and burial was in St. Edwajd's
cemetery, rs. Anderson was 73 years
old and for several years made her
home with the family of William Quin
lan. She leaves three nieces. Mrs. Lott
O'Halloran, Mrs. Mary McCahey- and
Miss Nellie Quinlan and. one son, all of
Stafford Springs.
Joel H. Tteed of Williston seminary
was home for the week-end.
NOW is the time to protect your home against
the cutting wear of winter weather. The roof
has to bear the heaviest burden of snow, ice and
You can make it beautiful, snug and stronger
than ever before by re-roofing with Vulcanite
Hexagon Slabs.
It is economical, too. You don't have to pay for
tearing off the old shingles. Vulcanite Hexagon
Slabs can be laid right over the old roof. Their
patented design makes them easy and inexpensive
to apply. They always lie flat. "
Vulcanite Hexagon Slabs are surfaced with red
or green crushed slate. They are weather-proof
and fire-resisting double-thick in every place.
You will like the attractive design similar to
that of the most expensive tile. And you will
appreciate the years of troubleless service they
give. Call your lumber or building supply dealer
for estimates and full details.
All Vulcanite roofings are built up t the high
standard of "Beaver Quality." They include a
wide rane, from roll roofings to individual shingles
for the most decorative roofs.
All patented Vulcanite Rmfmg tpecialtiet
are made in both jumbo and standard weightu
District Salts 03ts t Alburf, Ciscinrati, Gkicafo sad Iwm Qrf
Two other Vulcanite
Patented Shingles
Vulcakits Dwnsmi Suss
Ntire sa Ikt futnttd trimfmlm
pnintiou ss tmch stab mndtrlus tkt
s4 ts tks ttsmi tsmns fitisf
daukU tkukutst ntrymkmrt. Ih
(MmI gat SAti s'Matof in mwy
Dtnaletite Sitis. .
Vuicaktts 5ii-Srcmo Snivels
Tkt sttf-stteinf tkanlitr mtktt lay
ing taay and ttamttmt and aita seats
tmt rsfff atmnU tkt writ rmaaftt sf
tkt srtalhtr. Triplt taut anrrymaara
tnctst at tlats. Sstart, trim ami
datnbit. Tkis dasifn is pataniti.
WARNING Don't be misled by imitation!. Vulcanite Hexigon Slabs sre patented. -They r made
only by the Vulcanite Roo6ng Division of The Reaver Products Compsny, Ine. They sre the amly
shingles made which can give you all oi these distinct advsntsfet. (1) Beautiful hexagon desifa with
double thick butts. (2) Double protection every where. (3) Automatic spacing and low application
cost. (4) Fire resisting. Insist on the genuine. Identified by the Beaver trade-mark.
Miss Iris Webster has returned home
after visiting relatives in Springfield.
Theire was a meeting of the Hospital
Aid society Tuesday afternoon at 2.30
o'clock. '
Rev. F. W. Tholen was the speaker at
the gospel at Orcuttville last week.
The selectmen and town clerk were at
the town hall Saturday for the purpose
of making voters. They will meet again
next Saturday, the 21st, for the same
The regular meeting of Stafford
grange was held Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Mary Shaw has returned to her
home after spending a week with her
daughter, Mrs. Lambert Ferry of
Union. -
The annual meeting of the W. C. T.
j U. was held at the Methodist church
last Wednesday afternoon. The meeting
was very interesting. The following of
ficers were elected for the coming year:
President, Mrs. Edwin Harper ; vice
president at large, Mrs. G. W. Amidon ;
Yice president. Mrs. John Larned ; sec
retary, Mrs. William Bruce ; treasurer,
Mrs. Arthur Cady. -
Miss Edith Mead, the new local pub
lic nurse, shows a great interest In her
work. The number of visits made was.
148 and 482 school children were weigh
ed and measured. -
A man in trouble always appreciates
a favor until he gets out.
Bailiff John Higgins Friday morning
arrested Thomas White, who was creat
ing a disturbance on Main street, by
abusive language, having imbibed too
freely. He started across the park with
his prisoner, who was not over anxious
to accompany him, lying down and
otherwise retarding the offieer in his
duty. When they arrived at the cor
ner of Norwich avenue and Pleasant
street he slipped out of his coat, leaving
the same in the officer's hand, and
headed across the lots. Officer Higgins
put after him but was unable to take
him. When he returns he will be tried
not only for disturbing the peace, but
resisting nd escaping from the officer.
The board of registration met in the
town clerk's effice Saturday from 9 a.
m. until 6 p. m. to make voters. But
few availed themselves of the opportuni
ty. The board will meet again Satur
day, the 21st, when it is hoped a larger
number will turn out to be made. Thert
are over 100 on the list to be made.
The republican caucus for the nomin
ations of representatives, justices of the
peace and judge of probate was held in
Grange hall, Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
The democratic . voters held their caucus
in the same hall at 9 p. m.
Miss Mary White of New Haven was
the guest of her brother, Leo White, on
Hayward avenue over Sunday.
Past Chancellors Fred B. Ames and
Cortis F. Mcintosh and District Deputy
F. E. Baker of Oliver Woodhouse lodge,
No. 51. K. of I. and Mrs. V. E. Baker.
past chief of Hattic Jackson Temple,
Pythian Sisters, left town Monday to at
tend the grand lodge conventibns of the
Knights and the Pythian Sisters, which
are to be held in New Britain today
(Tuesday).' They attended the recep
tion and .entertainment to the delegates
in Turn hall in that city Monday even
Samuel Schenker and Samuel Roaen
feld were Visitors in Hartford, Satur
day." "".' . '
, Julius Phelps of Westchester was a
visitor in town Saturday. "
Several from town went to '. Middle
town Monday to attend the concert giv
en by the U. S. Marine band of Wash
ington, D. C. -
Judsc Myron R. Abell was a callee in
Norwich, Saturday. .-,.
Joseph Ieinber, Charles P. - Brown
and y. OS. Baker motored to Marlboro
and Hebron, Sunday." : ' '
The Jewish republican, cluh held a
meeting in their -club roams .on Lebanon
avenue Sunday evening.
Isaac Cohen returned Sunday from a
few days' trip to New Tork.
A very pretty autumn wedding was
Sold By
H. F. & A. J. DAWLEY
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
F. Beebe on Linwood avenue at 4 o'
clock Saturday afternoon. The parties
were Miss Mabel Hickox of this place and
Harry Rowley of Newington, Conn. The
ceremony was, performed by the Rev.
Henry A. Blake, of Hartford, a former
pastor of the Congregational church of
this place. Miss Rose Corini of Spring
field, Mass., a classmate of the bride,
was bridesmaid, and the best man was
Vincent Eddy, of Hartford. The bride's
gown was of white crepe de chine and
veil and carried a bouquet of white cos
mos. The bridesmaid also in white, car
ried yellow chrysanthemums.
Before the ceremony a piano recital
was rendered by Prof. Charles F. Beebe
for the guests. The briday party march
ed in to the strains of the wedding march
from Lohengrin, played by Mrs. C.
F. Beebe and after the ceremony
Mendelssohn's Recesional March was
rendered. y
A buffet lunch was served after the
ceremony. The rooms were prettily dec
orated with dahlias, asters. cosmos,
ferns and autumn leaves. The happy
couple left by auto for a trip through
the Berkshires amid a shower of rice,
confetti; old shoes, etc. Guests were
present from New Britain, Springfield,
Mass., Stamford, Metuchen, N. J., Mid
dletown, Newington and Colchester.
Miss Agnes M. Randall, of Metuchen,
N. J., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C.
F. Beebe over Sunday.
Miss Katherine Morgan of Stamford,
was the guest of her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. S. N. Morgan on Broadway over
the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Toung of West
post, Conn.,' were visitors in town Sat
urday. Mr. Young wTas a former school
supervisor in this place.
James Johnson was a visitor in Nor
wich, Saturday.
daughter. Veronica of New London have
been visiting at the home of her sou,
Charles Backus and family.
Stafford Fair had its usual quota of
visitors from this village.
Columbus Day and Teachers' Con
vention closed Edwin Reynolds Memo
rial School for Thursday and Friday
of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin M. Hansen en
tertained relatives from Fishers' Island
last week, and on Saturday departed
with ttem for a week end visit at their
island home.
Herbert D. Pollard and family and
the family of C. S. Pollard, all of Wil
limantic were at W. V. Pollard's on Fri
day last.
William Kelley, of Massachusetts, for
merly employed at the powerhouse of
the state institution, is visiting at Thom
as Moria-rty's.
Dr. Colds, and her daughter were in
Massachusetts last week.
John Kohier, chief cook of the state
institution, is taking his- annual vacation.
R. W. Tilden and family of Norwich
were Sunday guests of the Misses Au
gusta and Mary Tilden.
Rev. William V. Allen of Willington
was a visitor at the chapel service of
the institution last Sunday afternoon, and
assited with a solo and talk on "Who
Jesus Was.''
On Thurday, Oct. 19, the devotional
meeting in the chapel, at 2:30 p. m., will
be followed by the monthly study meet
ing of the Mission department.
Arthur and E. Clinton Winchester and
Miss Sherman were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. George F. Stiles Friday. The Win
chesters are making repairs on their
property here.
Joseph Scribner as accepted a position
with the Standard Oil Company.
Clarence Chamberlin. who has been in
the ospital for several weeks, has return
ed to his home.
The regular monthly meeting of the
C. E. society was held Wednesday eve
ning in the church parlors,- after the
business meeting a social time was en
joyed at which frankfurters, rolls and
coffee were served.
Rev. Annuel Lane Loomis of New
Tork, secretary of the American Mic-
sonary Assoofvtiom ymaclljd at tho
Branch church Sunday morning. .
Tuesday the mid-week prayer meeting
was omitted on account of Dr. Swain's
lectures held in Willimantic.
: Harold Brewer who has been employ
ed as time keeper . at the local shop
for -a ' number of years, has accepted, a
position in New York.
Archibald Kyle who has been at the
Backus hospital for several weeks has
returned to his home.
Mr., and Mrs. Clarence Noel and son
Rowland who hve been visiting rela
tives in Danbury are at their home.
. Fred Smith, who has been spending a
few months with his parents. Mr. and
Mr (iarrett W. Smith, left for Califor
nia Friday.
Mrs. OajTe J, Backus and grand-
Eastern Connecticut Smith College
club, of which Mrs. Homer K.' Under
wood of New London, is president, held
an informal meeting in Mohegan par.
Norwioh, Saturday. The twenty-three
members and guests who attended talk
ed over plans for the winter's work, af
ter which a large camp fire was built
and a basket luncheon enjoyed under
the trees.
Even the tadpole can boast of the posi
tion, having been born in the swim.
Just as she was starting out for a ro
tor ride Sunday with a Mrs. Goodwin of
New Haven, and her con and dauehtsr-in-law,
from the home of Mrs. Jtfary
C. Belcher, Hempstead court. New Lon
don, Mrs.' Ida M. Conant, it years of
age, the wife of Edward. Conant of O
wegatchic. collapsed as a result of- heart
failure and expired. Mrs.- Ceoaat
been livinc In Oswecatenia for about a
year and had come into the city to vis
her son and his wife. Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur Conant of Willetts avenue. Tlndiaf
them not at home she went to the heajte
of Mrs. Belcher, where aha founw them
and spent the day. When she collapsed
her friends took her back into tne
house, but death came before aha Had
been gotten inside. She had not ap
parently been ailing but was thoutht t
ho in tn tn nt Hflhit tMiHI h a.
tack. She is survived by her hqsbajvi
two sons, Arthur of New London, and
Clarence, who Is married and fives r
New Britain : two grandchildren. Loon
and Roger Conant ; two half -sisters.
Mrs. Charles A. Brown or1 New Havea
and Mrs. Lena Neal of Inglewooe). Cat.,
and her stepmother. Mrs. W. L. DavHa
of 419 Montauk avenne. who was the
only mother she had known, feer own
having died when ehe was but a -yesjni
Mrs. Conant was born fn Tantie, tha
daughter of Georsre B. and Mary ;A.
(Coon) Clark. . She was educated la
Yantio and &"ih. She was married !a
New London little more than ft year
ago and lived there srnee tintil a j I
ago. when she with her fcuahsmd re
moved to Oswegatchie. Mr. Conant It ft
maohinist and now ill from a Borvwa
breakdown is unable to
Roldnp la Vow Leads.
while on his way to his arms ax
Blydenburg avenue. New London.
11 Saturday night. C. A. Bwanaoa was
held up by four young men, ftrsaod wits
a revolver who robbed him of U. a
gold watrh and a bunch of key. Th
rofbern then jumped into a wnlnmr au
tomobile and dashed in the diversion -o?
Ocean avenue.
What this world needs t fewer
and more true charity.
Good LucK
is thought to go a long war but
Good Judgment goes farther.
n n rr
kwwJ kui a..iin
"The Tea that is always Reliable.'1

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