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Connecticut western news. [volume] (Salisbury, Litchfield Co., Conn.) 1871-1970, August 26, 1920, Image 3

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CONNECTICUT WESTERN NEWS, Thurs., AUGUST 26, 1920
m mu i w -m m m m j m m i r m m m m-w w s' mm w m a. v
7M I Ail It If i J I I I J I I I ui n P U 111 V V f v J !
FALLS VILLAGE
Mr. and Mrs. John- Ganlon have
been spending two weeks at the Mc
Grath homestead.
Mrs. Andrew Brown has been a
visitor at the home of Michael Hines.
Carl Ganzer of New Haven has been
the guest of relatives in town.
Harry Maynard who has been vis
iting his brother, Clifford Maynard,
has returned to Middletown.
Mr. and Mrs. Barlow of Stamford
have purchased the house of Wm.
Brown known as the Lydia Sherman
place.
August Schoen, family and friends
O. J. Sabin Sunday.
"Mr MoHio Pririro Tins "returned to
Springfield after spending several
days in this place.
Miss Alice Mcintosh was an over-
Sunday guest at Harry Russet's.
Ottho J. Sabin spent Sunday in
Middletown the guest of Harry May
nard. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Griffin of Hart-
ord motored out and spent Sunday
-with M. Goggin, sr. Miss Sarah Dunn
xeturning With them for a visit and
will also visit Miss Mary Magnell of
-that place.' ? '
The Ladies 'Aid Society will serve
a supper at the Methodist church on
"Wednesday, September 1st.
SHARON
'The public schools of Sharon will
open at nine o'clock a. m. Tuesday,
September 7th.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Dakin jand son
JSdward enjoyed a motor trip through
the White mountains last week.
The Misses Helen and May Smith
are guests of Miss Helen Bassett at
Tier home in Amherst, Mass.
Miss Judith Crawford of Californ
ia and Miss Bolly Beech of Long
Branch, N. J., were guests of Miss
!Uuth Emory last week.
The Misses Nina and Edna Juckett
of Bridgeport are spending a couple
of weeks with their grandmother,
.Mrs. F. B. Rhymus.
Mrs. Thomas McKee and children
of New Britain are spending a fort
JMr. and Mrs. F. L. Bristol.
Messrs. T. B. McDonald and C. J.
"Walter of Hartford are spending the
"week with their families in town.
The annual fair and dance of St.
Bernard's church netted about $700
for that institution.
Miss Henrietta Foote is quite ser
iously ill at her home suffering from
-a stroke of paralysis.
Miss Ruth Emory is spending the
week with friends at Old Fort Inn,
Kenebuckport, Me.
The Sharon ball team defeated the
'"Kaggie All Stars" of Salisbury on
Sunday last by the score of 13 toO.
The body of Edward Gager who
died m Jume kock, was Drought here
for burial last -Wednesday in the fam
ily plot in Hillside cemetery.
CORNWALL
The Old Home week at North
'Cornwall this year was celebrated
-chiefly by two events on Saturday.
.A luncheon to which the whole town
.contributed and of which it partook
-and a pageant representing the early
days of the town and the Second
Church, which was devised with great
;skill and good sense by Rev. Mr.
Smith, the pastor and was well car
ried out. It would have been worth
more notice than was given before
Ihand, but was attended by a large
crowd of pleased beholders from not
only this and neighboring but also
Summer Time, A Good Time,
For That Family Group Picture at the organ. The flowers, beauti
ful phlox were arranged by Miss Am-
Tel. 151-12, Cedar Rest, Falls Village,
o
I
A, R, Miller
Ashely Falls, Mass.
from quite far off towns and cities.
Eddie McLaughlin and his cousin
Freddie Root, both at least formerly
Cornwall boys, were taken to the
Winsted hospital last week with gun
shot woundh made by reason of their
effort to escape arrest. A series of
burglaries from Kent to West Corn
wail, breaking into the Post Office
at the latter place and shooting at
the officers who tried to arrest them.
They are under $5,000 bail awaiting
trial at the Superior court.
The recent additions to the Corn
wall Library include the following
fiction:
The Wind Between the Worlds. .Alice
Brown.
Lightnin' Frank Baron
The Branding Iron . .Katherine N.
Burt.
The Squire's Daughter, Archibald
Marshall.
The Eldest Son, Marshall
The Honor of the Clinton's, Marshall
The Clintons Marshall
Abington Abbey, Marshall
The Illustrious Prince, E. P. Oppen
heim. ,
The Pawn's Count, Oppenheim
Red and Black, Grace L- Richmond
Lecrie, Ruth Sawyer
Harvest ." Mrs. H. Ward
Other books are:
Life of Dante C. A. Dmsmore
Hero Tales Grace L. Davis
The Women Who Came in the May
flower Annie A. Marble
Litchfield County Choral Union,
J. H. Vaill. ,
Emanuel Swedenburg, George Trow
bridge. Memoirs Benj. Franklin ; Life of
Washington, J. K. Spalding
Articles of historical interest are :
ksergt. n. a. wncox.
The trench helmet and gas mask of
Three German helmets.
Sword of a Confederate officer
captured by Col. C. D. Blinn.
Sword of the Housatonic Guards,
(cir. 1883).
Five-foot lightning-riven chestnut
splinter.
Beaver-knawed stick.
Pieces of "Witch Elm" Boston;
"Washington Elm" Cambridge; Lib
erty Pole of 1848, also used as town
sign post; Sprig of wreath on Lin
coln's coffin ; Hand wrought iron mor
tar and pestle. A collection of old
newspapers; sample of oil shale from
Colorado with fossil leaf of Tertiary
age. Album of Col. Pierce, Civil
war officers, etc. Gen. Sedgewick's
similar album, a large number of his
military letters, papers also his map
of the southern states, commissions,
photographs of his two horses, book
of MS. copies of Mexican war letters,
book of records of service in Kan
sas, also of Civil war, sketch of one
sister written by another.
, The public schools of Cornwall will
open at one o'clock, Tuesday, Sep
tember 7th. No pupil will be admit
ted to school without satisfactory ev
idence of vaccination. This action
is taken as a preventative measure
against smallpox.
CORNWALL HOLLOW
Several from here atended the Old
Home day celebration at North om
wall last week. 1
Mr. and Mrs. Chipman attended
church at Cornwall Center on Sun
day.
ij Many of the farmers in this place
5 are having their potatoes killed by
5 blight.
The air was cool enough for a frost
Monday night.
WEST CORNWALL
On Sunday Rev. Dwight M. Pratt
delivered and Rev. C. N. Fitch of
fered prayer. Prof. Crane presided
elia Hart and her helpers.
The regular atendants received a
surprise which was much appreciated.
j This was a gift of some new song
i books given by the children of-Dan-I
iel Rogers of New Britain,
i At the close of the church service
j the Scoville Memorial Association
met and elected Prof. Carl Van Doren
j nsprte of the rain on Wednes-
rkgjj Michelin Tubes Fit I 11
W 1 Other tubes do not fit. I tt
day, August 18, there was a good
attendance at Pomona, which met in
Merryall with the Aspetuck Valley
Grange. There was a class of twenty-nine
to take the fifth degree. Din
ner was served in the chapel nearby
and an excellent one too. Over one
hundred gathered for the exercises
which were fully equal to our us
ually good programs. Miss Moss of
the Farm Bureau was the principal
speaker.
S. H. Flint was called out of town
by the sickness and death of a rel
ative. Mr. and Mrs. Boutin and Mr. and
Mrs. Burdick have returned from a
trip to Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Sturges re
cently took an auto tiip over the Mo
hawk Trail.
EAST CANAAN
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Kane and
Mrs. George Smith of Canaan spen1;
Sunday at Martin Casey's.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Whiting cf Tor
rington spent Sundav wi'.h Stratton
brothers.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Dn.?l KoolV and
Catherine and .T.mM an Miss Nora
McCarthy spout Sim la v at .Ifr'n F 1
ey's. Several f tie' . attcn led the
baseball game between Bethel and
Torrington at Bethel Sunday after
noon. Miss Adeline Peabody of Fitch
burg, Mass., is spending the week
with Miss Marguerite Gaylord.
Owen Sweeney and daughter of
Canada is spending a few weeks with
Miss Nora Sweeney.
The first game of the series be
tween Canaan and East Canaan was
played Saturday afternoon, Canaan
winning by the score of 4 to 0. The
second game will be played on Sat
urday afternoon, August 28 at Can
aan. Mrs. Martin Casey returned home
after spending a few days with rel
atives in Pittsfield, Mass.
Miss Mary Stratton is assisting at
Stratton Bros, store.
Rev. Nightwine of Cortland, N. Y.,
occupied the pulpit Sunday morning
and gave a very interesting address.
Mr. Nightwine with his family are
spending the month at Stevens farm.
Miss Maud Shaw is at the parson
age for a few days.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Stevens of Bridgeport was
brought here for burial Saturday af
ternoon. Mrs. Stevens and Miss Philinda
Stevens have returned from a visit
in Bridgeport.
The Ladies Aid Society meet Thurs
day afternoon with Mrs. Irene Cow
drey. The Misses Chichester of Stamford
who have been visiting Miss Ruth
Gaylord, returned home on Satur
day. Hans C. Therkildsen, president of
the Derby C. E. Union, the oldest
in the world, has been a guest . at
Rev. .W. F. Maylott's for ten days.
Mr. and Mrs. Beach of Derby have
been guests at Sunnyside over Sun
day. Rev. and Mrs. Fletcher entertained
friends from Beacon Falls and Bridge
port last week. '
C. H. Briggs of New Milford is a
guest of his sister this week.
Henry Kimball is at his mother's
this week. He has been in the navy
at Norfolk, Va., for two years.
ORE HILL
Messrs. Steven and Joe Cryeski
and sister, Julia, of Bridgeport called
on Mr. and Mrs. Jake Werantoski
Sunday.
R. N. Cochrane of West Cornwall
went through this place with a large
truckload of calves Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Jones of Ta
conic were in this place on Monday.
Mrs. Agnes Flannery has returned
tc her brothers, Alfred O'Halloran, in
Bangall, N. Y., Miss Anna O'Donlyn
returning with . her.
Miss Margrett has returned to her
home at her uncle's. James O'Hal
loran, after a week's stay in New
lorK city.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Goldsworthv
and daughter, Grace, are visiting in
try jl .
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Dean of Pough
keepsie, N. Y., visited Mn and Mrs
Ward Dean last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Edwards rA
son and two daughters have returned
to their home in Philadelphia after
a three weeks' stay with the former's
sister.
M. O'Halloran is on the sick list.
M. L. Rowe of New York city is
visiting his mother, Mrs. Jake Wer
antoski. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dean of Lake
ville spent Sunday with the former's
More than
60 yrs. ago
an English chem
ist beeran tn manu
facture BEECHAM'S PITJ S
Today they have the largest
sale of any medicine in
the world! m jLgiTfiS.
BeCYt pills
Sold rrwhr. In boxes. 10c, 25c.
Your family and friend want pic
tures of you as they are accustomed
to see you pictures with your na
tural conversational expression.
This is modern photography the
result is a natural intimate likeness.
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT today.
ALFRED M. COSTELLO
PHOTOGRAPHER
Great Barrington, Mass.
LARGEST STOCK OF
Automobile
in Berkshire County, south
of Pittsfield
BICYCLES and SUPPLIES
Get our Prices on Oil.
A. R. MILLER
Ashley Falls, Mass.
parents.
Mr.' and Mrs. Frank Nicholls and
children of Fall Village and Mrs.
Edward Merriman and grandson of
Waterbury visited their sister, Mrs.
Edward Dean on Sunday.
Wm. Davis of Winsted was in this
place on Sunday.
Master William Dean of Pou?h
keepsie and his cousin from Pine
Plains called on his uncle, Ward Dean
Tuesday evening.
SOUTH CANAAN
The roads were badly washed by
the heavy rains of last week. Pas
tures and meadows were flooded. A
cow of H. Goodwin's was drowned on
the cross orads.
Lyman H. Mills of Middlefield was
in this neighborhod on Friday en
ouirincr for some of the older fami
lies. Mr. Mills stated he did. so by4!
the wish of his brother-in-law, Rev.
Edwin Andrews a former pastor of
the church who is living in California.
Mr. Andrews was not only noted as
a preacher but also for his musical
abilities. Our visitor greatly ad
mired the interior of the church.
Arthur S. and Mrs. M. C. Dean
called on Robert and Mrs. Pendleton
at Lakeville on Monday.
Loren Palmer of Woodbury was
an over-Sunday guest of his aunt,
Mrs. D. Holcomb.
The Junior Mission had a work
meeting Friday afternoon.
Donald Spencer and Billy Hol
comb have been camping out under
the shelter of a large umbrella,
cooking and eating in true soldier
fashion.
Fred Howe and family motored to
Danbury on Sunday.
An old barn on the M. C. Dean
property was torn down last wek.
Mrs. Arthur S. Dean and Margaret
called on Mrs. Charles Hanchett
Friday.
Allen M. Bosworth has had a tel
ephone installed.
Mrs. Charles Edwards of Kent is
visiting cousins on the Barrack.
George Astleford and F. M. West
shipped poultry to Bridgeport last
week.
A surprise party was given to
Frank Nicholls Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wright are
spending a few days with their sister
Mrs. William Bosworth.
CANAAN WHITEWASHES
EAST CANAAN TEAM
Continued from page 1
struck out but the third strike was
a low one and shot through Mc-
Leod s hands to the backstop and
he reached first. Pond uncorked a
wild pitch and Foley ambled to sec
ond. D. Casey fanned and Sawin
bounded one off Pond's glove. Mc
Hugh recovering the ball and snap
ped it to Hubby to get Sawm. The
play was close and Dalton called
Sawin out but had to reverse his
decision when he saw Hubby pick
ing the ball off the bag. J. Casey
was put on to run for Sawin and
with two strikes on Fox attempted
to steal second. McLeod's perfect
throw to Cole had him nailed by ten
feet. Foley was taking a nap on
third in the meantime.
The home team went out in order
in the ninth stanza.
Canaan
ao r n po a e
Eithier, 3d B. 5 0 1 0 2
Scott, cf, 5 0 1 8 0 0
McHugh, 2b, 5 0 12 11
Pond, p, 4 10 0 10
Miller, rf, 3 1110 0
McLeod, c, 4 10 7 8
Cole, ss, 3 0 0 4 4
Fraleigh, If, 2 0 0 0 0
A Sparkling Cut Glass dish adds much to the
daintiness and attractiveness of the dining table, the
buffet or china closet. We are showing some beautiful
pieces at the following prices:
Cream and Sugar Sets $2.50 to $9.00
Celery Trays $3.50 to $6.00
Berry and Salad bowls $6.00 to $11.00
Fern Dishes $5.25 to $9.00
Water Sets $11.00 to $27.00
Bon-bon dishes $2.25 to $5.00
G. F. CHITTENDEN
THE HALLMARK JEWELER
GREAT BARRINGTON, MASS.
Permsiinieinice
The only thing still lacking in the modern funeral has at last
been secured in the NORWALK VAULT. Literally it "UaU throosh
tk Seasoned and coated within and without, it will forever ,
protect the most delicate caskets from stain or blemish. Top and .
bottom are sealed together in plain sight and the vault becomes in
stantly one solid piece of protecting masonry that grows stronger
with the passing years. Manufactured by ,
HENRY A. STEVENS, Funeral Director
Drtiur Artnut Great Barrincton. Mail.
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ONE WILL FIND
A COMPLETE LINE OF
8 CUT FLOWERS,
AT
THE R0SERY
Store 508 Main St.
Phone 597-4
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In Substantial
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In order to share in the prosperity of Connecticut it
(is not necessary- to risk one's funds in the speculative
issues which have flooded the market within the past
year. Investments can be made in securities of the sub
stantial and established companies backed by strong re
serves and offering possibilities for ultimate apprecia
tion. Detailed Information Upon Request.
D
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The Chas. W.
Established 1861
INVESTMENT BROKERS
103 ORANGE STREET NEW HAVEN, CONN
Telephone Nos. Liberty 4936, 4937, 4938, 4939
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20X20X20X
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F. Minacci, If, 2 1 1 1 0 0
Hubby, lb, 3 0 0 9 0 1
Totals, 36 4 5 27 11 3
East Canaan
ab r h po a e
Fox, S3,
Mahoney, lb
Calnan, 3b,
Uhrig, c,
J. Casey, rf,
4 0 0 0 3 3
4 0 0 13 0 0
4 0 1 0 4 2
3 0 0 2 0 0
3 0 0 2 0 0
R. Minacci, If, 3 0 0 2 1 1
Foley, 2b, 3 0 0 2 1 1
D. Cacey, cf, 3 0 0 0 0 0
Sawin, p,
3 0 0 0 7 0
Totals, 30 0 1 27 15 8
First base on errors Canaan 4,
East Canaan, 3. Struck out by
pitcher, Pond 8, Sawin 7. Bases on
balls, off Sawin, 3. Wild pitch.
Pond. Left on bases, Canaan 8, E.
Canaan 3. Time of game, 1 hr 48
min. Umpire, Dalton.
The second game of the series
will be played at Canaan on Satur
day, August 28th at 4 p. m., new
time.
A friend of the Canaan baseball
team has offered a $10 pair of shoes
at Benton & Wright's store for the
man on either team who makes the
most hits during the Canaan-East
Canaan series.
The line-up in Saturday's game will
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PLANTS,
etc.
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FLOWER SHOP
Greenhouses, Mooreville
Phone 597-2
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Connecticut Industries 2
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be the same on the Canaan team at
last Saturday. From the street talk
it is expected East Canaan will have
different players.
Walnut Stump Worth $250.
A single walnut tree stomp, grab
bed out on the banks of Clark's creek,
will net the Settgnst brothers, Geary
county farmers, more than $250, ac
cording to a Junction City (Kan.) dis
patch. The brothers recently purchased all
of the walnut trees and hare been
cutting them down and shipping the
timber to St Louis and Kansas City
markets, where It commands high
prices.
The big stump weighs more tba
nine tons and the portion above
ground measures fifty Inches across
while the portion that was ende
ground was even larger. It Is esti
mated that the' huge chunk of timber
would make gunstocks enough for ma
entire regiment
Based on present prices, the trss
which this stomp fonnM um
win bring In more than $250.
Tobscoo 8ds Atmett Dust.
The seeds of the tohrcro plant are
an minute that a thln 'f"l 'M fur
nish Min;,'l: iluiiii lov on ucro of
imnmd.

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