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NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1922
V 'ARE YOU TIED mm YOU GET UP? REMEMBER how you uacd to jump out of bed m the morning, tuilof "pro" and vim, eager for a nard day's work? If yon have begun to fear those day Jawe gone fortwr, take Oude Pepto-' Siangan and soe how it brings back th color to your ctek, huixi trta flesh smd rich, red bWd, mot! atake yon. feel youMPT, faealthiw and more igorous in eroyway. Your drusjris Las Gude'a liquid or tablets, as you prefer. G les Tcmie? arid tlacxlEnrirkt' swaawwsa n us i mi a s w i ROOFING Good Quality Low Price Bee our Window Display of Blue and White Enamelware. Keen-Kutter Axes Keen-Kuiier Saws A few 3 ft. Qne-M&n Saws At a Very Low Price. SPECIAL 14-qL Aruminum Dish Pan $1X0 THE HOUSEHOLD BULLETIN BUILDING 74 FRANKLIN STREET TELEPHONE 631-4 LIBERTY HILL The C. K. soei'ty held a wen attended Pfietal Thirr-Wav evenrnc. tiLmej v rhryd and short slories were Md by ome of thw present. A wry Interest- mg ani eniowable evening w.is passed. 1 -Hrto refreshments served, constat ing of enrkirs, sandwiches and hot co coa. Alvtn r.pw bmke a bme in his foot anil sprained hie ankle recently. Mrs. Hattfo S. Ixxrmlg of Elgin, I!a, 'who ha bn visiting her eouMn, Mrs. A Gtttb riHash, hi now hi Fair Ha vn. Mas., lor a wei visit with rel ative. '.Si & Scans Prom THE PRISONER OP ZENDS. AT THE BREED THEATRE Today. Tweeday and Wednesday. BENEFIQAI. LOAN SOCIETY THE SMALL LOAN BANK Mattes loams in any amount not ex eeadmg S30O00 at interest rats pro vided by law. You can males a loan kr an Howsabold Forniturw or Note in a qwasfc, oonBoWiaL and abso4ataJv safa maiKiar. A civic and consultation ia frwa. So oa today for furtSar jo Foraastion. Phooa 1-6-6-4. BENEFICIAL LOAN SOCIETY 56 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. ROOMS 302-303 NEW MARSH BUILDING Lkansed by tba Bank Cormm'mrarmr. Cpy-hrM WSTVP1rorerrtlcr,BoxTT rtrtam CHy, Oreaxia The. 'nciure Tells JtieUorf Devea Ready Mivsd Paint Vanvishaa, Oils and BeMbaa and Mtls PRESTON BROS. Need a Plumber? T. M7 J. J. BAR STOW a co. 22 V?atar Straw GLASS PUTTY PAINT Hardvaara Tools Cutlwy Hi mi iiw aor lirta of AIoibsmrii Ware THE HOUSEHOLD mm 1922 S1 . .1 Sit i No leh, Monday, Oct. S3, 1922. VARIOUS MATTERS Light vehicle lamps at E.27 o'clock to night. ' Special collections were taken Sun day In the Catholic churches for Euro pean relief. The month of November is to be de voted to stewardship by the Baptists of Connecticut. . A new heating system has been in stalled in the Pawcatuek Seventh Day Baptist church. The "Connecticut Red Cross annual regional conference will he held in New Haven Tuesday. During the recent cold snap water pises which supply, the cottages at Lord' Point were frozen. , Over one-fourth of the preliminary hon ors for the class of 1928 at Tale have been taken by Connecticut boys. Hiss Catherine Bodd of Norwich has been elected president of the German Veretn at Conoectlcut college. Eastern Connecticut Zionists were among those present at the Zionist state convention In Bridgeport Sunday. The son Is now rising later than 6 o'clock. It will be well into next March before It arain rises earner than that hour. The eoUaetion of the street lighting fund in Noank for the coming year win be started by Mrs. R. E. Palmer today (Monday). The second annual borne egg laying own test conducted by the Rhode Island State college and the farm bureans, will I i VT- , The flowers on the altar at Trinity Episcopal church Sunday 'were given by Mrs. Friswell, in memory of her danghr ter, Mas Mary Friswell. The Antl-Prohtbition association has endorsed Congressman James J. Glynn, republican nominee for re-election. It has ranged htm as a "liberal" The XL S. ervll service commission an nounces an open competitive examination for photographic laboratory aid on i. I. Entrance salary is about $1,000. Assessors' office open Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday awnings, 7 to 9. for the rest of the month to receive tax lists. Patients dismissed Saturday at New London hospitals included Mrs. Henry M. Hanover, Grnton; Harold Cornet, Uncas ville. and Mrs. Joseph Taylor, Water ford. A civil service examination for clerks, carriers and chauffeur-carriers at thB New London postofflce was held Satur day. There were 12 candidates for the examination. Governor Lake Friday addressed the students of the Gilbert, St. Anthony's and pubho schools in the assembly hall at Gilbert school in wfnsted on How Con necticut is Governed. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Chesebro of Mys tic, announce the engagement of their daughter. Miss Alice N. Chesebro, ' td Harold Pike, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pike of West Mystic. The fait meeting of the Actuarial so siety of America, which came to a close Friday with a round of activities at the Hartford Golf club, was entirely suc cessful In all respects., The citizens' party of Enfield has ap pointed Abraham Sisitzky to be its treasurer during the present campaign. uxmfiuK to a certificate filed at the of fice ot the secretary of state. Ex-Congressman Augustine Lonergan has completed 20 years of law practice. He has occupied the same rooms con tinuously for two decades following his graduation from the Tale Law school in 1902. For office puiixjaej. the Southern New England Telephone company has leased from the fifth to the eleventh floors of a new btulduig in New Haven at $a,500 a year for 11 years, with a privilege of renewal. Commissioner on Domestic Animals James M. Whittlesey has ordered that a dog quarantine which baa been in force In Bloomfleld and FarmingDon for some time, due to aa outbreak of rabies, be removed. The explosion of an oil stove in a bed room on the second story of the Gosten hopfer cottase. Eastern Point, caused the entire destruction by fire of the interior of the room and the furniture m it Fri day night. Rev. J. E4dred Brown, rector of Trin ity church, will attend the services and exercises in commemoration of Bishop Brewster's 26th annrrerasry to be held in New Haven Thursday and Friday of this week. Cant. Edgar E. Boddmgton of Groton has applied to the war department for pejjnission to have constructed opposite his property at Groton Long Point a breakwater 120 feet long and five feet high above high water. Saturday President Benjamin F. Mar shall was present as a representative of Connecticut college at the inauguration of the new president of Bryn Mawr col let. Miss Marion E. Park, who win suc ceed Miss M. Carey Thomas. The demand for apples seems to be iimueo to the Macintosh, Snow and Fall Pippin. The market is dull for all stock or poor quality and color. Extra large apples suitable for baking purposes and "A" trade Greenings are in fair demand. Rev. Angelo Di Uomenica. pastor of fhe First Italian Baptist church. Phila delphia, preached the sermon at the Italian service at the Central Baptist ohurch Sunday morning. He also preach ed at the S o'clock service in the after neon. The state prize offered by the Wo mrn's Christian Temperance Union of Connecticut for the best newspaper ar ticle on Medical Temperance and Its Halation to Pmhattion, has been awarded to Mrs. W. U Selleck of Nau gatock. That Smith Americans are purchasing American-built automobiles in quantities is indicated by the stream of motor ve. hides that has been passing through this section iot two weeks past via the Cen tral Vermont, bound for various points in Argentina. UECT. COMMANDER CASSIDY XKAXSFEK&ED TO BOSTON Navy orders Jast published by the war department contain two transfers of lo cal Interest. Lieutenant Commander Richard E. CaasWy, son of Dr. Patrick Caasidy of this city, who has been ord nance officer on the lT. S. S. Utah in European waters for the past year and three months, has been transferred from Gibraltar, where he is now stationed, to the navy yard at Boston. In the same orders was the transfer of Lieutenant M. D. Glhnore to the New London Ship aad Engine company at Groton. ( Resisted Arrest. Edward Monahan was arrested Satur day night about 10.30 6n the charge of Intoxication at the Chelsea restaurant on Franklin square. He fought against the policemen making the arrest and was taken to pot ice headquarters by Officers Ryan and M. Carroll and P. Murphy. Common house flea have been proved to migrate us much as six miles in one :79 PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. George H. Robertson of South Coventry are entertaining over the week-end Postmaster Willis S. Gil bert and Wiimot Hibbard of Ridgefleld, Conn. W. J. Koonir of Peek street has re turned home after a week's visit with relatives of Shelburne, Mass., making the trip by auto and going over the Mohawk trail while there. OBITCART. Mrs. Cwtell Uppltt. .Gertrude Hopkins Lamphere, beloved wife of Costello Lippitt, died Saturday morning at 8.30 o'clock at her home, 66 Williams street, after an illness of sev eral months. Mrs. Lippitt Was born at Norwich Falls Oct. 19, 1S59, the daughter of Wil liam Lamphere and Jane Elisabeth. Hop kins Lamphere, and had lived in Norwich practically all her life. For many years she was a teacher in the West Chelsea school district, continuing in this work until her marriage. For years she had been one of the prominent members of Trinity Methodist Episcopal church, be ing superintendent of the primary de partment of the Sunday school, president of the Ladies' Aid society for IS years, president of the Foreign Mission society and prominent in all church work. On June 4, 1890. she was united in marriage by Rev. Georg H. Bates to Costello Lippitt, treasurer of the Nor wich Savings society and a former mayor of Norwich. Her home and her church were the chief interests of her life, and she took pleasure in neighborly. Christian acts, having a wide circle of friends by whom she was held In the highest esteem. Mrs. Lippitt leaves, besides her hus band, one sister, Mrs. L. M. HSU, and one niece. Miss Mary E. HUL Charles A. Williams Charles A. Williams, aged SO years, died suddenly last Thursday at his home in bayiesville, R. I. He was born in East Lyme and a good part of his life had been spent in Norwich, where he had been employed In the post office and as superintendent of the almshouse, and had been Hn business here also. About 35 years ago he left for Prov idence to make his home, and of late had been engaged in farming on a small scale. When a young man he married Miss Edna Lewis of Norwich, his wife passing away several years ago. He is survived by a married daughter, who made her home with him in Saylesville. His moth er, Mrs. Charles S. Avery, died on May 30. 1920. He also leaves a step-father. City Treasurer Charles S. Avery, who was in Saylesville during the past ill ness of Mr. Williams. Mr. Williams had recently been in Norwich. Three weeks ago as a guest of Mr. Avery he had "motored through several places of life interest to him in and around Norwich. He was a member of the Odd Fellows. Harry H. Hnttng. Harry H. Hiilmg died Saturday morning at his home on 24 Avery ecreet arter a oriel limess. He was born in Brooklyn, Conn, In 1858, the son of Josephine Billings and the late Stephen B. Huling. For many years he had Ibeen employed as a moulder at the Richmond F"i"-r company, but of late years had been . in gardening work. He was married to Miss Mary jane taocofK, wno aiea here about a year ago. He was an attendant of the Central Baptist church. Surviving him are tnree "brothers, George P.. of Taun ton, Mass., Charles 8., of Warren, Mass., and Hugh G. Huling of Preston; three sisters, Mrs. Warren Smith of Boston, Mass., Mrs. Josephine Reed of Saybrook, and Mrs. John Ambom of Laurel Hill. Mr. Haling was popular among all wno knew him, and was a kind and obliging neighbor. William Bnrrees. William Burgess died suddenly Fri day morning at his home in Lisbon. Mr. Burgess had not felt well for some time and on' that morning took to his oea wnere death came about 11 o'clock He was o6 years of age. Mr. Bnrgess has long been a resident of Lisbon and had worked in the Ponemah mill for nearly 4o years, for many years as an overseer, but some years ago retired Ationt 40 years ago he was united in marriage to Miss Agnes Graham. He is survived by four children, Mrs. Ernest Pollard, Mrs. Walter Drew, Mrs. Frank tiOiEowsM and Wflnam Burgess of Norwich and Lhraon. fraternally Mr. Burgess was a 32nd uegree Ala-son. FTJHTEBALS. , Alfred Hunt Funeral services for Alfred Hunt were held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock from his home at 110 Lafayette street, many relatives and friends being in at tendance, among them being representa tives of the various orders and clulw of which Mr. Hunt had been a member. The service was conducted by Rev. Richard R. Graham, rector of Christ church, and the vested choir of the church sang two hymns. The casket which rested in the parlor was surrounded by forms of flow ers. Burial was in the family lot in Tantic cemetery, where Rev. Mr. Graham read a committal service at the grave. The bearers were Judge Nelson J. Ayling and t nomas craney of the Elks, Patrick Me Nerncy of the Foresters and William Kramer, Joseph H. Henderson, Fred G. Thumm and James W. Semple. Arrangements were by Undertaker Grant. WAS USABLE TO TELL WHERE HE CAME FROM A man who gave his name as John Dunn arrived here on the Central Ver mont train acuroay nignt and was handed over to the police by the conduc tor as it was evident that he was ment ally unable to take care of himself. He could not tell where he had corns from although it was evident from what ho said that he had been in some insti tution. The man was questioned by Captain U. J. Twomey at police head quarters Saturday night without learn ing much that would help identify him. but Sunday morning It was learned that ho had a daughter in Baltic and that he had been m a home in New Haven. How he got out of the home is not known. An officer from Baltic will take the man back to the home in New Ha ven. Anl-Lynehing Cnmdm Active. The Anti-lynching Crusaders met at the home of Mrs. Martha Sylvia on Elizabeth street Friday evening, usual reports being made. The chairman Mrs. Charles E. Hall, while elated over the interest and action taken by the S3 women already enrolled is appealing to the women who havo not yet been stir red. She asks them to join in aiding the helpless brothers and sisters of the southland. Aa the Crusaders have but three more weeks in which to accom pllsh their purpose they are working to get one hundred members. Requests have also been made to pas tors of ail local churches to join wlli them in the prayer that the life, lfber ty and property of no person be de prived of them without due process of the law. The sunrise prayer meetings have been successful and the attendance has been good. The Crusaders hope to show a bigger membership at their next meeting. When a woman finds marriage is a' failure she wants a divorce so that she can try again. oaahaeacMtaefhssh TWO DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES ADDRESS BIG RALLY IN TOWN HALl Mayor David A. Fitzgerald of New Haven, who Is the democratic candidate for governor, and Thpmas J. Spellacy of Hartford, candidate for United States senator, were the principal speakers at a party sally in this city Saturday night that filled the town hall to its seating capacity. Mrs. Josepha Whitney of New Haven had a place on the programme with the candidates, speaking particu larly to the women. Preceding the enthusiastic rally there was a band concert from S to S.30 by Tubbs' band at the Wauregan corner and at 8.30 the band led the way to the town hall with members of the Young Men's democratic club and the party leaders parading with them. Mayor Milo R. Waters was chairman of the rally, introducing Mrs. Whitney as the first speaker. She was given a warm welcome and proceeded to speak briefly of some of the things of Interest t9 wo men in- the campaign. She charged that the republican state platform had failed the women and children. She congrat ulated the Norwich democratic women upon the club they had formed and wish ed it success and she declared that she was in favor of old age pension and or taking the tax off of gasoline. She urged her audience to work for the best candi dates and the best principles and to im prove the old state of Connecticut by tak ing part in iu Gaadldate Fitzgerald Speaks Mayor Fitzgerald was introduced by Mayor Waters and arose to speak amid a thunder of applause. He said he sensed a feeling of victory in the air for the democratic party. He went on to speak of J. Henry Roraback and the Connec ticut Light and Power Co. worth over $20,090,000, to which be said valuable rights had been given away, going for the personal aggrandisement ot Mr. Ror aback. Mr. Fitzgerald read an extract from the republican state platform, which re ferred to the "accumulated mess" that had been left by the democrats in the eight years up to March 4, 1921. and he went on to quote figures to show that exports increased at an amazing rate from 1913 to 1920, when they were 12 billion 500 million and the United States was in the golden period of its history. At the same time the wealth of the nation grew from 185 billion to 300 billion, while he said that m the first 17 months of republican control of the government the wealth of the nation had decreased and the showing of a reduction in the na tional debt had been made by charging balances and salvaging war material. Attacking the record of the last con gress and reading numerous newspaper criticisms of it. Mr. Fitzgerald said It was charged with being the worst con gress we have ever had. He spoke of President Harding's veto of the soldier bill and criticised him sharply for sign ing the tariff bill that would .put a burden of billions on the people. He claimed the republicans were inconsistent when Pres ident Harding vetoed the soldier bonus, but three billions dollars worth of ships are sold for 250 million and the purchas ers ara given 75 million for ten years to operate them tax free. Speaking of the state of Connecticut, Mr. Fitzgerald said that the republicans had declared for a pay as you go policy, but he charged that for the three years up to July 1, 1922 the expenditures had exceeded the income by six million dol lars. The legislature of 1921 taxed ev erything it could, the small . business man, gasoline, all adding to the high cost of living. I'd stop that, said Mr. Fitzgerald, and get something out of Mr. Roraback's twenty million Connecticut Light and Power companw. He said he would, if elected governor, see that the state took care of the mentally deficient children and he would do what he could to decrease the taxation. Will Ask Questions The speaker declared that he proposed to ask Senator McLean and other repub lican candidates a lot of questions and he gave them warning to be prepared, He predicted that J. Henry Roraback will not let the republican candidates an swer for fear of disclosures that will wreck the party worse than the demo crats hope to wreck it. Senatorial Candidate Speaks Mayor Waters introduced Mr. Spellacy as a fighter and the candidate for U. S. senator opened his speech by charging that the republicans had changed their minds about this being a no-speaking campaign and that they were bringing in their heavy artillery for the campaign Mr. Spellacy said that there were many things he might talk about, ineludmg the Volstead law and some others, but he would speak on the tariff. The demo cratic candidates are not free traders. They believe in a tariff that will equalize the cost of foreign-made articles with the cost in this country. He denounced the Fordney-McCumber tariff as a robber tariff and an aid to profiteering. under the republican administration ot the last IS months, said Mr. Spel lacy, there had been live million out of employment, more bank failures and more business failures than ever before. If a republican tariff were essential to prosperity, he wanted to ask why it T ANTIC STATION AGENT PUNCTURES WRECK STORY In an interview by a Bulletin reporter with Telegraph Operator Hermon Gibbs of the Tantic station of the Cen tral Vermont railway, Sunday evening, the widely circulated story of the near railroad wreck on the Central Vermont railroad, between Tantic and Lebanon was found to be almost entirely without foundation, the near wreck referred to in the news articles having taking place on September 2nd. In his interview Operator Gibbs said that on September 2nd at 12.50 pas senger train, northbound, arrived at Tantic and departed on time. Soon af ter it had left he received a telegraph message' from the despateher at New London to the effect that a light engine, southbound, had passed Lebanon, and to hold the passenger at' Tantic. He immediately called the Norwich tele phone operator and got the - home Charles Frink at Franklin asking him to flag the passenger. Mr. Frink did so. To make doubly sure a call was sent to Mrs. William Murphy further up the track for the same purpose. Mrs, Murphy rushed to the track and found that the passenger train had been stop- der just below her home. in the meantime the light engine which had passed Lebanon had pulled back into a siding just south of the sta tion and was waiting for the passenger. The conductor of the train went to the Murphy home and after finding every thing clear proceeded to Lebanon where he passed the light engine. There was no excitement on the train. the passengers not knowing the cause ot the unusual stop. The railroad com pany had cleared up the matter and be lieved it was only known to a few until the press story from .Hartford started many people into believing that the "near accident" had happened Friday. Operator Gaies in his interview gave credit to the Norwich and Lebanon op erator for their quick work, and to Sr. Frink and Mrs. Murphy for their cruidej response to the call to-JJag. Uea5ain. wasn't passed until September. The tar iff, he said, was the only platform prom ise that the republicans had kept, and Jt has been berated by half the newspapers of the country as the worst tariff ever. Whatever we wear, eat or use is mention ed in the tariff. Sugar aad Wool Taking up the duty on sugar, the speaker said that Senator Smoot of Utah had forced a duty on sugar that will add from 2 to 4 cents a pound on the sugar the people have to buy. The Mor mon church controls two-thirds of the beet sugar industry sand Smoot had told Crowder to tell the Cuban sugar raisers to limit their crop on the threat of a high duty against Cuban sugar. It ia not for the enrichment of the government of the United States, but all for the en richment of the Utah-Idaho Sugar Re fining Co. Mr. Spellacy next took up the duty on wool. Senator Booding of Idaho, known as the greatest shepherd since Abraham, had insisted upon a duty ot 31 cents on wool with the threat that unless it were granted he would vote against the entire tariff bill and there would be no bill passed. The other sen ators surrendered and the result is that the duty will make it impossible for the average man to bay an all-wool suit. Mr. Spellacy declared that a woolen manufacturer's association had written letter saying that the tariff will compel the substitution of shoddy and cotton in the goods they manufacture and that they will be obliged to shut down their mills because there will be no market for the goods they will manufacture at the prices they will nave to charge, Under the Fordney-McCumoer tariff. said Mr. Spellacy, we are building tariff wall so high that no foreign goods can be shipped in and we will be shut out of the markets of the world. I be lieve we are facing perilous times, de clared Mr. Spellacy, and if America can not ship out its manufactured products we are face to face with, an industrial depression such as we have never seen before. I want to see the people proa perous and happy. Canada has already passed legislation against American man ufacturers. Cuba is threatening a tar iff against American shoes. America has two-thirds of .the gold of the world, but the other nations can't buy our products or exchange wit h theirs if we shut them out by a tariff wall. We don't put a duty on some things such as gloves that are not made in this country. I appeal to you to vote for the principles that will mean the nplift and the triumph and the prosperity of America. Mr. Spellacy was frequently applauded throughout his speech and the rally came to a close at 10.15 with the final words of his address, after which many came up to the desk to shake hands with the two candidates. SHATTERS JUJFT AM WHILE OCT HUNTING SATURDAY While hunting Saturday afternoon about 3 o'clock near his home on the Scotland road. Charles Lillibridge, 17 accidentally shot hltaseif m the left arm, which was so badly shattered that it had to be amputated afcout four inches below the shoulder. The young man, who is the son of Mrs. Susan Lillibridge at Scotland road. showed remarkable nerve after the ac cident. Staunching the blood the best he could tie walked to his own home to get help, but nobody was there. He then went on to another relative's, but found everybody out there and he then reached the home of Selectman Charles P. Bushnell from which he was taken at once to the Backus hospital by Her bert Bushnell. At the hospital it wa found necessary to amputate the arm. Mr. Lillibridge stood the shock well and his condition is considered as satisfac tory as can be expected. His-, mother, who is a trained, nurse, was in Jewett City at the time, but came here as soon as she was notified the accident, later returning to Jewett City where she is in charge of a sick case. WEDDINGS. John C Tracy, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Tracy of 71 Lafayette street, and Miss Corinne P. Johnson, daughter of Mr, and Mia. John Johnson of 31 Terrington avenue, were united in marriage Satur day afternoon at 4 o'clock at the United Congregational cmxrch by Rev. Alexan der H. Abbott, pastor. The matron of honor waa Mrs. Oscar Heinrlch, and the best man Frederick Kingsley of Y antic. The ushers were Cart G. Johnson of Nor wich and Hibberd N. Alexander of New London. Previous to the wedding. Miss Louise Fuller rendered the following program on the organ: Pastoral. Sodorinski; At Sunset, Diggle; Gloria m Excelsia, Mo zart; Folk Song. Toriussen; Chant d' Amour, GiBett. At the processional Miss Fuller played the bridal chorus from Lohengrin and for the recessional the M-endelssohn Wedding March. During the ceremony Cantilene Nuptial by Du bois was rendered. Following the eci'umuiij, a reception was held at the some of the bride en Terrington avenue. After r a wedding tour, the couple win Tesid at the Hotel Victoria, Hartford. The bride was for merly employed as stenographer at the Norwich Belt Manofactnring company. The floral decorations at the church and house were by Geduldig. A pretty wedding took place Satur day evening when Miss Bessie B. Shaw, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William ir. Shaw of 110 Central avenue, became the bride of Edwin M. Haks, son of William Hanks and the late Carrie B. Hanks of Old Mystic. Rev. Charles H. Ricketts, pastor of the Greeneville Congrregational church. performed the ceremony at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Haslam, 8S Prospect tstreet, uncle and aunt of the bride. Hie bride was gowned in white crepe with an overdress of lace. She carried a bouquet of brides' roses and lilies of the valley. Attending her as matron of honor was Mrs. Edwin A.' Wigley, her sister, who wore a gown of peach voile and carried yellow roses. Miss Betty Shaw of Providence, R. I., cous in of the bride, waa bridesmaid. She wore a gown of peach brocade with silver trimmings and carried pink roses. Gladstone Shaw was best man. Little Jean Wigley was ring bearer, the don ble ring service being used. Miss Doro thy Haslam played the bridal chorus from Lohengrin. Her gown was Jiale lavender. The ceremony was perform ed before an arch of autumn leaves, ferns and cut, flowers. After the ceremony a dinner was served to sixty truests. The groom's gift to the bride was a necklace of pearls and brooch to match, and to the best man gold cuff links. The bride's gift to the groom was a gold watch, to her atendanta she gave gold brooches, and bracelet to the ring bearer. Mr. and Mrs. Hanks left during the evening for a wedding trip. They will reside in a newly furnished apartment at 12S Oakridge street. Mrs. Hunks was graduated from the William w. Backus hospital . nurses' school, etesa of 1918, and has been em ployed by the United States Finishin Co. aa industrial nurse. Mr. Ha-pks - brawh of Swift Co,- and has resided '.aSEiBa&sOTir -street. RF.ro RT 4 OX B.t-FTIST Alb TO DESTITUTE EUROPEANS As you do unto the least of these, my re.hren. you do it unto Me; let us all ry to give and give plenty to tho "Rush Mi'p to Russia' movement that is be- g conducted by the Baptists of the orthcrn Eaptist convention, to send ver to the starving and scantily-clad peoples of central and northern Europe. thousands of garments, blankets, and other things too numerous to mention. was the request of Rev. William P. Lip- phard of New York city made to Bap tists Sunday evening at the Central Bap tist church to hear a report of the suc cess last winter of the Baptist move ment of sending a Ship of Fellowship to the needy in Europe. It was a pitiful sight that met the eyes of those who made up the distribution party last fall, that took the garments. blankets, toys and other articles over seas to distribute free of charge among the thousands of starving people of Rus sia, Poland, Germany, France, Czecho slovakia, Latavia, and other small coun tries of central and northern Europe. The movement among the Baptists was great one undertaken last fall when every church was asked to contribute clothing er articles to the association, and when the time arrived in our big warehouses in New York there were 12,- 000 packages coming from 4.000 Baptist churches of the Northern Convention. These packages were opened, the con tents sorted out, packed by classification. and then baled. These bales which num bered I.T5S In all. contained in some cases, aa many aa Sag garments each. When all was ready they were stored in the hold of S. S. Estomia, the cargo all in bales, it piled one on the other, equal to a height of half a mile. In this car go were over 30,000 pairs of shoes, over 0,000 garments for men, and 100.000 garments for women, with as many more for children. In addition there were barrels of toys and 110 barrels of soap. It may have seemed hard to think that soap would mean anything but when you learn that thousands m those coun tries had not seen any soap for several years, its worth is great. Thousands who had been used to having soap had been forced to depend entirely for cleansing on sand and powders, that were home made. Leaving New York our ship sailed across the Atlantic, said Dr. Lipphard, and through the Kiel canal, the first city on our landing schedule being Danzig. Here we loaded seven Polish freight cars with bales and sent men to guard over each car. It was here that we saw the first signs of poverty and starvation. There was no milk in the city and a Baptist minister who had children could not obtain any although he had tickets in his pocket two months old. There was simply no milk to be had. I invited my helpers to the cabin and when they left gave them each an orange. Did they eat it, no, they took it home and on Christmas, which was not far distant they were planning to give it to their wives, a priceless present. This Is an evidence of poverty in its worst state. After distributing from there we went to Libau, Russia. Here was starvation and poverty all about us. Bolsheviks had robbed the seople of all they possessed. We had with us thousands of shoes, the American kind, pointed toes and high heels. There was no chance to distrib ute them among the Russian women, so we had the ends cut off, new tips put on. the heels lowered and gave them to the children, not a shoe being wasted. Near by we clothed the people, nearly 140, all lepers, also the Baptist minister who weekly goes among them preaching the gospel. We were given a line present here for the government let 'our goods in tax free, a saving of 8110,000 In American money, or 53,000,000 rubles in Russian money. In Russia it was pitiful, children, fac es pinched, poorly clothed, hungry all about came to us for aid and received it. The weather was 10 below zero and here were these people, no heat for their houses, no food, wearing rags for shoes, and rags for clothes. When they received clothing and other things they needed from us, the sight was pitiful tears of Joy rolled down their checks, they kissed our hands, and could not thank us enough for our gifts, from American Baptists to fellow Baptists and others in Russia. In the market place could be seen tbe condition. Even the hoofs of animals were sold for eat ing to those who could not afford bet ter cuts. Women got up early in the morning, walked ten miles with a cart and dragged it home filled with wood to sell and get money for themselves and children. In Riga we met a Baptist minister who had been taken by tbe bolsheviks and exiled to Siberia for three years. We had to clothe him before we could take his picture. And his photographs taken before and after his exile show what Russia had done to him. In one he is young and in tha best of hearth. in the second, an old man, haggard and weak. Here we saw the Christian work undertaken by Hoover. So much has the A. M. A. done for the suffering in Europe that in Russia the letters A. M. A., have become a word in their language. There they were feeding over 17,000 people a day, and yet failing to reach all who were in need. We went to the Bajrtist Seminary there and left blankets. Here we met Dr. John E. Frye, president of the sem- inery. He was greatly in need. Bolshe viks had visited his home and taken everything bat a quantity of black bread. This was wormy, but for days Dr. Frye and family had to sit at the table, where he offered thanks to God. and then he turned off tbe llights that his family might eat the bread without seeing the worms. From there we went into France, Ger many, and other countries delivering our clothing. In Poland we reached a boy and did everything to save him but he died within 24 hours of starvation and cold, an innocent victim of the war. Out of our entire shipment not one article was test or was wasted. We found out these most in need and when they called for their articles they were ready in a bundle. Women and children who had not smiled in years, smiled when they received their clothing they need ed so greatly, and blessed the Baptists for then- thought of . poor stricken Europe. On the following summer when other Baptists went through Russia, on one occasion 10,000 people crowded about to hear them talk the gospel, and after the service would come up and pointing to their garments tell them that the Baptists sent them. Now again winter is coming and rep resentatives report that many who last year were given clothing have been forc ed to sell them lor food and agam are in need or must freeze. I ask you to give this year as never before, send in your packages filled with thousands of more articles than last year. The talk of Dr. Lipphard was illustrat ed by slides taken during the trip, of which showed the truth of his story arousing in the hearts of all the determ ination to give, that Baptists everywhere might be closer together in the great work of Christian giving, and to save the lives of thousands, who for the lack of help must perish. SUBURBAN DAY BROUGHT SHOPPING CROWDS TO CITY Norwich stores were thronged , Satur day with people searching out the thou sands of bargains offered for Suburban day. In every store were hundreds bargains as advertised, many of them new, mat ottered advantages for the dollar of the purchaser. The stream of purchasers beran come into Norwich as the stores opened m tne morning and continued until night Ian. trading becoming heavier In the evening. Perfect weather and fine bargains are au trtat are necessary to make a sbocess ful Suburban day, and Norwich had both n eaturaay. When the officeholder loses his grip he Try This Raisin Pie Neighborhood aaxa abof aad large modern bakeries is yaar tows art bikini raisin pies fr yon that will delight yau aata folks and savt baking at bota. Tour grocer or a bait akap will deliver a delidooa ooe. Try ooe. Tbay art making them with Sun-Maid Raisins Had 7mr Iron Today? INCIDENTS IN SOCIETY Mrs. James L. Case has returned from New Hartford where she attended the Heath-Jones wedding. Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Messenger of Church street are on a motor trip to Washington ,D. C, with friends. After a two weeks' stay at Atlantic City, Mrs. Channing M. Huntington and daughter. Mrs. Joseph C. .Worth re turned Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Shepard B. Palmer left Saturday by auto for WeilcSley, Mass. where they spent Sunday with th:!r daughter. Miss Sybil Palmer who Is a freshman at Welleeley college. On Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Haviland and little son. Theodore Z. Haviland, Jr.. returned to their home in Paterson, N. J., after spending sev eral weeks with Mrs. Hav-.land s par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Noma S. Lippitt at Neptune Park, New London. Mr. and Mrs. Lippitt are remaining for aa ex tended stay at their cottage. BANDITS ARE READY TO FLUX DER VLADISTOK Tokio. Oct. 23 (By the A. P ) The danger to residents of Vladivostok after the approaclvng evacuation of the Jap- nese forces takes place arises from the presence around the city of bandits who are ready to plunder Vladivostok in the Interim between the departure of the Japanese and the occupation by the Red army of tho Chita government, accord Ing to persons who arrived today from Vladivostok. It is feared that the Chita govern ment has not sufficient troops present to cope with the many bandits threat ening the city. The danger is believed so great that all steamers leaving Vlad ivostok are crowded, vessels leaving for Japan are so crowded with Japan ese that few other foreigners can ob tain passage. Most Russians wishing to go to Japan are unable to procure vises to passports because they have insufficient money to meet the requirements of the immigra tion laws. Russian steamers are tak ing a few Russians, chiefly officers and their families to China. Others who feared in Vladivostok are trying to es cape by any means possible toward Ko rea and Manchuria. MOSCMEKT VXYEJLEW IN THE CAURES WOOD Verdun, Oct. 22 (By the A. P.) A monument erected in the Can re wood to the memory of the men ot the 5Sth and 59th battalions ot the Chasseurs, at the foot of which are intrmed the bodies of Colonel Driant and eleven un known Chasseurs, was unveiled today the presence of Minister of War War Maginot. M. Maginot recalled the days when he was a sergeant leading a patrol and came into contact with Driant and his men and learned how the men worship ped their commander. "Let us not listen," said the minis ter, "to those who would disarm us, be lieving thus they serve pacme ends in stead of realizing that a France mili tarily strong (certain recent events have proved it) is the surest guarantee for peace. Let us remain strong, gen tlemen, as Driant wished. Let us not weaken or demoralize our army which remains, despite the vicious attacks of those seeking to undermine everything in this country, the great school for na tional duty. Let us remain strong, if only to maintain peace and guard vic tory. INFECTED MEMBERS OF HER FAMILY WITH TYPHOID GERMS Albany, N. Y Oct. 22. A woman who for more than 20 years has unwit tingly and innocently Infected with ty phoid germs members of her family and others in up-state cities, has been "trailed" by state and local health au thorities, found "positive" to test and put under restriction to prevent further contagion. Thirteen cases of the dis ease may be traced to the woman, au thorities say. The first to be infected was a boarder who feH ill with typhoid in 100. the health department authorities said In reviewing the case. Since that time the woman has visited in the homes of her sons and dau&erB-n-law for varying periods, with the result that she has infected four sons-in-law, two sis ters, the father and mother of one of th esons-tn-latw, two grandsons and in directly a nurse employed in one of the cases. The ease is considered the more remarkable that not one of the woman's own children, seven daughters and three sons, have contracted the disease. Inventors of new wrinkle popular with the ladies. Drink and Enjoy the tea with the million , dollar flavor UPTOirs TEA Largest Sale in the World TEE 'orteons & HM:I!f COMPANY Jfrv UaCaZ faiUrm my. Hot AM. Da. U09. lift A Pinafore for Polly (AH be mad adorable with so- V pliqued posy wreath or fcuttonholirtg little levas and nacklin with worsted of eg treating colors. All mothers want waa daughter to be smartly dreaed even at thair earliest age. Tha McCall Win Embroidery book can aoiva aa many problem in draaing children! Thar ara fry hundred new designs far embroidering and appliqo work and countless Buggasbon far qoairrt, unusual dress trimmings, NEW McCALL EMBROIDERY BOOK 25c ThePcrtcois&MitcHlCo. HONEST BOY YOUIfD HATDBAO WITH S14 CASH 131 IT A Norwich woman who lost bar hand bag on the street In 'the central part of the city Saturday had tbe good luck to have It found by an honest boy. It waa returned to ber Sunday with the JUS in cash, a check and aeve! al Liberty bond coupons Intact. LEBANON ""e Rev. and Mrs. K. L. Wield. Mr. Mary Williams and Mrs. Ida Abel were in New Britain Monday. Tuesday and Wed nesday to attend the annual Baptist convention. Verson Boothby and Mr. BaOry mt Woodmont were guests Saturday night of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Boothby. Mrs. R. S. Yerrington entertained over the week end Mr. and Mrs. Crary and. daughter of Preston. Miss Harriet Hewitt entertained Mr. and Mrs. George Miner of Groton recently. The Ladies' Aid held aa all day meet ing in the parlor of the Congregation al church on Thursday. Two quills were tier. Elmer Putts left oa Friday for New York where bis wife ia staying to help care for her father, who is over SO years old and very feeble. Mrs. E. W. Hewitt has returned from a visit with her daughter in East Orange. N. J. The pulpit of the CVm rrrjrat mai shurch was occupied the 8th and IJnd by Rev. Mr. Simmons or Maasacbuaetta, On the 15lh the county secretary of tha Y. M. C. A. spoke in the church. Rev. Lydia Hartig of Goshen enter talned for a week at her cottage ia Say brook. Miss Reuberta Burgess. Mra. Mabel Locke and Mrs. Luella Lyons. George Wilcox picked up over his ra dio 17 different stations in 8 state on day recently. Mr. and Mr. Leon Choquett and sea are spending the week end with friends in Springfield. Miss Myra Gear has secured a por tion with the Carpenter Manufacturing Co.. in Norwich. Mrs. Mary Hawkins and son. who have been visiting her brother. Charles Tolet- te, have returned to their borne in Net: York. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Locke and ril- dren of Worcester. Mass- spent the week end as the guests of Clark Stan dish. Twelve members from Lebanon grange. attended the New London County Pomo na at North Stonington grange Thurs day. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Wade of HamiM ton spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. P. AbeL New Britain. At a meeting th democratic town committee John J. Kin- fry waa elected chairman to soseeed David L. Dunn, who resigned recently. Kiniry received seven votes and John 1 Ross received six. HOME MADE MAYONNAISE and RUSSIAN DRESSING THUMBS DELICATESSEN 40 Franklin Street BOOKS ,0i8fgi f - Subscription to all American and European Publications. SHEA'S NWS EUHEAI-l saes--tc3s. nana sca&tnc.