Newspaper Page Text
., . rl ? , L
, , " . - - V - - 1 " - - ' .' . V T AIB. WAJHrEB TODAY . TTN8ETTLED ' TOHOBKO W Jfi ittlMiit riLL ASSOCIATED rtess DEsr.yCn NORWICH. COXX., THURSDAY. KOT. ; ltxt. -.-w 'w-w- "-- t - 1 Berwick. Thanday, Nev. t. lt. THE WEATHZB. ' f Wlads. North of Sandy Hook, - gentle Tilla ble and weather fair Thursday.- Sandy Book to Hatteras, rent's to moderate variable and weather cloudy Thursday. Ceadltfens. .The disturbance reported Tuesday night a having lu center over west ern Arkansas advanced northward Wednesday night Its , center was over northwestern Missouri.' This disturb ance has bea attended by. v general ratna. Pressure , remained high Wednesday In the Atlantic states., . ' la the Middle Atlantic and New Eng land states the weather will ' become elcudy and warmer Thursday and be followed by showers and mild tempera-J cure inunraay mgnt ana fnuay in we South Atlantic and .east gulf states. s Forecast. ' For Southern New England: Fair and wanner Thursday ; Friday . cloudy and mild with possibly showers. . ' Otwervasims ia Norwich. The Bulletin's observations show tKo following; changes in temperature and 'barometrle changes Wednesday: Ther. Bar. ' S- IB. MMMMINHSMO 36 . IS m. . ! a...... 5 I p. nf. 49 30.60 80.50 ao.so ' Highest ((. lowest 31. Cems-eriaeni. Predictions for Wednesday: Fair. Wednesday's weather: Fair, warmer, aorthwest wind. DM. MOON sap TIDES. Bun High Ma II Rises. Sets. II Water. II Sett. I 'ay. a. m. p. m. fl a. m. a. m. 19 1 4 4S 7ll. 1.20 it ... 4.41 , 7.03 2.K 1 ... 1 4.46 7.41 ; 3.12 1 ... .20 4.44 8.20. 4.07 1 ... (.21 - 4.43 l.ii 5.04 4 ... (21 4.41 9.31 RJ-.ee 5 ...11 5.24 4.40 10.45 5.34 Biz .hours after high water V Is low waters, which Is followed by flood tide. , TAFTVILLE Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Yerrington of Couth Second avenue are spending a, tew days with their son-m-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Linderson of Groavenordale. Charles .Volkman of Norwich avenue, Christopher Krauss of Lisbon and An ton Wunderuch of . Norwich are enjoy hi a week's shooting at Stone Hill. Thomas Orimahaw of North Third av nue Is spending a few (lays In Spring- held. Mass., with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Stmino of North B street have purchased a residence on Merchants avenue. Joseph Legars of Norwich avenue has returned from in extended stay with relatives in Canada. I. O. Foresters met Wednesday even ng to then- rooms in St. Louis hall. Routine busines was transacted. Applications for the registration of - motor vehicles are being received ' in town from the department of motor ve hicles at Hartford. Wednesday being the Feast of All Saints, special masses were read, at the Bacred Heart church. J. A. Arnold of Providence, R. I., was business caller in the. village Tues day. Hanewe'ea prank same to light ea various streets of the village Wednes day. Some of the residents agreed that tn a few cases the youngsters carried things little too far. In some instanc es clothes lines were cut or garments ex changed for others on neighboring lines. A large iron boiler, which, was used for an incinerator was found tipped on end on the . Providence Street baseball grounds. Wednesday morning. Wlien the great number of youngsters who were out, are taken Into consideration, -the celebration was quite. orderly. One small boy wearing a kimona and carrying a pumpkin set fire to himself on North A street, but the blase was extinguished' before any serious trouble resulted, al though the- vicinity amelied badly of burning rags. On North Third avenue i skunk Joined In the fun and caused a crowd of ghosts and spooks to scatter for shelter. The skunk took refuge In a sewer pipe and all efforts to expel him , by burning papers and leaves proved tin availing. . Miss Bertha Weeks of Yantic spent Tuesdsy with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wood -of North B street. ' I . . Miss Rose Fink has resigned her po-. fjltlon with the Ponemah Company. Taking advantage of the moonlight nights of the past week, several parties of hunters have been bagging a few coons, some of good aise. ' ' Miss Sophie Oaasek is enjoying a short -vacation. ' Mike Mortal has returned to his home In Easthampton. Mass., after spending a lew dsys In town. A meeting of some of the committees In charge of the Taftville Congregation si Church fair was held .Wednesday ev ening. - - , , NORWICH TOWN A Lincoln and Lee Legion Temperance Programme was - given Sunday evening St the First M. E. church. The numbers ' 'follow : Bong, by the choir, America, A .Land of Light: responsive reading: prayer by pastor. Rev. James B. Aldrich;. song. congregation. America; reading,.' The Spirit , of the Lincoln Lee Legion, Miss Florence Bennett; duet; I Cast an An chor Miss Blanche Wheeler and ' Lewis Irish ; My. Mother, Elliott Perkins ; solo, A Prayer For Our Country, Blanohe Wheeler: King Alcohol Must Die. Miss t Florence Brown; Be A Helper, Ralph Tludaon: A Young Mothers Convention. liln Blanche Wheeler and five young ' mothers with dolls. Muriel Rose, Isabell rctmballs, Kon - juaspn, uon , tose, Mildred Carter. , When Good Women and Men Rule the World, Miss Rosea bell Palmer; A 'Tem perance Speaker, Arthur Bennett ; Poor Ltttls Pete. Mrs. Albert Miner; I'll Take What Father Takes, Miss Beulah Bog- SULPliURSOOTHES UGLY, ITCHING SKIN The First Application ; Mikes Skin Cool and Comfortable If you art- sniffer In g from ace-n or soma ether torturing, embarrahsing kin trouble you may Quickly bs rid tf It by using; Mentho-Sulphur, de clares a noted skin specialist. , , - , This sulphur preparation, because of Its germ destroying properties, seldom fails to quickly subdue Itching, oven of fiery ecsema. Ths first application -naks ths akin cool and comfortable, ftash and blotohss srs healed right up. Howies Msntho-Bulphur Is applied like any pleasant cold cream and Is per fectly harmless. You can obtain- a kmall Jar from any food irTtSiM-. SHORE LINE SAIHS IN 5 MONTHS September was brother, month . this year. In which tW Shore Line Electric Kanway t;o, snweo an operating gam, according to he, veport filed Wednes day with the, clerk of the superior court by Receiver' hobert W. Perkins. The operating gain for ' September was 873.85, making the Hfth montn tnis year in which an operating gain has- been shows!. - The total operating gain to September. 1S22, Is $11,587.37. The following as the report 01 casn operations for September:" -On hand Sept. 1 . . . . - J71.530.47 Reoelpts " Passenger . revenue .$20,951.58 GRANDMOTHER'S HANDIWORK ' SHOWN AT D. A,. R. MEETING The Handiwork of Our Grandmothers made a special feature for the November meeting of Faith Trumbull chapter, a. A. R., which was held Wednesday aft ernoon at the Community house on' Church street. An, extremely interesting exhibit of articles fashioned by New England grandmothers was arranged In connection with the programme. The regent. Mrs. A. N. H.-Vaughn., presided at the meeting, which opened with Ameriae . and the Lord's , prayer. Committee .reports were made and the resignation of Mrs. Rosanna D. Rhone, historian, of the chapter, was read with regret. ' Mss. George A. Keppler has been . appointed as her successor. - The name of Mrs. C. Edward Smith was pro posed for membership. , Mrs. Charles L. Stewart read the mes sage of the president general which call ed attention -to Nov. 12 ng.the date or the first anniversary of . the opening of the Conference For Limitation of Arm aments, which was held in Memorial Continental hall in Washington. One of the significant sentences In the president general's message said: "Shall fear of 'entanglements' keep America silent when cities burn and men, women and chil dren are massacred without mercy? Mast 'neutrality' ever keep us from protesting against wrong?" Little Dorothea Tucker (14 years old), gave a charming piano solo, and Mrs. Louis A. Wheeler read "The Tale of the Spinning Wheel," written by Mrs. John Laidlaw. Buel, recently elected -flee president general. The stage was arranged to represent a room of -the-.-Colonial, period, - with spinning wheel . and other distinctive furnishings, while Miss "Eliza Avery and Mrs, H. W. Gallup in gowns of the pe riod, added lifelike realism to the scene. During the social which concluded the meeting, the members viewed the exhi bition . of the handiwork of our grand mothers which was arranged under the direction of Mlas Hattie Carter, -Mrs. A. iA. Browning, Miss Amy Burllngame and Mrs. . W. H. Dawley. This Included bed quilts- and spread, fancy work, neckties, samplers and blankets.. A wedding dress of 1773 attracted much attention. Tea was served by the hostesses. Mrs. A. C. Freeman, Mrs. W. S. Allls, Mrs. James L. Case, Mrs. L. T. Cassidy, Jlias Alice Cardwell and Mrs. H. W. Gallup. TELEPHONE GIRLS WERE ENTERTAINED ON HALLOWE'EN Miss Charlotte Church of Broad street entertianed Tuesday night for some 25 local telephone girls. The girls came dressed in many Hallowe'en -costumes and the house was decorated In black cats, witches, and other Hallowe'en stream ers. Miss Barbara Odgers won the prize for the funniest-Hallowe'en costume. Re freshments were, served after which the good time came to an end. - tit la Hallowe'en Penny Gifts.' A well known' resident of Thames ville carried out his usual Hallowe'en custom .Tuesday night and gave each child who called at his home 5 cents in money. In all about 310 was given away to 200 kiddies made happier for the night. ere; drill, The Church and the. Nation, six girls representing the church, Gladys Outliers, Isabell Gimball, Grace, Mitch ell, Effie Ladd, Buelah Rogers, Augusta Miller, and six boys carried nags repre senting the nation, Mark Aldrich, Ralph Mitchell, Norman Johnstone, William Moore, Calvin., Edminston, Claude Stan ton. The choir rendered Onward Chris tian Soldiers as a march for the drill. Solo,, A Band of Americans, Lewis Aid rich; Seven Little Women; Virginia Ward, Annie Mitchell, Doris Seagraves, Helen Rudd, Ruth Miller, Annie Kumioo ; solo. The Voice, Within, Edna. Judson ; song, Go Forth to Conquer; remarks by: pastor, Rev. Mr. Aldrich ; 'free wlu offer ing; benediction. - ' Th programme was in charge of -Mrs. Richard Carter. ... C Preceding the programme the Young Peoples' Christian Endeavor society of this church held a ;Yery. interesting meet ing with Mrs. Albert G. Miner, leader. At the Methedlst church Snaday merit ing, the pastor. Rev. James B. Aldrich, preached a fine sermon from two texts. Proverbs 14:34. Righteousness exalteth S nation, but sin is a- reproach' to any people; and Habakuk 3:15, Thtfu didst walk through the sea with thin horses, through the,, heap of great waters.--. , By special arnuiiAsienti Rev. Mri AM- rich accompanied by Mrs.,, Aldrich, paid a' visit Sunday afternoon to a home on Wauwecua street, where at 3. o'clock the rite of baptism was administered . by ReV.; 'Mr. Aldrich, to fl ve children and one adult. - The candidates represented three families, there being .three girls, two boys and one woman as follows:' 'Three children belonging to Mrs. Laux. one child of Mrs. Tetks and ones child of Mrs. McGraw of Bristol. Mrs; McGraw, who is a sister of Mrs. Tetke, was-the adult baptised. At a recent meeting of the Congrega tional church, Herbert U Terringtonwasl tne delegare appointed to go- wnn -tne pastor. Rev. Ourdon F. Bailey, to the conference of Congregational churches Of Connecticut, which ia to be held in Bris tol', '-Wednesday and Thursday,- November and - ' .'- .- -.4 . :. At the Sunday morning worship of the congregational Acnurcn, Kev.-zar. Banes will officiate at the Sacrament of : the! Lord's Supper,. , which will follow, -'the sermon. " . , . The Sunday afternoon: service, at. the Sheltering Arms, will be In charge of Rev.' James B. Aldrich, -. pastor of tjie Norwich Town 'Metjiodist Episcopal church. ' The Teaag resple's "Christlaa Xindesv- or society of the Methodist church held a 'Hallowe'en party Monday evening,, in the .basement at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carter, of Pleasant street. There were -thirty present who -sepresent- ed witches, ghosts, a very attractive San ta Clause and gypsies. . A ghost met the guests at the door and escorted them over the rough places to the next room, from which, they . were , escorted -to - the guests room where each one had to give the right knock to be admitted. Various games were played after which all proceeded up stairs to pass the e malnder of the evening1, which' was de voted to - music. Besides several songs by the entire company, with Miss Blanche Wheeler and -Miss Hazel Cruthers alter nately accompanying at the .piano, sev eral Viotrola selections wen enjoyed by those prnV The rooms were decorated with black and yellow, witches and black cats. ' During ths evening doughnuts, oake and coffee were served by Mrs. Car ter, assisted ' br Mrs. - Aldrich. Lewis ' Aianon was in merge or the pleasant affair.--- - . -. ..' .. - A, . , - i '-. Aects. receivable Miscellaneous . 2,520.51. . -7.35 23.SSJ.84 895,420.11 Dlsbsrsements. Payrolls .'. 111,347.24 Como. pd. employes 90.3S Water and supplies - -1, 850.49 Power purchased .. 5,692.11 Insurance ......... 1,405.57 Liquidation esp. 933.49 Miscellaneous . . .. - '545.47 21.872.72 " On hand Opt. 1. 1922 .873,547.39 SATS SPELLACT CAMPAIGNED AT GOVERNENT EXPENSE An Interesting summary of the political activity :of .Thomas J. Spellacy In en deavoring to lino up delegates for A. . Mitchell previous to the democratic na tional conventon of two years ago, was given out- by the republican state cen tral committee Wednesday. It Is shown that Spellacy s trip and his work in lining:-up 'delegates for Palmer In New England by a personal canvas was mate at tfle expense of the United States government. Anticipating a claim by Spellacy that the several trips in New England in . which his expenses were charged up to public funds were in con nection with ' official business errands, the republican coirfmittee obtained copies of memoranda which proved conclusive ly that Spellacy's "official' business" in New England became unusually press ing in the year, of 1820, preceding the democratic national convention. Trips to. Portland. Mei, Burlington, Vt., Prov idence and New Haven and - other im portant points in New England appear ed upon his ' expense account for dates during which he, by his own statements, was in poiiucai coiuerences- witn demo crats of those states in his efforts to line up votes for his superior, A. Mitchell Palmer. Instead of using - "transportation re quests" so-called,' as provided by the department of justice to cover railroad fares and other official business, Spel lacy invariably paid his railroad fares and other expenses in cash and charged them to the government, in his accounts. Even tips of a quarter here and there to Pullman, porters, taxi fares and- sub sistence charges went Into his charge' ac count for payment from funds of the United States treasury. Against Spel lacy's statement in Hartford - upon his feturn from one of these delegate trips through upper New England that he was on leave of absence from the department of justice, the records in Washington fall to show that a leave of absence was egranted to him at any time during this period. ... - - ' The government telephone bill was weighted wit& charges for long distance calls from Spellacy's office at the de partment of justice to various points in Maine, New Hampshire,. .Vermont, Massa chusetts and Connecticut. Some of these leaders at various points in New Eng land ran into long periods, . and Uncle Sam paid the bill. - Dashes to New York, Hartford and New .Haven were frequent. At the time of the meeting of the demo cratic state -central committee at New Haven on February 7, 1920, which Spel lacy . attended, bis expense account charged, up atrip from Boston to Wash ington. Democratic State Chairman Mi chael A. Q3ary, of Massachusetts, who worked on the same proposition as Spellacy, made an agreement with Spel lacy in February to "go around the state visiting the . various congressional dis tricts" and was told by Spellacy that ."his expenses would be taken care of." Bids Far Vetes Fr Palmeri . f It is shown by the, republican state central committee that Mr. Spellacy not only suggested trading federal offices with 31,000 a month salary- attached, for votes for his superior, - A. Mitchell Palmer, .but that certain influential dem ocrats were appointed to high salaried places in - the department - of justice in the Jbelief that - they would assist in Ul ,UCUBL 11111 - 1.11,3 WVUIU M1131 111 i swinging delegates to support '' Attorney-! General Palmer in the national conven tion at San Francisco. Federal appointments were given out right and left following Spellacy's re turn from his . New England canvass. The present' democratic nominee . for United States . senator made the recom mendations and where existing offices were . not - sufficient to satisfy the de mand, more jobs were created. In New 'Hampshire, Spellacy 1 advocated Uhe ap pointment of . Mayor F. H. -, Brown, of Someraworth, as special 'assistant to the attorney-general and that he.be as signed to "some work in .New Hamp shire." Thomas J. Boyn ton, who had resigned as United States - attorney-general for Massachusetts to make way for the appointment of Daniel J.: Gallagh er, was appointed as special assistant to the United States attorney-general of Massachusetts, at a sal(frjr of $1,000 a month, and Boynton held the office for over a month before- he knew, what he was - supposed ' to .do. He was a dlose mend-of SPdlacy and accompanied .him on his "delegate ' trips"' Into Vermont' and Maine. ' This Is attested, to by a letter sent to Spellacy. fronr" Boynton In which the lattef said, "As I have not received any instructions as to my" du ties as special assistant, . I am -writing you to ask it thie-is due to some over sight that should be corrected." - He had been on the -payroll : of the government over a month without " any 1 duties, and the job paid 31,000 a' month.; . Another man by . the name of Murchie was appointed assistant to -the -attorney-general at rConcord, New 'Hampshire.yand inquiry of thtT clerk of the United States court several months after Murchie' s ap polntnent "to assist ' in the investiga tion and - prosecution , of -profiteering in the . cotton, mills , ; of . New , Hampshire," elicited -the. Information that - up to that time there had been no cases of profit- eering on the calendar wherein the -said Murchie .was 'listed as - special prosecu tor, and' the general impression . in -New Hampshire - was that. Murchjg ; had . done little' in his capacity as special assistant to the attorney-general: "V ' AppeUtnent ( Gallagher- V J upon speiiacys recommenoatipn, one Daniel J. , Gallagher,"-. who. jvas closely as- Soclftted with Attorney-General Pelletier, whose name Has ouen appeared on the Deposits Made fci Our Savings deptxtmerit on ,of Before the HFTH Day of Any Month Will r Draw Interest Front the : FIRST f ih Same 3 ;': : Month7- d':? g$ : 4 Compounded SemiAnnually 4 f '? , . - ' - .' Open EwiSAurday; Thayet Eldf Nowich -, , I FIMEiVCAKES Progress is responsible for,, many good things, Inelud- ine-Yankee Fried Cakes. Deliciously good. err THEM PROM . YOUR GROCER YANKEE ' FRIED CAKE CO. Phono 2254. . front - pages of our newspapers in con nection with his Boston activities, was appointed United States attorney , for Massachusetts in spite of -the -objection of the Bar Association of Boston. If-is shown that the seventeen votes which Attorney-General Palmer received from the Massachusetts delegation in the dem ocratic national convention. according to the Boston Post, democratic newspaper of Boston, under date of July , "these delegates were' delivered ; by Daniel H. Coakley to- the attorney-general ' (Pal mer) in return for the appointment of Daniel J. Gallagher as United States district attorney at Boston." . -' It was In the office . of Coakiey that Spellacy made his headquarters while in Boston for at least one of his .political canvasses. Spellacy, himself, ha'd pre viously Included in his memorandum that "it is commonly reported in Massactur setts that Mr. '' Coakley has redSyed tremendous tees for having cases dip ped by -Mr. Pelletier." Further, one Mey er Berman, part owner of a -hotel in Boston, testified - in the supreme court in Massachusetts' in December, 1921. that he'had paid Coakley '336,000 to "avoid indictment" and that he subsequently paid him' 315,000;more. Both Coakley and .Pelletier were in the Massachusetts delegation to the dem ocAitlc national convention, and. both voted steadfastly for Palmer until his name was withdrawn. ' .,' Another part of- Spellacy's memoran dum showing his recommendations in. New:. Hampshire are Interesting : "The name -of : Albert W.. Noone, was nbt ap proved by the other delegates. He Is backed by Mr. Barry, who was formerly a candidate for congress. Noone is a very rich man and desires to be elected either" . gpvernor or United States sena tor, but in any event 'desires- political prominence, and- Is willing to "pay he piper.' " " -.- : "R. C. Murchie is very much interest ed in Fred H., Brown who Is at present the United .States attorney In New Hamp shire. Brown is the mayor of Somers worth; In addition to being United States attorney, and seems to, me to be a 'live wire' . democrat. . His salary as United States attorney is 32,000. He has turn ed -his town" .and its environments "from a strong republican bedlam to an equally as strong democratic town. Everybody I spoke to in New Hampshire appreci ated the methods pursued by Brown, his work for the party, and his , ability.-It would be a very good thing to -appoint him special -assistant to the attorney general and to .'assign-him to' some work in 2ew Hampshire.. This would leave vacancy Tor mr. aurcnie to recom- " .. " . dition to the two places he would: have in the bureau ' of investigation. This plan seemed to flatter him very much and there is no question' in my mind but what, if carried -out,, six of the- Ne Hampshire ; delegates wiir -be for . Pal mer.": .-' . - More information concerning- Spellacy's activities-wnue- an omcial or the depart men of justice wilL be released later, said the republican : state committee. . i JCDCB Decides biowx '' . HADE' GIFT OF SO0 "' decision for - the ' defendants .'was -h4nded' . down in-the: superior ...court .'on Wednesday by Judge NeweU 'Jennings in the suit: of Herbert F. Brown of Nor wich, executor of. the-estate, of Nelson A. Brown, his -father,' against Henry A. Doherty and -wife-of Waterford;iJ. . The action involved "sult-'by. th,e plain tiff 'to recover . the; sum of '$500 alleged to ihave been procured from. Nelson A. Brbwh, - then i living--.;ln the Doherty household, since deceased, ; rthroughr" "al leged, undue influence. - Goods '.to ttw amiunt of ?l,6O0. Qf the defendants hid ben- attached In. November, 191-, as se curity'for any Judgment "procured,, when the 1 action was brought in November. The ' defendants, through, c6unal, contenaea that the amount in. question passed as argift -Inter-vivos, and-Judire Newell . sustained ; that . contention. StllSS "fOK .FORECLOSCKK i s. , ..V 'j:-- ':..OJTBACT"Xjf JsPA'GtjE Suit for 'foreclosure of a mortaraee given. for JS.900, Sept. 23,-. 1922, .dn-a tract of lana. in the town of Sprague has been brought again Bt Sebast yen . Sere- fin of "Sprague,'. now .living , in. Pafcalcn -kt T i ri. - J c , .1 of New Toxk-T -The suit Is returnable in Kovemoer. , ., . , .. j. fill :T ehlldrat as ' Jtcel et saerer." Wherd , . lireetlea are fellewed. IT "NET If FAIX8. Deinlte -Mareltv and mmmh teat of SANTONIN. It eeatalas fell tm. Bteed sixty years test. SeU evsej wbeie er br aulL e a bottle, - - X. C. A. Veerbeefc M. il- raOaddahW th ' i. . i-, . ..-.- '' Iveiains' 60 to 8:30 , .'-,- -.--i-y'A.' .f-ft u n Reid A One Week Art Goods Department Do you embroider, crochet or knit? Do you make Christmas gifts which express your personality? Some very novel ancl fascinating forms of embroidety have been de veloped this year, easy to do, and remarkably effective. . ; - So that you may become -acquainted with these many 'new forms of art, work and the very interesting, and always reasonably priced stock which this department carriesV we make this interesting offer. ' ClipThis Coupon It Is Worth 10c - - -------- Bring it to our Art -Goods Department at any time between Thursday, November 2hdf and Thursday, 'November 9th, and it will be worth 10c, applied to ward the purchase of Art Goods to the amount of one dollar or more. : ' Two coupons will entitle you to 20c off on a two dollar purchase, and so on. THIS OFFER IS FOR ONE WEEK ONLY NOVEMBER 2nd TO 9th, INCLUSIVE. ' COXGBEOATIOXAI.ISTS OF- STATE - ...J'.. : TO SIEET AT BRISIOli The fifty-fifth annual meeting general conference - of -he . Uongregational churches of Connecticut will be held with the First Congregational church of Bristol on November 8 and 9. Tlte program : Kjovember . ' 10.30 Organization " '10.45 Address of welcome, . Rev. Er nest L. Wismert ' pastor. ll.Ou-Reports of committee : stand ing committeei treasurer, statistical' secretary, Connecticut u'ederation, men's work, social welfare, directors New Er gland Board of ; "r-astoml- Supply, relig-l ious education, ' rural. - life."" Seamau s Friend Society. evangelism. :,annuity fund, committee '-on -Connecticut Agri cultural! College, committee 'on mis sions, j. v-- " '-'V . 12.00 -Report of comisission on mis sions. Rev. Frank-: W. Hodgdon, Bos ton, 'Regional-; director, ... . . 12.15 Adjournment. - j;. - Luncheon In parish house at 12. SO. : (- ' VFediesdaT Aftereeoa .; ; 2.0 Worship, Rev. '; Charles S. Wyck bff, '. Plainville. . v - ;-. 2.15 Business. ' ' . ' " 2.45-Report, on The -Annuity Fund. Rev; Charles. S.' Mills, D.P., New Tork. Confbrence topic : - The Permanent Em phasis in the Appeal of the Gospel. -: .3.00 Address, Freedom -' Through, Truthi ' Rev. . Warren Archibald,' Hartford. - -',' ; -. ,.-.. 't. 3.20 Address. The Ministry " of , Beau ty, R-ey;. Samuel A. Flske, Berlin. i.;' ' 3.40 Address, 'freaeff Through' Goo.1 ness,.iVex. Roger. Eddy Treat, .Salis bury:' '-' . ,'"'.."' - 4.00-rDiscussion.' led by Rev.; Harry S.f.McCrfeady, -TWillimantlc. ' ' , TDinner tin parish: house at 6 o'clock. i -.V-W Wedeeedey,. EvenlnS. . . 7.4c Worship? Irtev. 'Watson Wood-' Kjruff. Siiuth - Manchester. " ' ? ".T S.OO--Address, ' The.V "" Religious EoochlRev, Ashley Day . LeaSitt, BrooKiine, maps;. .... i . .. Thnrriajr. Morning, Nov.' . .' v--: The Missionary .Societji of .Connecticut The Trustees of. the Fund for' Ministers. - g.oo Worship, Rev; Conrad M.- Mol lander,".. pastor Swedish Congregational church, Granby. 'fieport " of jfreasurer arid - election of corporators.. - Address, Lest We Forget,' Rev; Harris E. Star-r, New Haven trustee of -the fund fr- ministers- Question or discussion.- Ad dress, Snap-Shots by a Social Worker Among Colored People of Connecticut, Miss Emmy F. prake. New Haven. Ad- ,-:.:'"' ' 5 f!3aa8sasa-sSsS I ."'r4;l.'Ji.; vV ;-'''-t-'-'--v-;.-r--rrt---'-'----)-. -.. - r s ":'-, UNDER THE AUSPICES OFvtHE REPUBLICAN :C-'V ;:::i-', --' - V ' ';',;- beBo&fon Introduction dress. Friendly to the Finni Rev. Alexander- Kukko. general missionary in Connecticut. - Question or. discussion. Address. A Hundred Tear Helping Hand, vSupt. Sherrod Soule. Uuncheun in parish house at 12.30. r Thursday Afteraeoa. 2.00 AVorship, Rev. John W. Fligl-.r, Winsted. Business. - Report on .Con gregational Foundation lor Education, George ". Xash, l,U D.. Chicago. 2.30 Address.A Religious Bducati-jn and theConneclput Churches. Rev. Frank. M. Sheldon, IJ.D.,. Boston. ; 2,45 Discussion. , . 3.10-JrAddress. The Practical!' Ooera- tlon of Religious Education, Rev. George B. Andrews, New York Jistrict isecreLary, u, r.. a. .. -. '3.35 Discussion. ' . v ' ; 3.50 -Address, Week. Day ' Schools of Religion, Prof. Luther A. Weigle, New Haven. ......... .' STATE NOW HAS AN ' , . j . - -' I8-?ECToK, or AVIATION Robbins B. Stoeckel, commissioner of vehicles has 'appointed' Lieutenant Tal bot O. Freeman aviation Inspector " for the' state of Connecticut. Lieutenant Free man is to represent the state at the avi ationmeet a Hartford, November 10, 11 and 12 and will .inspect ail machines priof-o their; flight. . Orders given "oit by him are' to be final and -the state police are to; enforce, them. -- Lieutenant Freeman whp at one time, lived at North. Canaan was decorated three -times . during . the .World-war hy the Italian government;' In Ja,nuary, 1919, flying a ;machine he called the "Roraback," 'he 'blew "up the jallroad station In Pergine, 'Austria. Lieutenant ' i-Freeman -. recelved-'j . his ground training at the Massachusetta, Institute T'of Technology, ' graduating In 1917.: Immediately .going overseas, where he served -for 11-months -In- Italy.' -He was later transferred to the French front and was with'the American -forces during the St. Mihiel drive. When the armis tice- was .signed. Lieutenant; Freeman was V?m? . ' v2n?e?' M '""" Y , Workmen's CemVensatlea. , ,: 'Two workmen's compensation agree ments ss follows have been aonroved - hv Cpmmlssioner j. J. Donohue: - -Kolb Carton- Co.,' Inc., Norwich, em ployer,' and Alphe J. Dorval, : employe, amputation -of left thumb,- two-thirds of .index- finger,. 63 one-third weeks at ua. ' '''- ' '-4v""' '1 ' - ' : Robert W. Sands, East tellingly, ehi ployer, and ' H. Si Heredeen,- Dahielson, employe, ' foot-: sprained, Aat rate of ia.7i.-..; -:l:r - v - - -: HOTEL 'VAUREGAN iThistemoozi From 2 to 3 0- meat Mr. and Is. I cmpleton. - - i - AoreV Hffies QGonn D Sale In Oar COUPON 10c Present 'this cauoon at aup Art 1 Goods Department any day Upetween November 2nd and Bth, and it Will bs good for toe, in the purchase of on dollar's worth .of mor chandW. THIS COUPON IT IS WOKTH , - 10c sirKKion U'OCM JUDGES INSPEC A STATE BEOBM AT.ORV The judges of the superior court made an InsrVction ot me Connecticu; reformatory JlVndav in mitmti-iinn ! iheir monthly Leeting. The directors ol the reformator conducted the judges through the grounds anu uuildings. -The judges arrV-ed at about' 11.30 and spent an -hour more uiEpecting tn institution. Aftert that they lunched with Superintended Erskine. Subse quently th held iWr meeting. At the luncheon Mrs. ErslW -xpiaiued th-: methods of the lnsirution. xuere were present Judres C. L. Av ery of Groton; J. W.Bsnks of Bills- I, . rown onxorwlch. N,.ti . "'?" - J P. - Kellogg ,( ixaieroury, r. w. Xarvin of Hsri otu. j. n. weoo or miu.n Wolfe of New Haven, and with them "r J' 1 """ f thrt district coun "awroury wnose rarnty in Chishit. a rl inlna th. pal, ,iM , . . . .... .sw..KU?Jr swunaa . - ,'. -.-.j 1 - SAY8 WIFE DESERTED Hlif,. 'f -- . 1 MONTHS -AFTER TlDII.U Ether Griffin Hanks of New London has brought suit- m the suterkr.,' returnable in December, for dlvoroj' fron, ' nans, oi Martrom. The were -married Jan. 12. li. , she aJtr.i A u.H, , n . ...... i 'vj mr aaua uera. Larr, me Misses Tvonne and Marie T.ose Caron -entertained -'Tuesday night "at their, home on .School street for their sis. ter.'.Mies Dora -Cared, -who is -soon -to leave home to -study nursing. The heuar was prettily- decorated for the event. ltd freshments were -servea by the' hostess-' es. The guests Included Mr: and ' Jdra." Ernest - Gauvin, Mr. . and Mn, -Georfs Raymond, Mrs. Oscar si. nm.i. i lAurora Rondeau,-. "ise -Angelloe.'Ron Weau Miss Eva Pern. Mia . Amlr... Tetceault. Miss Ida Roblllard. Miss Ab rore Roblllapl...Mies LUna Labarre. and Miss:Viola JaCque. Ds-i Iiar4 alwi n4e4 Oxidaze frCpuglis Ulcj, BnAsthMa 'Ir and ekaemMiea ntiaM tM uMr. Ukly a4 vrl f MSk eae iaMaal rlM U Breacliul Aiikn, Maae kxk tsila. kunM4 barailaaa. At aU ararrbti tr Let 0sM ' 6'Qock TOWN COMMITTEE "W" ;V . X.:',- empletoh - ". v ", v- ' . -! - s,-. POETRY - 'lXflAX 800IE1. Theie r t'neflin when the birds eotne back, v ' I A vety fw. a latrd or two. - -I To take a biCAVg rd look. These are the da when s.lea rut osi Th old, old opntrlfs of June v A blue and gold ktatake. On. frau1 lhafr runnit .tiaj fh te. I Almost thy plsuslh'lllv I Induces m" be!W. - Ti".; Txn'tn of sm-4s their w-.tn-ss T. And pnftly through the altered sir, H-jT-rlcn t'tnM leaf" . I '. !h. eacrament of surrn-4t dsye lh. tart communion In th haze, I Permit a child to Join. . ! , 1 Thj- sfcred emblen-.s to pajtsk Thy conse-rstd bread 10 treak. Taste thine Immortal win I I . - Emlly'DIeVInton. Tbf t 's r a song somerhers.' thj ' dear; . There Is ever. soxething iltgs alwv: There's the song of uhe lark when tht skiei are clear. And the song of the thrush rhen the skies are rrar. .The f-unshln showers srroM tht'graln. I And the bluebird irT.ls In tht orcharfi lne; And in and otit ' when tl-ar eafs drtc rain. m ' - " The swillows -. are twittering, cease less. . .- . ; - Tliere is ever a soi.g somewhere, my dear. Be the skies above or dark or fair. There is ever a sonj ths.t our hearts may hoar i Thwe is ever a song somewhere,' . my dear There Is ver a son-; somemh;! Tliere Is ever "a son; eomewEWe, my dar I In the midnight Mci or the mid-day I bine: ' I The r-ttiin p't when h sub Is here. . And 11-e c-VlsM ciiirrups the whoTe I niht tlirfoelu jThe buds may blow, and the fruit irjty I Brow, i - r. ' ' And th autumn eaves dro-t crisp and ' sere: i Dut wbeMter the sun. or the rain, or th j mow. 1 j Thrr'B - evot . a ron? someirhcre. my I desr. . --- , There In ever a sons somewhere, my 1 dear. ' P.e the sVIo above or dark 'or fair. Tliere U ever a son? that our hearts may' near -There i w.er 'a sms somewhere, sr. der . There is ever fong ti- r V James Wbitaomb Kilcy. HUMOR OF THE DAY "Tour . nephew is a young ;ms o! promise. ! uniirstand. ( - 'Til eay he is.- -. He's already ben eued twice for breach of promise." Boston Transcript. ; The tourist stood In front af a sig-a "Subway Entrances." ? . , "H'm 1 It doesn't ' entrance me," he said coldly'. Life. . 1 --... - - i She My husband has a phonograph this wlnti-r and I must say he seems more ' contented than he ever was before, i He--I see. To iisnnhrase Shakespeare. "This Is the winter of his discontent". Boston Transcript. "Oh. yes."-- - " . - .,--Bhr .' "All -ur new fiouss are-eautnTed with' radio sets." Loulcvi Courier-Journal.; II Then you are not interested la my welfare?. - - . .. She No. but If the two syUab!es wese- '. transposed. I'd not oniv be interested Hut enthusiastic Boston Tram-crl-T - ; '-' Lost Two percale -riiirts on Oliver st between Loett and Seminary, en Their way to be laundered. Finder nleese re- - turn to Rank's grocery stw. A Classi fied Ad in the Charlotte Tribune. "Psrson. our. frirnds dared- ns to. jrt -married, smd we never tike a dart; e ' here we are." ! " "WeU. yoon; fok sail (he wlse.oM ' cleritj-man, "I dare .you .to" go home and -ndeavor to cultivate .some commo3 sense."- I tost on Transcript. . "Sm." sa!d Mr. Orabcam to his offfce ' by. "you to'.d m you had an 'engage ment with voar deetist yeeterday m(tm noon." " . r. "T er did. sir." " . '-".' "I saw you at the ball garnet . li-. . "Tea,- sir. The tall., thin' gentleifisa dttlng rirht next to me was my dentil Birmingham AaTe-Herald. ' I Ninety-five per-eent.- of sjl insects apt alcn by birds. , - . Proctor '(Vt.J ha the -arrest--m.rhl. uacry in the world. 'i J ' 'TUx has been- termedVU most Value- " Me ,iant that grows. . . , ' ; - tb Plschdf air-lane'wel-;hi on'.y Z' '' ooundi and costs fr.ipo. : r,;; - JapVe. la--f-Tequlrs-lljaJ"a'su;Ut:e and nra-f, be cultivated. - farm of. OB.ses acrea- L. .. i Mr c"- ot JsaoTs pop- ulatjon.folldva agricuuar".-- is to be used I making pspkT , . T,,r,,t: BrlUina:d out f :m.M,'m' M , unemp.oyment Bnfltj -uit --rear. - A crane. in .the Leaene "laland-! W-re yard has the Mftiat power of 4.Mieti:,. ' -In the South Sea l,ian0i- eoc-ae.it ve-aupplief all thi needs of scerty,- The' srt ordie-mkSlg vras' praAfbg )a 'Greece by .PjTgoteJes h 3 u. c. - -' Oneourth of. 'all taitjmbrt- In the rnltd 'SUtes comes hoja - Washiagten. In Europe aeeds kre-re-nofe frWta fax .-" by 1iand to preserve botlVaeed and- Sbar. . wThe' highest point In the ).. the top of- Mt.. Whltaey,", li.tftl .teet wove pja, ievev - 2 HOME MADE ; tMAONNAISE- .:,.: r : RUSSIAN, DRESSING- THUMM'S DZUCTESSa AO FrankliirStrrtt ;1:' - .- i : . . . -'- ...'-.'.-. - r.'."'..-7.-'-''.--'.A;LV :'r'.-. V, , - , -, .-7': '.- ' .1 . I 3 "