Volume 51 - July 1921 - Connecticut Historical Society [PDF] - Free online publication (2023)

Volume 51 - July 1921 - Connecticut Historical Society [PDF] - Free online publication (1) Louis Owens|To dispose|HTML embedding

  • February 21, 2012
  • Viewpoints:350
  • Pages):
  • Size: 30.36MB
  • Message



1- "


3at the seminar ball. BY BILLY c«1 'v rant an Size be-be l 1922 to the 5, 1922' iisvIlle, 'Colonel rtml.foulton,' toUT TiTt willeerbs lin 'Musette'. Playing Horne Town. It was the first time local Theatergoers had the opportunity to see Mr. Gillette in full actor and his friends from Riled Seminary Hall.He provided the Ivaiole show himself and his playbil.r Seminar Hall, Pratt Street. , Tuesday evening, June 5, 1877. Costttre Characters! Comic Character Sketches! Humorous selections by Pes W. H. Gillette. Imitation in characteristic scenes by Edwin Booth, L Lawrence Barrett, John T. Raymond, Charles Pechter, Stuart Robson, E. A. Sothern, etc. 1 bill 35 cents. Children 25 cents. Im Available from Brown & Gross Bookstores What the Reviewer Said A local reviewer said, "Mr. W.H. Gillette was received with a full house last night. The seminar booth was full and many were on their feet during the presentation. Great curiosity was encouraged. The house was full." feel how he fulfilled his promise. His early years as an actor. His friends were delighted and amazed at his talent, and they witnessed his delight with frequent applause and increasingly frequent laughter. The program was varied, from tragedy to comedy to farce. His imitation of Mark Twain's jumping frog was so successful that Mr. Clemens, who was sitting in the audience, could have guessed that he was on stage. His incarnations of Pechter and Booth as Hamlet in the costumes were clever. superior to those of the pantomime. His stage position is good, his way of speaking excellent, he has what it takes to be a brand and character actor. With a fine presence, a good voice and a fine feeling for humming. or else there is no reason why you should not reach a high position in your profession.” The critic's words came like Tar. Gillette rose to fame on the stage and continues to star in it today. Miss Caroline M. Hewins, Hartford Library Librarian, saw Mr. Gillette in Seminary Hall and praised his talents during the conversation. Here is a copy of this rare program: Program. For Tonight, June 5, 1877. Seminary Hall, Pratt Street, Hartford. Comic Character Sketches, Burlesque Speeches, and Humorous Selections by W. H. Gillette. Part I. Hamlet Guide for Players. Scene from "The Gilded. Age" showing John T. Raymond as Colonel Mulberry Sellers. The Leaping Frog, an imitation of Mark Twain Cassius and Brutus argue and give an imitation of Lawrence Barrett T. Jefferson Augereye, m 'Two' Indy and

471, P. TWAIN'S BRAND PERFORATED INTERLEAVED SC11 loo o1C, Ka (PATENT NUMBER 477.040 INSTRUCTIONS, Use low moisture and only "on gummed lines. Squeeze out excess without wetting. After filling gummed pages, remove the interleaving of perforated line, alit: .1 .ring to make the stump short, keeping the book of even thickness

5NimmillMir11giTATAINSION 1

6Aze Y. THOMAS R. KELLY ANSWERS CALL FROM WILSON IV. JOIN THE CORPS OF ii, OF MOM COLLEGFor DarG MARRIED Hart Scholarship Winner- "`-; Governor of Thie l Or ford Seminary To ..7e Pastor mmo ealth Miss Laura I. Rousquet His of Christ Church Wife Rev. Thomas R. elyt Oc —Richard H. Long, Framingham Shoemaker and Cupy Government Contractor, appoints Chair of Philosophy at the end of the war, two-time candidate for Governor of Massachusetts, married on Saturday evening Miss Laura I. the Bousquet, stenographer at Worces-11 for the R. H. Long company post Thomas R. Kelly's wedding came as a surprise to Mr. Long's friends They were elected to the Chair of Philosophy by a member of your family They were present at Auguste Earlham College Mr Kelly is at the ceremony, which was held at the Rev William's graduate residence A. Knight, named after Hartford theologian of the Plymouth Church in Framingham, Cohus Seminary a candidate for the It was on July 10, 1920 that he received his doctorate from his friends and abd to be decided, and this year's course. In September you will be able to assume that the Long family was saddened by their work in their new area: tragic news that the former Mrs. - performance in Europe is to be staged at rescue work in Salisbury Beach. The plane is probably under his auspices, where he flew before hundreds of people from American Friend's Service took off 200 feet to the tee. blow your mind Mrs. Long died in hospital when UP Mr. atudie ...U., Le ITO...kw-ave I I in Sciences At that institution and t Ga 4 the following year she received her second degree MISS WOLFE SAVES. For the next two years he was a professor at Y. W. C. A. GIRL'S LIFE J 11 "Pickering College, Ontario. At that school R. KELLY. served as Professor of Mathematics i. In 1918 he came to a "Hartford Theological Seminary and" the three-year- Course up to grade B, D. In the middle of a course he went to England for these revolutions under the British Y. M. C. A. He devoted himself to this work in 1917. He received the degree of Bethlehem from the local seminary in 1919 I got a call from his some time ago Received alma mater, Wilmington Col. Lodge to serve as director of the Bible department at the university. I held that position for two years and then returned to Hartford Seminary to complete his PhD. Upon his return to Hartford he became a pastor of the Wislon Church of Christ, whose church grew significantly during his ministry 🇧🇷 Last Sunday he announced his intention to leave the congregation to take up his position at Earlham Coll to compete. He said he expects to leave his pastorate in early summer (Peterson Studio). 'WOMAN. ERB RT.EOLTZ. Located at c4 11 Richmond, Indiana, Earlharn College is the largest Mr. the Friend college in America. has a Se de Clere- ,ant s reet the marriage of a matriculation of more than 500 her- MISS ALICIA, WOLFE. 🇧🇷 his daughter Florence Lane Clark. bras. teeth and has a faculty of 35 mem- - Herbert Edgar Holtz, son of Mr. and - . Lousy Alicia Wolfe, one of the directors. er Mrs. The ceremony was re-enacted: the leader in charge of all, at the bride's aunt, Mrs. Charles Dexter Allen, of Rev, Dr., sports there that summer, saved the *. (Charles A. Bird, pastor of the parish of one of the girls who narrowly escaped drowning last Friday. Mrs. Holtz will be spending the summer in Montclair. the nature of the first }.1.44,:w.r...u,... ..,-..rany before a young lady on Martha's Vine - !my 1 Mr. Holtz is pi , pal-yard last summer ..sons' e theater and is known as Mies Wolfe is the youthful n> Mr., music teacher .Served abroad and Mrs. M. F. Goodere ofnthe under Major Genet!I deoulevard 'West Hartford.His ceItyan in the twenty-seventh divi- father is Undersecretary of Zion Before his employment, Mee Holtz was a pianist in the Department of Responsibility of Travelers at the Bond Orches Hotel - - - Ins. Co. tra e' was a member of the Gov - A - Se and graduated from Wellesley _ ernor's Foot Guard, Band, Be became boa, renege, in 1919, and during that time a member of the Hartford Philharcialized in e Physical Education here.🇧🇷 -_.. __._hey .. 93 hl ePle t .a. ....., hee, ue_r bin Ming

7Mfak Fea, cc- LAR ARMY MEDICAL 0 RETIRED, HAS SPL Lieutenant Colonel War&Els, native of Torrin Yale, disabled by world leaseholder XiosAanford to Wad- Belgium: , Medical Corps, USA, Italy: Became duty officer active 16th July, from St Lazarus . disability incident. Colonel Wadhonay d'tams was born at Tor-Ington on March 20, 1874; Graduated from Yale in 1894 - as Ph.D.: Graduated from Yale Medical Yale, 191.9, Eligibility I In writii onel Wadh School 1896: Entered military service, rv- (Ice Sept. 9, 1898, acting as assistant -Journal, C s Iant Surgeon, serving at Camp Wyckoff, Corps, U. t Long Island, to serve as Surgeon, Columbus, to meet hl Lilarracks, Ohio, Shipped to Manila, July 1902, serving at Zamboanga, Cebu , Camp Josurrian y 'a.nita;June 1905, for... Alcatrab Island Service, Cal. Other Officer Orders Appreciate Service hours included: Fort Slocum, N.Y. or Mothe 19051 Dec. 1907, Hawaii;Gratitude Porter, Aug. 1912-June 1914; duty, whose un with the N. G. N. Y., 1914-1916. and unflar- Franco was in October, per, 1916, as a member of the army mis- and habitually accredited before the French army and every other oti'. ordered for special service the American In-viduale7 Bassy, ​​Paris; June 1917, to Headquarters Bl oques II, A. E. 7 .; Loyal duty to the 1st Post of Chief Surgeon, A.E.F., in which he directed the hospitalization program: low grade until March 7919, appointment as Assistant Chief cal condi for Surgeon No., A.E.F., in the G.H.Q.; Could. von sn 1918, describes a member from 0-4, either G.S., G.H.Q-. A.E.F., and entrusted to MART all FIRE hospitalizations and evacuations in army territory. mil_' In June, 1919, he returned to the United States, and H. was appointed Lecturer at Genkrri 0 Oral Staff College. Washington, DC Pox until retirement date. Err Ws decorations indudei DSM for service in Fran; French, Eooratlons: Officer Legion of Honour, Croix de Han Guerre ...-- with A 1.1 d'EpideDde' rm. Madaillo TURY CEN DE CE TURY [Photo by Dine.. it TH NTH AETNA LIFE .4M-11. AND MI48.40SEPH MARSHALL COSGROVZ. ,./ Team Hunt - c7f and Ms. Cosgrove were married Thursday morning in St. Augustine and Ins. Co. received a replacement from the pastor. der] Rev. MichaN W. Barry, who held a prize-pupil./ at 4 r. m. yesterday at the Elder Igh Mass. Mrs. Cosgrove, the daughter of Miss Mary C. Browne, a teacher at the Northwest School, is Mr. and Mrs. Christopher J. Rocca of Webster Street. The gentleman. Cosgrove is a special agent for several MARY PICKFORDS firefighting companies run by Fred S. James and a New York firm. Their home will be at 6t Webster Street. LEGAL DIVORCE MISS MARITJE K. JACOBS. Riimu, Net'., June 25 The Attorney General's attempt to make Ms. Jacobus the newly elected President of Hart was Mary Pickford's divorce decree from Dobbs. The Ainninae Association, consisting of the notes rejected by Owen Moore, failed in Minden this afternoon when. Misses Master's School District Judge of Dobbs Ferry, N.Y., aud lrll Langan granted a motion to unschedule many dreaded coin season activities. She is cited in the attorney general's lawsuit. A child of Professor Melanethort W. Jacobus and Mrs. True, the state was a. Part for everyone – alleged divorces from at- New York, July 17. The Attorney General for Marriages. However, the state was representative of ow en moere, mutinn film actors. annoyed by the coroner and not by Mrs. Katryn Perry. before the Attorney General. According to the decree woman in several photos, it was announced today. The gentleman. Moore had recently been adopted by... the plaintiff was divorced from Mary Pickford and the defendant, the judge ruled. she later married Douglas Fairbanks. The condition of Mr. 9 prevented the trial and Mrs. 141.,-,,ro were married on 'orm - Saturday, in

8FRINITY MAN GOES ARCTIC COMPANY JOURNEY WITH MacMILLAN AT THE RISK OF LIFE Trinity Man -Con - North MacMillan Expedition The first Arctic group, Lieutenant Jeorge Dawson Howell, Jr., Howell's tenant, was twice sailed to the Observation Circle. You will be with Dr. Grenfell act as iceberg and polar bear spotters. He also served in northern Russian waters with the United States Navy. pp/3.r expedition in six months, Lieutenant Howell received ConsId-/ , to keep in touch with the public during the war, when he was received Monday by George F. Carey, who was in command of a ship going out Portland, Eu . Treasurer of 0-i Anápolis by Wireless. went to the rescue of the North Pacific when this ship landed at the MacMillan Arctic Association arrived _ 1, iy 1' Fire Island. He was the sole officer of Lieutenant George Dawson I.11" Howell, Jr., Trinity College 15. joining the expedition as an observer of terrestrial magnetism. Howell is I. I am well known in Hartford., : lii 41 AS HIM ADOPTED BY HIS GIRLFRIEND 'MACMILLAN PARTY The last word Howell received was August 1921. Wh.,,,;;;.;Former young man of Hartford and Trinity Graduate Furnishet;;;;;;;;;;; ;Back from ARCM.Romance for MacMillan's Voyage .NCW Geographica Reports} Near Discoverys Special for The Times.Wiscassett, Maine, July 18. / Young Were the Leading CharactersSail delay from Sydney, N.S. Bowdoin, known here today.Northern Party, arrived today Tomorrow from Baffin Bay.Started when the intrepid Donald Mac-Millan left Wiscasset a year ago and has since sat in the midst of the busiest regions making this stretch of Maihe ya M acMillan said successful, known on her ninth voyage to the penetrating the frozen en Arctic Circle, the little steamer Ilowdoin, named for her soul along the west coast of Baffin's, iro mater, Bowdoin College, had to land at a point never reached before, turn to the pier to fetch a white man, the G .Dawson to arrest. n Howell, chief of observation and radio operator, and son of George D. l-Towell, formerly well known in Hartford, and in great business, I learned that the salient points on and around the west coast of Baffin Country are Air Forces on State Side. The Howell family is a little wrong. He explained. Her home is now in Boston. "The geography of this country: young Howell was late at the dock and the ship was wrong years ago and it had sunk sailing before they are actually spotted by the first scout who was not on board. It was not there, known to the world, since until later it is known that the "Northwest fox" cause of science never gave the delay by MacMillan's correct data. young assistant was a pretty darling "We went beyond the point of contact. Like MacMillan, irritated by 'Northwest Fox' swimming the wheel, and like the sirens on their west coast voyage to Wiscasset they cried for over 300 years in Baffin country, he waved, and while all waited the suspense held for the adventurer's arrival from Pittsburgh: “I was the first white man in this country since Fox boarded ship, the young man's voyage, and I went on along the I . was in a Loud Rboni hotel on the coast, er. Wiscasset Main Street sober, put a diamond on hold for the third 300 days and never made point observations before.! Fingers of the left hand (hit by a white man. iF Robinson of Hartford, Ciriectictit " . G. DAWSON HOWELL. I "We had a fine winter. We traveled from Seattle, Washington. 'Great success in every respect.' From Washington to Alaska. Your liaison Ion Howell Hartford. The map of Baffin country would have arrived in Hartford in time for review of the marriage of G. Dawson Howell, MacMillan testified. I, the discoverer of Piaitinland. MaoMillan, who was several years old and the attended Trinity College, did not take part in the present expedition, of which he is a land-class graduate, he said, but he did see to it that all his envoys were stopped and his crew stopped." Bachelor in 1915. He was captain of the university observation crew from the deck of the en The group will visit an unknown football team in 1914. Also a member of the ship and of course most of its 'la-itrt of Bal li 1 ,, gatLyniesa under the alpha delta phi. _, - the derivations were wrong. '

9wir--7111, 1111110111WWw'grg17777: Dug's stuff is missing. 'TilEASEES 5 LIBRARY There is no catalog listing of the Duggan Collection, as many, especially relatives, assume that is the only way to know for sure! SPENCER, MA STEAL What was in the closet was for ID cards placed next to items. No cards were brought to I. I Spencer, Mass—July 17. Orient. .Vases, relics and curios, we appreciate a SPENCER of these missing items we checked. around 0,120,000 were stolen'---Dr. J. C. Austin, Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the Lilm Richard Sugden Public Library, learned on learning of Pleasant Street that the interviewee believes theft to be petrified during the day, pu i gg LOCATE O loss, I felt at once that it was the work of one who knew How to Appreciate Well I The articles recovered were from "the lesson presented to Libra by Thomas 3rd Dugs years ago." CURIO things taken and where, P caul U1 Spenser, world traveler and reader of curiosities. Your sister, miss. North. SaDIxd `i Duggan when I heard about the theft I was shocked and said many 0, in things are strange and could never find the police replace them in Ti2a iod Slicii7d la ut potpieumn pug jinn i s. She believes that whoever knew its value and had it for New York City, the greatest -1 Worcester store MIA pircidu apga 1.12M I have room for such art objects, in The Loss was written by Li-1, Carol Hodgdon, Afis daughter discovered. R. Hodgdon, Librarian. Ms. Holt 'a Nosva was in Boston on the last finger: ait, n djr. sal' SPENCER SUSPECT MEN. FOUR SENBATIONS Y N .ANO G.L. Tilden, Worcester Bought by BEEBE GEME11111 Some found by Duggan's Collection Police where HILL INUA TVS NO SA.VAA South Coventry Cowie Cel 1-lsome of the stolen relics and curios pi ? Brace 57th Wcdd!ng lton From the collection of Thomas J. Duggan. SISIE ki 'S-11 at Richard Sugden's public birthday. The library has been locked out but the identity of the thief is still not entirely certain / South Coventry, July 17. G. L. Tilden, an antiques dealer, 'Beebe's Farm' on the south side with a shop at 405 Main Street, Wor-of Lake Wanganhang, had a basket, he bought a couple of them and moored from 10 a.m. till nightfall, weekend and according to the police, and they are looking for Homvava is summer visitors at the Salt Lake ed the six mile course at Privet to help present the entries which were from Miss Nellie S. Duggan, Sister de Lopinlon, was a Confident donor to the collection, identified at "Beebe Farm." a Chinese brass tube 0 6 lE '81 .ta il I Lion of Mr. and Mrs. family as part of the collection and also 1011111l111101101 Corodon M. Beebe and marked that it appears certain that a vase he saw is the fifty-seventh wedding anniversary of another lost object.' Miss Duggan, the venerable ant-owning couple, made friends with Dr. ICIDNOM on the road to Worcester Years Four Kindreds, 3. C. Austin, President of the Lions of the . Family, eight children, thirty grandchildren and fifteen trustees. the great-grandchildren were all along with 160 lifelong friends and, according to police, the new "Beebes" made up two young men in their early twenties - an enticing mix of two-year-olds, well-built and well WO) AI and In the woods near Beebe's house a New England dinner was served. Mn, clothes, were those which from olden times Mrs. Beebe had had place of honor at the head of the special table. The time he got rid of the antiques for the scene was happy and everyone, Mr. Tilden as he says, sold them. There were short speeches between courses and some Chinese flutes. Poems were read, which were recorded. On their last visit to him they asked Mr. y/re. Drink. Birthday would be if I could use a small picture on a mug. Halfway between the gold and the diamond, He immediately thought it was Buddha i. many gifts, including some defined and said they could. This relic is encrusted with precious stones. The gifts included lots of silver and $57 in the old Duggan collection, but that wasn't it

10_&mat _I i 1 pair of girlfriends of sixty million dollars. vt.b 1.4.04.,""-.) NINN#41.4.#04414S044,~441.~41.~.04.4 BRITISH PEER hilet SAT TO QUAR AMERICAN 1:ed SOCIETY WOMAN g ankles New York, July 16 . Certificate of marriage made out today to Lord Queenborogh, a British peer, and Miss Edith Starr Miller, daughter of *ritall: Jolted Mr. QUEENBOROUGH d WI dii TO TAKE THE BRIDE HERE 3)111d [Yd A .LC, son-in- law of the late W. C. Whit- 4r / U1J lM ney to marry Miss Edith Starr; i I j HI Miller Tuesday. Daughter of a retired attorney, fiancee of 2 widowers Epltr comes as a surprise to society at 33 years in the state of Iowa. w ii , bon 44- 'was. Lord Queenbough /f ho, as Almerlc a I R '«TT u gh Paget, married MI. Pauline it fi Whitne.v, daughter of the late William 1 Iur Qu C. Whitney of New York, who died two years before his husband was created the 'IN3A' Ha Peerage, stunned SAVA society yesterday by launching a in the Municipal Building Accepted marriage license to marry Miss Edith Starr Miller, daughter of Mr. and William Starr 'Aliller, 1048 Fifth Avenue. / The wedding will be held quietly on Tuesday at the townhouse "SiNar de h - I i i". Baron Queenborough, the [Copyright, Underwood & Underwood. New York He married an American girl, Miss: Hello, the shy and extremely dressed acting couple are Mr. and Edith Starr Miller, known Eridge F. Johnson, now on honeymoon in California, here in this country when Almeric married Hugh ani L_!, ,law in Merion, Pennsylvania, the home of the groom, Mr. Paget. He spent many years in 'li:\RBA-inson will one day lead the great Victor Talking Maranchi ng in the West after the /Fr6 company slips up and is expected to inherit $35,000,000. Her new active business life from AI rid-s) - formerly Miss. 2 Janet Barby, daughter of the famous Dr. York. His first wife was a daughter of HEBRON, Tuesday July 19. the .c.t The First Congregational Church, is a descendant of the first j 11 Aunday, Miss. Ethel May Rogers, and the Victor Company with a Baron Paget, but own title derives from '... ger eder i cic John Brehant married as head of the company. Has the Rev. HC Champ, rthapaIncrist double ring and member, awarded since 1917, service in use. To the tunes of WINSTED Tuesday 19th July, after Parliament service and the Ohengrin Wedding March, the bride Miss Martha Vial!, daughter of Mr Volunteer War Labour. iarty Miss Grace Neilson of Simsbury and Mrs. Charles Flask!, and Kenneth WYndham. and finished his occupation with Miss Leila Noyes of Stonington Gladden, son of Mr. Miss Gertrude Vining of Gladden of Springfield, and married Ditzi the r's lady-in-waiting, Alice Brehant. Parents in the presence of relatives iii accompanied by his brother Irving Philip and friends. Rogers. The groom, assisted by Roger W. Porter, as best man, met with 1 Re. dr the first Congregational Church, per- The bride, dressed in white satin, formed the ceremony, the double matchstick ring of Ptoi introduced. bouquet of white roses uop.ion pug uosr 4 OLIY ithw1ite. The girls were dressed in white or with an earring service. Miss Ruth Tucker 1 I-1 '.1 '0', J ie of Springfield, cousin of the bride. .,014e!IIM1A"N gwater ['LIE .01111(.itO They are lilies. The church was adorned with ,lay the. wedding march of 'A. : '3 'd 'ytt:iti.04:11 ferns and Daisies. A reception followed IMMIV CLI C.Cj-r at the future home of Lohengrin. Couple cl4cti,4peuLia in Church Street, about seven - Mr. and Mrs. Relatives and friends present. to Canada and ttt,mpirLciii '11US1IAZ 1 - 1*f Mr. and Mrs. Brehant are going by car and will then reside in Springfield Clear. Voilw they will sell Mr. Brehant on their honeymoon Mr. Gladden is where Mr. Gladden with 4iireadwoa C .2tuwvciti eitiavuutu, a world war veteran, and served in the Springfield Safe Deposit and Trust Act, TrE tmoum l tidqqAt in France.Brehant is a graduate of the Co. Mr. Gladden served three years in 17, t .iaci, tuatdaseli game of the Simabury High school and was and at the time floe was at school in Marlborough, former officer here, newly unt erected (2101.41 tima-V-0 1(1 aqj , 'IvnNtiv 1.113d 'ea 1 ItlY$ es wins anutluo..) IM a., .ritpu

11NOMINIER FOR Campbell-Walltert COEN is ipmED ei WATER COMMISSION ss 11.40ebe Higby Walker, grl and MrseVloretta W. Walker of that town, and Giles Curtiss Carripb.lil, son of Mrs., Mass., 6trere married Saturday afternoon afternoon at _. .... ..-4.0.. im-Atnim. awarses.14dceanitvedo., L b Ny eaw t. am E in ug sl a n_d . Sculptor and European for many, many years. A wealthy alumnus donated the statue to the university and it referred to tioleoclirtc'e cenA akyi hLlsectv. atm sIlioow nsatslkue oolf Hartford Steam Boiler Com-B brave c ir layLloyoll I laughr iagv i . The company secretary triumphed on the podium and has been a very famous jogger ever since. Round one is H. Freeman. she is one of the most intriguing and original of American university careers—i i 65c Lieut.-Gov. Temu I and tonations were woven. Wilhelm. C. Corson, Secretary of He was at the bottom of the lakes. 1 Boiler Inspection by Hart rd A1%IHERST GODDESS, CROSSED THE SEA. They were in every state of the Union .and & Ins. Co., was appointed by Mayor I. Brainard to succeed James H. Free- HIDES IN RERKSHIRE in many other countries. He's one of the even-numbered men, but unfortunately a Republican: as a member of the adage. She was a series of 'lz in the hands of odd-year graduates. Water Board, Mr. Freeman, who had recently resigned, was renamed Classmen, Who Times that same year. At Sabrina's regular banquet, held in Boston on March 4, 1920. i 1, year, and had accordingly by 1924 restored statue atLitch- she was stripped of her right to serve. The gentleman. Corson is nominated for strategy and even for breaching the current deadline as the owner, namely Driving Range, Ct., Secret It. On Vacation. Since then the devil has had to pay. Sabrina went to, I call it, a full three-year term, alumni Hari Sr. is New York and then to the mountains 1 of West Virginia. But even there, Freeman, who had only served under her guardian, felt insecure during the three months of her second term. 1 Pittsfield, July 25 Sabrina, beautiful, in these days of the moon and the sea 1 Mr. Corson, who is the director. asp .. , t (as well as even a goddess from Amherst College; vels. She was taken to Litchfield, where, as is well known, resides a prominent official of the cauldron sort, who looks like a smeared and troubled lawyer, year of graduation strange .i ] society , succession of the deceased % As we can assume Sabrina lived through her harrowing experiences, wasp with li a: 1 Edwara B. Hatch on board, 'her step-parents to death' .. was an engineer, superintendent and in Berkshire County three days ago that Dilemma doubling on Wednesday Eddy Electric Com Secretary for the week and believed to still be ',no --ram:arm pang of Windsor before becoming one [hidden somewhere in the hills.Sab -Campbell used to be a consulting engineer for teachers at Hartford, his Northwest School, and Mr. Camp-Ring, covered in a thin shroud and is a special agent for the Travelers C connection with Hartford Steam Tile!= Traveling in a T ourenwagen or came to one and company. Boiler inspection and inspection began in 1907 when he became a servant at the Hotel "WE the Aspinwall" in Lenox last Wednesday evening. She was with Frank S. Allen in the mechanical engineering department responsible for Grant A. Goebel, Amhersti Engineering Department. Two years' Jo, of Rochester, N. Y., William IN CLASSMEN., 21: after being elected secretary 'Stearns, '22, of Norfolk, C., and his! Itary of the company and became secretary-elected in 1916, Douglas Stearns, Amherst '16." - From mud to luxury, a member of the Connecticut Society named The Aspinwall was the first chief civil engineer and the American goddess. With one exception. Electro- Chemical Society and an assn- that after she was removed from an AMHERST BRONZE Exalted Member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers He was ..., ... shady, .single cell in Litchfield helped LEADING1—" she was born in New York in 1870 and was , does.) Prison where she was hidden in 16 months by odd-year men who captured her as early as Boston in 1891 in order to graduate from Yale University for an hour until aldermen last night and confirmed appointment under suspension of rules ion of whole battalions in odd years GODDESS SABRINA il f Benedict M. Holden Republican men advancing on them, and John L. Pureeli, Democrat, specificati onconditions! After going out of the n to the prison gate and finishing hot i ii'1 19.2: Frank B. Howard. Mud Douglas Stearns called minutes before she became 1 Republican and Robert F. Gadd. 14' Democratic terms expiring in 3923; William It C. Whirn Richmond, Amherst.. set out at full speed, ab.: R. C. Corson, Republican, and James P. at 14th Church Street. Noatle passed into the care of Even-Adams, son of the ninth general manager classmen of Amherst College, who had OATH wife* Clinton Q. Richmond of Berk and was waiting elsewhere to conceive her. 'Amht shire Street' Railway Company. because na was captured by old * 4, AS WET OFFICIAL tarou to find her at Aspinwall and take her to safety a year ago last March, meanwhile, even in the class of the year, I was considered tavernkeeper, a stranger was still chasing her. W. C. Corson, secretary of the Roma, was on their trail. Al Richge Ells was a member of the Steam Boiler Inspectorate 'Hart d&r WaS mond just arrived at Aspinwall as 19.02 First Class. The Insurance Company Lt., whose appointment _ment. As Mayor Govel's water commissioner, the goddess went up the hill. Neither is not an Amherst man, but Newton C. Brainard went with -, v, this year's quartet - from Amherst itself. implies interest in the case as a man for a few minutes, lover of the sport. signed by the common council, has 1. ''A .' uutes and just after 8 began to take office, and is eligible ``a ;- May,,c, and iceless Jailor Todd confirms story. with them to Pittsfield to attend the Nekt Council meeting. 'Field charge. They couldn't communicate much with the Times. Follower of James H. Freeman, who "arrest, quick time with four me Piled Litchfield, July 23...see if they were the lieutenants who took Inge off duty." added that "Elle Tintoef." WHae -Sabrina Mr. Freeman had, or by 1924. From "Mr'e t" to Lanesboro and er... jail, Freeman was renamed this year a, ford to the hopper under the New Ash-d to say what conviction he three years follows ',, LI. .,r ALL SAE

12..1-ktki tom .1, " 0112 irdImunimmwspir, Miss Ethel Walker Toli and dDr.E.T.SinithToday Harnpir , n, 1 !4:1.11,1-, 3786, June 2, W 831, October 1710, a May, Skiing is 14neimen ol st`,,b7ia-illy erry Smith of this town j HOME ARCHIVES 1747, Lebanon, October 1719, to June 1826. (Except that that part of Andover Parish belonging to DETERMINE [MUIR 'Lebanon, since May in Hebron is seated, fir, marne yesterday morning at 11. Yes I am hi at CIuett House of the hi;'xi, Ethel Walker School of Rev. Dr JOilD Coleman Adams The Bride Ivas 1(14C tad in marriage given by Act 160116. Charles Andrews.---- 41 {4 Rake, and Mrs. Andrev- Estates Fran VISCOUNT OF ORYCE He bin She 1,E.. 'q80 in Wind- RETURN TO USA I but, Rad halld3 of the number of il belsna.I e Stet 1 Q AFTER 8 YEARS ;n Betoq Rob_ 1 tigbth;obtaht: evep vro first visit since I retired as ;;(4 ireot IO l et imniatain si British Am bassadorHere to etep [her I net anguilla See old friends and sad ige Lent. for fluff. Diornium in New York, July 18. Viscount James [Drina Tired Ryce, former British Ambassador to the United States, 14th United States, and Mrs. Bryce arrived at Eltic from England today. When asked if he would come to &um- and in connection with disarmament 1 n tF ANA SRA. E.TERRY SMITH. former Miss-Ethel Walker', Headmistress of Simsbury Walker School, whose marriage to Dr. Herrero. the very prominent Ifartford surgeon, was one of the highlights. he and Poole Corm; 71t11 a status line decree75 companies. He is a member of a state that must contain some, the American College of Surgeons [Exact Inventory of Filed Papers and 2d] and the New York Academy of Medicine for the volume and page where each estate is found in court records, the L _rine___14a _is_ a_metraor of Yale in the 111th arrondissement Old ors Thomas W._ Hooker of Cone iiversi ti These properties are arranged alpha ylar0.mt held a bridge party on Tuesday, this receipt immediately became JAMES BRYCE.a traw?.. rnoor , at the Hartford Golf Club Mns. dr a complete index of the Artier or Mrs records by B. Terry 'Smith. There are about fifteen desks or bridges and 4Medicalglance in each probate office, and it is shown at the conference convened by President Harding which documents relate to a Viscount Bryce said: Tate are officially in place and accessible, jtena'a several other people followed nY "I came to see old friends dtr. The table was set with you! - Counselor. and my trip has nothing to do with the Windham Borough of Estate as diplomatic or official business." visit larf si] 26th July. district of williamstown, massachusetts, july 28 to hey expected to return to hartford including probate files to visit not only august 27 – district but also inventory, charles w. eliot, president emeritus vvii' es miss mae-ion madalene dawson , and documents from the following periods Cities mentioned for Harvard University Expect to pay indirect homage to WO Martyn Owen McCann or Strassenbewo hner Vernon Harding and Secretary Ashford, from October 1719 to May 1762. They married Friday at Ourenry Lady of 114C77terbury. October 1719 at Msyglughes in Washington, and will be in ot 5orrow' Cht ch from Gal- and this country for about two months. )0 inches. Chaplin. May 5822 to June 7, 1850. Viscount Bryce is 83 years old and Columbia, May 1804 to May 1808. This is his first visit to Coventry from the United States in October 1719 for --- MFIVQ since he was Ambassador to the 1913 retired. 9 IA :L=e_mmim 1 -*-10i4A4PRO"1.11 1-

13ti 2 u :, like 'thr5ne detett, daughter - many years. Tar. and Mrs. William F. 'Hart- where he was al nice of Barbour Street and Judge and grs Thomas J. Molloy, Deputy Judge of the Yale ur Court of Common and Great Appeals, Gentleman of the Hartford Council, Knights of He war adi Colón, he got married this morning at 9am in st. jose, l. by the Dean, Rev. Thomas S. Dug-Pgan, who celebrated a solemn wedding mass. Several hundred guests attended... The bride was accompanied by Mrs. William L. Farrell as bridesmaid and groomsmen Daniel G. and Molloy, the groom's brother. The II ushers were William L. Farrell and Raymond S. Keefe. The church was decorated with palm trees leaning around the choir. Church organist Alfred T. Brea-leboil played the wedding marches and musical program leading up to the ceremony, and the cathedral quartet sang. The violin selection was provided by re Mr. ledcon. The bride wore a white satin and beaded georgette crepe dress1 and her hat was white georgette crepe. She carried a bridal bouquet of white roses. His servant was dressed in a pancake! Pink! Loin, with pink georgette crepe hat and ostrich trim. She carried a bouquet of roses on her arm 'ef: KING ALBERT HONOV Iii it MAJOR SIIIIIITLIFF ri Old boy of Ashford Apr-r appointed Order of 11 Leopold II. (Special to The Courant.) Willimantic, July 91. Mgt THOMAS J. MOLLOY7rPhoth Fa Major Dwight Knowlton Shurtleff. JiiSfrating Rapid Fire Guhs o th 1fi visiting the Main Government House in the Great Harbor Fortifications with his wife and young son. When trouble broke out between the United States and Mexico, he was Shurtleff's father. Mr. and Mrs. CW sent back the cavalry and received during C Shurtleff to-day from King Albert of Belgium a decoration ap-'am ai WU_ attached to both. II, 12 August, RIRED IN PENSION 1. 1920. The award was given in recognition of the services of Major n eld'. Graham. which has presented in a Shurtleff since the time of the Needn Armistice in that town, and which he had as President of the Artillery Salvage Corps, the War Office in connection with the supply of machine-tools as a stenographer, and as a High Court in this and Middlesex , the manufacture of Equipment for the counties of re- PRINCIPAL DWIGHT KNOWLTON, and which for some years was the building of Belgian lodges and an official court in the war-torn Upper Tories. SHURTLIFF Main Court and Shurtief Common Court were on pleadings in New London County, re-Washington, D.C. For the past four years they have been weary of the official position of the year, but now they have been attached with high honors as stenographers to the Class of 1910. and the State Board of Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, for service as second lieutenant. He stayed three years, the control pulled him into retiring from the school with $100. Tenth in his class of eighty-two. The month. Having retired in his Major Shurtleff, he hails from Ash and graduated as a cavalry officer. your own request. The gentleman. Graham was Ford, this state, born Oct. 22, first served Fort Riley, clerk for forty-four years, 1885. Graduated from Con-Kansas. after that he saw state for two years. He began this work at Necticut Agricultural College in New York. Service brochure in the Philippines. It was the first case he reported upon leaving that state for the United States, since his county was in that city in 1878. in a higher court. The gentleman. Graham went to college, did a year at a war work school, and went from that county near Boston to New London. Congressman Edward W., who has been Regent of the Old Third Congress Division for more than twenty years, was transferred. He spent a year as a member of many here. The district appointed Shurtleff to Arsenal in Watertown, Massachusetts, and finished selection for West Point, where he spent a year with Sandy Hodk. The follower dismissed his interest in New :pent for r .H.,. Inv under 1..7-_, turn the ward rritznerl in a..in- London. The gentleman. Graham will find his future home in Milford which is his 7113 SR RAWn ri '1"1" AV

14lesTrirdrilt t ,11.1.1-ant -f' - 7. Air 1 loads old Aicoh lamp; a basket of dishes, a Charlie watch, etc. A cup of tea “under the branch” is still preferable to bread and a carafe of wine. Cheese you use is the nut bread. It's crazy to try: Two tablespoons of butter, three tablespoons of flour, half a cup of white batter, browned and stuffed with mice. 0 i nuts. Raisins, this candle EZ -41 C 'ON saMoe scalded milk, half a teaspoon of Galt, a little orange zest and apple cider. welcome addition to this fruit 6.(31$ Joven American cheese, three Sunday egg yolks 69:18 31- eggs Melt butter, add flour and when well mixed, gradually add the brewed milk eta 6 C/ INT Then salt , add cayenne Pepper and colored cheese inks find favor again CtheI sit 69'18 Remove from heat, add egg yolk among smart women who are quick I embrace new fads 69'18 Slap on a lemon color Cool mix solos L1-18''' ' ' sapidture and cut and fold in egg whites I Nva I Beautifully crafted underwear would be whipped LI'18 until stiff and fluffy Into the section from the third door of the riser qu si.R2ve.17 pour a buttered baking sheet and bake $2 Vedder Co., Store, 885 Main Street, h hal Eight minutes I'm a slow oven Serve the thinnest and most delicate parts of 01'7.8 once all women love and who never again] Uncle San, 99'18 also has Cool , refreshing, bee nstich) You must visit both of Miss Egan's 69'18 stores to understand what the reduced prices mean for clothes made for 69'18 for $1.98, how they deserve no less and the confectionery whiter and colored candies are whiter. Silk. more modest! 69'18 wants to move or keep price with special envelope for 69'3" items. Silk sport skirts went up to $35. 14191 Pulp 14791 is now $15. Shops closed last Saturday but last but not least the new beet / WINE A.ValifILVS 1 noon Monday open all day.' sa2E3land azis sational details of interest omen Paris are the long sleeves, copied from 4 sannuEnt) One of the latest versions from the time of James I. They are in fashion. The cloak is an adaptation of the ornament worn by the hands of an unloved Inverness covered wear a knee length nightgown no left men from a decade ago the woman O;, you look like a stovepipe NO SADTH aVersicn she wears a blue trench coat with a D.f outwork stripe on the cover and everyone prepares one for her nasty surprise a firaj aivis cv (as they seem to explain it) to her the lines are slender the woman has no arms they look awkward like the empty sleeves of this Scottish blend raincoats from 0 I a corn's with In the Miller Sisters' teahouse and outside the Drugstore uw.aup—lined with plaids and belted all over Manchester, a sandwich is nothing either.. 4 551 CHARLES B. D ii Delicious Delicacies His old F as'hionel, Exactly the reason why Dillingham left Ning Sun. ~ -zOtil put 2ui;s Ioer:1 t lo" ulL in Sr later r ;a1: of the late Charles Frohman is a matter of history. Became secretary to the US Senator and confidant of this genius I am the only actor Squire. The next time I saw him I was and had closest acquaintance with In Chicago 1889. He was then home to him until his sad death A reporter Ino Wall Jolla for the Chicago Times I think he was a harmless prankster, and among his common cronies Mr. Dillingham committed a 4 64. iity, bo` --"t-".r -46-111-1713.Y.r.eter_Dunne , George in Frohman tha.tuatsecl_Broait .1c n !Xi n ye S. nt ltt 4ttatuDUnOUUt in a 6111. 4at3iodio & Tait. 1141 upas nos nAER tl f 1 ym rh o pr ,u-aorEIN oalaWriS 4,,,N aconam P. ,mPoldv9v rAdWgPP.IPCLMXinr11391

fifteenThree proud Connecticut farmers in the Florida Everglades are Gregory e'I ON HALE - IETCHIN FARM, FLORIDA H, 1 Warren L. Hate of East 4 Hartford and W. M. Ketchin of Tarinviik Who Write Back Cowing th4 Stories of Land and its At - &3 BH tractphones. ma SOME of the wonders of the Florida, S Everglades region. which is now considered one of the richest agricultural areas outside the Nile Valley, 16th century. IV describes the emotions that accompany "raccoon dinners, rabbit pies, and duck-and-nail hunting". M. Ketchin of Tarif-III: Mrs. W.' M. Kelchin Leaving Farm, Fla. Upper Everglades b7 vitic vitic growing part of this updated jitney. Through Five Mile Journey Over Trackless We hike alone in the heart of Florida. Jetty from land to canal. sad wean 16, w r1 Retchin went to Smith last Christmas with Warren L, Hale and a half inch of the best Kansas soil. City, now raise Ills sc Gregory Hale, H. B. Hale eras. A handful of land has been taken over by potatoes, sugarcane and tobacco, said Milien Pn, editor of the East Hartford Gazette. Auto, the water level was then 42 acres inches of sugar and a good section was carrying large amounts below the surface. H. B. Hale also of Vegetables, Avocados, Oranges, and Agricultural Machinery and Supplies. You recently visited the grapefruit farm. i 1x has several heavy farm tractors in the south and is full of praise for its "birds of all kinds abound, ducks work in three shifts and bountiful fertility, doves and quail are seen all over the ground producing bountiful crops on these 4,000,000." fertile acres in great numbers," writes Mr. Ketchin. Over there! Land of beauty, the tropics. "The Everglades is vast territory," Raccoon dinners and rabbit pies are popular. The Hale brothers used to have south and east of the Cmmou -Sees served, indeed we killed Am-Cl'ce men Warren Hale was a law of Olteechobe," writes Mr., beginning at that great lake and an hour ago in a field of weeds and cal. trophies, as the war broke out and he guarded miami and broke up 4,000,006 cal vegetation this field field warts returned east to join the airfields of fertile black earth the bark was cut off and when the stre ifen trained in the E Corps at "Boston Tech" he was built on a lime tower reduced to sixteen feet wide and moo ti saw Service in France and Italy, ten feet deep in the lake and scanty feet long, thsetict)sysanadrmaeid eptahttereedeitvhe .s.se b and was promoted to lieutenant before him; Gregory Hale threw about three inches at the creatures he was previously with the marine corps and miles towards the coal deck, they do a lot of damage to the high grade h1.1.mils It is known as one of the cane canes and is the worst t kind of cane. 🇧🇷 🇧🇷 -r..traf DU} j0 , aSuittnnpe isai nsr2 stIL lrudii It Viet III3IUnT.0=T 11nAipp /a `le.UUltku 'Alitolsist -uoD aqi. jo psanda.td sfapopu. feskoti AaLidtla,, Jo anuPJkiAPY resald -a ul signal oa pup EuLisaw -yea smut harm' rotiatte 17 Spi t RiaPSDA 'panoqn JOLIDUE S ul f Jeti.t'i sap p3Antt unapattly D m. Jo ato pun Al aantra empanadas ar. ard[d asiunti st 2tivislog Jo' uo un.rado ata ui ling 4(44 reloluli rtq atn J o uo neaisum tre si putt duo '-tatonakt peg uI l ora os Iouato tupwile us llnsaa prno& ogle a2enzau AnN n141 Jo ​​​​​​​​​​adltra ren d -eo ulapout "pap aoseouoj otiq eanyeaj 2uNsinfluoalp aJojarotil J o u l idope atqi mot; palosa.t 33.3271, areaL of 11 astvea pun Li nq ato, Bilstunp '01 saog .zaddip inmtresq am, -unApe Jam autos - porreaddnsip pets pi ncua mama luanbaauoa pun lttit.tam no Dm 10 asna e,dols au} la uo lliod ato Llano; sou _A ttatuaelueras 2luiroqatte atm lapian "au/ Jo Altaoi.tadna D41 Si Ascott D u; u.[ puno ;uato gra.15, 1;asaqi Eu i dda .ip ui Veto pooia.taptrn S larea.t eq use 11. `.ralsuopi ottrog J O pisaH amiq -Spni s.u_iniclno aqi uc papuadap auo ir 'uo-pnaK entuoa, ditis as ereaddy %pi to& larti } tit;'op al.-AanNhdv...12ol otid almost a t Csil and his aunt a.edld asiang II sup -ulnq ctsa 54} jo a.msnaLd ai.L1 ti paloaras watt' Jo aa.tto al paa./ois.-euTas tc .1c4 Apsaa Jaq uinU' At ao.tki I The 1unrisn Saotlaun revolver 'apte mono ua 11 sadld asmoah tnoj atti to saga eqs ill sang 01 aotionict aq pass n saptaas us it.i-tadoad pun avertl[ weta iIl1 Sa gi l e u.sisap tit aana, lsounn ato sALOntit patian;. A0111 toOgi!'a ul su mp Sue.i4s , SU; turn Uo ltaDuuoa UD71n1 put .tona !ono]. U0 no 2up.LEtau, ...:Anaq pun nit 1T. IMW

sixteen'I HALE GETS 111110 iss, Pauline S. Ketchin travels by E. Hartford Man 4 BY GROR EAGLE 17 gh. imp ociety wedding celebrated in Taritiville HomeMr. and Mrs Tarmento. d e's 0.77 (Special to The Courant.) E. HARTFORD, Saturday April 11th. The message was received by Henry 'ay. B. Hale of Wells Avenue as his son Warren L. Hale, the 1st; at Ares-'ere ent in France he received his co-h,ing mission as the first sick licuteivint th. in Sektqm Aviation, Signal Corps. Unite ,1 ge- United States Army, and was declared by the Italian government. His decoration is of the order of Aureo de nn, Eagle and is awarded for excellence.e;[ the? in flight 'Cc-colt Lieutenant Hale, who attended an Ilds flight school in Italy. is new: 1- letter with the -----American Zionary Forces in France. He is: recently years old graduated from Tile:, irle herlYoes 140 to East Hartford High School in 1912: dhal iitfie/Mand spent the next two years at: ranee hte, m ess ?Me pi, al MC ire . opt 'Mt Kitlik jo de Pi the II MUM' ing biiii II Mg artaiW' Ida' I rede ide 1 Ind the as. 111 'er It 1041 aol ill 4111 4 Y..al" MRS. WARREN L. HALE. fan a.au.. you.La ems tutu Camera unitae 19'uf verslty, Berk., " Cal.. 1914 sick - to Florida. served abroad as an air pilot 0104 Miss Pauline's engagement 'Ir Mfisild Mrs. Warren L. Areleft's service in Italy during the war. sat week for planting;',/ prilitSPencer Ketchin, daughter of Mr. and twice Graadfather.4r. Atini Mrs. 'William M. Ketchin of Tarifa. Florida. H. Gregory Hale, Mr.'s brother, set off Friday in his 111L18 toward Hale of Wells Avenue with an unusual push uncle, Olcott F. King. East Hatt where they will spend a few days. Watch Hill, 0.1 over the edge yesterday when it became 0.4 Oford, announced yesterday in They hope to create a set of grandparents twice in twenty-four 4-light shower idylls in honor of Mrs. Het - acre potatoes in Florida during the hours . A.san, Gregory Burleigh Hale 9 [sister of 0411chin. lose. Elizabeth Ketchin in Winter and Returning Hither was not by Mr. and Mrs. United States ai my HALE. Anril ino" born, not related, at the same time another .am -born daughter of Mr. illoaul Mrs. was burned for talc this Warren L. Hale. Mrs. Male was at home in West Palm Beach in the fall. Miss Pauline Ketchin is not on My RAI Pauline Ketehin, daughter of William Retehin of Tariffyllie. Il Wraraduate of Knox School, Tarry-, Klald. , ;;City. N. Y. Mr. Hale graduated. A daughter, Susan Hale, was born on Saturday, May 6th, born of Mr. and Mrs. Hale." . ., from Leland Stanford University at ren L. Hale in West Palm Beach Ito 01 it1914 and served as a Hospital Abroad, Florida. Mr Hake. is his son) Pr: United States Air Service Pilot - Henry B. Haft or Wells Avernth., Mr. and Mrs. Hale live in Belle Glades, Florida.

17CLEV THE OFFICIAL THPS IN CONN 4 0 CilLtiREN TO WATCH THE 125TH ANNIVERSARY William L. Urquhart, Export Manager Hart & Hegeman Manu- WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Nine day celebrations begin Manufacturing Co. was appointed Assistant Consul of Brit-lu Island to Hart Harbor- 44.9 Honour its founding b ford and beginning new duties for M Mrs. Charles T. Connecticut Party. Tomorrow morning. He is the first British Vice-Consul at Hartford, in H; Blessing, married 40 years in 61.2, indeed the first British officer of his kind in Connecticut. Their headquarters: Six Sons at War. Cleveland, Ohio, July 22nd. Tern will be at Cleveland headquarters today to open a nine-day celebration of Hart & Hegeman Co. Mr. 🇧🇷 The City of Hoplcim by British Ambassador to Washington Charles T. Blessing of No.,30 is intricately decorated and ornate. The work will be linked to 'i Street, which tomorrow will mark the wedding anniversary of thousands of former neighbors with Mr Armstrong and brother Beth's wedding anniversary. iij hoped to take the opportunity of a tour of NI.: July 23, 1880. Mrs. Blessing triecomincr neetnd. British Vice Consul in Boston, formerly Frances Mary Mesick. especially with the first one. W Mr. Blessing, who is an employee of NTERBURY MAN FOI The purpose of the appointment is for the Capitol, and Mrs. W. Blessing HAM CLEVELAND FOUNDER, to enhance business relations between the! were residents of the Connecticut district of Hartford and the British f-in. her entire life to and from Hartford (Mr. Urquhart will also assist Icai while vf gi etthe efamily atr i>ag. s sf t n e .p t'laned- (Special to The Courant. ) ministers to residents who want reassurance information : ethical coast to coast, the child- danielson, june 12. tion via british relatives althaus to date, most of the ten surviving descendants of the ottawa government live in hartford, while teeth know that cleveland, the dominion of canada Matters in which he was established 1V11,, ii LOH _ Convention may be of use to the British CO. ADMIRAL STANTON here, and to Americans resident in that State, the information of Genera Moses, which has hitherto been Cleaveland, received at the consulate in New York City Pa, 17 95 a group of Connectl ut businessmen, born in Scotland, co co B. iu ACTIVE 07, bought from the Government, Mr. Urquhart, was in Glasgow, men t 3,000,000 acres of land on The West n reserves". Paid fortypence for Scotland. May 1889, and became edu-acre, and engaged General Cleave-'cated on this (Canterbury land, to survey the Derbyshire area, the town and Heaton, and completed his training - DesigneW?4 Aca- 79z in his report about the expedition, he said 1:i that he had pursued a town in Boulogne.France, in 1907 he went to Antofagasta.Chili, a seaport from which quantities of nitrate departed there.I and in a section called 'New Connectisoda are later had a t emy in the High Court of 1849. The election of .... ___ the E/V the place may become a bit clay and led In lng shops: a 1917 general he mrchandie- removed ta a (large as Windham, now New York City and in a short lim. by I. Willimantic Cleveland, however, accepted a position in the Hart .114 (Special for the Courant7) acquiring a population of one million persons from & Hegeman as Export Manager c NEW LONDON, Saturday, July 23. In New York he c asou with the lady an 1:/, Rear Admiral Oscar F. Stanton, f FIRST NAMES Norris, member of the Soadean of American Rear Admirals, UNITED STATES IN CONNECTICUT AS I City of the Mayflower and also a daughter of the American Revolution. I was born this week on her 87th birthday. Mrs. Urquhart is a descendant topping the list of some 122. The American-British Vice-Consul Richard Warren, one of the Pilgrims, a Rear-Admiral Ican and fair bidder, for whom he signed the pact in the cabin of the Mayflower. The gentleman. Urquhart is a Tr who has owned them for some time, as a collector of certain lines of antiques, he operates in excellent health, his furniture and valuable rare mind, alert, his eyes sparkling (he makes specimens at his house in 401 1-4 , doesn't wear glasses) and enjoy Farmington Avenue. Y. tlife settles entirely abroad after the war. Accompanied by his daughter and grandchildren after the signing of the armistice. ciaat no. 20 Rua Granito. The gentleman. Urquhart went abroad and to Oa, Admiral was born July 17, 1834. 1 ta, and was /849 to the U. '. about a year and a half he was at Congressman JOE's I-" + Naval Academy). Accompanied the Cons-4, MOdore Perry, on his famous voyage as Japan. German Reparations. He argued that Germany made real money from 1885 onwards Until 1889 Admiral Stanton never paid damages to the Allies.4 By the time he commanded the naval state he had made it Trade was the main crop of New London and later a means of repair, he felt Newport, which from September 10, 1920 Taking command of the South At-R.I. said squadron of France and Belgium in 1893, and then leaving it, Gium took command of the North Atlantic sooner than some expected.Knock is Squadron The battleship San Fran Itlefields commanded by Fl had been transferred to another was his flagship when he retired in 1894. He asked me to have wire, trenches and shell pits.—after Service and occupation to be retired. The gentleman. Urquhart felt "as a Marine for forty years and ever since" as the United States found its home in this city should it work with other nations and c his 86th birthday predicted the election of Warren G-Harding as the next President and saw ;$ this prophecy fulfilled. 🇧🇷 that he believes that Ireland should and eventually should have a republic. -OS I will, WILLIAM 1.. Flaaillairr TO"'neln AI. - :l.,.,,T , ,.,_ 4 ... ,.,... i.rwr, ,, ..,7 - ..,-e,,,ir ii l 'VieLbarA';,i14414.1rialla IMILk

181 (,717117 .-1- '4=7:7:2-2-74 '444 1''--- BEGINS HER 80 YEARS MABEL CHURCHILL Eklaal an The Times. John MARRIES Ai M. BUTLER MRS WELSH SEE HOUSE Meriden ,, ThlY 25. Dillard, a leader in the business and financial circles of Meriden: he begins his 130th year and goes on, EMILE DE SHUN continues to work.. Billiards, and he also looks after his interests 111_ .e House, Cornish, N. H. Sister of Park Conqmissionerril OrijW 17te weirrof Miss Mabel Earlaken-. Vanderbilt Hotel. 611 Ch 111. Daughter of Winston Churchill, the novelist, and Mrs. Churchill, with Allan Macey Butler, son of Mrs. Butler and the late George P .THIRD WEDDING OF THE BRIDE Butler and grandson of William Allen Butler took place yesterday at 4am in the music room of the house of her two young sons with her in house 1, 1st HoneymoonBri degroom Zurich Thu for f Philosophy.ll the Wilton re the 'ayior, Mrs. Helen Gall- in elsie of this cal," rnish, and I...ale...wood. Y. and Emile from I off!. iundo au s Neuchâtel, Switzerland, Dr. Land, got married at noon yesterday at Theo-I, the bridal apartment at Vanderbilt BOtei. No formal announcement was made about the wedding, which is sure to come as a surprise to friends. The White Bride The bride is the sister of Park Comtulle's missionary, Francis Ti. Gallatin, and is Caucasian, daughter of the late James Gallatin, a prominent figure in New York political and pro-social life, of the Ceneration Ionia arr, apart -y The ceremony was 'by' Rev. Dr. Oliver P Barnhl11, curate of the Churlth Marble Foundation, married the good Commissioner Gallatin. and their two young sons Aton.ICharles N. Welsh Jr. and Albert G. .rbel Welsh. acted as page_ Charles! H. IGeorge, :1 re Old friend of the Gallatin family - 1, acted as biat m um . The bride wore a lace and chiffon ball gown and matching hat. ''-' / She+ carried a large bouquet of orchids. After the ceremony, Ms. Stuben on the Go announced that she would be taking her two art boys on the honeymoon and then returning to her native Lakewood. For several years he spent the fall and winter in Vanderbilt. 1-art- it The groom graduated from the University of Zurich with a Ph.D. He is - rt-41V an American and such. The guests at the wedding r. M Inelud immediate family and some friends. Besides Comiss-Ise ei t., stoner, there was the bride's "'idother, Nra James Gallatin, also Mrs. t Ford;-, Albert H. Gallatin, Miss Helen Crrac, Brid,/irdanger, George Eddy, Edmund B. Bronson and FC Hart. Sole This is the third sea, one of Mrs. ilage. From Stuben. Her first husband was George K. David of Whites-Barre, Pennsylvania, but their marriage was annulled. Sa Of later fled Flinnings from Charles Newbold Welsh. .delphia, front which received a di id of t .v orce in 1918. In the year Iasi o 71 Cr was declared engaged. first to Jean von Zeunskens from Belgium. Cer-5que broke, and then I recognized the Imendouf Lester Carr from this town. Their engagement, announced last October, was cut short by Louie Fabkin Bachrach's F Photo. "Give mutual consent. Ft., I.a., MRS. PATRIVK lairoGO'VEIM par- Mrs. aPtrick McGovern and her niece Missvi. , from Wash.-arm. gton road. On Saturday they left New York for Europe where they will complete their summer tour of England, Ireland, Scotland, England and Belgium. They will later be joined by Mr McGovern and will return in September.

19weirplimmEmuir (III1ACK OF PUN MAR Winner's heart Jack Dempsey 10 hPTO HAR in his latest photo .#4-4,1, 114Nr 11^ H;l N ,,,,,,, Miss iocErm MAY Divorced Wife B. Kellogg , tit ; 1 ICE COMPANY This town and Dr. Girlfriend by M tim Scenario Written But: Champion ai refuses to disclose honeymoon plot tit Sylvia Jc ca Fr I Name Stage LOCAL discusses golf, movies, cal- F 1.0, f y c iforma, new york and 'em ja dempsey other stuff dion pug an irand miss famous woman of the movement pic no. Here's a secret that up to now %hartford has been safely guarding and never dragged out of the world to anyone in the world in its ossoymoo.ano revelation —The conclusion of a friend atbesev, is in the inner circles about the powers that be—while in htHartford, in which aJaiii few "sick" but the mast comes out nevertheless, great Fig. 2.;tmluding-is sharp that even m Ovie Stars I have from time to time and also Georges Carpentler .dub a e nd shot Jack ane Miss Soc, has ory days of life, the same is very very well known. And it is so. causes a "courant" re x r,-,.c.. In Hartford, *hilts orter found out about this yesterday. Noon on Bond Mezzanine SYLVIA JOCELYN. Motel of a well-known former Hartford resident, new standout in the world of Penirely 11 such as Sylvia SocelYn, Mrs. Richard Kiellog. The star is always watching a movie Miss SYlin any movie you need necciisiptitl r. fer-- ICe7111AIMIAGE t elsz. Slime scene, N were generally good friends k - e. Actress Richard 'Ail'. The action is breathtaking and tears up the clubhouse, 1 net more in Los Angeles. 'Years ago, but we never married in the 'j invented.' he said you have it under control, last world cha i discussed his marriage 4:1 3 fa/ marry. He -i -hicks was quickly denied that Serto intended that 5. “I have no intention, 11, a Syone document. I am very happy to have r ... Dempi present. "I can decide to get married in Ductlon right away. But I have no idea that a few days later it will be Mr. De r. He could be the prince who sits her and the champion Miss Jocely and he could be, oh... very concerned since his fight at five, Wedne doubles Jocelyn, who likes Jersey City on July 2nd, H. Istence of the g, swimming and all out-nds gave his reasons for Go Reeva' he said It was not positive Dempsey at the wedding had taken as N III big with West Heavy T. She is also an Aiity Miss Jocelyn emphatically added that Islyn said she may have her rumor that Dempsey will be of a next season other Flany comes She has adjusted a partial refusal in view of the ay The proposal to travel abroad is laughing at the moment who saw her declared not to be a case of "honey-ainess", a hit on both the screen as well as in many inmate situations, quotes from Mrs. Jocely n Ork Times today? can be done in Iviiddletown as follows: le contract rs. H.C. Ward, and I know I'm married to Kearns. Th d for just a few hours is tommyrot. I am not consistent with . At night he went to the bride, not in California, I she not ..._ ..-......, be ntentlon.” Jocelyn is currently in New – . saw . Friends from York vfeitlng. . "' igt'llet 1111111111.::1'iimagnamuantamiteiditAillZEMEVMaTallIMIIIIIIil

20Darn have again E le on P. 0 w nter late .1 0 an 7 0 U en ta., .0 1. Loco ber [-LI on a '7' 0 X -r-1 11 2n YS r 11 1 A.L , < ..t.oiq ,Lrei. ,1 ._0 ds. ". \I t'a 112 r :Way 1 2 U zu Jim. )dro5 rrip.r, nor olorl acre 1 4'or .wn0 4 .:ach rIlSa ay ieW near I.rowmonths It emas :dozen luanzainas A113 . 34.1, 01.1j, .Aikle with Flo Saves-Kepos, attl

21MT^ Tr TRINITY MAN TO HELP 11-7FC ARD17 MERCIER M SS Pty CELL NEAR EAST REFUGEES Bel in nee of the rch quoted In- MARZANO THURSDAY r, . AVilliam Slbeum of Newton to n Ceremony In Louvain -*".4.4-4.04.4, #~04141, 04.41.#4.~.1."Milt#01 Dr. William Frederick Slocum of Newton, President Emeritus of Colorado, Brother to the Democratic Presidency, received a personal invitation from Cardinal Mercier, Will Marry Young, to be present at the cornerstone ceremony of the new Bank Man Library at the University of Louvain and also at the university faculty dinner his occasion of the event was Di} Slocum Emil Marzano, chief of the tea exchangedepartment for the restoration of an active member of the American committee of thelibrary building—City Bank & Trust Co—and mming destroyed by Josephine Purcells germs. the sister of Lieutenant Army Colonel John L. Purcell, Chairman of the Democratic City Committee, becomes Alor Edf Moore, Treasurer of the Weds at St. Paul Cathedral. from New York, married Kirby Puree on Wednesday, cap at noon at St. Matthew's Church. Lieutenant John L. Purcell of Rodt New York, by Dr. Peckham, Assistant St and Emil L. Marzano of City were married this morning at Shepherd's in the presence of a few hours in St. Louis. In the Josen.h Cathedral in Friends, the bride was delivered by projection of her brother in the presence of around 200 guests. Assistant Pastor Harold Tobey Tv, Rev. J. Clemen of New York and Miss Roselle Sooley Martin with a. The celebrants at the Wedding Mass in Jacksonville, Florida, and Mrs. Helen, celebrated by Rev. Andrew J. Kelly, Preston of New York, were bridal pastors at St. Paul Church. Anthony. The bride was assisted by the maids of Miss Marguerite Ard and H. Van Cortlandt Fish by M. Coleman as bridesmaid and best man to the New York tide. The gentleman. Moore David E. Marcello was the best man. during the war he was head of the Hell Army's Northeast Psi Division, decorated with palm trees, and Black-Eyed Susane, who were PIPA's intelligence division, with heads bowed around the altar. The Bride CHRISTOPHER O. THURBER. Room in Boston The bride wore a white Venetian Spanish dress and Rr! to the services among the thousands of natives of Middletown. She wore silk lace on Liberty satin and a large white cri hat. He carried a shower for orphans and refugees at Levant Than Wells College and the bouquet of roses and swans by Sgt. They are kept alive by the American Aid School and have gone to France in flesh and blood for the bridesmaid. Measures, Christopher C. Thurber, a Y.M.C.A., served in this brightly colored georgette-crepe organ-d, wore a hat for my graduation from Trinity College and for some 'ization during the war . threw a party and brought a bouquet of tea United Moore Wellness Director will be in Hyannis for the first time in August. of butterfly roses. Gounod's "Ave States Public Health Service Hospital for Blass._ and then you will live in Maria" was sung by Mrs. L. Casey, named after disabled war veterans in Greenville. Brooklyn. Which church organist, Mr. Brisebois pg. -ee--and played "Oh, Promise Me" and the S.C. Wedding, left New York for Constantinople this week. T SIT RUG-111ARKETY thing gears. Present were guests from Providence, Rhode Island, Boston. Poughta I Thurber, whose home is at No. 290 CI 1 Bridge Street, Manchester, N. H., is in New York, Newport, and Hyde Park. The bride's gift to her - "the exit to the Levant as a member of" Middle East Aid, the organization of the ant was a silver mesh bag and the Al Ci, taken by Congress, to extend Pau (Made for Fidel), which the groom gave her Bracelet in platinum and gold On the carpet for CollectorsWM Renews ties with the best man His gift to American aid to these areas The bride was a string of pearls According to recent reports from agents abroad, the father's acquaintance was A stay of a few days in New York , Mr. and especially in Tranecauca-sia, Paul S. Donchlam, manager of Mrs. Carpet Company, pointed out the need for further assistance, Saturday morning at 1 Idren from Fort Victoria, most of them in Amer, that their father, the late Samuel Donsr Bermuda, will return home Institutions will be reduced and a huge army of Chilis, he was founder and owner, will be on September 1st in Mansfield Street 23 set sail: Refugees m must board the S.S. during O New York Saturday. Bat East. The gentleman. Marzano, who graduated the following winter. Thurber was sent on a long journey to Europe from Yale University in 1913 and is a jerk in response to these Alpha Sigma Phi members' pleas that he served as "an agent for an American to deal with the carpet markets of the world." ” and to find - as a lieutenant during the war, reinstatement. and valuable curios, especially receiving his order at Fort Taylor.' ,e , At the same time as Thuber e, Dyeing and semi-antique carpets of interest. Now he is manager of foreigners ex-re'e. a group of other workers sailed, employed gatherers. city ​​bank and kr. and the here announced Auxiliary Headquarters (He will dock at Liverpool, by Trust Company and was democratic kp LR plans to appeal to the American farm .to which town he will go to assume the position of State Treasurer should be 3,000,000 bushels contribute from ;staying a few days with relatives who lost in the last election, is a member of the IC !grain at the next harvest before going to London, the largest carpet from Hartford Elks Lodge, the 1st delivery abroad Information Market of the World.Will make a special study of the Knights of Columbus,Ao Lion Rangers,obtained from the disturbed areas of the Museums-America and Wethersfield Country"'Cverseas,indicates that little opportunity Mg carpets and rugs and especially the Club The Bride graduated from the eVictorat and Albert Museum at South Hartford Public School, the new one given to natives for planting, such as Kensington, Lond on, d where Ardobil Britain State Normal School and taught 11 courses. ;Mesquita rug, until recently the most famous rug in the outdoor school. Ir Thurber will stay abroad for two worlds. is displayed. A=ian at least according to the terms She is a member of Phi Sigma Si He will then go to Paris where the brotherhood is. N., on his contract with the Middle East arbiter, who, to save expenses, will visit his cousin ITOVEleP Pushman, his often famous artist, and continue his quest. The tickets have been received by We, the administration, do not ship any valuable carpets. He is considering joining Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Lynchcity of tc p, works for shorter stints, is born in Norwich and travels to Germany. principally Berlin, Denver, Colorado, announces the marriage of his daughter Agnes, and is a graduate of Norwich Free, where he says there are many Josephine Valley, for Homer Joseph Frederic, Missionary 1' Academy. As a work of Christ the church was draped in Turkish Uabie carpets which the Germans took from Turkey during the war and delivered the gifts on July 27th in the Cathedral of the Im-c Norwich, for which they are no doubt sold in the tainted Conception denver Mrs. 0 the Christmas tree in your settlement in the largest cities in Germany. Frederic's father was an ex-Assn, each year Mr. Donchian will renew many of his awards with Edward J. Mulcahy and John L. Dower, his father's carpet acquaintance, in the apparel industry. markets and hopes to repeat them in this city. Joseph E. O'Neil of Francis travels every year. n Cooley 8&quot; resnmany is his uncle. A-1 a-' tiit. neice--a. i1,,-7;. f.. Ott ------ . . : 111, nt rAW I r, 15 , MP Cal Yi 61101614 Egartilanirir

22.4t-littlesp.rw-Skinner-Farrar. Tie Skinner, nephew of Otis, the actor intern, formerly o' Hart- B S. WAGSTAFF 1st Ord, d Miss Evelyn Farrar, daughter of Rev. Charles E. Farrar of Sacramento, California, married DONALD CARR WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT GOLDEN Wednesday at noon in of All Saints Chapel, 1st AT CRYSTAL LAKE Trinity Church. New York, from Reverend Her New Poem, "Marriage", Dr. Taggart Steele, longtime friend of the bride and his family. Lida's maid at the ceremony of her honorary earl was Edwina Oliver, actress, MARZANO TO TAKE, ex of the "Mecca" company, of __try Home in Manchester, Vermont, where Mr. and Mrs. Skinner are present. The best man was the Rev. Clarence Skinner, the groom's brother, a professor at Tufts Theo-CHICAGO Logic Seminary at Shoemaker Wagstaff. The bride was assigned to Mrs. Luis C. Farrar, 4 East Ixty-fifth Street. Daughter of Mrs. Henry F. Shoemaker, Sr. will continue her candidate ship to leave the town of Fourth Street and Cedarcliff, Riverside, honeymoon by car through the Berkshires, the White Mountains and Conn, son of Mr. Van Carr and a Grandsons of the late General Pond staying at Mr. Skinner's home for a few days, Alexander Shaler. 'United States Army. Emil L Marzano. who in Proctersville Vt. has been and returned on time, married yesterday at the age of tt exchange office or "Mecca" essays silent, this will be the bride's country house, Bide-a-Wee in km; show here. The gentleman. Ckinner Vas was born in Manchester. Vt. by Rev. S. R. Perfan in New York and is 5 32 years old. He was educated at Black River Academy. Relatives of the First Congregational Church, in the presence of some close relatives Woe, Ludlow, Vermont, of whom Vica-::eeident 'ta d& Calvin Coolidge is also a student, and friends including the Bricle.- is i.e. at the University of St .Lawrence. He has one son, Alfred Wagstaff III. starring with his uncle Otis Skinner in Mr. and Mrs. Carr from the tee "Kismet"; with Robert Mantel on fishing and road trips in Canada. an , i rael shakesperian productions, .so next. Winter lives in New York. are ek "Kali and mother-of-pearl", "The characteristic bird novel of the paradise wedding", in the joint-stock company and in the cinema. He is a member of n'an the reading, the official Ate the Green Room club. The bride is 23 ministers. from one of the new years of the bride, graduate of the university poems, wedding. "Did his debugging, dude, did some concert work. _ and has since written a further five *14 including "Narcissus", for MurrayFreeeJA diems? "Aleestis", produced by Cecil D. atiirray, the and Coburn Players at the Hudson studio Theater, "Quiet Waters" Just Going Red! Poetry Journal and to Veronica Frazier, Daughter of Multi-Air Critic Mr. Kenneth Frazier" of that city and New York monthly newspapers. Shortly after making his debut here, he appeared at the court of et l;3 let t Garrison-on-Hudson and the niece of 'James, and Hamilton and Stuyvesant "Kish, later had a private interview with Po e,-irpxu, which took place yesterday on the quaint little Pius, traveled much to 31r Chu'-eh from St. Philippas in the Highlands! a re- various campaign trips to the care place of the Sahara built in the count. was engaged to the bride's 24 parents E. C. Corley performed the Camp Community S ceremony and the church was decorated with roses and other flowers. The bride, who went with her father, wrote a white brocade dress originally worn by her great-aunt, Mrs. Grifo, trimmed with leather stitch ruffles = lace, and her veil was also antique stitch, and rtm nt clerk EMIL L .MARZANO 1ix *Miss Snsan Frazier was his sister 8 ds Hartforc Man , of the City Bank Be Trust Company 17,114 dam an honorary member, and the other attendees included another slate, Mtge Harriette. An attractive marriage took place; 1 January 1912..axilLie aveOctober ett% ragier and Misses Isabel Coleman, 1 to Chicago, where they accepted a 1211 Margaret Henderson, Mary Hardy, and yesterday morning at the home of, position as former foreign manager &quot;Selklon Little Misses&quot; Virginia Sr .and Mrs. John Scott of Edgemonte are changing divisions of the Italian Trust res sth' Ihicon, the bridegroom's niece, and st, as their eldest daughter, the savings bank of that town. This is 'Idary Benjamin was the flower'. Iris, a new Banking house, jl founded three Henry A. Murray Jr. where Robert, the bride of Frank Worthin Recon, D. Percy Morgan Jr., John C. Ton Lyman came from Hartford, Ct. They are bankers who have hired three other banks, E. S. Brewer, W. P. Thompson. m hn Chicago. The Mr. Marzano is engaged. W. Richards, WB Felton. The entire living room was decorated tastefully and brightly by his new guests with Horndike Jr., R. W. Emmons and palm trees and cut flowers. He used the bank vice service as E inzelring T ahlo.... awrence, H. H. Gije, C. F. Fuller. Purpose Rev. Dr. etwilWeia and Forster and Herr Laundromat. Neil McPherson. Pastor of the Old Iloth, the bride and groom studied 'First Church, officiating. The gentleman. 'Aesop. The young man (light tools, Mrs. Murray, Mr. Georgette blue and a bouquet of flowers) died a few weeks ago. He died of American Hoa- Every "y and Mr. Murray In the, the salesgirl and the peas pink He went to Hartford with rent in -plidl vlation Corps. Mrs. Murray is great-: was founded by Mrs. Leslie Kelit in 1903 and bred in two years the laughter of Hamilton Fish, who was the Talmaflg B. E. Hatch of BOstOn language and graduated as Secretary of State to the President.He was the eldest man.He dissolved the marriage—Brown School.and since 1919.The man undertook a month-long tour of Yale in 1913. From 1915 to 1918 Mr .Northern was New York and Vermont.!Marzano taught at the Brown School, will occupy a floor as Assistant Principal last year.Lyndon at Hartford in his re-was, of this position he joined 'Dins in his place.Mr.Lvnian is associated with th The army complement went to Camp Zachary, the Underwood typewriter company Taylorl, where he was hired as a fugitive in e a town.Mrs. Lvnian was the lieutenant the field artillery. Reinstated in the water office, conducted the whole walk.- Mr. -inraaelleme - Hpartmen t. as married on July 28 of this year. - Listen

231111111140, H. P. MAXIM INVADI ON BROADWAY 'RESIDENT 30 YEARS 1 ARRI' 1 FRIDAY Ashing-ton, S - Today marks the 0th anniversary of the marriage of the Resident and Mrs. Harding, but they had no formal ceremony. They married The same house on the streetcar where last year's Trozit Porch Reign was held, the bouncer was George B. Christian Jr., now reelected President.The President and Mrs. Harding were planning a weekend cruise on the Potomac Presidential Restaurant Flar ng th tnr His "Editorial air 11 0 it ,"i r _ as by the 1.,:, y511, 05 Fr, (This photo taken for The Courant" Above the station at Hattforcl, Ownee 'z'ilY hp sll.. ...s old frigate l'fesident Iiiirding Revenge.. Thewa was now a famous frontshit chair presented to the President of 1. 1 enactments and publishers from all parts of the country.American Radio Relay Lear , , the art below flanked, the chair in Fle is an American, rrall.i- - i-news_ my two r known the action of San Civil in the country. 'No. 🇧🇷 , - ,,,c reflection and diprPpns v.4 a; LI0011

24ivrpl-rnsora. -r-d=reffrmrqwww IHARDINGS' VISIT MHOING'S yAraHT MORE CAPE MEMORIALS Erected in Truro, WeIlfieet and Eastham by the Provincetown Tercentenary Commission under Congress and SW/egiala- A White Mountains to tak ffi trl: om erim aaicirislioinonnTtrhueroprfrw o rvem clet:dteowannpaTercentenário i injufiea IaEnsa s ft horam m.y. has 1 in the Tricentennial pageant at Truro, proposes to enter Plymouth. 1-acre property in Pond Vil-Washington, July 26. Vacation near Truro North Post Office. The Mayflower Will Proceedre n Party of Pilgrims had their headquarters in the White Mountains forseveral days since they were in Truro in November, 1820, and New Hampshire is planned by the President for earlier today, for a memorial to her and Mrs. Hard To following their local, the area itself will spring into action next Monday in Pilgrim Plymouth. conditionable by gragng and planting. SO B us2h.rd s Eac Maas., 21.07-1 k who can provide a suitable setup for the! IP L. Tercentenary at Plymouth, yacht. Mayflower, listening to Preeid. n Monument The Pilgrim's Fountain in the North t. Fair, , During the tour, Harding and Party for the Pilgrim Tee Truro is already planned, but %I a., Guests of the Secretary's Week of the War Centenary Celebration at Piymotii I ra- Nonssa Cr, See . A small piece of land anchored in the department of Kr1 on his field near in the afternoon today Off Wind's Neel ii t4! Lancaster, N. H. et the west entrance of the cap under present plans, the di-nd canal. The Mayflower departs ITH HARDING direct from Plymouth at 541 arriving on a coed across the Channel at the start of the course. LOW ,t1 !week from today and will likely remain on the Iter mooring line at Plymouth. ing until next Saturday o WHO'S PARTY llsmouth cheerfully decorated. Sunday. During his stay, the President is not expected to accept any invitations except to Plymouth, Massachusetts on July 31. Tonight he will devote all his time to rest and the city of Colony. On the other hand, she is expected to make the voyage into the New Long History as the culmination of a Yes in England and back in the Presidential commemoration of the Mayflower yacht tercentenary to make way for pilgrims to land in an important space make event in the same DE GREAT PARADE;eti President and Mrs. Almost two mornings apart as the day prepared for you, weeks out of the care of great exercises and interim plans, receive as your guest the President President President Reviewer later 4' White House The eighth was made to arrive here on the yacht across the United States by the jet late next Friday in Plymouth the line of chief executives who fled the procession on Monday morning after Republic Day meaning the pilgrimage to Plymouth was shared while he was in office while the President Yacht with F1 offspring was shared with President Harding and myself for an of official party was on board was raw lot May 1st at 111, slowly headed for that port where I will anchor tomorrow morning flower landed three'. of Plymouth and its majority of the summer residents prompted them. :.; to prepare them for your arrival. Ti centuries before Floatsuu. 2 r Narrow streets (Tas were decorated with garlands _ arched with pennants, the block taxi RS - which first protected the pilgrim - won)!. and the children were transformed and the SHELTER WAS LOST; The graves of the ancestors were marked. a new. RESCUE OF ARMYMEN: nt i:-V WORKS Olticiel Gneete. The official guests from the new countries of the eoi led with the eP11gr i hi tcoy pi. rse says the President. Isaac FALSE Plymouth, Mass., Aug 1 at 11; Deputy Mayor of Plymouth. Ell glan Another Mayflower to come to the rk was formally received by Eelee's men who made him their guest in Plymouth today, this the rk *NOLLICM. Jonkheer William 4 President Harding and an of-r Beaufort, charge d'affaires of the "Dutch Embassy in Washington ran". Mal will officially join tonight as the official representative of the Netherlands. Since the tricentennial British ambassador, Captain Sydne, did not pay attention to the landing of the pilgrims. He was represented by R. Bayley, Naval Attaché at the British Embassy. The Mayflower Passengers When the Mayflower landed at Plym 300 years ago, it landed in a distant bay, tomorrow morning it will find anchor a naval force composed of a wild coast marked only by In, Trig Delaware battleships is. Norti-', Inaltota and Pennsylvania and dian trails. Today's cruiser sai'elS Palitl.a,olli i "Cambrian, who was sent thither, landed in an official hole 10 sptresnotn Anew Poultqclo 4w.13ritteh Bermuda. The' President's yacht Wii OOLUB-la nl SOOIlViadO 51lBta 2tlitallE brings a convoy of five destroyers. pee epire.the llayflower at dawn. The one who faced the fathers. !tqi)f St Salt1S 1) 111i1 r1 OM 14 (151101.0ta' will abandon his attack to th Through the streets of the city in the yard where troop C , th broadcast to thousands- 1 ma 01-1-41 'E'LlDrci afl mitiessiIv 'aePul avalry, w i, aeloao ',eau in eq m rep-o;9OH053 1:11 't'a e otuo,i , age ui 100,000 was a government estimate; ;L:a.rfa dP32 i:n%0 .1iip;1;,1.1 jibLysu :12u: AIP10 :1;1;2 ranks ne si or kr;PEW tele& teeme Gee Aci peeneesei tivuere qug c , asout ;n9s..im alap:tutapsos.e 20 jtu0011 01 .util il dtegla rebeone ésos do -nptre.4 2upim./ egeetea ant no Many of them formed a crown ,small, tooth ' .- 4, opt '04 complete parade in the e were de- ;we/ @sag pene-Lis srlsapil wesprEnIgi3g ";:qq. Jo uniuo u 0 .4 descendants of the two first settlers peBalte 0161 .111,---'9V Ain 'sia?cl lob" Jo s Pq sill- and the Indian friends living in peace by iljno uaLid. 7s 1º' P1. - -15.tr*-S-da='iMilif-kaat=0.illgfealiMIC5E1 ' 5_ "`Ilbesalar. the

25VIIITIMM. V40 Coa stgaVriflingeem cr ZS. ri_arade or presifitre-o-: 177a; First we met in the city. reigo- Jam MASSACizifISEli:sSOCIEtry ':ell toolt participate both as participants and as solutions for independence recognized in the colonies. President and Mrs. Harding Have Be I The parade and other incidents Harding's arrival. eam6 honorary members of the ancients served to create the backdrops for the main function of the day's commemorative program, public exercises pm In the screening at 9:58 am. I one. Harding's formal greeting was intended to be President Harding's only visit. Richards, President of the Society of or Speech of the Day, and his only attached ensemble until he went ashore. , Plymouth Colony Descendants, has the summer address. That's why it's the President's yacht. They became honorary members of this society and were able to build a large and growing bank through Cape Cod Canal Inc, which is why they were registered as such. Dodging from slipways with a capacity of 10,000, dodging the waves of the Cape, Harding's oldest ancestor in this land, open sea and with its northern tip giving back its amoe Harding 300 years ago, came to Rhode a' Rest from abroad almost on Plymouth Skirt . Predecessor. The barque from Mayflower, Island, and went to Plymouth at 10 oi In the maritime landscape thus exposed, and changed the course of history. which entitles him to membership. I r11 represented the battleships Pennsylvania, Channel Shores and Descendants of the Old Plymouth Colony. in the hay, and the staff of the British cruiser applauding the presidential gate Landing in a 'Cambrian at Plymouth Colony anchored on the yacht Gurnet as she passed. Prostitutes between 1620 and 1640 but not later, 1r point,. He himself appears as a bat - after passing through the channel, navigate the distance. with the escort of the destroyer May. It is available for those who do not have Mayo. Flower ancestors and therefore neither ellgibl 1st Delft have birthday. further down he met the battleship Ilotils and crossed Cape Cod Bay to become a member of the Maynowe Society. where to look for the May - by a history association organized for itself -. Flower, bark, three chariots _ and rocky shore" from which Illar ends. 10 years ago. It was 361 years for a... Elida, Hemans wrote. Then the day changed from the time the P11 - In double breeches ironed in gurnet, for his company was formed at Plymouth some eleven years ago, and his compound dirt, which deposited at Dutch Harbor Quay, just past Guard Rescues Lodge, was judged by Judge Robert 0, Harris, ari of DeIftshaven , fleeing California His, created These and other scenes were supposed to be on land, meanwhile the procession of pilgrims produced back in the city was pretty full of piss – represents sixteen states of the Union, with President Harding at night Anfornia His financial needs are 1 guest Some of the distinguished guests, so few and so moderate that the member—Old Mayflower himself, identified by the required insignia, the embassy fee Since it n Since it's only $1 and there's no annual fee for the competition, see !4T - Be2 has been moved here and there. Sena reviews. 1 A Shore in View of the Presidential I for Lodge was taken up by a President and Mrs. Harding, in a party letter en route to the shore, insisting on holding her Wendo-White Council to the rich President. For this trip, the city's unsuccessful submarine hunter and his automoda expressed their delight at being provided with 408, the President's bile, addressed to a recall to become honorary members. Yacht forced to anchor in the tent at the pier where she was. Other officials of the company are Ms. Kanal, who leads in. I., Received by Governor Cox, at the new State Pier, GOVERNOR POMBO LEADS to Mrs. Anna R. Smith of 157 Sareltvelt Street, Plymouth. treasurer. President Richards resides in Marshfield Hills. and is known as "Massachusetts Historian 14 Cox chaired a welcoming committee that included Senator Lodge and leaders from several New England states. MESSAGE FROM HARDING, Marshfield." riormouTm noci.: It is usivinounn. Plymouth Rocli' is reported to be waiting there for the President at Pier I, also a group of New Bedford 3ircl Freed From Mayflowerl to be restored, not only in position 1 School, previous evening's winner - . , but in form and quantity. The annual competition Standard Fly 250 miles to the capital Illowevar is dead wrong. I for the command of the English language by the children of foreign parents, whose honors With the greeting of the President. , those who received their INDUCE PRESIDENT 1il medals from the hands of the President have been added. From the pier, the President's program of joining the Society took him to the point in Washington, July 30 communiqué, where the parade was formed, two ions with Washington in abalones. miles out of town, under the guard of Pier Pigeon, stood today 1,114 Loomis, N.J. Governor, r' a cavalry force. His was the first of five divisions. Regular closure of the presidential yacht Mayflower a. Order before she lived and state military companies ae- she cooked roast Ailantier r' signed as an escort for the guests. to whom Nita President and Mrs. Haidin .in Hartford. including Vice President Coolidge' and Governor, various 'United States ihon.rd, en route to Piyfflootil. - "Senators, William H. Debeaufort, Slase, where Archie's efforts meet Monday" 1 chargé d'affaires of the Netherlands Em-Lent will speak at the ceremony about the governor of New i Bassy, ​​​​​​​​​​​​ and Capt. Sydney H. Bailey, Iloilimoratipg the tercentenary of Wood Loomis, er itch:; o Pattrhioe Divisions of Floats. len Yesterday, Lieutenant A. J, MeAtee, President Harding, joined the Society % The Fourth Division, one of the ltrecter floats of the rpigeon ship 'z on','.!%' - 11-, i Mr Loomis took part in the "II R Se — ​​at each of the towns and many of the five carrier pigeons placed on board, the national congregation here of the American towns of Plymouth and Barn — at 4:55 p.m. today part of the town's birds of the sons were from the old edible counties of 0.1 - the old The ills of the colony—they returned with news of revolution no. He is President of the Office of the Treasury Executive. and they lived in Lavado - 2 I want climax. the pigeon had left the Mayflo. We are on Ton Street. The gentleman. Loomis now live reproduced Plymouth Float i1.30 a. M., at the yacht in Upper Montclair today. where the pilgrims disembarked. About 25 miles north-east of the Cape is a neighboring Princess Aneg, fulfilling the treaty of Henry Light, at a distance about aall t.a.sia, formerly Mrs. William the Duxbury, pictured among the early settlers and the Inauks of Washington. A telegram from the Kuans in Paris. he says the princess will give him Greece. The Bridgewaters were representatives of the Peersalents. apparently drifting She was interrupted by a swimmer hastily scrawled 6:___ . about $1,000,000 this year gave $200,000 to generate and she Ling is closely examined Miss Priscilla Alden ainea / I "Executive Offices, White House: John Alden's Constantine Restoration Descendant. Prinessl rine yopage, Al! 'Good, Mrs. Harding to give $500,000 Treasures Greeks – the Gootonekansuke was created, announced today.Distinguished Direct Status by We allPid.In-Turk has considered selling his famous Indian chieftain descendant and as he urinated this morning he revealed that the Collection of beads, including a massassoit, a figure was at Middlearew aboard the Mayflower necklace, Greet, is said to have been the first boron float representing the Meeta-rhga for zero the th worth $1,000,000.Trin-P-m -, , I don't, .1

26'~'i~ A111i IN RADCLIFFE--b-- FR OF PAGEANTS, Dances in Professor Baker's !grim Spirit" -r, Radcliffe, '05, settled some d with the performance of Plymout;.r's pageant, "The Pilgrim Spirit 'Capable in terms of dramatizing a non-dancing parade is the same - many have a lot to think about when it comes to reconciling the puritanical irpsy-Korean sentiment. Tanner confesses, "It's really an experience in Di - Plainaey and tact. The people here are working hard for this contest. They are all in the spirit of it. Even the Italians who now belong to Plymouth only by adoption and cannot understand." Work Of course they have that romantic temperament so badly needed for success These Italians are employed in the Cordage plays in Plymouth, and a bunch of Latvians: who also act in the Cordage, much of that in print in the scenes , where the land of the Norsemen too is to thank". Making pageantry a career.” Miss Tanner explains that the first thing a girl should do is to get the best possible foundation in history, art, dance and allied subjects. I myself enjoyed studying, and after 1; photo by notman I did my AB at Radcliffe. I went back to TANNER GREEN WHO PERFORMED THE DANCES and to work in the morning and after. GREAT THREE CENTENARY PILGRIM COMPETITION, NOW for a Ph.D. I do not know what! itigrTiaNITAHE 311Bsii3 V Wanted MD degree for 'HELD AT PLYMOUTH. except perhaps to impress the folks in Green graduating from pageants he graduated dinners from, but all Mrs. To him then partying and all I did at Radcliffo College in 1905 designed all prayed for the 150th anniversary of Sifice, worked on my behalf on the dances of the tricentenarian pilgrim Machias, Me. She not only wrote the preparation for my chosen work. The competition is this month and in the text I have already designed the costumes but I was interested in dancing and then in August in Plymouth Massachusetts. She fanned out everything else. There was a time when dramatic critiques of a realistic naval battle received by Professor George P. Baker in a journalism course found the work of one of Harvard's famous 47 workshops, the competition. In the 800-people couple Isidora Duncan. University he wrote and produces. Although the association "It was immediately clear to me that I needed the competition, I understood 'Ms. Green that pilgrims with dance is difficult to study in order to be able to criticize' as a former member of the workshop, Ms. Green solved the problem of the smart dancing So I assumed and whoever fell into the trap of organizing dances as part of ballet classes in New York, his "career" Audio: After that, I started dancing with a Bachelor of Arts and a Master of Arts several solo diaboee - radcliffe gree, she became interested in dutch dance in the scene right after the "1915 competition", the so-called ar ha dance, and then, in proclaiming a religious decree of peace presented in the arena of boston, dramatically review of Boston's tolerance for the next twelve years, vo or three years before 1915. ru Transcript, became familiar to you if you representative of the six great connections with this 191 exposition see 5: Isadore's work. ncan and the infinite expanses of Holland entered thebeautiful cosque E. A. Filene was the movement that daily realized she had to study volumes with banners and trumpets. So I did a series of dances to critique the dance. Another dance he invented was for Ira. ...._ with intelligence he began to write: jo tionseno etsj, 043 ul pus /la/areal .topessactuta itq -.sem aql paluasoaclaa aq Him ;I tpmat tIT 'Ira sOvls Plata 041 laal as la -unoa L9meadns ea ; at aaeta sit pattma 40p Si paso de se.a v pun `slue sag at Liam-art tuana 'i .1aptsaaaa 1 rks by Pr o.

27P' The President comes to Novo The pilgrim ercentenar'y. England Those wishing to witness a President and Mrs. Harding, a sumptuous and impressive spectacle, accompanied by the President and Mrs. and of historical importance Gillett, the Secretary of War, and which will deepen over the years, will HARDING Mrs. Weeks and the rest of a Dis-participation in the Tricentennial Pilgrimage Festival, is now aboard the tender at Plymouth, from which f are en route to Plymouth on the Presidential Yacht Mayflower in about eight performances IN NEW HAMPSHIRE. It should be administered at intervals. For a "resident who expects a no-fuss, comprehensive introduction" in Portland, Me., the open sea after exiting .bi brings them the same result: The result is incredibly effective. ' Count on a welcome like you won't just get a Mayflower yacht in the tender. Massachusetts and Mas waters produce the landing of the Mayflower. Sachuset soil. P Your message is more comprehensive and descriptive! d Portland, Me., August 2, President This is Mr. Harding to the struggles of those who have dared to go--from here to Lancaster, N.--to New England as President. Or by your faith. Takeoff from IL just before 11am. Meter. Today it is interesting that New England paintings depict them "making the car ride". The first travelers to travel overnight from Plymouth to the new continent in their own kind and kindly moved person stood chances of the county coming close to celebrating, but a testament to the pilgrims in England, President Harding believes, would be less than a true reflection of and holland america cares about every part of the republic and wants time in america if there are any deficiencies. The costumes are impressive and both in absolute truth and in name openly capture the popular sentiment: the right instances artistically, artistically speaking. in his short word. Estra from the thousands of Oponia g just before town That any criticism for delays in .jaaaaaae _..an .... - 20th Century Elgrims and lg tires Pi ch r Cc Landing on historic Plymouth Rock 0 , 1 in 'NM, J,,I,P .r.M.h a -... ,,,,w.u.w..N.-,.....,,,P.r.t.#4,,,,,M#4M - ~ 4.4 .44.4 .~#4 I o 1 na ) lac in fins for 3 loaves in a ous A 6 We I [.hea. ` whi !I parr 1.: and . I for I-,' eastern region; 🇧🇷 Press ticcut out: glint 1 i soot] see rl as ii of pa The 1 , which I A natural Y. [Copyright, Underwood & 'Underwood, N. forcornin r', which shows this photo taken in Plymouth, Massachusetts, a scene was recorded in the cult procession of the 300th anniversary. It is an account of the landing of the Pilgrims in 1620. It shows Mary Chilton (Margery Watson) landing at the historic Plymouth Rack, which (Elder Brewster (Charles P. Marshall) helps her disembark from the sloop and 1;4 the replica of the original Mayflower moored in the harbor - f-112='%''''k'd- 1-",,

28MIAWAINIT CT* A. DIES DI ARDING LEAD 'A7 EAITTON IN LODGE ON THE TOP OF THE WHITE MOUNTAINS MIMI' GARB ON MOUNT PROSPECT FOR WASHINGTON 200111 ANNIVERSARY, Lancaster, N.H., August, Enjoy a vacation and treat yourself here Past times at the top of Mount Pros- Trip From Portland sin, where they have been guests of the Department of Automobiles' War Weeks since Tuesday Leaving by car this morning, the group planned to have lunch at the Po- Special for The Times at 1:11 p.m Lancaster , N.H. 2 Aug. Presiland Spring, Maine, and the day before at East Llampton 30 July. Le Dent Harding arrived at the Whitening to board the pennant-draped Presidential yacht East Hampton, Tai Mountains in northern New Hampshire Mayflower in Portland for his return voyage to Washington today celebrates its 200th anniversary by marking the first royal holiday since the presidency was commemorated, with historical narration, music and IN6 his inauguration, in a small The inn would probably "spend most of the snoring outdoors, all to be cool, well out of reach of the Kedsa heatwave, r and four miles away in the afternoon in the Polish spring pYir-g escaped that night with a dance in srt4 -*next phone, the president and gulf. In the afternoon he lake. Bright skies this morning promised good weather from Poittla id! over the course of the Day Mrs. Harding with a group of relatives and guests of Mrs. Mary Douglas Hale, ,Iland Hundreds of people came for !Wm friends who that to the rest of the late Senator Hale's widow and --- - that invited the week at least and more the mother of Senator Frederick Hale 1 o'clock. They may bring their own if public affairs permit. Full rest who attended lunches nrenare.tory to witness Christmas celebration at Mount Prospect. the parade and enjoy the fellowship with maybe s, rne gtolf, fish and The Mayflower Salt / singing at 10. The corner would be led by Carl Muntain in mixed climbing, he'll occupy - -Inrat, where President Harding is due to visit next week; Bungalow on the slope of the mountain. Prospectus, Lancaster, N.H.0 /WM* ......./WW44) 1 . I 4..Y/N/WMWWNNWWWWWW NONN4.,~IMMO 4 1 y [Copyright, Underwood & Underwood, N.Y. When the President and Mrs. Tidal's yacht Mayflower, after witnessing the pilgrims parade,sails to Portsmouth, H., and thence proceeds to this attractive hilltop estate owned by the Minister for War Weeks . Here they must remain for the rest of the week.

2911. I ........ I ran a private detective agency in Cincinnati for many years. He has handled almost every known level of crime. Some of these experiences, including recovering the stolen Washington Journal and MSS from the Library of Congress in Washington, are like pages from a novel. He recounts some of those experiences and his war with radicals in the Rhode Island mills that supplied cotton to the world's great munitions factories. "Larry" Hazen in Tin Stars. 1 Hazen's father is still fondly remembered as "Larry" Hazen by the older Nierns of the Cincinnati Police Department, and 1 t1.tthis his daring attacks on Bucktown at the head of his Tin Star Force are 3eL in their annals. He has been associated with the department for over forty years. He was the detective captain and police chief of this city. :e His friends and fellow officers still tell of his daring swipe at the racetrack needle and his clever detective work to unravel some of the Western Express Company's great mysteries. George Hazen, a`h: Brother of William Hazen and former personal bodyguard to President Cleveland, was born now associated with the United States Secret Service in Los Angeles, Cal. For two years he was identified by police and was the head of the United States T.' r saAlk01.8,141 Suotv UarivA InamartuOD I spatpilno kajiznay? V"irsina -atl naaaWit*6-reld , /11,,Itf? pre esatzzamsia pule zut.rep '92ezno3 ('( patIdele uazeH pun 2u?q v toot 01.1/4 puts liao. AABdtf a 1,119( razan.o9 BIB . z pawn BMA:, lgatulred9p aall cc azam eaw asotim 'uausom.ou ;seal re -oct neuutauip eql Jo Jaito WM, 9}1 E 1 'do Ana -tatOzn;Gill re loop ati,r, ,.;311m.B , UA29h Jaiqp Eqs,,' WELDING 9144 Jo Save2 944 RE PAZEADDE 1102813 Uremuki, JO 304184 I LUAISUALMADNS PEG UATUOM 2UPTOISNE OX PAPUETUAP SI 04A.,S oa atuos 2urna2 Jo adoq 8 (43 tattii do pugtti 10' eq' ; pea 10' a01110g '11101 o;do 991 tauptio woe;.1943la motremioJ tcf I iisissu 8(44 puts woos aq4 03111 maisq -14 ezom Rua uva42 04 aureun uaaq 0, 1 ea viapuawizedne aworqnato aqa, 'une rect4 Aptu4 see. 3 3 at 44248 4q2nu0 h: silt aauaonold ul 41.m2e aainzas ei u ax uooe ee ;eiq uo pazeadde 491999 941. ' dice /said to Lulea 1130BTI d !qsitiolse Jo sloe' V 'sag Jo luolj -un us aloitsp 411. ;1X all 411.; Bui.tna .spool ;o e 844 ui pateaaoa t i aq stuisleu ticounsis 7 ti qui'lams. sqtuoq awe Jo asodstp ware aro uo . A. 951301 rue 5049 uomsod4q2itu u u; aqaxleawn ldwalle amyl, 8147 78 no puts AlaleXtu Eno p9Aortza 2449.13 Go ii 1 912g4aaA3 *.zoloo situ Jo seasp 9 . 1, -rj 3. aim 19(140 0(14 04 st20014n0a aagI lag aas onoo at' evaqm wool ui-99 .readde 04 p8u8ddeti '0119(9 Eno Jo Buzmoult Sou 'otim. Viu9pisai imiuom dale 4119499e? 8ta, anosivmmizenne paziunnzoenne sumol 'aviones mal 8311 E l' ,Pan irefe ails veto ACotza.redde moults v.,u pip 9q43 .sa(zqeJ 944 utoz1 ase2 -vd a43 Vene puj limOu)1 nom. autimusaux oqm 'tram 41 "IzoOdizasap ay; pazamsue 2 uitiloia Alalmin 943 1431.6 m 04 slu., 19/,,,, asoqm 'uviumis.qamanlmed pue eiva, 41 IS' TWO 0141., PaidS piiq wapualuizadne 4911.13 A '91 epecliiiitia u;98 Tiod 814 'at4.ma 44 Nuotue put' 49 exam (aim mire q 9no1 ui 402 eH '84393 am N 9144 Jo slated 813 tn1m.paluisnbois sem sSuiplinq ato I ft ell nq pus sumo' ,Sqzuou itio.0 uoluom p.ven2 on pmioldtua uatu Jo sci. toa 2tq it' .11100101 4C Jo Jaqiunit V Tezzaostu enidans ati4 Jo 4983 yetis.41 04. au unnozq crushes the uapaulaq petz asp ui uvtuom aqr, Jo;education 04 uatu as's;103 irmilaed *MU, stifiqi3J Jo azniaeJ -941s2 aqlloueJ -941s2 9H 'report naP sdlf amenleA palsem pet all *Sileandasts -llqd eto Jo ationol 041 q.m4Sip 04 isazeki pazintsul .J4I st reqt44, irm ato eNi. ui dam Hems 9. Tit p929. 2 With 813913U09.111A1 Yes! 901 avodde Alrenlav 948 pinoqe renpimp a 111W 8-thl. 'elltm 011 le -el airy JoJ attioalam warm tr .103 888(1 P104 aq poo2 2uitoeutos loll 9A.I. I min; apiseq lusid 9 -ipeaz It' 2t1p44A1ait 9 492 04 3t( 'Jana paypaa soatWuptutqu 04; 30 43 88 43E1 101410U8 sem 010144 Bil4MuBB14 ato .10;t -mot!'op 04 2ui43ou sem azatia, suoil aill evapoott e e.otoi uo WWI 011114 ail;Pi IlluAr voopi 9 aoualuas ato papsad -iunuz imm peoacauq aids isacpus%auq aids isacpus%auq sit;zap 04 9410JJa 11944 em Sulliol a.tam tiout 013.6i SurtOaume reiri. enia 48.414 eta ON all :0/A01(1 0i UVU10.0. 01;x utta eouOpInoaa 01 Patton allied# 1014 ,1 ._ MiLeti1vo.Adc101 alatIM (4.111:24:::IL 01 11 i r 0 Z ir VAT '

30ur norimil ',TV 1 ,2 [HINER DE PRIMERA 4 19 10 NM I DO 11011ETt! rental conditions. Justin B. Holman R Your events from five years ago. CAMINO CAVADO BEDDING IIS RESIDENCE ON THE RETURN Mack 45 miles from the body. Testing the latch I found tin, a -, m a a a t=08.64,--r. open door and my flashlight on the burly forms of tall men quickly ..a-,''' ' c., ".9- PSw' ''.4 '' Z :'., i d2- : LI "'' ' , Om i "..: 1' asleep I found the I 0 -- id CD ..,3 0 , a 0- ....,, glass unsuitable for bringing water to the guests on the - train, where the President 'Walkley conducted- !op..? _,, a 0 , ,., .,s' a c .2 ;. 2 0 made me go back to the favela and the --, - 0 k ZEm" 8Eacd to fill , the men to dig us g a-, ...2, b.2:.. E .2. 4 1: It was just me and soon I was out. So back: 4 0 14 id1.0 00 the men, burly fellows in red shirts, ii:- .; 'O' 1.. :a .c .S' F,-:. 0 >, ..3 who were sleepy and grumpy and at first thought I was an intruder. I was pretty warm for a while. t ;QFp . 🇧🇷 or or at 6..,.,........04; "4 ia di75 :7. 0 = 0 '' ,r),v -- Err' ?1 =, :... 41 -- but they soon understood and with a -2.4 .5.wo-2-2" zgO t .2Thia '-' a co-payment promise before making I P. "E 2 2 f, a u 4:1 L'." 4..0 ran to the shore and dug us into the s te i';.0 ''' 0 -' 2 ,5".. 4.. r4:,4'...,.; 'lf,f-112 2".`")74,4 - 7 At Saybrook Point the guests read -,-.R:t: :' ..., c`'":9AT3O..- 1, . ! . .;. ,0 4::;0=25.',64,Q.F,:-ili`2011!).N.ra-7:2Atli , t - 0 . ta !: 0 - a r .. r . ,EZ .-.-..2.E;.: crossed the well-known long rr . 2 '''' "43' 4 t-1 ` * " F 0 ?,>1'; 4 tr 0 8 3D 0 to .... 0 . ce, s2 IA 0 ..2 Bridge to Fenwick Hall, which Colonel D. A. Rood directed. Place- 7: ti t.'. '' . 2 F 2 ' 1:, ' . 2 ' i" 1' g ,t, ''' -"' '5". ") '' C'' - Thousands in Hartford remember nel Rood as the owner of 52;AZLi:=er) g2 gt2Eg - 7 3 22a..'51 7...2 a V z,T= former United States Hotel on State Street In the dark hour at midnight, 304. 2g13,52.1-t.6 .17Eng.t.41' 223a '2E,V:", t csd *1 i 0 ,0 ) . .. 5 v E.4 0ce id e 0 0, = &' ...5 If.v2. T Vs arrived and soon a pleasant dinner (-1 4 . ..., ,.. ,0 cd 0 c 11; - a) : 4 ' 7 g ,- 'V, he ,.. was one of them 0 is0V a, .... > E _ t ,, :e.'a'0) 0,0 7,4,410, Isr;0 The following is a list assumed to be z '''''.5 t'1'44 is .tIt.....,0 il T., 4 ft.'' e `,i s ' t''' g 0 ' C' 0 ''' %'''' 13.'''l' complete or nearly the number of passengers going up the river 1. ,...1 41 . , ...., 2 1 .24;-, ... .z rd .. 5 ,,., A Et 6, A. g i 3I;0 p.:.... 6 -4.T - ay ..: on the train: James C. Walk-law and family of ''''i 4';''''ci .6, t1 .0 4.. ,c ) .0 5...5 , 0 ' ''' g 0' 2 40 Ft .......3 0c , - ,, ,05 .0 Haddam, Luther Boardman and ( arti - 'illW2 0-' -',0 0 c t... r 'lf t:'0 %, .0 ... 4... 0 id 0 ,0 i-, c.-2 0 , d , .., 4-' 3 - ';'' 0 g g a gi ifi a ,g1 ly East Haddam, William II.ol'8'..;3.00dspeed East Haddam, Samuel r v. .02 11 Q w i 9 , .2 Mi421,VPSVP :21 Itbo.-t.tE5F1.1-au. 05 '45a.-'iabcock of Middletown, Joseph R.ov -z''-'......a.. 1 - 0-' a 0. 0 cd '8..,.c a' 2 a c .;e, -4.) '0 4) .0;... ...,0 "Caw Hartford Law, Marshall Jewell g ,f Hartford, Francis B. Cooley de GZ0vg 0.....g> ,,,, it 0 4 -4 0.0 c 0 .0 0 , 6 0..., .... ..,, , , 4 5,,.. .......4 2 .de o174 0 :......-0e,o4="-.c,-.4.)00- 0 70,.. , .... id ; SiteGround Ford. Nelson Hollister of Hartord, Elisha T. Smith of Hartford, 1V id44 du 5t134.' 0 ) .., .t ,;z g cq 2 ... 2 4, 0 &quot;'''' icr ., 1+ a * 4) 0 ..-' -- id 0 ared R. Redfield of Essex, Merritt (13 , v ="tv"i1r2 ;4ait EIE,,,,, 4*14 g. 1 Essex omstock, Stephen A. Hub- 0 .,LJ p.,,,, k a) ...-,2 . , Z a)..V as 8 -, ...O -.w0 du .i..4, 0.6 E6 ,,,,s1->, 7_, ird ​​of Hartford, Frank L. Burr of . . ji; t. , v...57 t: ...1 it :ii 7s 3 ----; el --, .7. ci..., g &., ,-; ... it , ...... ,.R._re._ .

31TL _ May, 11:60 am Mr. and irs E d Warren Pease Sir Oakland Street received their friends i ert V. Searles defendants at their home in Monady, including for their £2,000 Gold Heart 40th wedding anniversary celebration. 000$. Mrs. Pease Babn was wearing her wedding dress, which made the case more exciting. The rooms that&quot; Boa bon. C tone,. A_ugust S. vete.red Uctoper 9F AARON STER Ey decorated with the same variety used&quot; Meadow Baptist live in this town. D. 0. Judd" » b, (Cl Mr y Frau - ;.Lurtixs- Retired Dry Goods illerchan their maert tar ts- v.v PeaSs at sunset businessF Watch the 90th Anti ber onS at sunrise.verse of Seu Nascimento, font 'Ha ban' ins Aaron Stern, for the past seventy years.. ttrs, a resident of Hartford, Eels- 1.remembered his 90th birthday Sunday at the ibis home, 799 Al Any Avenue, with numerous descendants and friends was hailed as Mr. Ster for ---' his many ..----- years of work ----- 7 years of work he and friends have been met in virtually every town in northern Connecticut grandchildren and great-grandchildren all honored by paying their respects to them.Mr. Stern came to Hartford from Leavenworth, Kansas, when he was 21 in 18 51. At that time the population of Hartford s I was just over 17,000. Mr. Stern gradually closed the town grown to their current size and has always been very interested in their development great articles by dny hi mess in the Main Street No. 394: widespread in eta ip and particularly in Connectic, ii N'alrey in Spruce interest and soon became widely known as one of the pioneers of the Connecticut itinerant trade. Mr. Stern was KING OF ITA now lives cri ..__irish. Simon iieun 1st: DR. GREEN! 🇧🇷 w_DR. VERDI gictor EminaL BY KL Presents b)ot at dinner &vile' . Rominent N and New Haven, September FOUR GENERATION to Beilain F. Verdi of thi ERATIONS AT x ni request offered to him by aws with jr. Aaron became Chief Physician at St. Stern, 90, and (left - New Haven, he has dinner in Hoirnantle). Present, on the right, his daughter, Mrs. Joseph Goodman of Warrenton Avenue; w1geon on the sion quaie De CieCo, Cona til r occaxixr. Granddaughter. Mrs. Francis E. Stern, Beverly Road, and her great-grandson, with whom she lives, granddaughter, Baby Margery Stern._ r _. 🇧🇷 ' - of highest distinction in recognition cs rushes:men t-l kingdom. take care of work during the .:,.....i. the cake comes off its __ turn. of "lack of support". Incidentally, this decree did not remain the final 11, TM "ctsr is sir" Dr. Nicola – Maria I was the dud 'instill of sietest Lawyer who was' only in October of this year when the F.order ends its repetition '4.1 The highest honor is in the Evening Petitivities' presented to those who mayor of ... our country in Sherman 1 ... Whipple were NG Os.-.hy111r.s.: Mark Hooearles last said that an Italian-American and Sovereign, Dr. Novo ktilk iii, his effective work on the italian consular agent pasquale dels committed more than twenty crimes and that he thought he was going with the ally arncicco.. earth, in it, death. and absent for a period of 1 nfitt te, Retf Dr. Verdi is an IT The guests of honor, in addition to the following. 'received his VAT*1,,silotti or ihEtt c$15,0011,000 mentioned, was Colonel LM. Ullman, lege caused 'a sea. for $30.—'4:1r Postmaster Philip Troup, chief—was another'',, lieti Philip T. Smith and Professor G. . if the Searles

321.111Milffillri lerriMIPM1.2....S..11&quot; 11 11Mgr Wok 1r r.a.. &quot;7&quot; I c; FIFTY YEARS WITH DERBY GAS COMPANY POET WOMAN 2j SQUITTED i I11 Pres. Charles H. Nettleton gets a section or re . .The Case .. Tutee and Loving Cup by directors before he could as isel and chair and clock by staff.Special to The Times.the "Courant" Man Into ion lee.still the bus company Derby Gas & Electric, turned fifty with of this company in Emma Pitkin in Pi ion for December May, Monday, and the birthday was celebrated by a banquet given to her by Henge Farm , Gill: New Haven During the night, although she has a marriage doll, he was given a silver one Presented cup of love,lined with gold or many years and x the Wilcox, suitable for love, length and presented Emma Victoria Pitkil, President of Charles H. Nettleton to her husband in court as place and hour.. The Derby Gas & Electric Company came on the front page out of 3, director en and officers of the poet, John Roher r care e By this time he was a well-known man in the Fifty Anniversary c tt and was born in Colebri. As a manager of the company e. On August 1, 1871, his mother was a step near.” August 1, 1921 Emuel T. Frisbie by Har EMMAVICTORIA pITICIN. _ unguided .. as numerous relatives in Hartford, t1-1-5 judge ruled that the other two sides of the cup are between the Pitkin and Frisbie families, so she would have been _ Secretary, 1871-1900 en route to Pleasant Valley , indeed, a separation Treasurer, President 1871, 1900 ncl would have had a short distance from her husband's greats in a summary the prostate here by Frederick W. Vander, a process which can even be illustrated in the others are the names the tit, Archibald Rogers and F. in court, without any donor of donation, as follows: ) Roosevelt, appealed to Mrs. James Way and submitted to the jurisdiction of Frank E. Hoadley, Charles N. Downs, Tooosevelt, mother of F. D. Roosevelt, the legislature-appointed court a hat which the poetess dedicated to her last, in which she was to present an action wo 4 . bert W. Phillips, Walter W. Radcliffe, Daniel E. Brinamade, Frank M. Clark, book of poems: All marital problems involved can be considered and determined. I may be A. Cowles, George H. Scranton, his masterpiece of womanhood, I don't think the legislature ever Malcolm M. Eckhardt. Prettier than May's welcome flowers, he intended to host the summary trial of Commander Alton Farrell as a toast. Endowed with a noble heart and it was the right way to unravel such a mind, the questions between husband and wife on Monday morning the staff at With Grace were more real than self-evident and that process had to be done: the company got off to an interesting start to the day the empress. nor on any throne. he was mistaken." He surprised Mr. Nettleton in the face - It was the defense of the defense - In our hearts is his abode, flees company, presents to him, And there she reigns, sovereign, and that, when the poetess married him, an armchair and a solid me alone". ti gave all his property to maho -.doca. get rid of it. In this connees'IM: poetry. she said she was too lazy to read Miss Christine Hubb's poem "Mrs. Pitkin Marshal 'To read Daughter of Io Nothing' George K. Hubard, pastor of his car, when the reporter from The Courant called and an old man was looking in vain for the First Congregational Church in Man with Gray Mustache and Spot Among the Bards, the laurel-to West Haven .and Rev. Warren Wheeler, one-eyed, opened the door.When he was crowned, Pickett, minister of the Congregation, asked the poetess if it was she.Indeed he was not there, I, his name and Verses are world famous yesterday afternoon in the first Period, because her husband dared not, "Then the sad mothers in his hands enter the house; he did not attend church int gregational, West Haven, for a year and slept in the barn 1 place my joy offering, 1 father of the bride .Miss Gladys Paso- or in one of the sheds there with comfort, invisible lands, chickens, Mt. Holyoke 1922, an intimate relationship with a classmate, something entirely new in the bride, marked the marriage A middle quote from one of his poems to show Porter about the relationship she said A Midsummer Night's Dream." - sang George Hubbard during the closing - , "I heard a voice from heaven - support and the only way to otliZean teYr. saying by Ruth Pickett of Winsted and 'Rise, my son, write' the charge of having no more sadness, doubt or fear., was persuaded to bring a squatter. She thought her law fiancé was the girl from Your future will be a plague, Jlasonor and Theodore Hubbard. Brother you've already served your long probation, you screwed up the case bast IP 'And you passed the test, When Henry gave Ford a bridal gift it was the best market, The ushers for a car for his friend John [01' were Walter Pickett of New York, From now on, all you it comes to you Urroughs who lived across the river: &quot;It will be only the best. il of Mrs. Marshall, the bridegrooms first Weonsin naturalist; William DI!It will of course be understood that this gave rise to Ells a Row at Pinehenge Farm and Fowler of New Haven, Frank Stiles was written before he had the lso iand No rman S. Hubbard of West r'../if it perhaps Galle has given h by John Burroughs wrote d is i laven After the ceremony an alternation of verses lying husband 11-1 or reception was held at the Vicarage She and Culver Marshall sued him to forbid her to suoidy *op iactqua 'S r. and Mrs. Pickett will live in the residence and claim to be an 'ethel when returning from a marriage chamber. The court was often unable to do this. uolsog '2uItnoto Ho pre r .0:earip. The bride was formed parallel to this case, although the judge cited the Cipperly ift case. Holyoke in 1921 and the bride he ualu 01.11 s. Cipperly, where a district judge trained at Yale University, held the opinion that Atfa Souapuja asvaaauj iltM ersity in 1917 and Yale Arties as Husband and Deity Mani:School in 1520 lived together. none can evict the other than 13, inmates. The Hyde Park poetess sought out her husband to remove the ifeulis Ountl that ta slanugis

(Video) History of the United States | Charles A. Beard | Vol 1, 2, 3 & 4 | Full Audiobook | Free Audiobook

33BANNIGAN CHAIRMAN OF THE FAREWELL PARTY Miss E C-S'ida6ghter of that town's A'homas race, and James ofthepost of the New York Legion BE CORI. THE DELEGATE Lawrence O'Brien, son of Mr. and Mrs. James O'Brien of Broad Street, was married at St. Patrick's Church by the Rev. William H. yesterday morning. Farewell to Commander Emery. 01RG111111118 Rogers, vicar. The Wedding March Captain Themes J. Bannigan of ELI from this city returned from the American Legion's visit to I'd You last night. I from Endelssohn; "Night's Dream" was performed at Midsurnmeo "when the in New York. On Wednesday France was present. At the invitation of the bridal party, C entered the church and on Monday as the 250 members of the Legion. Robert Allyn presided over the ceremony". by Emery National Commander, V Bang "O Promise Me." Government. "The Bride Sailed to France on the George Chorus" from "Lohengrin" was played in Washington. Colonel Earl D. Church as -a. Recession. Miss Jennatte Tracy and The Mrs. Church of this town was Col. Earl D. Church of this clan. The bride's sister was a member of the bridesmaids party. Captain Bangoing was the Connecticut delegate, the PL Nigan as Senior Vice Corn-51 National and John H Carr was the best man, the Legion mechanic, asked by cif:Mr-let the A 'at the bride wore a white corner dress' Thomas B. Wanarnaker New Post .- ;:q, beaded kri crepe and York a steam chair John IQ tulle veil kept short.P.Hylan, the pink boat mu nicipal 61 of New York accompanying the lace George i nt and the orange blossom . She Washington 'below the bay. When the ship cast off, the port captain took the time to pick up a bridal bouquet. Bannigan called the following Mesru roses, lilies of the valley and orange sage through a bullhorn: to the flowers. The bridesmaid wore a yellow chiffon dress "In the name of Thomas B. Wane" with a hat for the commander to do! Posofthe New York, National American Legion "aometch" and carried a bouquet Legionnaires and passengers aboard the bow 3r" and colored peas . After the George Washington, I offer the ceremony a curtsey for the wedding breakfast, bon voyage, bon voyage, good luck, and fire insurance. boat sailing because 'andel m father. galests present again, our big old flag and an ear listening york, new haven and alabama. Mr. father's illustrious name of Cou - L 3 and Mrs. O'Brien left for a. Land of Marriage Au revoir". In addition to leading the trip to New York, Atlantic City and the farewell party, Captain Bannigan will attend a home war risks conference at .,,..13east and upon his return at 166 Homestead Avenue, Insurance and Compensation and discussed future insurance claim - 0 eel after September 1. The groom is the "American Legion Weekly. The gift for the bride was a pearl necklace from other officers. Now he is president or and for the godfather a couple of fists of the committee responsible for Lte' [a, left, The bride resigned her role as assistant. which has a weekly circulation of 125,000, making it one of ini-Pa's friendship rings. “Brien was three or four major national weeklies. Employed in '%.1.velertia..,_Ce._.resides in this country.'ay pttevious to her rn;.1-7 -5.77 MEMBERS OF LEGION Zero. he was sergeant in the Allst SAIL TO FRANCE n:i Sanitary Trair, in which he served ')ne eevetal months ov,racai3. COL EARL D, CHURCH. Liner George Washingt in Carnes p, 14'a and 1,000 passengers. die ThE, F. C. D. Westbrook Trans-N v York A g. 3 two of Amer- of the President and Madame Miller, and a rod of the great ocean liners both for- and among other ceremonies in Kik-Tanne, I. Fern property, inscribed 'Ica's Mercy under the German flag, left, on which the pilgrims will attend I h! ippint CC the dedication of a tablet at birth - price $25,000. Tag to ports far from Marshal Foch's location in Tarbes are all 1 on the same wharf. They were the presentation of 3,000,000 francs of 3,000,000 francs inar, i & p aceing I F, / ton George Washington, for Cherbourg, gift for the o a Warran ee d d Filet and Bremen and the Huron of 10,600 tons, Reims tton, of the municipal library in the Fundamentos Carnegie.- Inauguration of the IS Joan of Arc, It. There. 🇧🇷 🇧🇷 itt6nz in Cyr - yeste ay with the clerk Prancer from the Rio Janeir and the statue of Buenos Aires in Blois and the placement of the veils, from. - C. D. Westbrook laid for further passengers thet Han Georico 1, 00 Washington, between the foundation of the Roosevelt Bridge, Markin ii ir Houghton Bulkeley, owned by 250 members of the Americans, the new bridge at Chateau ThierrY. aI Irenb.:: F . 'No. 284 Oxford Street. A legion of attention en route to Prance for a feast will also adorn the lie rhYpl4:t ar of_m_co pointed out in the deed. ...a visit to the battlefields. Much of it—the largest graves in Romagne Cemetery, American Cemetery onlloii III 4i:1 411.4. of legionnaires was during the last week of the pilgrimage ALT.Y.N-WALDRON'Mr. and Mrs. eto_gerlera rami sal !Peet .14 , daughter. Mary Eilzaheth, Dr. Fiercorn escorted the ship to safety. 1 organized with an established program. to erg.* and H. Allen, by Rev. Thomas S. antine. The return awards, rinilg l be m cli is..e , .. at the Duggan in St. Paul's Cathedral. Departure when the ship dropped its line, abooilon tlet? tihdndricehofis sextem mb e . Emrber of Min Kik R, se -33 ton, August 8.Maj Earl mcpar _ the national anthem brought the for- '-; s Dye gi Jantir r stationed at Springfield marines at attention and as they rau locke Post.ansi. Part Post, no. 1 ffE naftillt, was today granted passage on the Hudson to get there from Connecticut to the American National Legion. Guard serves in op. 04, "his bow broke for fl. Pi 15.! lb ri Of 'Diff Service Medal worn for eN-- 'her 711111Timamt the Legion emblem. number of years. and in the outbreak of nfgce-PiMelany meritorious service 'in a pathetic touch was added to the war, was recorded in the federal Cbrer, Free - ge of the project, development party. Passengers, a service as a major, goes to France 114 as 'production of all Machine guns that went through the entrance to the Uy on October 3, 1917 and Janorai rO 1st returned, automatic rifles and firearms went to the dock, a flag track 80 12th / 3rd 20th division in his entire army WA_ ,,into the Organization of the indus-covered coffins containing the time of renewed fighting, then serving with TS* of the country to find the remains of the comrades who had "g --- the occupying army. Ho was de' Pegged Automatic Wren's demand As the coffins passed they went on duty with the inter-allied voices of the legionnaires were interned at Pershing Stadium as Eittens, and as a special assistant to those immediately detained, hats were removed, statistics officers after their deployment . ,tot.ef of the artillery.” and many hands were raised in a 11619 salute of respect that n n of the occupying army and lat- to the gangs % re: r, f th, .ti “le” on 1'1 '1 vr :,:-:01, he served before the court-martial in Bordeaux. Colonel Church graduated from twenty liv 'L. -Years with the Travelers Ins, Co. the Tn -" ANL

34IPTI a1.1Ofali'lla A 1L I .0,1 EG FRANCE filici CIITTRPI4 Foch, gave I -- S Orr TO' - -- his presence, still more solemnity to this tribute. On August 13, the American group, including thirty-seven women, took a train to 13101s, a town in the middle of Trigon', Ville N, where a reception was held. "About Vigneulles. Soon they were driving through F ETED LIEUT. COLOUR. AisrD CHURCH than comparatively few of the Harts. Vigneulles and Hatton-Chatel, both SI states, have e.g. Therf4s describing "The.Courasnit" in ,i l l , in telling the story IN CHma and almost good for the men of the 102nd Earl D. OFFICER NOW IN THE FOCH TEAM, only went to Etalii, they were shot in 1914 awarded Poincairc dedicat - , the memory of this Cordial R Verdun. Pa Metz, the American, tied his special for Rey, gave himself a reception T AR-TORN I saw the impregnable: From there they went down the valley and to Fort BE and saw Dead Man's 1-1111, ,f Bayonets and Fort Battle e The Battle of Verdun was followed by a French. Ofnmecticut Agers saw Montfaucon Describe Y de Romagne, from where it is said that he was elsewhere rehiled to Rial. You. argonne forest. Paris and Varennes. they were in st. Menehoold 4, lvefywhere du hours before, the deco arlyts journey in Fran 1 wewith unbounde and was in Rheims Elide. very cordially wI rtoo-fito i-af-nthze.” , greet the Archbishop. - - x- 4 11 er.aN sails on the P re and sees the Nvaters..ss r, hIngton, Aug rch and Mrs. n talking in the settlement 1..a: and station or the new bridge se, . '! f11 .7 untrained rites. historical. That has and the Roosevelt platform." For a mother:. t 'the station w Wood they had time ..--,,,:, .4 wings of the party surned It works to '-' A smoky decorated Oare de "Est In 71 Opp, Erican Flags. Cro houses t., , ::es and Briand shouts at a reception his ?1 - I the people who visit de Ville in Paris. Iguat 27 brought 4, Vith National CO et, ex Lica_hunter to the summer home of . Emery in his heat cycle. Millerand gave an i re! A.1.141 -'.o Denney of Dela; 6' 6 -.milers, the match Ns took out Albert. icihr.o lop - Port of Cherh the men and the- .o the OOP' Jedn boat destroye' embarked on a special problem, s ii ati.q. .,,,I landed and traveled in Panzer 7: - ch da french war Oandtthe Hinde recibrIte,fi, , siastica reception Hindenburg 1k:purpose. at which I gave Berthou a reception directed into the hands of reps and not into the hands of reps and not to him (the visitors were an Erican Embassy. Royal Opera. Au-'uised 1, 1 , Lane to Courtrai, log to the match, win the 1 4/, st of Belgium, in nd the e when king Ed1 n strangled and Ireser- : y a r ks iiii a:inruesome ceeded ..,,!n as Officer in the historic Les Invalides courthouse .where Napoleon once reviewed the horrors.Bus yprec ,i.,.., S f;-i capital, w 04',,, saloon car, two is the guard of honour.The church of this town was decorated by a friend of hSs, Cap -Region of Ruin, 44-, V Mento and two general benches with the Croix de Guerre.Er.In January 1920, Captain l Haonusat had been in the Dr Sep Oais f Rhethse already Afr, 00;camp for Marshal Foch and will be a company formed by the high frenc ,...,- -in-jefeni_tb_e in the allied armies that ge to this country next month were rning maul purtoi imm autos 111 is the '434.n DF1Daia apC4s aotpo lumulaossu 94aidtuoa -V ldu repads 966 9S topods t you Icoa lin-cl 66 $ 19 - Taut-Lula; plialu `ittamtlaellv `aapuadds aung pawaved pee -- -Istlefituagee! 'Re ViFraCacripa'nfed on alteLIJitint-W4 1 S.I9 9,AM..adtVit -Irinrggi tressed jr t e popu- Return of the Ambassador of the Flanders Group of the United States in support of Ren- Myron T. Herrick. 'leveled by the Americans in the kickback job -- ----- - - - - -- construction.

35PEEWEE AND PR PERCY S. GRANT p111E11NSTCHFF'S WIFE MISS VIALKEll 1.11E0 TO GET MARRIED DIVORCE OWN Mil dot Hero of Yale Diamond and Bogus War Story Marries President of New York Wel N. Y. Girl. , SEIZED DUNNE little known here, engaged to R''' Pres Bush who is a great first wife Philip Lydig. The US and Pork ranked titles are based on the Yale team before they went to war and who the hero Rev. Dr. 'Percy Stickney Grant was the Gov. to return the money for a sensational fake story while the past* announced her friend's war and missed her. Dorothy Walker of Nova to Mrs. Phil t Lydig, twice divorced, married in Narragansett, is known to dozens of people in and il. $1,000,000. Dock on Saturday. The gentleman. Bush is a graduate of Yale and a member of Connecticut primarily due to his position in the Episcopal Church of New York. His girlfriend was identified as the rector of the Church of Washington on July 2. Alien Prop in Nova with work on Junior League Ascension, Fifth Avenue and Tenth; First Guardian Miller was ordained to the Society. It is popular on So-Street, New York. dr Grant is 61 years old and the daughter of Mr. , ME. There have been rumors for some time that Couatese von Bernstorff, Bush's wife, previously lived in Columbus 0. the engagement, but even Bishop Tyler of North Dakota, the persona of former Ambassador Gummi, arranged the wedding ceremony. yesterday there was nothing deli-pr 4 stocks of United Stet&, Bonds and Louis Middlebrook that town was _ D it e. Ms. r.YL dig. who is captain at Bedford and gardener at Yale Conti in cash valued at 81,000,000. When Bush was doing his best work in Hills, the ad confirmed that you are negotiating with the enemy. .hpi.no. d.rnare141.4. fn a - "hilt said there was no date yet bon" The Countess %von Bernstorff showei n-o.r,1:. that the money and titles were tr HE GOES TO HARVARD c.-', her as her father's heir, Edwarc 4 ,1, 44,042,0,PWILM ,teat Luckemeyer, a New York silk mor r4,4-4,ner-s -#4-#4.44r#P4.44hr+r.r.tovroArr.e.r.#4... 21 corner and claimed that she was not confiscated. She was married (r31 ig1 to Graf von Bernstorff in German; seen, 1887. Property was in th3, custody of Bankers 'Trust Cq 131.e' when confiscated -yep keet_,,, - -, 124 Ase z .- _ Wilt CONDESS Again owned by ormonse_ seca_. ....n!. .. 4 .." --'.1- '- 1 Intel Lieutt.hu ill Flzi;yin,ur , who spent nine months at Fort McIntosh, Texas, was married is on vacation from 13-111.9 to visit friends in that town Received his order for the second bottle anr1 h e nei PA 114 Vlr 6 nuei _ DA he4 N.: tgi FKe en de 01 ij ' WILLIAM BREWSTER JOHNSON DE NO.. If there is a child awake in Hartford, that child is W William Brewster I, 11;Lr I'.W, Johnson, who has just won a Columbia bicycle by taking twenty year subscriptions to HARTFORD TimSs William is 10 years old and in officer training camp at Plattsburg, an example of a self-sufficient young man.You will find he has the wager, and- He was a member of Tr uppe B, planted with his feet firmly planted on the ground. When offered a chance to join the Connecticut Cavalry and pursue three careers in journalism, he said, "No, I'm not looking for a steady job: I'm going to join the Naval Militia. The lie is after Harvard. My father is a Harvard un-man and I intend to work for my own Senator Clarence W. Ser-gree. So I should probably become a lawyer or something." 🇧🇷

36AEU v. filjniho DOES NOT CHOOSE AGAINST New York World disputes that Bishop Manning has forbidden MANNING TO VOTE AGAINST CONCESSION No Episcopal minister can marry divorced woman Lydig. se 9.... 1 New York, September 17.fisho Man- The "Rev. Dr." Percy Stickney Grant from New York has long since achieved a status that not all clergymen would envy. It had just been announced that he was marrying a twice-divorced woman. The canons of the Episcopal Church forbid any of its ministers to marry divorced people. After a long delay, Bishop Manning informed Mr. Grant that I had no one in the church. citi,n marry, lai, L to the woman of your choice. It is said that Grant will insist on his intention to marry her and for 1 minute no one will criticize him. 13u will have to leave the episcopal church, and we venture to suppose that few Episcopalians will tihrast on the 3rd. i 27. and with the bi,norP. It is 5ipid Lydia divorced W. E. D. Stokes, kes, whom she married when she was nineteen, and later the elder Philip N., Lydig. “And that ecciesiasucac authority, having obtained legal advice in this regard, will have declared in writing that, in its judgment, the case or plaintiff satisfies the requirements of this canon; and further provided that it is at the discretion of each minister to refuse to enter into a marriage." Regarding the prohibition of the clergy from performing the ceremony, there is another canon in addition to what has been said above, which offenders in this case receive Holy Communion denied unless repentant and in imminent danger of death.” APV1 “Plamed ggg JO ” Is setbratH 5 'uawspuoq pus ateousansui 'uos 2s, sapao0 *.talreaieqi e4ruviechual reux.tom salaam ;o ​​​​​​​​2ttium2 -eq ial000_ _'alaane ;o pua piaziaoa saamotitt

37(R1114. t1^rrsT I.T 0.0. TWICE AWN -ED, SHE WILL MARRY _ REV. DR. P. S. GRANT Mrs. Lydig receives her --gErn7V4111c, August 8. Reports confirmed Philips engagement 1,1 - dig an,1 der Rev rem: Stiel:ney Granl.etor or the th ovel, or the A3,r ero.i.Dili PEE S, GRANT,' Engagement t Rector rl.tn nf the wedding- is not yet BECTON CHURCH RESIGNS, New Die Ehe of York pastor with wife Rita de Acosta Lydig recently banned by bishop, GIVES REASON TO CHANGE OF HEALTH DISORDERS, needs country life and time for literary work, Planned retirement [13 asap MB? Depl porsact pros:gurpunotu urtpui MRS.LYDIG.u c / J pa d t: cot panarro q ".,Ruo-9J t ; sado xt Liaut ? Jo uolaiaa[ a r pagloau s utt gl aoo - --"" Percy S. Gra2.t. S1ON1771 Ni NO137331S Dr der Reverend uor30Dn pa e Ascension Church, was aigiva atn. 03tiononap iexot sit/ "noireakino.rd atue.t310 Jo ao terminated by refusal . ,Bishop William T. Manning tact to .rallospi3r '1N Jo 3Dnpuo) t3.51 ett3 sti consented to marriage on ,r3 131 ,11 " luatizalu; spa oArias poeticas/ aril jo coagulante si u the evangelical episcopal church. n 'a An announcement was made last night by Mrs. sr 'snout cm 140 ............" e.tada % IX 0} coagutatu -mod 1 5 Lydig.. The engagement was officially made in the Announced August 1921, ,3vq3 pa3e3u uomaoddo tarioJin 3ou e_tract_edw., , i.tion idze., aLter.n i be- 0 III -.1vt 'EMI pa000np s otr S12.71 r V- .x.al..1 I ..ittutiori .....,..papururap apvie stompeq 4 .ie3e gsa.t;7e 74.. .$.114.1 ,..-- tua q et{;'um();s ..olssupqrr -wag inve wait] alio aLp Jo cleasol.!lY 'f UVIII0W10,5 icq itno.1 30 .U4 :),15 .4.)!HA,P3S - mausamq Ii2iWi.j.liut.,,P --.'# ," "-icisroq uo .3uru.4OLU Aupoures punoj sus, apum o um atioit3 3aguoi 5(111 -T1T.0 "?' 'cttatil Eillailmil if Ss / acm ant , -'1,-, sluorant ac{; 'stash , ,is :k raat.t put: S0 11000111114 .;{ : la A a l a au].3 0 ' su , u ratip 'pooDosif rag Track t10010 .103 tit s4ftre `...--,,:il}inOct eq4 .:, 2ul3aa c iina tuk ina.ecis ''' .3 -13 a.totuSliva Srr 30 rezuJe ' S',.-f at4- V ,..01,.lf) Plii,paDe.sdi titor Wan 1.151014 ellqoi uoine uY er3f 03 await e.o.cor.au.tj ut sections here p=42so.fa ssoct 3se.)1,10 110 ,1,.,i ass= eta UT hasta} ,14 I UT 0031 iiti.r -p as rr 'r ^ 11/k1.0 .1110 30 .. 0-, reptilina SIT1 asp., 05 130339 poi pai n 'l v

38Jgarkele Mt R 1.11XLIWILI AVOW= I ...Lug 41.1.J13X11 PullT rem. r THE SPRINGFIELD REPUBLICAN SUNDAY: JUNE 22, 1924 0 E You may have found someone you love more than Dr. Grant, Episcopal Church of the Ascension, on Fifth Avenue in New the Elderly Clergyman York, where Rev. Grant preaches, and where Who Sings Her Charms has long awaited him, and Mrs. Lydig could wed so splendidly? The hilarious cartoon of Mrs. Philip M. Lydig, Learned by A. Garfield, which delighted her so much that she bought the original drawing Her Last Divorce, RS PHILIP M. LYDIG, Twice Divorced Society Beauty M and Rev. Dr. Percy Stickney Grant, the distinguished New Yorker - - Rev. Dr. Grant was Dean of the Church of the Ascension in Nevi York for more than thirty years and as a minister he is not ready to marry. Your wife Lydig has a communicative romance that has been church for three years and a leader in their charity has captured the world's interest more than the activities have been for nearly as long. Right after every other love story. Your broken hearts or maybe just one. Dean became something and the most intimate of mysteries. It was no surprise what surrounds his acquaintances when they chime in. his collapse was announced in august 1921. the engagement is as extraordinary as that

39Wnoie Romance r o few years ago at tms inns it was. Lydig was in poor health and Mrs. Lydig was forced to take many of her and Dr. Restrict Percy's social and philanthropic activities. Stickney Grant But her love affair with Dr. broke from health and quickly became her old, active and beautiful engagement. I owe Bishop For many years she has been the inquisitive and most discerning patron of one of the leading galleries here and abroad. "Old Copal". Mysteriously left he met one, which she was immediately. He recognized his door as a caricature of herself, an announcement that Ms. IgeXig, although the title didn't mention her, gave the name, but it read: "Lady Fluttered for a newspaper the other day. It appeared they were trying to get the records of Jack-in-the-Pulpit." Task to secure the right of the innocent party by A. Garfield Learned, and as later ex-Blitz as everyone thought Divorce from Mrs. Garfield Lydig switched to remarriage That here a couple in love would also meet the requirements, she had one Sunday morning when she was in York introducing her, inspired she would have been happier with Manning's objections to worship at his church or anything else including affidavits by the K anal out that it took Mrs Granary Diocesan for Grant Lydig to swallow his pride and seek what Mrs Lydig, who sits in front, is the most elegant of Bishop Mannings company. That there is no help from her late husband, Major Philip Pew, Dr. Grant. Friends of Mrs. Lydig and Dr. Grant But the bishop was a different man in the case of M. Lydi g. It is said that Mrs Lydig was not the least bit outraged when she considered the matter, all the more reticent that she could find nothing and that the Rota had intervened generously and that she had done everything with the cartoonish audacity to go to that cause believe For this new encounter is the result of a mu- in his power to help his ex-wife in her face and figure and the title disguised by Mrs. Lydig is the only or evidence of a rational belief, that the marriage has overcome the obstacle which, referring to her relationships with Dr. most convincingly placed, breaking up with her would be inconsiderate, is another form of another marriage. Grant but really funny and full of commitment that took so long original decision. As long as the registration theory has its adherents. As the first husband of Mrs Stokes, he is also known for having openly expressed his belief in an artist's work. She sought out Mr., explained that he must not allow the broader consideration of divorce matters, perhaps he had found out, and bought the original de fraleetfigagement three, gallantly advertised to help him. Despite the age of Ms. Lydig and Dr. Hang in what is now New York years ago this summer, and in some facts he was so busy in the New York Diocese at the time. , it is mandatory. that they do not have such an ideal match as a dwelling, perhaps a sad reminder of the weeks when Rt. Rdo. William T. Manning, with his own marital troubles, barely leaked these two. However, now the public is being asked to believe what they thought. It doesn't seem like the romance is over. As Bishop of the Diocese of New York, he decided that he had found the time to endure years of hard and costly effort as that unflinching champion of the most brilliant enthusiasm for a woman. An unusual interest was added, that through his advice marriage could never be very valuable and failed to win over the bishop's liberalism, which conformed to a canon of the church like Dr. Grant in his poetry showed that the love story of the Provost Episcopal could be made up of the clergyman he placed at his disposal, the funds he allowed him to send, and all hoping the law would dismiss him from the wife, which he had already grown cold, or that Mrs. Lydig and the beauty of society, if shortly thereafter, it was in charge. When Ms. Lydig and hire the best lawyers. Lovers Defy Protest - describes in the book of poetry that she recalls "admiring the preacher in her courtship, Dr. Grant published Dr. a verse-book dedicated to him&quot; to be in a different church than one with married husbands helping the wife than anywhere else. They did enough for a stimulating intelligence, endowed with hung desire; such changes, however, become girlfriends. a sea-in her effort to bring a knowledge of beauty to a third husband, a tanager in human hearts.Written for her in the form of fervent praise, showing the world her figure of dissent comes to life, a captivating compliment to Church! his church's decision was his position as a minister, at least in the plans that Ms. Lydig had to support.” Another thing thought to have been inspired by her is a subject of deep mutual regret, which certainly is appears to be reasonable The breach of at least one of these poems appears to have been caused by the Diocese of New York, that Mrs. “Lydig her e would give up the engagement. dr Grant is 64 years old, which prefigures his fate. Tall as she is, years old and Mrs. Lydig only forty-five. i love the man In the three years that they have em- It is entitled "No Musicale", and it is a great sacrifice for these lovers to keep their love waiting impatiently - for which they made them tremble so much - consider this difference, maybe read this: Become husband and wife. The divorce proceedings that had liberated her from the extremely liberal teachings that Dr. Major Lydig. His goal not to open anymore. From the victims over the three years we have concluded that she touched my hand like a former singer. That was a year ago, a month after getting engaged. The first outburst of love didn't sound like Grant would preach from his pulpit in case the verdict changes. A bang and that was it. The Church of the Ascension has been in line with the canons for a long time in the last month and there has still been no no gossip is sure there must be a serious difficulty, it really is insurmountable. She knew the song would evoke a painful sight with disgust. from the bishop and church for the children's wedding - news of plans for the awaited sea - another reason for the sudden and being one. Remember my heart and its sorrows. There seemed to be a ban on the latter for divorced people. riage And the other day, as soon as Mrs. This loving marriage ended unexpectedly, Mrs. Stokes, New York's million- And no one saw her touch my hand, between the two men, undoing the hopes of Dean Mrs., whose various marital problems- Hail Singer, under all of the crowd reaffirmed his independence from all churches - Manning had. They explained that it would be a June bride, the announcement may have come. bles were at court almost con- Who sang as one of God's host of angels; ethical authority. the case could not be reopened. that the engagement was broken off. It may be that Mrs. Lydig has seen him constantly for many years. She got married because he put our love into his song. Then to help reconcile with his girlfriend, Mrs. Lydig was disappointed, but no. He had another card that referred to Bishop Manly, Rector of the Church of the Ascendant. He told me that love lives on hope*, Dr. Grant would be starting a new and uncertain game, and he figured a winner's consent to marriage is, what's that like? Mrs. Lydig's second divorce was finalized. By believing that a heart is true; hanging church where it could be like one. Lydig says the real reason she was a uniquely attractive woman arrested in Paris in 1919 on the basis of That love at night must cry and nioaa was radical in his views as, with the help of Major Lydig, he wanted to compromise her breaks off a love relationship almost both physically and mentally, namely that of incompatibility. It was because she and she tirelessly suffered long Jay for fear of rebuke from the healed people. in Paris a large number of three-year-olds standing. two men she married and the other did not, and it turned out to be more serious. Bishop, full of affidavits to show that although everyone must be a lover whose engagement had just broken off, she had put her husband in charge of that bishop, but Dr. Grant and his beautiful fiancee managed to give up their divorce based on each other's willingness, only because presumably only three of the many Mannings refused to let him go. He said her touch meant her pure soul seemed lacking in courage at that moment of incompatibility, she could easily have a law of her church standing in the way of anyone who had laid her heart at her feet. married to someone under your jurisdiction... He whispered beside me; challenging the bishop's authority and being safe on awkward ground that seems almost unbelievable. pastor dr. He admonished the church that a young man had won her for his livelihood. In heaven I will be yours.

401 if - For Hub Looks On Prima17GLEHEAD" SUN FOR Donna Geraldine Farrar AMBASSADOR 0 SWEDEN 'II SFARRAR RECEIVED AS OWN. FAMOUS PROPERTY McMILLAN WITH DIVORCE DECREE FROM MANCHESTER-BY-THE-SEA MELROSE PURNATIVE PURSUED BY IRA NELSON MORR New York, June 21 .Miss Geraldine, only seven miles away, her resident of two SE Farrar, opera singer, received a judgment of divorce that day from Lou Tellegen of SON North Shore Sales The judgment was upheld and an arbitrator's recommendation, few equaled by - Eaglehead, girlfriend who handled the divorce, Ford Clergyman, father of the late James McMillan, lives in Manchester-by-the-Sea.audience.Skinner.a For two years this estate 4iFarrar was licensed and reclaimed by Ira Nelson Morris of Chicago F maiden name and received the United States Ambassador to Sweden Nutal lessons from Lou Telegen and Geraldine Farrar, other parts info about the office of T.D ennie Boardman, Reginald and R.deB. Boardman of Boston, the property is considered one of the finest on the North Shore, sprawling for approximately forty acres with a water frontage of approximately sub-zero feet and overlooking Praia do Canto. a log from the rocky coast to the highest t of the district, has a maximum at -.--. surrounding countryside with dense forests, a las hrol park, duck ponds and a long driveway; Wave country enough for Glouceste 7.oril d. There is a mansion of teeth, barns and: eel 1 years. It is bordered on the east by the estate of Harrison K. Caner of Philadelphia and on the west by the estate formerly known as Mj, the Bullard estate. It was acquired by Leah. ] McMillan of Towne Estate about 21 4 five years ago. the I ra Nelson Morris, its current occupant slig1'. d buyer, will remain there until son is seen, or until he returns to his pee station; ckholm, sweden. ,,Wit( I dry late 8 nine s Ines s stravi and valt,- find; one Itra.,! 1 ( 1V:i :is r iIrs'-' 11'..1C+ Di ,.. 11, II' ontf sR ti Itt 1 It IItr4 McMillan Estate at Marichester-by-the-Sea Bought by Ira Nelson Morris, Ambmad of the United States for Aweden, who leased it for two seasons / in --- "II Company" to appear at Sedgwick Concert Course at 41i;t1f iarsons's Theater in A Or'ning on 31 October -I- r 1 *er 44 r, 1111111.111111111111MINk+ /GM

4141114071.kT to TT ""_ _ LARDING, MR., 76, were last," he said with a big smile. Regarding other difficulties, the doctor said: 'First we tried to telephone Mrs Abigail Harding, who he was returning to at his father's house in Marion yes, step before contemplated. 1 Z FIND MARRIAGE license on Wednesday in Windsor, Canada, but because we were not residents about fourteen months ago after the Chicago conference where Senruin rammed Nor Turn, we were turned away. "Actor Harding became Dr. 1w- - o in erican a total fight rat the ta, Geni, L I hi I 'SZt pireld pun orris navati Harding's newly acquired father and stepmother, Dr. Elet, lig bon's' L:ongratulationsy re ny President Harding Maybe a little t Will send a letter in pairs 2a.t if he is embarrassed to send his old father but he and the II0LpaIDSauu puu 21E1 1.10 are both interested The nation owes the right to happiness even at 76.1 , Marion, Ohio, August 12, up about 0.1 percent since President Harding days," he stated. oig 119A9 TIE SAW IRV to her father, Dr. Vice President George T. Harding Coolidge's message read, "Sincere congratulations to Your marriage yesterday with missions from my wife and me.' gin-samoa mad ii3.1aqff s E 0 Alice Severna, your clerk, to Dr. Harding and Mrs. Your address was received this evening. Congratulations related to the afternoon and Evening. You intend gen, 01 sump & want am, asnm or as received from MP later this afternoon to make their home in residence are President Coolidge and Mrs. Coolidge. Pr. Harding has occupied it for 73 years. spaau aa3inu alp r. dr Harding does not expect tele

42🇧🇷 AUTOS "OLD HOME DAY, HUES 01111TION Ceremonial and Social Exercise Social License Act, in New Phase, Restricts Rank of Resident-Assisted Note-Re, For Lion on Plates. 1 Hero of Vimy Ridge takes more Residents and falls to 1 Oath of Office in Council For several years there has been a growing demand for ResidentsHistorica offices in the House of Representatives, State F. Clarence Bissel Department of State License Plate Insurance Speech with Odd Combinations of Numbers in Quebec August 11 Baron Byng of Hartford...she James Wood -1 car and Vimy Ridge now rule in Canada Country-' Litchfield shouted, for example, long ago 'nung today for the h12 gun', they wore the number 1, and those of wil-t bleep a whistle and applause Port of Ilam 14111 of Collinsville has license and population, the governor of the battle—POEM OF THE DAY plate number 1111. It was General E. This quaint old French order was made for her in advance cia throughout Canada, and paid their royalties to the City of Lawrence, facing Parliament, the st'Special for The Times, seasonal apex buildings collect taxes from the administrative staff of pi a 1, where they are carried to Hebron's dedication ceremonies found on 08/15 or with office. Occurred Conij 4th the increase in the number of The council chamber in which the hanging of the reformed car bell St in the state was administered, the demand teE' chit bon , oath was a scene The church of Peter c, Saturday. marked with a special license number was 11' in colour. Peace meeting, men's occasion, a day of the "old homeland", so big that in the last session of the .,, 1st of the war and dignitaries,, usual general assembly of the interests of the auto lea', ' womenti for the people of Church 0 missloner recommended the approval of a law: the church and the laity 21 1 horn in the domain and women who .,the people. The day was perfect, SIR limited the range of numbers that the + could have come from abroad. the montage was in warm syeripetio, restrained and such a state has now slipped '" The picture had the car as a background ]an a. He saw bright red walls. With and deeply grateful to coo L1Feassrl: de Cakes, oe- "The Kiel Commissioner of Motor Vehicles_ in Military Uniforms, most somyhi (iiise: artiehtuersabeessorcaf Cbayrdlinegails1 Bateogrisu, ectthe laiesioenel.ehraTthiaen oabfsethrveali ncaelyoe d uziottL) was added to reserve only licenses for passenger cars and t m numbers of dry motor vehicles—the blaze of color with the women in the Old Church at 11 a.m., the rec. Number 1 at 6,000 inclusive, for the afternoon T. D. Martin as celebrant, passenger car, and the num- l'i ari8 Baron All entered the chamber, their seats attired in a noisy chorus, and Benjamin the 1 at number 5000. inclusive, for nine s Agnes is a general's uniform. From her Bissell of Yale, Guest of Miss Kellogg, Dealer's Licenses. These numbers can '. At one side stood Lady Byng at the organ, preceding the regular organist. In- Issued at the discretion of the Commissioner and his Lieutenant Governor of the place of a sermon, after a dedication stoning, provided that the Commissioner goes, _ Province and his prayer assistants, Rector Martín retired to himself. make rules and regulations for such and the prime minister lileighen and his cabinet try the room and ring the bell, ring the distribution of which there will be: then die 1, officers crowded around the governor-general like the sounds of his soft tones to the though Baron Byngs Cornhilla had a dedicated plate for an INI+ for the first time since his re-sens, the mission was implemented for a formal, accurate change. the sound in quality and the equivalent of the sound of the previous number of years it is to reserve = 0 1, reading, Mrs. Meigheri presented being an 'Airsl' 'bouquet of white ,i,s,F , s , t , c !..,ed-y.-,FrIF.rtfice, After closing the closing of the commission was taken for them, slabs, but is abandoned at number 5,000 first - ri"el to oki - HAVE THE BEGINNING OF THE FIRST SERVED. ds ..... Jai') INDIAN QUIZ and lunch were served by Congregational Church Pastor Champs after Invoe May Formal pi practice began under the trees with the reading of rules letters from the C'Where Mayflower Party by guests not in attendance particularly Bishop Brewster I( ,..,,g_v___C of Connecticut. and Bishop Page of Spokane, Wash. , who spent much of August 1st in Orleans, Mass., demonstrating the life and customs of the airplanes, who flew from London to Paris `s in `c Nauset Indians, no later than 11 Augus t are to be delivered were received by the Go Girls from Camp Quanset to George Dwight Pratt of that town on Wednesday. The 240-mile journey was made from this old town in Cape Cod.For visitors in two dry half-hours or one.” it,- the week's old house festival at a speed of more than 100 miles per hour BC -11 ii o ,h 'opens tomorrow. Miss 1(ath - . itis'- h f U rm-rier;e4rtsnior . "11England . as 31 the Pilgrim tercentenary and of tlarine White and her brother. revolution De. . :1 215th years of Congregi Lend White.both of New York eity.Weri ihi ,,_.,tionak _ I' era war church, with engagement Mr. Pratt went armed to England "You before the wall of the revolution". Kr. Bissell., said: "Eng-fele Church.- / ft World Memorial The Harvey and had his help in and "was suspected of being an IS" from the Mayflower, according to Pilgrit ialistica's point of view 1, particularly in A... had landed in Provincetown, first step foot' quickly and reliable. Airplane. or the Nauset Indians. The world w T. The machine had a capacity for eight meals, so in England. And it was much to this old town that he approached the city, and on that voyage he took Mr .Pratt., Hebron, as Rector of the Congregation with .1 German U-boat bombarded _it group of five and two pilots, t sera, ltev, Samuel Peters, was ei n Prom-d some coal barges near the cirn pilot, weeding for twerliition . faithful dwarf and one of the most famous on the coast. 🇧🇷 ,, Is among the conservatives of his 1.

43;1 his connection that George Washmg- mimestruttiwi,A5IN.,7,L1`,1;_. 🇧🇷 on liirnsblf, like over a third of the signers of the Declaration of Independence, they were members of the Church of England. Hebron lias Celebration I "Of the history of this church nif this important period, but little y Mite / k IN FL after departure. t dr Peters in 1774. A letter from For New Church, Rev. John Tyler of Norwich, dated 11 0144 kt Earat Epscupal minister and one who was diplomatic enough to keep the church going during this difficult time, he wrote to the Rev Hebron Church, as I.ni had left her a stake as he was there three or four years andaya all year target T: “One can well imagine that in these chaotic times the lower lot is anything but leased for our ancestors was. and they were not only suspicious but fired upon by tolerant neighbors, rites of Dr. The Days of Unlimited Service An arsonist asked me if I served in the church, I answered yes and said the gates of hell would publish. The windows and frames are almost smashed in now. It appears that Iomas Brown, who appears in the Dr. Peters lived in the suburb belonging to him, about half a mile north of the old church.441'' Mr. Sutton continues in his letter: Dr love and devotion, he goes to church every Sunday, is pleased when he meets hearers, but turns back sad because he has nothing but proof of his tenderness. : It was not until 1794 that an Allied Provost was acquired. Rev. Tillotson Brun-k smiggr {!:' .1 and from that time to the Envoys were in charge of the adjustment. Peter Church. pastor rev. Evan Rogers; Friends; Jarvis, under 'whose Aorship o. the current church was REV. TD MARTIN. -rossersiNni=ilt; George C. Shepard, Alpheus tl tigalialealeiter, Solomon G. Hitchcock, Charles Rector. Salt 111=.5no.T.+ Fisher. William Worland, Hilliard gre-11's jonr.e9Jo\h'r-i Vtlr'ir.rvai3rr, corer ond 41 Fa; e=leczgeiald and current Rector Reif, 'e .0.3ss'arhodore D. Martin. t7Ntra4 .-11/1 Prealent Church The building of the present church, in the shadow of which we now stand, was begun in 1824 by Bishop ii:Le sitari"'"g wnell, October 19, 1826, from the verse of the Psalm, A matter has 1111.7j2i'efd4.cri h later that I can linger all the days of his life in the c of Loll to contemplate the beauty and tranquility in his temple is the red building .:8 in the lii.cee sib 1 the in - .0,0001.1,..lov;from your hello.,A illtil take hri..1 lie big love.,..s as follows -.1 110V . our 1.ell whos.. re. incar- m, shail: -ail 147 we ale tods.;.::)-i.,tinF.i.fue bouriz.November 8S1 of r-, II. 1.10, b.r ,.#7 hi Med ets, the old one newfoundland bell, founder, weighed 0.5 pounds to thirty-one cents and $389.09 and 00 hangings, altogether $4 14.05. For ninety years it stood in the old tower, calling successive generations to pray F. CLARENCE BISSELL, last praise, on holy days, rephrase bell. Feasts and fasts, recalling the na- Historian, ffs Feasts and anniversaries, repeat for weddings, doubling by inches and the height is two feet and four burials, make themselves heard and squeak, and its root It is a dwelling! VilINSTED EV FnpisIt felt part of city life. "E What else can I?” Our new bell will be cast by Meneely, this may be said from now on, but and Co. and bears the following words from LA Poet Laureate .7...uu stription: Ring on man brave and free, 'Meneely und Co., 'Watervliet, N. The zealous heart, the gentlest hand, Y. 1921. Ring the darkness of the earth, The original bell was cast from Ring in the Christ that will be.' Holbrook in 1821, weighs the same as the original, 1,255 pounds.' I. Diameter is three feet tL Ste

44lak 4 SHE IS A GRANDCHILDREN /1 . ,,,.., ,,, Eus..it .,,,,,, ugh_ IN MEN'S CE li i i r -i("))00 OF .I 1776 SIGNATURE It- of Dr. Elmer Ellsworth Allen and , B. Allen of Westport and Stuart UARIAL RANK, sons of New Haven, were married Saturday at the Sumnikr home of Henrietta Channing Ellery, the bride's parents of Westport, following the ethos of Hartford Com- Rev. Four 11 i Newport, Descendant of Wii- George H. Heyn, Dean of Trinity, Church, Portland Mies Ella Stevens Pauli ass Advanced Ex- - R:2" Liam Ellery, has honors. from New Haven, was the bridesmaid and William Flint was the best man. /DR. ami soOther tests. 1. 15, Mrs. Groom graduated from Yale University with the distinction of being the last survivor in 1918 and recently attended Yale School for a grandson of a music statement signer. Actuary H was granted independence. She is the French government's top honoree, the teenage daughter of William Ellery. at the ambulance service in France. clepartm( Iraq `I Miss Ellery was born on April 8, 1838. At the beginning of the season he and his brother lived in Lin and spent their whole lives in New - they gave a concert at the Woodmont Coon. Neither she nor her sister Mary = - , try $ etsisto, I am now deceased, ever married To the members of MR AND Mrs. A. E. HOWARD, Many years ago they made their home Edwari on the Ellery Estate at GUEST LOCATION C thr Thames Street, the home of his great Deployment with father, but this house is no longer a lasting nation, this signer of the Swansea Declaration of Independence, Lake, N. 31. Ellery, the Chapter War A member of a Hartford F-Leaf investigative group founded his home in 1896. Had holidaymakers at Ranvihl Crist gen always great interest in the cottage at Swanzey La1.4, N. H.. broadcasts and negotiates the chapter and keeps its members active : the following account of a social ship of the line insi in it the meetings, like there: and so applying for a visa as long as his state of health permitted. 'Sir. Thither he went to sign the declaration—and the neighboring peasants who were six times ex-drought at Bandeja on the anniversary of his delay; tion, he is in possession of the marriage certificate. A. R. as well as the Chapter W. V. B. Man of Mrs. Howard , a gift from Misses Ellery. Birthday. The happy couple received the nine-month stamp. In front of the old country house, the famous beautiful and expensive gifts. The successful _-`EDWARD H. IEZLETT, owner of a triangular lot, spent the night singing: Boating, Dewey of Travelers, T. K. Dodd, Ines, at the height of which was the Liberty Games and Dances, Tommie Phillips' Connecticut Mutual, F. S. Haradon, Tray of Trees A few years ago Miss Ellery Ore was Empress, Young Cliff Aetna, Miss H. Y. Hughes, Miss W. 1-s11/I sent this country to the city for the park to be director of music, Charles R. Cook McLachlin and Miss F. B. 3-purpose valb putnam.Improved, beautiful He was tierele iter. Traveler; F. G. Vogel, Aetna and Tified and the City honored the title commissioned by Mrs. George Green from Miss H. A. F. McLaren, Phoenix 1, '"the grateful donor who named her decorations 'Ellery Park'". After the party "Ann", Mutua._ - Ranvita Celebrity Chef Crist Cot- Those who successfully pass Part I II Binney-Peters 411. Miss Elizabeth W. Peters, Cake of Daughter for Mrs. Howard. Then Captain Yan and H. W. Dewey commanded by Mrs. Joseph Peters of Portland Cook to canoe to Mutual, E. C. Armstrong and Miss G, Oregon, and Edwin Binney Jr. of Rock: A Moonlight Walk on the Lake." R Hutchison of Travelers; T. K. Lyre of Sound Beach married Dodd of Connecticut Mutual in Portland, Oregon last week. Whitworth of Connecticut was very simple. Mrs. A. F. Kitchell of Ticut General. Sound Beach. Bridegroom's sister. BECOME A GOLFER Among those who made the advance he was the only entrant Mr. Binney's exam w aren H. S. Deers and J. Yale graduated last June at New York Athletics August 19th. He was a member of Sons Israot, celebrated his and the Columbia National of Boston re- Yalaaatelennainst _taesaa_nib 304 yesterday. Those who heard r Noble -Crosby by Albert H. Crosby heard these words: The United States becomes Oxford Street now prompted the wedding of "youth must have its adventure but by most big companies for those who want their daughter young lady. Ruth Elizabeth must not waste her life. He selected big night parties and cabarets as such members based on he4 Crosby. for Gladwyn Kingsley Noble. They're not good for young people. Eat and Bice such a grueling series of exams 'In the eon of Mr. and, of Yonkers, N.Y., by the Rev. doctor' will definitely save you a lot of money. To smile. Tr'-at George Caleb Moore, pastor or his proper companion and follow yourself; Duffy-Landon. from 'Madison AVeFille Baptist Church, New Advice from his parents who are his L. Langdon from tevond i ofYork, on Saturday August, Jja, Best Friends.' children and has fourteen 1st grandchildren, by several children of the late Mr . 54 Public High School in 1914 and vicinity, and six great-grandchildren.H Mrs. Tomas H. Langdon and William Wellesley College in 1918. Duffy, son of Mr. American, asked him if he would like to take a B plane Learn that Game married yesterday at St. Michael's Museum of Natural History, New Golf, Church of Rev. James J. McCormick, York, Mr. Noble received the title of Vannuren-SmIth, Mrs. James F. Barrett, sister of Harvard Master of Arts enniver- Mr. and Mrs., Charles W. Smith of Bride Participants She and L Lt. Ivy- sity in 1917, served in Bodwell Street United States to apply sea-Colonel John S. McMahon served as A. t Navy during the war with the rank of ria,,r, being on Wednesday (laughs -, Best Man .Mrs. Duffy previously taught Ensigns and is now in charge of the distant Mrs. Catherine N, Smith at the Alfred E. Burr School.Department of Herpetology of the Mountain at Amerthi, Bur-, Ditfty Now affiliated with the dm n Museum of Natural History.Mr.ton H.aran Buren.am, of T. 2.nd Plimpton & Hills Corporation.Mrs. Noble will live in New York.Buren r.r v,,,,, serialIONISIMISAMLealWah

45no. Daughter of cave a Mrs. James Almon 1 Varner, of South ain Street, Winsted, and William C. Bose, son of Air. and Mrs. A. A. Bose, of South Manchester, were married at 2.311pm this afternoon. m. at the home of the bride's parents, Harris, Dean of the Historic Gathering. Today's main event was a general meeting of the IF community in Wiest at Win-JESTER'S! 7r. FUNDACION l ave' 1r1 pay},..,., i . e 50th Anniversary- v r stplen,13 er ,nc]ay... , , . assistants go. The hydrangeas ho the earthly thief of the Historical Society”, “a girl's wages was aorphic J. with a series of addresses referring to ad By Church i 711147,_last address was a washcloth. ,,., I next interpreted for the beginning of Winsted's story, .- tlisiarfgv. Arthur Cushing Dill, JL, Illinois. Some. The bride then known as Winchester was ,af Oberlin, 0., Rev. JEtriW sun:: fl satin white, dra ear, Elliot B. Bronson, President Tablet Pre-Dig15,1-owlio planted elms in Win. 110 this network and ca the Historical Society, presided. The green etifiAtT in S .1 fi, the sweet pea aerviceo. History of the Judge of Rockwell-Hinsdale Carring- !CiQgt..v.rith il a blessing from the Rev. a crop went home. historically acquired in recent Arta ur C. Dill. and Mrs. Bose for the years -Winchester The inscription on the plaque is as partnership read by D. Fletcher Alfal laitiiq for Atlantic City v ord. - Story prepared by 'iluncliiYTtRug... Jr old blue Canton E. B. Bronson. described the sequel. like y7; gnanua tanapn.. 1772-1731 his return. th construction of the house, as one of the true weather-beaten skies i.,7i'.,:a. r rurl linaa kV. Descent .. .1791-180e I BassinL . ... 1 8014 DO Na ​​16 Rodney of the best examples of Colonial e. consisting of Royal-14-,7.;:;, Its'rt," l'itarsh 18.09 1851.a laridegroo architecture in New E.nglanda by Cap- a guest and fin'IM,q. it,'Jt" ! r-116T11(:4 H. bill 1 1846-1551 'scarf pile and lie William Swift, one of the first L.day visited ilia. Bar. I ra Pala i han ne ... to arJ7-1 li C. ri 'alte Mesh bag t Colebrook settlers, l1 Captain Swift, a free naturalist who formed the first country ur Goodenough, 1570-1421, who served as obverse and master builder, with his two sons erecting the '01lhas shield for his lieutenant in celebration were The house.He and his sons received scaled: cunning and from this employee's people as a total salary of $3.10 a day.Cap-Ch3 a.As a token of gratitude, ord-Connectieu t lain Swift received another ten Winsted is the message of truth and former unity that he was pennies a day for his 1-4Non superior knowledge of Christ which was distioguiahad and margin of safety Elliott B. May performs in various churches and in Bronson. President". tembera. Hartf John Rodemeyer, as editor was held in. Choral-Union Sing e ric a n/est tu Greenwich "News and Graphic," for- _, - -- formerly associated with the Winsted Newspapers, .so ,in the first, with the Soldiers Monument as Corse, gave a speech.* s iiL7dith Ne for life in the old days in wiristed,, 1,,,,e.. forrai, pastor. Mr Il Mrs.. when several papers were tiled, ii-,1,,,,n the 14,2rViCCS M/B&quot;th'. apinSid County Choral Union and 0.1 nick. locks " flowed. Hamilton C. Phelps, I Joseph's Church Choir, with--' i a. son of Mr. freely. tfibtatad, generously to the mneilus sticeae of East ences Mr. RodymeYer spoke of his special church, Thoinastan, of the last Jubilee celebration "in of journalistic work here. Ilean40.at,tohnesi l''!!htuhrcdni:s.s1 :venigga on Monument Hill. 'EITHER .arrived in the ho found the city declared at 5 i, ';,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ",,,,,,,, they're dogs. Tar, ail_blendat. ...g. From the trained anise singers on Tuesday, Connecticut's West Station provided the chords of fornissinny music played. the road was built. for the foot." Guard Band went to Ederick E. He recalled Winall's narrow escape at Calhoun.s.,, ps tnc, marn dual i an itchtti8, sound. Lo.laar Locks ou had returned to miss rjelda's early SiPs, a show where Oldtime was blessed with another role, a SinuPr Rummoring Furrna Tunes, Gospel Hymns. modern 1 (1 have- several in town in, 'several Mfrs sang, and completed punctually. Mr. Rodyrneyer entered s 'ad"-1, "'Y ..693f'Tor the Hallelujah chorus fronia.' in conjunction with "Moody" S tit Tablet, 0L's "Messiah" band Singing success rocked another role, but when they reached 2 o'clock Ivey LP L. - largely due to tireless work to make an account of preliminary studies of a participating individual Camp of ri dRichmond, found they had abandoned more in -, ananaation wiili the C'ar a e tor and P. EPelael'anerd _, ] .... .... Mrs. R. S. H. Munsill Winstedi, whom he said, is honorable and historic and proud to be recognized as a former resistance fighter," says Early Days at Winste .5, matching the series of Mrs Emily Pe A of Songs by Green Woods C}laptel Approximately app/ausel Hulbert, Chairman of tY Loan & Trust Co. From an address you remember.on Wales 'Lost Pieces of History' was the subject a for Elliott B Bronson. War record is a proud Bronson. “It arrived in just a few years, the first Canyon was fed up with only 179 Corregimiento residents in its organic staff, there were 163 public services like C Hills and two brothers. Hill and Seth. Some of the teeth are here today' at 3r 812, Winchester ad pare nittAl--. orulg ttsntu -uaid silla.inutparnanita Vuai-ittre Jetty) eel aa anguilla nunaaani 'F.1.4.11fill ,- 'Sand aul uo eaout aniutug tI noway palaadaa si inyispsp ail ft y ANIM.I111 1 oa 's1V1 ;i,1 Soldiers 'Mon T1TE POINTS OF BEAUTY OF THE EARLS OF LITCHFIELD' Ian Pt.ui -01PP

46r i)lilemn Requiem Mass at St. AJ Michael and Intermeat on the Mountain. St. Benedict. The funeral service for Everett B. Ricketson was attended this morning at 1:20 am from his home, No. Greenfield Street, and at 10 klocit in St. Michael's. Rev. William F. O'Dell, pastor of St. Paul's Church. Bridget Elmwood was the celebrant of Retulem High Mass: Rev. Anthony Katcher, actor and Dean of Sacred Heart, and Rev. James J. McCormick, EBlatant Pastor of St. Paul Church. , subdeacon. Weigand's Requiem Mass 1, a hammock sung by a quartet consisting of Peter F. Radican, John Coffey; Edward, Weidl and Frank Farrell. ' "n! Like a procession the quartet sang '''', lead Kinelly Light." At the offertory 'l he', Hauser S. Smith sang "O! Salutaris". At the end of the riot Edward Hrc'Eldl sang "Thy will be done" and in 1999 the quartet sang "Abide'' 5 With Me". Delegates from Elks' Hartpray 'on Ford Lodge attended the funeral / The group included the esteemed leader of the Knights' Fist, Frank E. Harriman, James F. in Dolin. Judges Albert C. Bill, John M. 111.."raig, and Clifford B. Perkins. The earliest were Herbert O'Neil, Martin 1 Doyle, E. S. Francis, Thomas F. Daly, bt he Stephen Donohue, and Thomas A. Shanligj non The funeral was held at the family property in St. Benedict Cemetery.Reverend II William F. O'Dell, assisted by Reverend II Anthony Katcher and Reverend James T.J. McCormick, conducted the in-patient burial by Fanatic Services e1z In! tarine) is Angelo Masell. The 11.4 funeral took place on Monday afternoon at 2:00 a.m.: at the Pararnount Funeral Home, 459 Albany Ave. - Mt. St. Benedict' Cemetery. Sylveria died until morning at the convent, No. 169 Farmington 1 Avenue, her real name was Mary Sylverla Flynn. th uradae morning - MRS. ROSWELL HERBERT BILL. In g. The funeral will be in the sisters' cemetery... Miss Ethel Grace Heath. Daughter of the bride's mother in black crepe, West Hartford 011i : Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ileate d e Attlechine and La ce and groom's as 1. Mrs. Marie A. Godin. Bor. Mass., and Roswell Herbert Bill Lace. The mother was dressed in a blue veil and woie, ri. After the ceremony, a reception was held at the family home. Do not do it. Night at 6 o'clock in the prayer house with gladioli and asters. Guests at 240 Ashley Street this morning at 8:30 a.m. with a celebratory. Requiem Mass at St. Bride's Church by Rev. Dr. Waite, were present at Ann's Church at 6:00 p.m. from Rochester, N.Y. m. Rev. F. Rector of the Episcopal Church at- New York, Worcester, Mass., Louis- 41 t - fi'_a R Tr , ville, Ky., Attleboro. Hartford and R'urge; !epode Aqu uaeske mal/I -.sop Imes 'aiMg pea elolj 9.11119 lifA 'peen looz' indsor. The gentleman. and Ms. 10-2-. Gilortfe Ministry of Health esseog trio; rt'sq2 eouteeo p _x 30 .4.1s301055 emoirie e;` mosses eq3 jo lass eq; a; Ittoeaq etoeg psuenjae sett toast ple4 0 re ax Alio spy jo ao.tugere saitto st MO, tile uthttil .EI''ZZI 3o eateeouee 'V Morchel; [U9AD pug two! -oye lareaetw erejet aoeugure sem Calse - .taus Aspinees Platt eq met ,,eaddns moireeee .101/ .103 s. The e. wolnee pus ,,e1e3 4.reo Hand d y , ..e, N 's2105D this r/ pus eeoeapuote 'Vox mete jo seeotie eel .s. le Sume,e se esiopagie isteg 'anti Sums esinee,seeaes oet; Oh! pauanttral; etaiseg /stag 'annex ealueD Kg -on e eptsueng 30 eaqi eg elven sslye T10 e. -ea anent LIio puta 30 eapuelo aealeauag clay; 1-e;e unit ilia awe,—, itedwoo peon ' So it. pee uost1s3 031tv ad lei reg peopreei pus useekr mat.; 'vox' eattleduesel mate pue ssuej lete, /nag aril tope paeeposse atuooaq uoos al eerie 'mei eg eaatil Buetaaui2ua ui eolanals peoweaA ttSrioeto apl 21-tidama oll'a0 I' '144 'MB,' AIM1SY 'ustit -AE11011.1031 ua souls sett' teach joy. -mite tie euteel .role psuemal a,s.eq to MON KO 1g ais snuana preale ;0 SSD 3kie jo setup 'V aPSID "saK pus eia pletem. -sere! pug 'ex pus paueatneg eW I Nee arepuee 13 81 OLIA1 . 1.1100.1Sp[SCI KU -pulm O.* pre -.IN .reaA es-el eSaeme qlltug re suepnis e Fea.nuoye pus ee..toeo 0.11 30 MUNI '0 9130101-1.L 'sale 99A1 pus " wren etaissol se Heel siaeog .*4 Jo eeenpea4 e In totem no -motto; this,/ 01 dp1 1010W 0 ai; ,ieutuaneei 'uotclturg issg I 1 I [At teondaaaa and ett101110.1ao eql. tusoj ,laaess anomeas Jo peon -er 'a twee/a simal if sew Pus 430011ellH soot - tad mat xasset pa eapen 'H WVIIUM *LIN putt 'aye toile seecker M9; 13 S ulpuad I 'sew spareils as -mint 100115 Sequeso,I, 10 Coed" - 1..IJ RT,"i10012.1.41 JIC Asp .61qC1 10Plail4a 30 tPitqa 131 A Sg Pat:APa Pug uri , _a ol l . rc 1.1

47milittwommammalumellamaIIII 11,15.41111OPIMOIIMEfo! 1:-!' a ribbon before looking;_ 71. _ . Lyre H. de Cifris Float. During the entire march he bandaged the optic nerves and earned hearty applause as a uniformed man. E. B. Bronson and E. P. Jones f neau aaeo oyr inaet er usa itaaorin i_eas. w oeei, fathers rcl The Terrington Band played the Knight of Columbus who made a float out of !li th. .0Spanish two ot 11 in ' PE1 3 ;111ili t 7 l'iri reedor:lrails! tJ1:1A).. oot LI C E Knights Templar, of Waterbury. The Camp Pioneer Scouts did e T[I 1 rthien s ocrsheerrocim eo um a oluaosttribillpaicivc_ pic—one of the best hits with the crowd in the crowd. Some of the explorers were; The contrast. I'm a black chapeaux with little dabs that can barely walk. Everyone the red cross they gave a little stood proud in their uniform with a dark twist and variety. Some of them were forced I, Putnam Phalanx In Lip,e. Two Steps of Regulation Thirty, Revised Procession by Drum Major Alden J. Allen and the so-called inches. The greatest scouts were on the rise! as seen by soldiers in London and the Putnam or Paris Battery Corps. bare arms and bare knees. - Governor Lake and Stafre Phalanx in red continental uniform. Every batsman had a place in the... they attracted attention in moderation with their Winsted heart. and Governor Hartness Almerit. Major Allen has been the joy of the Gilbert School _ Milei. The truth of 71, but in some you'd never spot him in white, and he was "among" the most at the Vermont Parade. It's his gait and his flourishes with his eibeular of all journeys in the long suit Magic. Main column by George H. Geed. THE BOYS FROM SCHOOL WERE LONG. and the Falange won the frequent ones, which were also received with amusement. 2 n applause that reached them. 'The Sor1W of the little ones were SO small Addresset laiftsti Sy iv.% Real len wore the old-fashioned .flint- collected to the right of the lock and had been unused in the unit for several years. They bravely attack the City of Executives! their parades and, corresponding to a motley column of squadrons, little of the colonial atmosphere of the dinner. In the pieces was old handmade wool. Crucially, he modeled rod bayonets. Cor sere to see the sad little children In rags the geant Edward Ralf had a place of .lines but with loving well being fun. closed today. honor in the color guard. Captain, Lomé Abandoned to Brave Orphans Charles E. Crane commanded the ! Viewers felt a. Lurrm accompanied by the battalion and Hauptmann's throat. Two swimmers traveled with (Special to The Courant.) Id. G. Hurlbut the second. In blue the children, one represents the old woman, a woman who lived with a winsted in a shoe. August 16 And the yellow uniforms were successful. A spirit of '7t Drum Corps preceded the excess of children and the second beautifully with brilliant. UniferINGreen Woods Chapter, D. A. le, one of the woman's patience books. in the brave with smashing ribbons crashing most original, parade parties, shoe and the legend: And then mr. , a Gilbert gave us a house and now occupied it, merry with flags sporting a flag-wheel and a wicker basket. I A bus was still transporting children. Picturesque with a lot of historical era, it was staged in the center. This i feature the fire department. Swimmers reproducing scenes from gooTuefil in a log cabin adorned with the inscription "The Winsted Drum Corps led the yowceoroskeand plant garden". of the lady, a Rose William H., next division, led by Winsted H. of old, a long procession across the country! Tenrr ed Winsted's heart sat this morning beside a stone butter churn, a lire division, Charles Stone, 'lup- eel in colorful and merry parade', a family heirloom in his family. Mrs. Adeline uentendene with her five engineers. Howe, Mrs. B. B. Moore, Mrs-Joseph, l, len do New Milford Fire Depart-it'e. Homage to the 110 years of the city.A. They followed the merits of Norton and Mrs Charles Alvorclel who preceded Torring. 9 n. Well over a mile before there were others reflecting the spirit of the Ion Drum and Bugle Corps. as . and profaned by 11,000 espectal ancestors. Miss Serina: Blodgett played with the Litchfield firefighters. F. 1.iansotonntowatch o roIew rigi the cradle, E. :,.3elen ietgeamtioannsdcamt cletipeogin aneanatns.: Ir tors. Before him a retired army. Guard Lakeville 1 Fiver preluded twsWinchester Historical Governors Loan Society The Winsted Motorcycle Club was antiques on the stage. Behind a line with a squad of sidecars, each state, Connecticut and its daughter, Vermont. Titer Float was a series of travelers who burned a young Era 910 when Colonel Henry disguised himself as a Sccdonial. Niglin Mehitabei Maria's makeup was done by a retiree from Torrill, USA and it was a hit. fourth division. They were so many in fourteen inches longer than the end, so varied that it was the fashion of 1921 to list them. Other women were in the Liffie-nIt. Highland Lodge, No le N. -7, at Flatiron and Main Streets. The side saddles, or mounting on fittings with E. 0. P., has an elaborate and beautiful opening ridge of Fl Plain Drum 1, Corps Headdress striking Colonial Husbands tI-2i Husky of the Oxias full arrangement in red, white and blue with girls to to represent the states of .adenee for the marching feet of Type I and Zebulon. The cavalcade was In what order it blooms, Court CoMpanv. Connecticut Regiment Amongst the most original and Gilbert, most spectacular and interesting iii of the class F. of A. was represented by the infantry. 'This famous nation. column and was valued as a loyal team. The Ladies Guards are twenty-two years old, reflecting the old lost days. The congregational wagon had "peace" as its men and twenty-one others were reported by Palmer Post, G. .A. R., had its thematic place. Chamber of Commerce service bars. With First Porn, he won the affection of the fans. Arranged in red parry, white, governor's foot guard. Later, the women's charity with sixteen girls was also permanent and blue. A rotating wheel on each side with purple color and the pillar, they shared much Lonoror with a chariot with a white gold flag as the colors were the idea of ​​the marching formation, they were "1883-1921". Color carrier shows your birth yes. There was one on every corner. the Rotary Club. the governor's immediate escort, other cars were on the radio. Lake and Governor Hartness of Ver- The soldiers share. - :mont, who were in cars, and the YaiesvHie drum corps played Igen Silver Plate Company, the win- were accompanied by Dudley L. Valli, soldiers, maneuvered by the .sted Hosiery Company, President William of the Day, and members of the for . ompania and New and his associates. This was the COplatoona squadron. England L'Pin Company, General George M. Cole von Strong; Commander Fraink, the good news: Olive Drab was a commercial manufacturing company and others. C. Mahin, United States Army, looks out over the modern country following the uniforms of governors' review. ins as aide-de-camp to Governor 'Lake; 'Days of the Colonies. On his shoulder was Colonel M. A. Connor, assistant ad-Seams to several of the Lacis, the] The Two Governors and Review-' Jatant-General; Colonel Charles E. ID and also the Rainbows, the keyling party, fell at Winsted Park for Smith. Deputy Quartermaster Genaton. sunsets and wildcats. Orally; Colonel J. Moss Ives, Judge Administrator, was represented. The blue sailor and the column "thelvitile" pass. general job advertisement; Lieutenant - Corn - were in sight. The Range They stood between two handsome Harold S. Sykes mechanics. A. Willcox de Monte Leon in the crowd with the YD. On the podium. After resolution of the proceedings- Ipeller. Vt., Secretary of the Civic Corps and Marchers of the Earl 250 were Zion and Military Affairs Reception for Governor Hartmen of Torrington Norfolk, New Hartford, Hartford Putnam Phalanx in Muse Parish Major John Second L. Gilson Company Came on foot The Governor's men were in a not entirely unknown city: 0f Church of St. Guard, 152 stro the depredation of hospitality The ew Haven came to New yy and specially they met Marnein at that place or some group of drummers gave a concert in the state ,- .train ' cross, in red fire, . Brys.a coincidence It was the an-law_nr.,38, of the unit. Major Lucio B Barbour! The Winsted Band provided the _ai,:zham. The birth of Samuel H. proceeded with the splendid rhythm of, at first, about sixty members of the Clifton Lodge, I, 0. 0. F., employing Uri as the oldest drummer of one of the Company, in grenadier uniform, virgin hate white, and a native of Hartford, who is now is 67 years old. Your company was born, let it be the year. Happy canoeing! Crystal Rebekah's Girls His brother, Drum Sergeant Ernest E. as Winsted himself. Huge fur hats. 🇧🇷 Lodge, a Brigham, was in charge of the red rosette drum, scarlet robes float. 26, I. 0. 0. F., mounted on music. Drum Major Allen used the first facin ea --. -.Parties and told a "courant man" 'aal-, ne-----,0,, pse,,.,_ .,..,_ ,stories from his youth when he [ca

48_ or FUTENCY e , 0 e. The town had wonderful AUNSTEWS BIG i.! nehtnhools% bi,.iiita hz c, rhea ?..n still more cr r )rai schools and IFVfieoge the spirit of liberty instilled in Winsted, entirely per erl, wish ) them. Freedom meant opportunity. Celebrate the 160th anniversary of PLEIT HE INDUSTRY In Russia, when Levine and Trntszy won their freedom, they crushed opposition to their proposed formation, he said. The governor saw him at a big fair. It will be a man from France willing to sacrifice himself! all for liberty and old new england big week for those who live there. .and for hundreds of visitors the fairies established schools and opened the paths that became the most prosperous roads today. Part of the many features that 1.1 Governor of Vermont says has established a city government. I "if this city has a city manager as part of the celebration and the citizens give a thumbs up. 1:4:c What's the spirit of responsibility in this state?" the governor, harm himself and some of these visitors, especially when a country is transported by industry, he said, children. Don't let the prosperity come to this t first. "We stand on the brink of the greatest prosperity U Forward We have ever known, pleasant blind town of Litchfield County, may you appreciate liberty." You would be surprised to find your citizens Winsted, August 17th. Governor Lake said that he lived a life more or less similar to .c .1 t. That freedom meant opportunity that ,..seen in Connecticut, a town that made fiwotarrawan in rittaucs, materialized on Sunday that of people in other places, ;i !pluck meant more than happiness, which i ea:. The work must bring success, and do it across the country, and that the industrial depression was worse than the war, and that no element should be different from day to day - those that stopped the work were points related to it to the + -1- :ie: ernor Lake of Connecticut S' er ernor James Hartness Done at call address urn in the shade of ttr avlvcinehest f ar kthis raft tro0ittle I. "LIHinsdale.who died father of j., all ]ti an erratic em' in development was M: Congressman Jci eaa jthe same stand., 1 tarei the third to town Winch g sar day of the 1': ent ros'i At 3 o'clock, eel out speaking lt 1 .Dudle -ee Valli, a ry%Tag chare- g ite j 'eclifton of the sari 111Thhurch gore th inc referred to t Dries.lee time Green Woo Mr. Valli 1-1;'' .. .. me main sA of an area, to become the originality had died from the beginning part of the team of aol people had 11:?, first syllable of Wine FIRST COMPANY gena nnt ÍA A, -' last of Barkhamste. i.e. - VP'C barely knew there were CONNECTICUT locations in the country and name. one in Minnesota Ant. Governor's Eiklahoma. In the early years 'V, FOOT GUARDS. It was debatable, but now it has become harmonious. It was a village, but there was no photograph of the governor d'ourant. ment So that Governor Lago is not at Ifris............, n at VerTilniroe...... ....-, ............ . ..in VCEUIVrit shudders and I think it was in anarchy. People walked over her attending with Mrs. Hartness the celebration of Vertown's 160th anniversary in the town of Winchester, where it was her last week, wrote E. B. Bronson, - attribution. He felt that he had the greatest interest. Praise for Conatreesmian Glynn. President of the General Committee, as the civic spirit of Ili and urged its citizens to do their best for Winsted. Congressman James P. Glynn praised the following: It had a beautiful large lake; and connecti- the initial sentence principles- this is meant to express you and. His Eta had a nice big lake, a Winsted Lakers. As a tribute to the partners in management of Deep In Spots, the celebration of Hem's 160th anniversary was a creed by the City of Winchester in the gratitude of the OP 3/the crowd. Hello governor. very faithful son of Winsted. That was how he introduced love - Litchfield Hill Ethan Allen went to the a with Mrs. Hartness and I; Ernor to a crowd that was in a heap. And the governor of the most pleasant experience since his bookshelf chose a Winsted girl as a guest. For us that. It was also a receptive reunion atmosphere on the lawn in the shadow of his partner. with friends from many years ago and noble and scattered trees of the fence In a friendly tone Mr. Glynn said a renewal of our memories to surround the park. that Winsted's men labored contrary to the days of youth, as well as the officer's governor being happy and his power, and though they were in good spirits and giving much contrary to his power. happy relationship meaning! 1 Iliad's Speech on Brilliant Jokes and Farces “The early settlers have not set foot since the rise between ancient Connecticut and Vermont. The Mrose app for his character is veinav who collected hard work from 0.11 t-s to oval from his listeners who '''w'i Th Lioaletul -saAill anto.to.to.to.to.to.to .to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to .to.to.to.to.to.to.to.to..compliment!freely congratulated Mr. 1 'Arrow and Smoke Cut'., it's hard to put into words, onions, distant harvests and the beauty ;-atr ou see& Genussalp Cif PallOntzatu p the delights our guests were -1.1 from the party and parade .t -umuoa ps.talio spootfaa rg ( Int l mittee for bringing the parades', a tone autr7 wautapels uaaq paq. luatuudae The great success of celebration throtieh for dinner and he 01 pe.tageo uaaq loci sql 'pus/aentsa, and tribute tq, the excellent management - thanked the wives of potultuop s Jo stipaispeg in juaeltl./0 for the team work that i- Itpreh combined, to fill the party with food, Ltil lettir tJAi with that fine spirit of cordiality pa zievcrchtia apti l ut ato cu aele'et.tapeet qe } acid joins me in thanking you for sincerely remembering the day Winsted Sit'a Pneiali J." as territorial a part of 'Hartford Pa eJuapuadepur usul rasa' t .oileiou, ie The letter is date /instill all r/re2V ', la ir, .Springfield t't 0 d Hartf.rd lurked.'f the fact. 23 Aug 19'2/. Growth had eomc for Wit47_ U2iir ..7. ... `wonderful "alm"

4911Clu unts G. C. MEE S 90-1111 liffiNDAY, A.IIGUST 16, 1921. WL.VSTED'S 150TH ANNI- 0 HIFI l Ay OB ,1 E0 ,ehiirr.,,.gant1 i: , 4E= n.a jitglirnarinfir13;. 'either; concerning. PRESAR. On a visit to his hometown, eiir3rtiVit before his death in 7303. From near and far, children and. W. }Ie told the story of how one should always be, en la et. For years she regretted not having been the daughter of Winchester and Win-HW as town clerk in West-ai. 🇧🇷 .J. After seeing the great general* 1, Ilfayette, making his famous isted, and sons-in-law and dactyls—bach for fifty-four Conti lo tliroug-h Connecticut. Parents, brothers-in-law, cousins, grandchildren. the Ents halted a ia.Vorn; -- nieces, nephews, uncles, grandparents year in a row. the present chancel, when the mounted general reined in front to speak, and grandmasall, indeed, that with the assembled citizens. Lived on or near Winsted and /49g (particularly for The Courant). He was so small he was told to stay home and rock the baby's cradle. Being able to travel does her Westbrook. August 79. Eider is one of the oldest, the earth week beautiful again Yesterday was the 10th anniversary of the order In Connecticut, George and C. Moore, so 1st the first person in n to win the mountain town, the 150th former Town Clerk George C. celebrates Moore's 11 Way piano and organ and the anniversary of their founding. The Westbrook playing trumpet on August 18th. Nelodiens succeeded the viola bass; an AI term; 1831. at Westbrook, where he has $1 11-1857i. The gentleman. Moore started out on the T committee in charge of the celebration. After twenty years as an organist, he became a resident for life. Ition held a prominent position in the affairs of the city. to The instrument was talcen to your program, and it takes place who was progressive e__ w hsst.chureh and reined every day and atatehelinriocadncis nira - r. with the meticulousness that characterizes ss:anrecter and personality, invoennOvo w as he draws everything Winsted attempts. 15. the public interest. A. Po-taw for Phil himself 'fun, 1.-.v'' The week is full of meetings and litisal man of the old type serving game-lover manners, in.v.s tnstafisa,t ,;7 ' 41 . e rcko i vi.fet 64yetaors19A W N.s a i v a good -ante of baseball., Participation in historical entertainment, literary et On Wedriesday.his ...1Ido IS a eFiel'no rat t't'gr,, consecutive fudge.: and taste reminiscent, and pshate Friday 1875 to 1891., or twenty-six walk REV (1,: C,iVi17,,,lon'H ipr e and Saturday should be' old house, iZa r otvheer atmtylimyintar_wjaise kept a garden for seYeno tY -etZ41 , acited.wii'ecin rteta in tNte gna redw snpaperii, dias", when the servant in the bone served as the city's counselor, in "3.857 ti.fitinar s.;,, wanlk and anus. and Winateclites he let old city one day.More than two years before he arrived in New Haven, when he 6 t year;his politician) -yeste-ifreC'.after usniinone oPoeved resnix previous numbers and the record there had expired, in 1888. Day passed the day in Hush ef'!"- passed Prate4 / I , th- house by the three spinners - joy when they greet each other from ethe atl iliford'se - spin si ch to Misses Moore and more once, could also go "straight to Mse Sam Hill", the dying daughters, Gregg, husband and three origins of these often misapplied exes. lol..L.W. And they can, for Winste. The print, which has become a national expression of 1"Rand", is a gem among Connecticut town phrases. It was his satisfaction that ever any man had, and MARRY WINDSOR MANV*- 1!Dozen Hills' was appointed, delegated to 'manage a VOtc town'. I'll keep the question to the end. The first, and certainly not the prettiest, was Son and State City's 11th son. Neither did ErnilY (f_lrane) Moore, whose six 15011-6 the "three fifty guests at the ceremony of their natural beauties still survived the reckoning of the years and ten". Glory that came through sister, mother of Mrs. 14. The on', performed under Bower Trowbridge of Pasadina. Cal., died of natural ingestion through unneeded life, at the home of an Evergreens brother. ,c7 ural) Phenomena observed there in Maumee. The father. .Follin Moore. You go by profession schoolteacher 1:4 and close, for his prosperity with his wife and two eons supplied. John Special for The Courant.) was built on solid foundations: Alexander and William Henry Moore, 'Windsor, August 2010. That is. 1 1 young villain moved to Westbroektions. The variety of his activities in East Lyme, and how he kept a tavern at Aliss Edith Nettle Kenyon, daughter of , can be seen by looking at the Congregationalist Lord's home today. The list of its manufacturers was bought and renovated some years later by heieor Lacks and Charles C. Cornelius, eon ga brei., by--In-lof Air. and Mrs. Charles L. Cornelius of 711 Goods, Socks, Cutlery, Scythes, House of tools recently ... boag ht E. Hpacsn-deegi a e r les u tnhe end Windsor, got married at 5:10 tonight, pens, screws , sharp tools, suit and stole. Shortly after birth in the house of the Lord. Cornelius Hardware, Funeral Home, Parents of George C., East Street, Windsor. Reverend F.R.' marwriedsoexnvi then built the Eilsworth, vicar of Windsor Locks leather chairs, piano stools, chiefly in Chinese views, electric and gas lamps, of the two ex-loks altii.oTs and at 1, Congregational Church. led the first ti'Lmbouvseidneisnstoni st.. conti mein fs on duty under an arbor of evergreens, vases, bronzes, lamps, cranes, frames attended by the four. Elva L.es, Doors and Shutters and Sons of ManSa'eunger. George C. Moore was 9 years old at the time. kenyon. Sister of the bride Floyd W, others. Like an old FP mall. John Alexander, Tinder of the '' Bevier of Windsor was godfather, accompanying the deceased, the surrounding territory, ineludin age or 20 years. the bride wore white Charrneuse satin, decorated with George Spencer, a native of that place, with iridescent pearls, mu: loaded and il a part of Massachusetts. Cone and a prominent financier and banker exceptional benefits, one of Toledo, on a pioneering trip to Mannice, bridal bouquet bouquet. The Ohio Girl. and as a renowned merchant he used turquoise porcelain crepes. As a summer resort, its beautiful hit was "the middle of the glitzy, supercharged cut one hour long: Highland Lake and the Green Hill Brothers." Elijah Crane. Alfred Coats' Flurry, or the Rose of American Beauty." Mies and Charles Aisustus, who also lived in Mae IC Sullivan, performed the Wedding March that achieved long fame. Maumee, Enias C. Moore were post-Slonengrin". Carpa Tesens congratulates Master Winste in Toledo Sur on twenty years. The gift from the bride to the groom was a suitcase. The groom's gift to a bride years before the Cleveland Adz-Flints was a silver mesh pouch. On the occasion of its 150th anniversary tra.ción. Died aged 77.VII.It.Years. the bride gave a string of pearls to the bridesmaid- (yoithl,leaving mooie. to a widow, native et Jane Ann alam Torring. wait e. the groom gave to the best man cahin L ii'6133i k ir: avulisto3 DAVIT 11.0 A p . ,4 Granite Building, l_lta clees, ord, who died last June at Followlwrig's home in Maumee Charles A. Cornelius later left to go to a Connecticut ballot box, E.v. William-Maine, will be home after race, Yale College , 8/1. 17-- Lover 1 EFIEL Street, Windsor, of Congregational V.hurches, recorder 1891 of the Inter- - ate .... "I" ltiMil - -,.....=1-- --- - atonal counseling rs, ro.ra - dh -2 .- ..1,...E Lsy_gacional

504.6 1 YMI -1`)/ZE TB ilThr OLD MRS. BISHOP IIIDDLEBURY COLLEGE MARRIES W. R. RENESCH ?ion of EN im Imt Kindle, l Theolog T-..-ij I ansg i she Mae Rich, daughter of Mrs. Middl'obert Fox de. Hockanum, Paul De SOCIETY GIRL, CHAUFFEUR'S WIFE, and Raymond T. Burnap, son of Rev. Irving A. Burnap and Mrs. Hockanum. :i qi by Rev. William Grime, Miss Helen Col-tie pi. College, e4:, Coffey, of Springfield, Massachusetts, was a maid in the l'ie of hon i: and Newell Rich, brother of associate 1 te., who eii iile, was a brewer. The new bride Pr, re. create a dress cf m crgandY silk bite. York. HI in the T u Her tight veil with Cirrange was mono Iblossoms and pearls. She bought a bouquet of roses to follow him. The chaplain is ahead. .1 Ihildo of Honor wore a light dress. Snack. ,dh al d', silk organdy with matching hat. Burne -,ic ft for New York and the illogical lion in a lake resat*. Mr. i inrii., 7' alp in; ii3ted in the Marines when 17 years old JULIA'. In-nap of No. 286 Laurel. Street. The young ai i is granddaughter r)v oil iii, ipvzodRecalls ef and 3rd and Mrs. Irving A. Burnap. / a By elErbs , Her W") J Newpo Ye Estelle I Willnum-Weldon. Geraghty arJ 1M is lien Alida Weldon, daughter of Af and Mrs. Edward G. Weldon of Howe Ile 2.8 Brewerton, Hockanum and Harry aeee ..e. ix; Bucket Williams, son of Mr. - The Rev. Dr. Shell's most impressive bridal ceremony was James M. Potter, a hock-atout pastor of a Methodist church who took advantage of the gift. ;Double Ring Service: The bride wore a side dress of white Canton crepe with a 'Miss' veil and carried a rain bouquet in frc verses - bridal roses. Her sister, Miss Ruth May at the time of t IF' Weldon, who was the bridesmaid, wore yellow organdy with chauffeur and carried Ophelia with a (roses). Charles E. Weldon of Plainville, a close cousin of the bride, was the best man and Edward H. Kinghorn was the ring bearer. Importai rl. Miss Mary Fox played the Wedding March and Miss Frances g Gaines sang "Oh Promise Me" from DeKoven's "Robin Hood" and "Whis_tied he pering Hope" accompanied by Miss FIRST 1 Fox. The house was lavishly decorated with ferns and gladioli and an ice cream cone The ceremony took place under a girdle arch where Briecen's parents married Richatel twenty-seven years ago, and the bridal shower took place in the same place where the bride's own great-grandparents were at her Farmingt wedding. The house is this, and there lived the bride's great-grandparents, who c' [Copyright, 1821, Underwood & Underwood, V. V. ,' and among the many present received by the bride were family heirs—in twenty t Former Mrs. T .Williams of Boston. Grandfather. After a greeting from James R.41iVa«n.' 'Fhe're warp m3g-' of the bride, were the ushers. The gentleman. and Mrs. Williams left for the wedding, seven of the brothers and two made a trip to Maine where they live now. John .1 Curtin That -1Paxan-Itistvel. ''tar''-' Spending two weeks in the mountains was years. Chaplain at the hotel for several Mrs. Mary Gards and Marvel under the command of Mr. Ryan and this Den Street seat announce the marriage of and the lake of this state. After September he became manager after Mr. Ryan's death. his daughter Miss Belle Florence Hiartembar 1, will live in that town, gave up her office and "is Vel to advise Raymond Woolley Faxon where the bridegroom will live. On his farm at Farmington Rev", Irving A. Burman, in Dept. electric the con- A nephew cf 'Mrs. nerfor .

51r C. rliT IT S I 414 I fantintle inavil ohm Mrs. Mara K. Hull and daughter, 1.3r, is related to Elizabeth Ninney Hull. have again moved to this city after twelve years - as in Germany and Boston. Miss ME NECES _ 37 Inn» ininiffirn lil BEEPS OM AT .ail She is a talented piano teacher and J les A. H. NEWTON ESTATE IIII: TIETH DING ANNIVERSARY ryl Q. S' j au fir, r if MRS. H. W. SOULE, tea 'o a little annoyed today MISS ELIZABETH KINNEY HULL 21, The Hat.,...s took an active part in the Battle of Waithall, Virginia, s FIelgesfust returned to that town with his mother, Celliecmon's Farm, Arrowneld Church, Half Way House, and Drysbluff He and I, Mrs. Clara K. Hull, after having devoted the last six years to teaching, were released in May 1800. in Germany he was trained in the hotel trade in 1872. He studied music with Rudolf Ganz, the celebrated and internationally acclaimed pianist, then went to Granville, Massachusetts and managed a hotel in Congamond, Mass. for a year and for several years edited the Log Waahingto and TyrIngbam, ed. There was the Five Generations Cabin Grove Hotel formerly built by the State, Bee mem Wife of John Campbell, who was present at the celebration, of the late Major Hathaway of Suf-Forrester, and Couple _ire Now In, attended by 100 relatives attended Soule then cooled his place in Congamond and went to Sims-I Calcutta, India.One basket was buried at noon and later brought back to Tolland.News comes from distant India that Mr. and Mrs., from Rev. Ness to ten years Before, when Calcutta by John Campbell Forrester to Albert Dunbar, then pastor who came to Suffield, now Ondon and Tyringham, that State, and the Methodist Church, both now summering with his wife Florence Deakins Becker of Wash - excellent health, although Mr. Soule's former home in Congamond, Massachusetts, now called the "Berkshire Inn," Conductgton, D.C., where he now resides, bears the scars of two wounds sustained in the Civil War. ho your daughter Air, Francis M. 1700 Rhode Island Avenue. She was Mr. Soule, Horn of Otis, Massachusetts, 'Caleb. When Mr. Soule lived in Otis! Left Professor George F. Becker, July 24, 1842. Brings son of Alden Maas. and Hannah (Woodward) Jackson cultivated a total of 1,4110 acres. In his time tbologloaI Survey and an outstanding mining soul. He received his first education celebrating his fiftieth birthday, engineer. He died about two years ago. In the public schools, Ile's then youngest daughter, Winnie F. Soule, was married to the teacher William Adams, and Mrs. Becker went to Tyging in Tolland, Mass. Mrs. Soule was from Sandybrook before her marriage, who died in February of failing health fourteen years ago. EM. Francis M. Snow of Tolland, 1013. Lord of the relatives of Orison Snow and Mary. The gentleman. Soule has a sister forest on Beartown Mountain. on the track (Slocum). born in Tolland. Andrew J. Smile, the last one they cleaned. Built 28 November 1313. He received his pawn from Otis while another brother died in the civil war villa and he spent his summers playing and learning in the nursery. dense public schools. later attended school at Sandis- at the Battle of Newbera. North Carolina The Held, Massachusetts. The gentleman. Soule stepped in in July. Sons of A'rci Charles 9. After Professor Becker's death in 1801, Mary Ildow was employed in Company D. Thirty-fourth V. Soule of Colbrook River on rebuilding work at the fair. Tolland's regiment, Jane Demming dismissed. Mass., Olio, France, and gathered many thousands and then reentered May 10th. Francisco Al. Balch from Congamond, dollars for relief. “There he met Mr., 1881. in Company F. Twenty-seven Mass. – Edwin A. Soule of New Boston, Mass, Regimont. I-fe was the mass-wounded Agnes, wife of Howard Sparks i.4'orreeter, who is of a. Pass whiskey twice in one day at Durey's Bluff. of Bristol, Henry 'W. Soule de Wal-, .lemily. They were defeated at St, Fat-under Richmond, Virginia, and Second Tham, Mass. There are also forty-three Rok Church, London, August 22nd. His great grandchildren from l'ggiT will be involved in Britlah Governarbor, injured in the head and both his great grandchildren, 1 foot in the leg. The second and hurt because he's upset about the dye c

52Ffir7wwwingniiwwwisr..,, USA: ANDER. The illness is cited as the reason King Alexander, son of the last SINGLE CHOICE, King Peter of Serbia, did not attend his royal father's funeral and also as the reason he was unable to ascend the throne. In HEAD SOON TO BE, all odds are right, but the romantics will prefer the more or less widespread version that Alexander dislikes the position and believes that "two hearts in love in a country house are preferable to a throne." u Miss Emily Pirson Pre-" and subjects, in our time. "Alexander, even if he refuses the throne because it was not Pi." suggested that he is madly in love with Cromwell's V. Miss Emily Pierson, for a faire , honest and 'having done her part in a humble lady with whom she awaits .. militant suffragettes' desire to run the household in four uoom 1st franchise, is now studying medicine 1st track at Yale University Those in her Cabin with no one to bother friends of A,s who know how militantly she saves simple lives from time to time, a MISS EMILY PIERSON vi tackles a problem that interests her 140 , , said yesterday that he shares the same spirit 07 _ showed in med school and that it wouldn't be long before an extra woman did some heavy cleaning work, he confessed that this would be the case before Miss Pierson received her medical training in Serbia and has always had Schw Grade 1 pleasures and pleasures and 1 pleasures. Although he studies in New Haven, Piersan did not teach him the present tense. It's no exception to the comforts of home, since he's gone to that rule. , ever And Cromwell to New Haven daily, Ella 7 was not very favorable in public for kings to 1 ', as federal suffrage amendment Jugislav Ruler Issues First Pro gives the impression that big 1 has been ratified by states, Connect ), Ruths General Assembly, which gave the newly added verdict in her favour, arguing that putting the finishing touches to a monarch's long and checkered fate was a difficult female issue, requested Royal Capacity. and that under the crown made her uneasy. For several years, Miss Piers let her head rest. Rank and beer, his son was one of the main actors / Belgrade, August 23. Alexander.) The first issues, not as usual, made them a well-known feminist proclamation issued by King Alexander, contrary to those who tried to believe they were across the country. For several years his time and efforts have been made public here. Yesterday I was composed in Paris, where Alexandreil the purple and fine linen and I dined in the campaign the question It was a familiar rhythm. After the creation of the profile, there is a lot of work every day. Once an iJ appointment and at a crossroads in the field compiled by his father, the transfer of deceased relatives to them is impossible, “two parts of the state” are Peter, uniting the people, Alexander (For several years, Connecticut, he said: It is far better to cling to such an opinion.1 dna Miss Pierson was an active worker, and when she took possession of the pear, nothing saved an altruist, er, in the line of duty, and at hand, to convince men and women of kings power, I proclaim to my beloved that I have come to inform the people that I will be true to my obligations he owes others, defend his father's ideals, and watch over him must in order to fill the position LONG IN SERVICE HAS liberties and constitutional rights of citizens and defense of the unit Squatters, State of COLLINS CO. If there were a choice between the Love "Handicapped by Man's Sickness - in a Hut and the Throne We Outlast - (Special for The C:iurant . ) Finish the funerals of my father and I think that Alexander in the exercise of royal authority would take too long I pledge, among the interesting men in my cabinet, to act for myself to "make his decision, but when the T has made a place for itself through ETS, and is in power according to the choice between exercising the T-Energy and strictly applying Article 59 of the Constitution and the difficult and potentially dangerous needs in Collinsville, marcus h follows my instructions to back to my post he brought dessth son he was born in bradford county in county he, dad almost half of them arrived in this town "All mysterious to His Majesty, Pedro I to the men who they less than a century ago occupied, and he entered old age - and a more or less comfortable life - a stratagem of the Collins firm, in the packing department, more than forty pfennigs and by Forbes-Ford, and for big money earned e. rs. Was appointed Auxiliary Tanker = no, Ellen Ford. er—in parts and elsewhere, There is the Foreman and then became Foreman in one and Mrs. Edwin Ford on the off chance she might doubt it, and the Forbes men have married under his care on Wednesday morning, so he is now the (dd. Why is this hesitation or sickness the foreman, on the place of service, in Reverend Behrend M.ehrtens, Miss Mabel' that I caused the delay.Open said, for the great works of Collins Co. Ford, sister of the bride, was a virgin_ i He is in charge of five rooms, the f honor and John Lyman, a companion class ro We found him first and that, t In the business world of collins- - ! villa he is savings director when the bride meme has recovered better at yale the posi society of collinsville will take on a director mr. finish me forbes announces his fajoseeep death farmington valley tele phone co. at State College, Penneylvailis, where he is a member of the Masonic order. he will teach. Hi W. He is a member of the Order of Hartford. He graduated from the Night Templars. He married Mrs. da Sheffeld Scien, , i1, forty years ago: school is Eva E. Henry. 1917 and was sh kietor all p. 7A-7ill Vs IP eaaeiaieaal

53a. 04, 4411WW-4 eettee-aude. 2.4 Presented East Hartford, a rude Brown Judd, son of Mr --- also of North Granby and a faculty member at Dartmouth College, married Saturday at the home of! —Tanne, parents of the Rev. A. W. II enoBr wn bride will Solandt, pastor of North Granby Congregational Church, which used the double ring service. The wedding party of Madera under a canopy of olemale and terns. The bride wore a Juiz de Corte tunic top dress in cream filet netting edged with 4L embroidery and cream satin. Her only adornment was a string of pearls, a gift from the groom, the Norwich legislature follows Justice Gardiner Green. Her veil was "covered with orange blossoms" and her eyes were closed for reasons of age. g brought a bridal bouquet of white roses. Her tester, Mrs. Martha Judd, was a bridesmaid and wore a green crepe georgette dress. She carried an Mx bridal bouquet of white roses. she r. 41 Sister, Miss Martha Judd, was a bridesmaid and wore a green dress {'honor et crepe. He had one arm; that is, "bouquet of pink roses". The bridesmaids .o. M' were Miss Isabel Whiting of East Pep-' Colton of Elly, MeaLBSin ArthiagIldflislgrZsltr, 11G6rran American 'IV ewspaper Woman's and Carolyn Holcombe of Granby, Mime. Helen Buster of Mt. Vernon, New York, badly rescued from Soviet Helen Tucker of Andover. Ground at `..11.0 0 4.0J AN/4.00 0...4 P4.4,M M.,4.04,1.04`4,,INP.NhtIMINM#4.,IS, 440 "....... .44", Mee Margaret Riggs of Wallingford - ep., Alumni of the Bride in the Mt. She ties her bouquets of lavender, roses and white asters. As the bride and groom took their places under the canopy, the band-bearers covered them with wreaths of pine and clematis hanging from the canopy. There were about ninety guests expected, all related to and from the bridegroom. Personal Friends of the Bride and Groom After the reception, Mn' and Mrs. Rice departed for a honeymoon trip that will include Nantucket, Massachusetts. They will return to Hanover, NH after October 15th. Rice w eradttaead_frora Wesleyan univ.rolkt, tq PROFESSOR ST. JOHN SEMINAR t 1 A AUBURN Former member of the Faculty of Religious Education becomes Dean of the New York Institution. Especially for the Times. Winde6r, August 22 Professor Edward ee St. John, who was Professor of Religious Education at the Hartford School of Religious Pedagogy for thirteen years, has a position on the faculty of Auburn Theological Seminary in Auburn, New York, as Dean of a Department of Religious Education assumed . Professor Saint John will be responsible for organizing what is expected to become a department. separate school similar to Hartford School of Religious Education. Since his retirement from the faculty of the Hartford School of Religious Peda-' (by Underwood & Underwood, N. gogy, Professor St. John has been a member of the staff of the national training school, Mrs. I. France, the young WoMen ' e Gee - Wien rate-:11f Maryl (I, Mr. Harrison, will be remembered, is the American [Teflon in New York and was made ex .list. W was held prisoner by the Soviet government for almost a year. Sunday lectures sohee : e prod , who was the first American prisoner to be released on the terms of religious education in boar or famine in Russia.Photo shows Mrs. Harrison and Unieed and I at the University.Theologian of the Seminary, State Senator Joseph 1 Fran-cc of Maryland , Arriving at the University of Rotterdam, Bath and extension in New York, Senator France, went to Russia to conduct a personal inquiry The inquiry into the conduct of affairs by the Soviet s and its results The States helped secure Ms. Harrison's release.

54ELECTED OFFICIALS OF THE IA& 1 LY OF THE RTITY BANK _ & TRUST COMPANY r GRANGER MAPLE IS THE Granger Maple, SACRIFICE OF THE FAMOUS TREE, which lately belongs to the Postmaster-General o c; United States / qz. om Our Special Chirresponient rk 'Duffield, Ct., Aug 13 The Pinion 'Granger Maple' means '- (1 year on Main Street opposite 'George B, Mather' place, now F. Karl C Resident .Kulle, was felled here week, and the site of the former Free is to be marked with a plaque;61 According to the story, the tree was planted by Launcelot Granger, present-day 'Xid settler of Suffield, leading T10 to Suffield in 1664, and so on at that time became LEROY W. CAMPBELL, time allotted a lot of a main lr .17+ !si covering a front of 12 rods.Vice-President .Th6 Property?rty fell into the hands of 11 LaunCelcit's son, Thomas , and later ascended to Gidson Granger, who was appointed Postmaster-General of the United States in .iiiiREVIELL HERE /s112.Returning to Suffield with his wife and 10 of their 11 children after Philips After the US War, Granger saw the prospect here until his death in old age of 100 years next He built the first house on this property, the town directors succeeded: Appointed in 1C78, he later planted this amorous maple. known as Bank Give Him Silver "Granger Maple" signed on the front of the home lot until this week. tea service. knotted, twisted and torn, but still alive after 250 -_... years of growth. At a dinner of a-ewell eitTsf/to Vi-e-LeRoy, the teenager Harry A. Allen of the Vice-President of the City of W has cleared out part of his decaying suitcase and filled it with his colleague's 3ianlc & Trust Company Trust Conn. believed several times. This is probably reader no. Hotel Heliblejn - last director is not the reason why the old tree still has 1 1light. Shit wit pieces tea set. He clung to life and continued with A. Allen. Growing Again A few years ago, President Fred P. Holt ate more than one tree at a time. half a ton of cement was ?Ill liando o pieaenta -cftio ri.l...---t sprec.!, goinparmy. used to save him. Allen made an eloquent choice aeltuutyledgi-i, a. -v1 A few years ago the branches of the parts of steriiria- ja- duties - and C the old tree was gone. Tile chuckles. to see. Each is inscribed: Warner, however, the main part of the tree was ''To Harry A. Allen. 1916-1921, no. The list of those preserved alive by the cement process. The M'kt,iy in acknowledgment of the changes of more than five years is: M. Care of this tree in ex-w! honest creative work, but also his vice-presidency was supported by the 191itili '' Milestone on the way, or true frlenii- LeRoy W. Dwight Kent Chapter, Daughters of 1 1.!lp of his associate dir6e.t .,,risa4 . and Box of the American Revolution of this city. ti foot City B/1li IT; & Trust .e.r.inrainy". C. The history of some of these names cid Wes a Toe of the six.xl..-- directors S. Warner; dates back to 1660 when the NO ii,liow th., ingiEription t etinu, nt A tne City Bask i Dinner guests were: & Mr. ramPL- Trust Company of Chicago Janu-Anna writes a densely wooded forest of chestnut, pine, and oak-ary 1. He was manager at Chi-' 1..pts , Elizur 8. G,00driidi., and Harry A.' .Louis Korper, Atim9;1414ellrill, House with which Mr. Menternach, 1009 to 1911. Mr. Camp-.liewart N. Dunning, Fred Castonguay, "winged bell was associated with Carl T House; October 12, 1670 at Masada, Iarrion B. Freeman. n. Hahn for fourteen years. He is married, Charles General Court issued six stl t4 lnui: Form P. Gaffey. T1,. Directors, twr.. Bach r at the request of the almost oirthie attended Jean L.. Sherisannoli figkri in the city, Bit rd, John Porter, John L. Dower, Colo- TS lor'Luelfis IT. Holt and A. L. 1&quot;o5iter. ChebeaEiluriag in the same year was cha om?! was in California and another in &quot;Wear. 10.7.,, vuoo 'asisarn) graduated from Southfield in Suffield. op.voint. MC Manternach, B. fl . Ft'ee -I -uvw .../oeuovions liiorlxo 'prat' w 1.14344taa 1916 ,wCre then only two paths through ' ,man ard A, L. list were .i he .corn 1 Lestouvici ail tis i MKONE. rt The city of Ira is all about softening the command. . Satins uorpnv ham is known as Hastings Hill I Mr. 0.1%. Ihi;h] Vice President (fr. the Manic, as noted elsewhere, and begin as tress- SriVOOff rl SNOTIONv was a New Haven mrcufe, for N HIP441. r.nr do' rilirol- I-Trlie Hall Company. unit endton, Mass, later renamed :, dip.f .r e' th, hrHi :, - ,grins , .T ufrATLOO 'I'Ltil eepappy poOLI.lutt France. !.on road, and was named ;4t .T TridDLTalliy `11al4oatliultial used JO pa.3oad School.;,'1,-;13 TIT dispense ' 131e;

55Whine 1171, Tfc I 01 io gI 0013 611 2: N«-440.1644 11440' 4X.7 itIARTFORD. HIGH SCHOOL 1 Johnson is in, 6' ri301 T. BEC'/1'' Underwood, is celebrating his 90th birthday in the SOUTH CH Chun Wing-Sen Afong is active in Sun Yat Sen's campaign for constitutional government ROMANTIC FAMILY HAS LINKS TO THE UNITED STATES Chun Wing-Sen Afong, a member of the Class of 1908 at Hartford Publie High School, prominent in all High school activities and also a member of the class of 1912 at Yale, is not a general in the army of the Republic of South China and leads ti:% of the main resistance strongholds of China.While in high school, Afong was a member of the Theta Chapter of the Gamma Delta Psi Fraternity, a member of the Athletic Association, a member of the Athletics Team, acted in productions of the Mask and Triangle Dramatic Club, and wa r also an author, head of the Chronicle Treasury. man with a remarkable personality. .P About Chun Wing-Sen Amongst them, P is a story as romantic as any story ever written in fiction, and in fact somehow formed the basis of P for one of Jack London's stories from Hawaii. General Afong's family began to have a direct connection with the United States in 1858, hence Wing, Ah Fong, il. Chinese trader, Brough-Sartufg ship "loaded with goods for Honolulu, then no more than a mere collection of rustic dwellings. Pro-merchant James Underwood Johnson settled in Andover 1.13 c.1635. There he died, and in relatively few years a resident of that town, today, records show, Melody, who is celebrating her 90th anniversary in which of seven generations in After the Riches Came Upon Him, the home of her son, Waiter E. Johnson, her direct line, is just one of his Ancestors - Ali Fong married a girl who died in part before he reached Hawaii and part of the Caucasus, and of 244 State Street, where he will return, whose unusual beauty informally attracted his friends at the age of 76. Attention during the officer's visit Late thirties - one of Mr. John's 63 years: A quarter of all the warships in the photograph of Mr. Johnson, whose eternity he spent a hero, spent them at sea ina the US as on the other side of Thompson Street. and 32 in their previous travelers from iEland. In the family, which was admitted only a few days ago, it shows that there were fifteen children. two children freed him as he is today from the living room of his home on Chase Avenue. Up to and thirteen girls. and for families and actively enjoying life. It_1907, when he retired from the business, built Ah Fong, who is an ardent student of history, and Mr. Wesson Comvida in Honolulu, John Johnson of Ipswich, what a palatial home. One of Ah Fongs daughters married in 1555. Captain Beckley Corn- 4 Rear-Admiral Whitina', another Mar-thy, the first fort built by James W. Brewster, who served in Honolulu and, according to some authorities, was on the cruiser Harvard located Spain - said to have staged the Hawaiian-American War, while a. third became ag. Mrs. Oaf Lt. Andrew K. And also Hart-Dougherty Glory of the US 13th Army. Public high school grew up in Eta, although Ali Fong amassed actual land of China. she had a net worth of nearly $10,000,000'; -- .=r . dissatisfied. He longed for his homeland - 4 Land - and the life he had known as a child. So in 1892 he decided to return. He took his eldest son Tony with him. with him and left the rest of the children to his wife, having provided for them generously financially. He never returned to Honolulu, where s creates i'7]az.

56."----775ffjCIR '1)4E-Vri HARTFORD DEM DVu rn ri n nu' in I rASS t 71i-J 011 OCAS FIENCI APPROVED US$1.01 DES BAUES P ee de Le, Site and Take Sale Plan Bond's Hotel, long missed in Hartford, this desire is soon to be taken up, as a result of a conference held yesterday by representatives of the ttr otw elonr wort project: which, as mentioned, and Bond have plans for the hotel's exterior works, incorporating the hotel complex into High-Allyn Street in the Fall, which will be cheaper compared to the big cities, and a union between the Nev FoA nit poration and the Dot'ssai Hotel, as in the yestei meeting of the Hartford Club the Alert is in motion E 1llCOt 1$? They agreed, den .y favoring a plan where a $500,000 "T Corporation" fund could amusingly be proposed for the ten-story Annex 11b Current hotel bond With P in view of P, it was decided that 'Terence would hold a board meeting in the upcoming T1 based in Hartford club AtieidE tr. action g is probably tr.s Finn involved ill" 't Arrangements should (.(:: start of construction of Bond Hotel in September the new building DAS GRAND BOND HOTEL, DAS AWI co ;t nl. OPENED 1 , .51.000.0110, will be ready September 1, 1921 for G,eg rie it .000.---- IPS 1,,i ttp- ttuq ti Is for iipung tecliolunILI ati.L jo Aliadold ​​​​​​​​​do help up.3 'Annex Bond and the Bundmore, wle, n I. secure a first mortgage for tn ...00,--uct ol room innlas oepal.aotot ~udirtg ttv, new construction completed by 000 , to Fuller Construction Company I Psing SBA[ .duiu.isa .aul assn ol 4t &ra tki n capaci the uo eq lt;211t1 !Pitt* iie km* n, about 850 rooms. he rite. with the preferred S400,000 1st reel II ,r President Archibald A. Welch do '',stodk: There will be a mortgage - ti 'd ::11o:14ftla2Ai l : " .9utumt all ,a(1st Niq Hartford Chamber of Commerce pre or reviews on the pros:bellies, go , on the page of yesterday's session, and an over value of about 3131d "ql lnq ..1"1 11 :Il:ril0W iu p2usill:15 .t ;Pu9oeuil : 14 ae 4 I. ele and other speakers expressed an interest in preference, I 00, flue '"1 , at "am. ;cr 13a1tilic1 141; oitiur rrar endorse the plan.', he said, win over three ,d.in 0 a 'Al -a fourrtop itol 53110a IF It was suggested that the zero and a half thnes. -r, tro :) ouch;n pa.uo 'Tuesday members of 'aoiLOLII Alga poi pavon meet at A.4 ree ration board, um apiuld 9I11E to 9d0011 for sale

57H. S. BOIEBOIS. XartEnrb Tim&quot; U GUST se. 1.141.43 SIR 0 MPH Add to Hit Holdings at HARTFORD'S NEW HOTEL. The opening of the new Bond TRUMPETS_ ANNORICE Street Section. is leading Hartford to the realization of a project that will bring Hartford employees comfort and entertainment and Travel – The hotel is designed for both the public and Can- 4- and accommodation in a modern hotel We have no doubt that Harry S Bond suffered a place of asylum now it is repaired and in HUNG ROOM High and Allyn Streets as borders, utpre Hartford will occupy second place about 100 sq ft in a cone The new Hotel del Sol on about 90,000 sq ft Bond will be greeted with a great meal – Swallowtailas and dinner 01 It goes without saying that Mr. Bond ne is pleasure in buying the faction in the corporate and social guard.this has always been city life and we give it more-coats add the hall exhibit development, and it was a good idea to present such an apt presentation here, with eyes envious of the regal importance of the subject rather than its splendour. final experts, as the Hartforo Committee's recommendation warrants it. There's -n-like a trumpet fanfare = the local Chamber of Commerce.' We owe the Bond Hotel across the street on the corner of Great Hoe I is the lobby of the Asylum and Ford Streets, for a new comfortable hold out, resource bond last night at 7pm and tpu post. Another step. opposite the equivalence and energy of its owner, .. appeared as if by magic the whole lion u.eu of this place, with ',o'vieev de -l arry S.' Connection. From a hotel clerk behind the counter, everyone builds a grand hotel in a rock with the old US hotel, Mr. wears a smoking jacket and the rest stand in line at the train station, they tell him yesterday when the papers were handed out: re -60a rose of pure merit, feel good. At the same time assistant in a real estate business dealing with raw and residential property for the owner. Manager, Thomas T. Mullaly, and the imatelv S400,000, for which the Chief Props Clerk, Ernest H. Mouquin, an-SFt I erty. .Newton, Robertson & Co., formerly the now occupied, and his lt., spied from Asylum Street a number of hits at other hotels, awarded in dovetail coats and the TeX.: to Allyn Street, were sent to H. sold. S could leave no room for rest. There were no headlights, 1... and r eon, owner of the Bond Hotel, the Bond Annex. the bondmore. Doubts about popularity and success, but Harty S. Bond himself appeared; the Bond Main Street restaurant. The setting, gleaming with Plati II purity, was amply "made for the purposes of the modern bell and pearl hotel great business" to build a magnificent new hotel on the site, which it now takes over. spread over his shirt and waist- pond, and. 1920s is another element on the jacket. They were a gift from United Commercial Travelers. FRIDAY OCTOBER 1 Success at t I Bond and this is the Saturday night co-op banquet. When the people of Hartford, Mr. AL BOND HOTEL, how he made his move into the - whereby the main part of the hotel, which had the sympathetic help of the architects, should be mentioned, is by name and a hotel, : the name! bears his significant name as R.! builders and contractors. A bunch of cigars of one brand) elr. The pond looked like gills. It cost $1,100,000! Leave 12711e:34. Citizens of Hartford, directed by Frank about him and where his eyes fPae..P. Furlong, provoked by a sense of sight, was returned, there were )3i baskets of azalea flowers, .a b. Tall Tales and Civic Daddy dealt with the clusters of dahlias, the colorful dahlias!ri '' 176 rooms. 🇧🇷 hotel e itlo_p w y jadeee. noin nit tchoetLi evreeen Vol-117er/ 'P- Confidence they awoke not clerics in their tuxedos, along the line of tearooms Oil Mexxa- The Hotel 13ond Company has r8- 11:Design and,.., was a factor in the pro was strong - PI: nine floors, on the desks between -o supervisor and 3.61ci nuxurts, everywhere. And hidden' - before Büldieg vnig gave birth to the necessary means. It is a Ga. Frederick W. Barrett was granted planning permission for the new issue proposed to congratulate the new Hattj.n or Xple hotel was built within time without further consideration. TheeHm Eidhcit Hotel at 330-342 Asylum Street. Shoes behind some tons & ,Lewis, Ole Architects assigned despite unforeseen difficulties / aglut - another pair of Poeies Penni ngre Toncity granted permission and built! .The Architects, 'Albert 'William New i Estimated the Ouities, l within the appropriation. .—Lewis and Pleaeants Pennington, the cost is $1,100.0. _ 0 The well hs I building superintendent,T.3 Fe !I -total The Vuller Company of New and Frani his spacious P l vestibule bb for the Elaellian sun, and John Wesley, he P. u 1 ei, iGyeurkge will build the hotel ;, selected blinds, had . -' "York, that Hartford Department of r Beautiful Banquet Hall, the New Hotel Parade on the Building 'a final mufti i'':" 'paid .1- for o-p t- 0 n ;5,000, the great - ? .pr'ov'ides -- anything that can be deleted before Chan. It is. ged ". lap building inep .c 1 , paid for each ge into the night. eet amount as The highest fares ever made, who left clothes, as at home. Miss Edith How to , New York, the appropriate special emelt .single bus and u roriaderit ICOriCaerrtn he comfortable and evening.' of &quot;Musical America&quot; was paid well by those paid by the 11 8 000. _be a fit place for teLere great gath-sey who sang for Victor Herb,'-L le exterior of da on the circuit and at a fer ;e- New n je ee There will be e.ry'he font Si ill r SIB Havel.' Churches as if afraid they were roofs eeefbeeeree and the deep would not get there in time to sing and 157 feet 7 indoee As she walks the telephone could not read : Iie shops on the ground floor, Conetrue—Emil Licemberger , the leader of Tie .in, about to start.new orchestra, he poured so.rosin on his fiddlestick in the banquet hall and IV.H.van elseseth

58The Greater Bond which I played in the main dining room was; a little rosin on the Bo\, -C his! it is violin. While all of this was going on, sir, the total building funds are $1,100,000. Bond was busy shaking hands and replying to friends who watered down the stories at the tallest reinforced concrete hotel ever built. to congratulate him J. H. FitzGerald, the maitre d'hotel, was in the bankroom consulting his reservation list. 5000 barrels of used cement.- About 000 people if there were quotas for less than 600. The only thing for those who didn't have 50 tons of used structural steel. Clerk Kots were told to wait for the second table as the second class had 300 tons of used rebar. Passengers of a ship in or on a crowded i,,ruexuIu,.1,,bealCng-hote.al. 176 rooms in a new building. from the mummy gallery in the math room of tilitina. Space for 1,000 in Bond hotels together. van maasdoc played a mini solo, -Walters Preishell from "Meister- with a separate bed for practically everyone. 'Rodler von Nürnberg'", by liVagner. Fie (11:- I,Layed t very fine, brilliant and bingo::: Banquet hall 500 seats. Sound quality. - The opening march of this orchestra was "in the tattoo". Dining hall seats 300. followed by a waltz from Valciteufel. "La Barque -rolle." Emil Heinberger for his three passenger elevators. Chestra in the Tank Room had a number of light operas on the programme, including "Shuffle Along", "Th Whirl of New York" and " Ziegfeld Fol- Private motor space for guests Sey eland war arrived Walter .S: Garde, who came out of New Easel '101' at the opening, said he was sure she would be a hero because he heard she sang in a church Nova furniture worth 200,000 $ for the new building Haven Dante Kelsey has a very beautiful soprano voice and she sang "For the NVA: $45,000 cutlery for the new building. Ter's of Minne Tonka". A violin a,- = accompaniment played by Mr. Heiniberg.r staff of 365 in ho combines teles. He also sang Massenet's "El egie” and “The three pianos in the new building”. Kiss". While listening to the preliminary figures. Played or sung in the banquet hall. Room for expansion to 5,000 rooms. -- . some of the telegrams that got through for him. One was from the front of L. DI_ Boomer, who opened the taffeta Hotel in New Haven, and who now heads a large hotel consortium, lives in New York Another was J. M. Connelly of Berwick, Worcester, who is well known throughout the state Frank W. Beach of Portland 11. Oregon Editor-in-Chief of Hotel :News ” from the Hotel New England... The Keepefs Association followed, including '-' Manager Cantwell of the Stratfield Lounge lu PS Bridgeport.et to this Association and Mr: Bond sat at this table surrounded by RC by his fellow conspirators And at the head away from the platinum and pearl cufflinks and 0.0.4 stucls etc and the new hat and new boa - 'Auets', came a lighted tabletop presentation given by Mr. itt go:d board game with multi-piece inlays and featuring your nano must have n engraved in each piece. R. While all these ceremonies were taking place, the room was full of siMa.- - Seers admiring the apparatus, 'arch], ly.' ,,, conference. and decorations, It was the carpet" ---- -- - - -==---- iff,r,tol Lewis and Fennia4on built nn iid said they didn't build on:- Shovel before Cave Mei both sat- Ili:A. 3.7110 Mt. Ir. The Kiwanis Club marched to the Ho- 114.1 Testlay at noon after their weekly lunch. I presented dr. Bond a thick 'qmt, strong, the ili. - walk hello in three 1,.h arty ch,era. did. ri, i al qa In n er - "eirr! i-ier, tlts, i, fuld ate tunic import:. HARRY S. BO straps and other place l 'etrlis'have in such wet, t.1: . ,. itt_ji,w 'en, Thomson & ft ' .2031crid 01 9 many ofe1Nin t .0, tauolo0 no'--, to - .' I. 1 c n1Mc14Iu314 ' SLID.) P1t"u:/'1111 u, 00011 ... f aap.aurel aill .: tram 1e1.1J6 i01.-......1. I -. a

5904 0 61000 NO3 COM 0; 443314 soul -y8; '.from; saalism clump paods 14 pus 08l8 92.18181)89 JO saomtala ;0134 SZN'iNV 1111191/3il oml eas ;may; say; stapysaasura; -ua anotu ay; Tuul; ;amp 2ultuoo salt; -arti .13841 3p visit mother jo )!sap act; m pa13333271 1989014.1 suimad And the land AMOINIIIINGW09IO.1 1/1.18E Apsse is Amu .tag; rsta palrnms es Jo rum saansul Alys;Idsoy pus ssou 010388a31 aafittasescl 83114 318 eJ141 -it- J-ways Search 'aotre.reacIds ammo 'eaumsman; snopnxn; 943 13304 Matt White Linen; this rises at 0.1713 pus smopulm. snoprds 'true help= -hand; Vaja; as pus aumadsoy in pairs 9A811 yoiym 30 332 'umo am '2u;;; ;,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,;; ;,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,;; from puoa JalsaJe ag,r,'1.10139111191109 s3i 111 91.1 pasn 510110.ay; Ah 413218; *we& get 2uip3!n4 smart; Voice; pass 0.1981 of the high; iaajja awe lsoLure aouapisaa 9184 paw manlanaqs Jo stun t3 pus pap 2111 -olo;ulaa Jo auol 003 '4uainao Jo slaavy !asusavaadds paulo2ip pus pion es asnoy lanos T :asusasacke uaant pus 000'9 Mil Ps; Vaja; 11101I. Floods of 'Bumpliao; Alyssum-sad fique high yolym 31923 high; JO 111,112 ay Avila 1381 and '2 uT - minor 8 Jo sasoand pus smap; Mount Tuao; aceid slta Supssnoslp uI uosaatidow aiyi2u8; Voice; ssaadxa c; No;sy pow 3rd pros Watimpio 94 AELLI mom elaastioa asn put uonsalas aadoad Aq auop ay use spa 3rd apt-tilt/2-cm eta 30 Cam tuos lsym JO aphusxa 2typi31ty site '3118 ul 73 JO 010-121131 000'2 IlidV Sq soma family 31.10 million 313110. likes jo as putt un2ay atalsipaumy with no neighbor; Ausdulos 1aa3s-333131m3 1au2noa 341 ALI -011811.1 ..taqu39oac uata sem 11 *1.1; 2unlas paysluan; mesh suJhsep au; Vaja; 111081 1881 aapulm Onotaiv Spa Joe; pa tioaonaasuos 94; 30 6893709 9141 send/receive; -Isaiah Puer p333Tu1l:1ns world. Nolay Asylum osps uosaatsaw_ luapuemiadng yes you can get sardines; we 8191A1941.11 cunningly lo *aim! y7812 1Insa1 T sv .for13110, father 4314* ;saga -9373 Peals Pool 2 Trey; 1981e1 9.18 thrust; pus ameixa u; psy Aata lsym ;stir amastmo J 818 esay,-_, 'roolay tuatta ;no pull 03 .1911M0 pus 'aomaamoo '3383 pflos ay; Knowledge; eye of the cat 11h; 11280143 -34318 high; Maps 03 more* 183113 umop 8330 e..p a; A.ressasau 8881 a (rid Jolow puoa ay; uo palt.red 04 but 887.124103 02 *o.N the aaujo uoisog .(1343 pm; aq pine aanlonals 'ay; voddns ;sta ass paapuny aamy aajjo cn 3142 aas JO a toatui 'll 1383 2883 do ;miss s1e333c1 wings 88tt4 atll du onsH ss 82113; it saws it 1331137 /alloy spa clothes; ;play 808J Jo uoasanb sassy au; p 71981 uatuvom ay; - ym 1113 uo puog 114 30 82.;4 A;al ten 383.12 2 ;o 02121 ;au; ; 03415400 UJOUI ay; 30 mops as; ay; ly uT ; Tuvalu ; soul ; soul 1481 ot 43; 2uissaid 112111 ;an 391143-A3uax; Aq Zoo; the dregs of the earth; 3421; 31.1138/3 30 pus 3380 Oy, J1383 9 GI 2 2111U3-SLUES EITER 131821D-Klein; 921112a Athysay 'deep 438 es; E2U81 Lin J47Topa 30 Loads QdREET; PUS Smoputm Loo; -113331813 loptalos ultua spla, -439415 tlauv ty sapcns 1118 as moly- and moly. H itlan 4' , dna the Newton, Iv_ ' 7.0u o. Arm. Mr. A Ewton, RoberVon & Co. (NYSE :EWTON) acquired the largest number of shares in the last two years A".:,s of 01 years ago, oe tweive.bt included,,, A front tem 72 feet, ::, inches, and a- of 157 feet Can ion is to start at um, will have joio on the floor, 7 inches.

604,_t conflict. The ancestors of the D.A.R./s DESCRIBE that the women in this organization, of which I am President, were tit-men who fought in the American Revolutionary War. "TILLOLOY DY" They were the MC. Hat Lafayette came from France to help in the fight for freedom. As a society, we wanted to take the opportunity to help in our turn. We owed it to France, our Conn. They told us the next best thing would be to give the city a cash upgrade.,1,.i water system. On behalf of each of our 120,000 me' 'oers, I would like to offer this to you now as a token of our affection and love.” p..q. Ul 1.1U At received a standing ovation pue 4u al 'gathered by a crowd of girls and HA.tf1e salAls ` op= Apuoals :spal;idYL who gaoft fheerreedd haebro u el eh ei rr fgrtoftms all is atom pue eSonp.loo SaJalliocountry, flowers , the beloved President `s ' YES lq .atam Anea q Jo siageneral of the Daughters of Amer -- a revolution turned into water 14,uaw suaw Jo eared This water system for the people In- I Ludes a windmill and in- ?I :MS aawmA pun song man. aq I nes and one of the Paris newspapers corn-' f ents as follows: "Tilloloy may well aalicl arches amenp oast one of the most complete water systems and, pfnom spne asaq ..ioj aolad ann nest of any town of 4. ,, ,:ad lsati2/q alp a4/1 lu soin :n, has the size in Frapce. The interest and friendship of the Daugli society. NM HUM NI. Aoj Sails Annena rs of the American Revolution cook ',ILLIal.I.Vd Jo Swum pfpuaids and tro caused a sense of reaction in the hearts of the villagers and they like ham that is to say never 4.1ods nnau were all so eager to show their feelings and their allies that they couldn't wait for the guests to den Entered hall where a banquet had been prepared. Meal. At the table of honor sat M. and Mme. Jusserand, M. Vincent. Mrs. George Maynard Minor, M. d'HinnIsclael, Milla. Theioee d'Hinnisdael. Mrs. FL Harris. Ohrin Jeanne de LaGrange M. Dufrenoy, Mayor of the Somme Count of Ville Neuve-Bargemon M. Char les jotoo trif R.. Bsaerort%sCapIttaaileor Upham, Robert 3 Mrs. Charles attromiapULL aq4Drake Westcott, Mayor and Mrs. C. W. In unlIPaig joosp Connery. Other guests present at lunch; including Mrs. John Laidlaw Buel, Mrs. ani II re' $691. Charles H. Bissell, Sr., and many visiting daughters, ... who were on the Nah res.zamun in near times, including Mrs. 111er -1 41 aIdullIS, the Arthur G. Roberts, Mrs. R. George Squires, and others sued. 1-, :111.31.1 I.T4 Medal for Woman *Incr. Ails I After the associated ceremonies I rnic uuurn2 4.1u4s Liana seaputu p with the presentation of the fountain, :ip suj jo apeui slims s,uaJ jo To sustained applause, M. Jule vbe Jusseravl, on behalf of the French Government, introduced Mrs. Mine and Mrs .Harris "la Medaille de Is It Reconnaissance Francaise". Mrs. Minor are Mrs. Buel and Mrs. /nri Ina loops apIm puu deo Jo a' i.rd, ter 3ne poi free M P40 ,rer ,emu

61IN CHARLES BRONSONSEGER to a test field compared to the track. , now that it is "regulated" at nearly 414 f h, UNITED STATES RUBBER CO. Ipetri gets Don. TEM FIRST EXECUTIVE,:imattricoainizal lianea rywejroebs,prientthyisrohuoxl 'Mr. Seger's career is typical of Ls. They locked charcoal in a charcoal. It's a or . 0-17T9-197-gierthirty-sixyears l- yard and acts as caretaker of a rqA d service for the new President of the Building Committee who. Look at which the ins provided with plenty of skewer dishes to prepare. His father held the presidency of several companies in Well-known directors supported the Union Pacific railroad's ambitions Young was interested in railroads, and the layman in that direction. Career as Railroad Off*, United and 7'stem, became President of the States Rubber Company. In this low-wage office in Con-Han, he had been a well-paid manager when he was a worker. 11. took special, r cial and won highly interesting companies, including the 0'trk. Core of United Statc.s Mortgage & Trust- Praise for Wine Skill%, Western Union Telegraph and ookimany, Now York Central Liiiies, CHARLES B. SEGER E. H. Harriman. By and the Illinois Central Railroad. He continues to serve as a member of the 1st Board Committee and 9 Company Directors have accepted a 'COL1 SUCCESSES'1 sr a1 s for HARTFORD WORKS. in the 'Union Pacific; also as a key member of the Board of Directors of b4 IR, EN EXPANSIÓN. trCEO of istiii101 Pet, the Western Union Telegraph Company. et Az A, United States Mortgage and Trust United States. Rubber Com-, 'lee fThe Hartford Rubber Works com-cothpany and International Accept-.:1 Bank, but. has withdrawn many followers of the sun. Business. 5Ereme Television Isooperated one of the main tires and secretly made (on behalf of the United States) other records (on behalf of the United States) secretly all his time for affairs 4.0 /q1,1 eel aents '1ratrd bber company. A few years ago when he left the United States Rubber Company. 🇧🇷 t Although born in New Charles B. Seger, President of I, i tiitei cy of expansion, Mr. Seger chose Orleans, his family tree goes back to his roots I teed United States Rubber Company, hat, hail rtford and ability de facto deeply illustrated on Connecticut soil. His father was born in Danbury and when he was elected Chairman of the Board he was promoted highly. In the first decade of the last century the number of directors succeeding the late Colt increased to include many of the other menu rafters of a family of old Frenchmen and Samuel P. Colt. Mc Seger Wring takes care of the land', there are shares of Enklish whose name was /Inked 1. 3 was a steady development and with Danbury's history for several remains as President of com-fr. u/4111VOWth d in the USA Generation sales for the sake of sentiment. company too. Lester Leland co.tttinua boobs in t&fr. Seger took over the position of Vice President of boa0 in recent years. the old estate at Danbury. Emi- The news of the election of Mr. Seger F. *Southern settlement thirty years ago in the war of Ali, Mr. South's father. This Monday, Mr. Seger's subsidiary, Hartford Rubber, celebrated its fifty-fourth anniversary and operates. Charles B. Whittelsey, Itiversary. “His association with the President of Hartford Rubber Lake for the inroad business began thirty-six years ago, the works spoke of Mr. Seger as of the South Pacific Company. Of personality and as a big fade he was chartered accountant from 1899 to 1904. “We all think a lot about the Eau Antonio Railroad, Texas and New Orleans,” said Mr. 1 Hittiesey, “and d4 Lair bow to the Railroad and Direct Navigada happily with Your Choice'. ern Pacific Company of San Francisco., Reab rnion Pacific System and Southern Pa-Union Pacific Railway, as chosen in the CM System in 1910. The following year, March 1918. It is also a year in which he promoted to Vice-Chancellor of the United States Mortwig, his Vice-President and Gage and Trust Company, West-Gds Troller, in 1913, Controller of the V. System, Union Pacific, ern Union Telegraph Company, in March 1918, President of the International Acceptance Bank , Union Union Pacific System Pacific Railway, Oregon Short Line Forbes' Magazine !tribute. This Thursday, 'Mr. Seger:tut was published in the current issue of Celebrated His Q 54th Birthday. Er 0, Forbes Magazine: 11 "If I tried to make a list, Six had been in the railroad business for thirty years /011 di); CHARLES B. SEGER. of the ten most able industrial managers in the United States before becoming President of the States Rubber Company. He is America This includes cCharles B. Began in the current year as a clerk with the South- s Company, Seger, President of the United States ern Pacific Company, from 1893 to eeeeta, as a result, Hartford fac Rubber Company, whose responsibilities in 1904 was auditor and Platform secretary. and President of Tonic Railway, Texas & New Orleans 1 "" On September 1, Charles B. Seger of a.ilroad and Direct Navigation joins this company. Mr. However, SegerEl was the incumbent President of the United States and rubbed the head of this gargantuan corporation for everyone and everyone. In 1904 he became a chartered accountant, or etanPanY, was elected president for more than three years, and joined the board of directors of Southern Paedard's Comche Pacific, where he succeeded the Fat Company as president in founding the ific company in San Francisco. He was appointed auditor to 1'Samuel P. COlt. :Sir, Seger was the talk of 1919. Before that he was President of the Pacific System and Southern ePacific, the Union Pacific Railroad system, a poetic drawing-room commentary on the business world which most men would class as the system in 1910. The following year, on the Culminating a very good showing, he was promoted to Assistant Controller, Lieesful Wanly. career on the disused railroad, his work in the railroad world, he, of (swat) importance to the United Company; - and for the United States Rubber Presidency in /913 for Vice President and Vice President Mr. Seger was attracted to the role of Union Pacific systems development and also the broader scope that occupied part of his entire new building and old sink for exercise CLGI tiativa , originally rpr

62W. tal Jo& 01 46 4ck, .-;+'1(iiliFIM CONTE and mr-anthill-Welles. ice Bradford Wellis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs., Charles T. Welles 55 .f of Washington Street, and Rev . James Fairfield English, son of Rev. Dr William F. English and Mrs. English of Lenox Eet, was married yesterday afternoon at the Congregational Church, Old Saybrook, by Rev. nr Rockwell Harmon Potter, Pastor of Central Church, Father of the bride and groom. The church was adorned with an autumn green awl 11, 49 flowers. "The Wedding March" from Mendelssohn's "A Midstimmer HO W -11 Millill Nilzht' a Dream" and the "Bridal Chorus" from "Loheaigrin" was written by Mrs. John Ayer The GML girls were Miss Margaret Bates of New York, Miss Janet Spencer of Watertown, Mass., Miss Evelyn Attwood and 113 of Jacksonville, Fla., and Miss Elean-I.j toted: o New Hartford English .N 0 mg Girlfriend, Clayton B. Spencer from Say-r.louis 0 brook and E. Knox Mitchell, Jr., from Titkii7 CI in this city The bride n received A:WI Fo at her father's wedding, she wore a white Madelon IlMir dress of crepe, mis trimmed with antique lace, and her ter o. ,..t.yreige veil was made with orange blossom .iirliSBNI soms. She carried a bouquet tea ton 'a...:ell.Joh 0 vii' - White bridal roses and sweet peas. by MI rii,'7.2-._ The bridesmaid wore a pink ai-tiitsor FLEE bandy dress with beige embroidered eni-net and a beige hat with organza. Tr): pastel flowers and asters shaded with Faille 1. The girls now wore pink Syrac dresses with bat ties and MinxBates. The I Vi, white organdy vole with hat for Souttunati.ih. They wore old-fashioned gladi-beetle nets. Follow the ceremony. -Loh, there was a potluck at the girlfriend's patents summer home in SaYctre Creek. air, and Mrs. English came out. "For a honeymoon to Bermuda and noc will live after October 3rd at New.,.,., Britain Avenue, Elmwood where the groom is Pastor of Elmwood." parish church. The bride graduated from Smith Crillege and Usher was a faculty member at Carl Hartford Public Night School. Bride Fdiglish graduated Trinity a, in Collcee in 3.!+]6 and graduated ''' 1'' from ti's Hartford Theological Sent-cut Sr i no y:n May. Has been active in CAllgt ti. aMor at Elmwood for about a year and was ordained April of that year. Englishman, pastor of the Sci and 7".'f 1 (Photograph by WhitaN, Elmwood. Community Church, 1:119s.. Y. '1%-e 110 Mrs. English in her House, N2;5 MISS ALICE BRADFORD WELLES English New Britain Avenue Mrs. E Roch Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas Welles Parents at their lighted summer house - A s' Washington Street Issued 10/Rations Brook, is a graduate of Smith Pipit.date -day for the marriage of his Dang-h Afr. English, son of Bev. Sr., Dr. and Mrs. William F Enfral, of 75 E. ter, Miss Alice Bradford Welles, at 1&quot;us Street, graduated Pr, Iris' to Gra Rev. James Fairfield English, Pastor of City College in 1916 and is a metro (No. 3 Elmwood Commonn City Church, Thurstii.z. Sigma Fraternity Nu. Ser' 6,7' d I September at 4: 30 (day light and eating outdoors for several months sub ,l_a!1 ___= fr .me), in the First Congregation Medical Corps and graduating c. at Old Saybrok, Miss Welles, Hartford June T11 0-',' all, offseason .com 1 his seminary. 🇧🇷 Dr. 1010 Ph. and John W. Lane, from iNti, 32317 Zinn, 'institutwos. ...a .,............. ....nta 1 i ini,miums 1.1' lieutenant lor a peale .... ;'-arden z and Harold Turner oflive married ​​​yaitre en reserva de Artillería "it, 300 calle twit de los tilates unidos. ar111). Pa.. - Thursday 'ng by Rev. Dr. -------,.., Newton L., Pastor out the South as a student, diemist in the naptIst Ch. in his house Mr. and .position Mrs. Turne go to Cleveland, O.. J. de'icsapti aj 2n ilawlY wi.: &quot;111rZ illinbv&quot; irra .61NrY ii ,H ., on their journey, and they will spend the analysis of High ExplrAsives.ai in __,.. He will now spend a million two weeks in the city.On their return they were at No, 300 Park 1 1l, I . M19." h T're g'i"ilu Inta iflnestob si cpet.

63rev. R.BURTON meOtt. Ton Phelps, /Mr. and Mrs. of Edgewood Street, married R(tor of Church of Our Thursday Evening by Rev. John H., daughter of M he Helen Elizabeth Btidard by the late Stephen Denison Jackson, Rector of St. Andrew's Stoddard and Mrs. Church the bride's house—Laurel Street, and Edwin Leonard Bow-nit, n. Bridegroom's parents. Double ker ring was worn, son of the late Leonard Bowker of Service. The house was de- Niles Street and Bowker's of the '41 - " Arr.; 44-6, adorned with palms, ferns, gladioli, Somerville, Massachusetts, married at noon in the south bay window from ie.:pedal to the courant.) Hydrangeas, roses and asters Mrs. Stoddard PLAINVILLE, Monday June 80th "Wedding March" from Mendelssohn's home in East Chap, Martha's Vineyard, Rev. Robert H. Burton, Dean of "A Midsummer Night's Dream" and Mass. The ceremony was performed by the 1113 Church of Onr An. - - 0 ull. )'" The Bridal Chorus" from "Lohen- the Rev. Charles Thatch er Hatch, rec- 1:V. The Bride (Special to The Courant.) :e by Irving J. Gourley, brother of, wore a navy blue travel dress with tat'.feta and a feathered cap in PLAINVILLE tones on Friday, October 7. The Irish groom was the best man. The blue. Her bouquet was orchids and law. George. A. Hilton. That must be a bride married by lilies of the valley. The mother of the bride and acting rector of the church wore a white lace gown , on the white savior since the resignation of Junes-Clurk Miss Esther Abigail Clark, daughter- A daughter, Laura, née V.R.H. Burton, was born August 19th in Presbyterian Host-''ter named by Mr. and Mrs. A Miles Nell and Permanent Rector At a meeting at le in pital, West Philadelphia, Mr. and the parishioners of Ile were unanimously Elly Clark of Cornwall and Elmer Gor—Mrs. Edwin Bowker from Philly. Asking Mr. Hilton will remain B. Don Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Mrs. Bowker was dean before his sea. He accepted. It was Svhich II and L. Jones from Yonkeue. N. Y. Were Riage, Miss Helen E. Stoddard. Daughter- # just married to Dr. lens471103; Married September 1st at Mohawk ter of Mrs. Stephen Denison Stoddard Trinity Church, Torrington and Dur-Penns, Cornwall, by the Rev. Edward C. at 2f9 Laurel Street. The gentleman. Bowker is a host. of friends since he upset Starr. The ceremony took place earlier in a Hartford newspaper on the lawn among flowering Plainville ferns. Rev. RH Burton! has and bushes. Donald Clark, nephew or husband and now a member of the retired principal of the local pipe, the Bride, performed "The Bridal Chor-urch is now in Hartford help and sr'it oil us" from "Lohengrin" and "Old ORDED". TO REPORT , St. John's Church Cathedral, English Dance" by Greenwald. Mies ..=.1.2-trntr- Tor' "fleroliTir-cr by Harriet Lydia Clark, sister of FOR THE SERVICE OF THE ARMY I t - - PLAINVILLE PAST01. '''` * Bride, War Bridesmaid and Leal B. Clark, Bride's Brother REGISTER ON SEPTEMBER 1st acted as Best Man Helen Melissa Clark, Bride's niece, was Bridesmaid The bride who was married (specifically to The Courant) by her father was, a prayer to Plainville , June 28 White crepe georgette dress, Rev. Robert H. 'Burton, past tulle with satin and a veil of orange flowers, eighteen placed here, as she wore white roses, the one Virgin Pastor of the Church of Our Honored Savior wore a yellow dress and will resign on September 1st, and in silver voile, and wore yellow, this date is likely to make her chrysanthemums. Dressed in mineral yellow voile, the flower girl carried a basket of yellow snapdragons. After the ceremony, lunch was served under the trees and the wedding cake It was decorated by Mrs. Ahln ir Phelps, who decorated the mother of the bride's wedding cake forty years ago. Mr. and Mrs,. Jones has honeymooned and will live in Norfolk, Virginia, where the groom works as a school manual training teacher. Among those present in Connecticut were: Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Humphrey and Mrs. A. E. Phelps of Winchesterdt, Connecticut; Mr. and Mrs., S. C. Brown and family of Norfolk. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Humphrey and the family of New 'Haven, Mrs. Emma Baker of Woodibury, Miss. from Stamford. Mrs. Edward Pikosky of New Britain, Mr. and Mrs. John Hogan of Litchfield, Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Starr, Mrs. Ruth Johnson. Miss Ellen Clark, Miss 'Sarah Beatrice Clark. Charles Bennett and Miss Ruth Bennett, all Cornish, JOHN W. DWYER eilees Ris Bet Huntington, John W. Dwyer of no. 815 Asylum, daughter of Mrs. Harold a Commission in the United States, ington of New Haven, d Davidson Pearson of Birmingham, army before the examiners at Port H.G. - REV. ROBERT H. BURTON. Wright, Fishers Island and later Re-Wing., 401 married in the morning after receiving news that his mission would be given at 4:30 a.m. to 4:30 a.m. Fleischhaus was informed of known plans for the future . rev, the other Miss Berenice mail veseerda mother. and that as -- Mr. Burton, Arlene Adams of New Haven, while she was in that town, enlisted in the Coastal Artillery, and acquired a great number of friends, and his license to report on the Will at Fort Mo Mon Roe , which she exclaimed not only for her maid of honor. and Warren Arthur rt He is a second parishioner but also for town-tow- Pearson, Yale, '18, of Providence, R. He has been town general since he was born April 2 in Hartford, r of the school board and the I ., will be the godfather. The gentleman. Technical school in 1918. the business of . "The Courant" and Late in Easter Float '41 or Ore

64Pi"j Mr=er -- 41I 1."Wo4e'-- 415' CLONGS TO KETTRE OF LONGS COMPLETE If HOTEL BUSINFSS_ LOCATION ile fleIR 9TE2IILM slIOUSE RUINS' LIM IS FORMER HOTEL LAUNCHED THIS MORNING SERVED 60 DAYS FOR UGHT OWNERS ES IN 1894 DESTROYED by cgpg, L_Iigg ---- - or possession. I' The Long Brothers John. C. and Timothy J. checked out of Hartford Prison in ORL Lean to Samuel Fia t rg at 7am this morning after serving the real estate agent the famous Ostelry. Against laws on alcoholic beverages. You have been won. 0117, known as Long's Hotel, which they have owned for more than a quarter, according to the prison supervisor, December 13, after a century, John C. and Timothy Long yesterday approved documents court order. He pleaded guilty before Judge Malt---bie in the Supreme Court to illegally fondling and receiving alcohol from the tenant, looting and selling it. Judge Melt-Arrio and foreclosure to sentence each of them to thirty days in prison, the most obligatory transaction. Lease: n each account. I put s up for a ten-year term and Mr. r pocketed $15,000. The Longs have been taken to court Ginsberg said yesterday he will continue to run the hotel, make some repairs and keep the containers as content. the result of an earlier attack when it should have been what it was. He goes to the basement of Long's Hotel, where on October 1, a voucher and all suitable supplies of alcoholic beverages were found and confiscated. The two brothers have been monitored by the police since 1894. Business Grows From Possible Use The Fit Diagnosis is poised for a young maturity along with a mature hearing before Judge Webb at Midlife, Merit and The Spirits, Beers and Light/Cut Stockpile ahead, on Wednesday. John Buckley Peru attains great wealth, twine taken in Long coup, is John C. Long's attorney and Hem nd and now retreats amid dis- Hotel oe f h. ,..i..1,.. ...i:iii ..ry H. Hunt for Timothy J. Long. Srateet _ Advocate Alcorn will advocate exploiting bounty and 4. his ease as a fantasy and leisure tiger 1 against ghosts. Announcements Right now, A de- While the loners are locked in their apartments m no 1 Quo ui iiikkol Ow! D d of anyone afflicted with a dent of 'and the terms of the lease they have in essee ac cp jo e .*.the "flu". but not both in the same limousine, 'and they ended their time very badly with good will,- the fair rrrp furniture: cheers. ihE tia apt the individual property of -rre;e MOM ong, brethren and used in their Lent. This is how the negotiations that culminated in esterdtty came about. 111 1051 01 s'oa-nPY-LONG BROTHFRS 1/111ekig tar pooh s,11 .spaumpg Burin and bought in 1804 . Holcomblie Before Christmas Day 1894 they caught p 1# II NI ssior. in the following New Year !ma Maturinani_ the first building was erected:;.112q .IIAAA ETERNALS RESIGNATION for offices, with some Zee ntal rooms, the offices of well-known solicitors, the late Governor R. D. Hubbard, ili OF THE HOTEL BUSINESS 1I NIA 1 So did Erica R. Chapman, Samuel F. Jon, and others, who died many years after Longs had been associated with the possession for some time. listr sr eel 11 and bottom like a cafe and re uraritf The departments were each administered—by Brooks tbMiowen, W. H.; lelinero and Gfoss !DO aleott. John C. Long bought tintt't shares at a later rate than M ii !hr !cote. IIi1411 T. J, Ling became a member of Leoget on Soon afterwards, th ta ste, other! began to spread and connected the building at the back. They purchased property from the Ros ell Blodgett estate which provided 4 prothlt rem plus fifty-two rooms, others! ,!te of property to be used Int RANI ,rieu matters related to mod- 50; Jc n hotel management Fleischstube, Tindry, Eisfabrik de facto Richert itting everything in updated Georg, rm. Leet Long Farmer too. For a time the Longs owned a shop in Elmwood, then in Newington, $1,451 for products in the form of milk and vegetables $1 142,460 used primarily in 475: hotel tables and lunch smashing. open later. At 1381/ket they had over 800 hogs on Newington Farm with a stock of at least 6000 bushels. includes time e'etnme * pier the sale of

Sixty-five...A , ;.' - I31G ESTATES BERKSHIRE VAIL MEDAL PRIZE rii, 49, i Whitney Estate Larie71 In' lie& - 1 TO MISS noNALP Dettenbern-310eller. , I, 'NI is., Lillian M. Moeller, libriiter .... f Mr. and - Mrs. Emil __.--Mozat4tpic, Tritreet, and J. Lawrence .in e,' The largest single estate in the area , in the Berkshire region, is owned by .1 hern, the son of Mr. and Aires. W. F. Det-' From the estate of William C. Whitney in. Operator Toll Operator at 1,.nbr,rtt Hungerford Street, in October Mountain. This 10,- Married Saturday Afternoon on 1,000 Acres is located in Bridgeport's Three Towers. cns., FORD DAILY TIMES, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1921. for 4\ 151 AND 11 Dramatic Shows and Minstrels and Company, playing with G. W. Wyatt, 'iiy. Outdated panoramas of the STADTHEATER arrived there. Tom Thumb was featured there at the beginning of "Ins, Uncle Tom, A Role Made Famous by -,1,.n". his. Other plays during this season in- The. 🇧🇷 tlrtin! 🇧🇷 SEVEN YEARS AGO The Hutchinson family, Swiss bell-ringers and singers, were the first artists of ancient theater. old bull the Swedish violinist, gave an illusory concert “The Lantern Lighter”, “Little Katy. Imik or the Girl from Hot Corn", "Kate Kearney", Ring 4 "French Spy", "The Schoolboy", "Lion of Sweden" , "Fashion and Famine." , H. n In r, a.. , g there. 1856 patrons saw "William Tell", re:re,,, American Hall Not Petentious Moping Pictures there. "White and Brown," "Richard III." was featured; other canvases - Deep", "Lady of the Lake", "Young illei' Miles' Boy", "Still Waters Run", "The Burning of Moscow", "Piltimers . Grim's Progress" and "Waugh's Italy". America", "Duke of York". and another 'l ime' followed. Those were the moving plays and farces. Photos from 69 years ago and of the Wyatt family were very popular. Jam attracted many people. - and it seemed like if there were SLEIGH PARTY First minstrel shows the audience would never get enough of them in "Uncle Tom's Cabin". , FROM OTHER CITIES As early as 1851, hordes of minstrels Tom and his wife Julia Wyatt, playing Naid, flocked to the American Hall. Ordway's Topsy, a role she has played for many years. Aeolians by Matt Peel and Campbell Min, like no other. His skinny daughters r strels played there in June. An old lady was a favourite, little Julia playing Eva, e.g. ,.-- 'Anoramas were "Movies" That's what the poster says: and Helen was in the cast. , select The Campbells are coming! Mary Hewing Fiske, the first local star of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" to appear as a woman on the stage at American Hall, Hartford, played the title role - I B. 17 Here in 1855. Two nights, 30. June and July 1, 1861 Record Pieces M American Salon. J. H, Robinson, Boston', famous fellow traveler, 'crazy; Peel's Operatic and Star Troupe. mediocre, she was a strong favorite - like Timothy she was a reorganized Campbell Minstrels Ny7. ToodieJ, in "Toodies", and Thomas in the title. The 1% is BILLY S. GARVIE. 50 cent tickets can be purchased at the Hole In the Wall. Rain on the doorstep After the Wyatts left the Earls many of the current patrons, Children and Servants, 25 Centter, Tom and May Hampton made it through, but from the Parsons Theatre, formerly other minstrel troupes, are known to have entered Allyn's inaugural hall 1861 were recorded in yy american hull, at Christy's Famous Minstrels American Hotel, New Or- the audiences that went to the theater flocked to the monkfish diet.., s. It was the only theater in the dramatic days of the Hart- Leans Opera Troupe, Morris Bros., Peel New Playhouse and PVIT in the early 1950s. left ,C0 The old concert hall was used as a theatre. in the theater the audience saw Bryant's. Bill Porter, a local, gave the first public performance of Porter's Borough Well on February 27, 1838 and is a rare Nine Pieces and stars of the dramatic Lesque Troupe popular troubadour shows. . Gilmore, the famous bandleader, Standing Theater (Parsons Theatre), 111- In this early period the theater was the tenor Selolet with Porter's on - part of the ground where the old !,4-1.r '61 were slandered. For the current generation of the company. Hank Mudge, American indoor champion, rose. There they are... Aer visitors accustomed to our Mod World dancer and a local along with Wei the veteran somewhat from the "theaters" who founded the old American saloon with Porter's troupe. worse from age and the last air of Hartford. rt%ter would look very dated. dramatic house, served the patrons of the play and Tom's Cabin in 1865. for the last twenty-five years. For the veterans it was a rejoicing, the winter that sleigh parties were coming.The 1851 season opened in the neighboring towns of October-I, and after seeing the 15th of Ber, as "La Cabaña del Tío Torres" Old-Time Play was, BILL . . ,Listen. I would enjoy a turkey dinner or perform for the first time in this city. Hartford Theater. and that is, roast in the great dining room with the following cast from the original American Hall Blinding. , Jull', Imerican Hotel, Playing Company: In New York: Sole Manager and Prop., G. H. 'Wyatt.e A theater was opened by G. H. Kva May 17, 1853 under the name of Howard. Look for many friends who live further away in a drama lyceum from Yatt, C, Topsy, your original character who wants to join, “You were the leader. The Wyatts managed Aunt G.C. Howerd. 'The double pleasure of a sled for several years and was OphelleHer original character, ride and a performance in 'the 1,.in41.4r. Mrs. E. Fmt. Theater, the famous St. Clair - his original character, G.C. from "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is considered a play with surfaces designed by Howard, with little Julia Wyatt eating as N Bite Me. 1_ 119...spicy as 1.51E when other characters are used by the local Eva. Gallery only 1231. Eastern Family. Huysen et al. $56,500; Round hoe Charles ES. Orchestra Companion 117;fi Gears I'J ro)ir7t. Lanier. $172,678; Mimi Adele Knee-Leach of South Norwalk and 1;7. 4 brother brother, ge cents. Provisionally. for dominating ""'s News Earth. $68,800; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Promise me.' The bride wore at N. 7.30 ... 'West Frothinghaln and Miss Heloise Meyer, Canter.' Old gold crepe and satin annotated. John E, Alexander, $99, _ carried a bouquet from Aaron I .-- v-icity, ororner, or Ins oriaegroom, meant 500; owned by John S. Barnes, $63,300; roses. Miss Miss I Image wore heekinan. Merton and Earl Woods, owned by William A. Slater, $57,500 Mrs. Henna Canton Crepe and Brothel Georgette Tan /' the bride, were receptionists. and Miss Dickinson's dress was gray like the tki e given in marriage. $62,300 Lady Georgette and Black Satin She Auto- George Winthrop Fnisom, $58,500 Bark Arm Bouquets of Gladioli Later by Brother Marcus E. Woods, Lenox Club, $55,960 A short honeymoon dress by Mr. and Mrs. White Georgette The four largest estates in Pitts-Young will live on Broad Street, embroidered crepe with crystal heads and box hat by whiteVieorgette.eld -egie those of Arthur N. Co oley, Wethersfield, carried a bouquet of white teas worth $145, M.:0; Mrs. Warren M. Salisbury, -.-7------- ____' Rosen, The bridesmaid wore a dress valued at $142,560 Mrs. William Pollock, $81,- Mr. and Mrs. Edmund G. Howe wear for 475 pink georgette with box hat John Alden Spoor, $81,430 He gave his house on Collins Street t and took Ophella's descendants with him. Mr. Great's most prized property is soon moved to Tuskaloosa, Alabama, where Ms. Gates honeymooned to New York and Boston. The Bride - Barrington is Brookside, the estate of which Mr. Hoive is a member: Rorun le Travelis, Clerk Mrs. William Hall Walker, Distinguished Professor at the University. 🇧🇷 Paste,*; for $155,000 ciudad arta sL,,t414.1,-. , 1.1kt , . i-,,,,... ii1F t'

66EVERY OLD FAMOUS SPORTS HOTEL WHICH YESTERDAY BY LONG BROS. CONTROL OF THE LONG FORTS OCTOBER 2, 1921. Men like the Longs raped the monks. c IS LONG, START You must be penalized, the proecu-1, say. Judge Maitbie said that at his sentencing, the offense of selling alcohol: SENTENCE OF 80 DAYS AND 14 DECEMBER 1921 will be presented to the court on a different basis than any other offense. He was fully aware that sending the convict to jail would be a severe punishment, but the same elements about the prison sentences both passed after a long time that caused this situation make matters worse , how to plead guilty to alcohol, that's not the case with a foreigner who may have been arrested in Hart: Sales. East Side of the Ford The imposition of a fine at his trial was ineffective and he could not allow RAID OUTCOME to make its decision on the case for possible trial in other courts. He felt that imposing a fine AT HIS HOTEL would be insignificant and the only salutary effect of the sanction would be imprisonment. t disposal, raised $40,000 in gin sales. Minors to adjudicate The first charge of the complaint for which the guilty plea pt culpable C ecargoaque was registered in December S specific civil action. the gin was sold to "John Doe" and --- second charges brought that the Long brothers had liquor in John C. Long and Timothy J. Long on October 12 to sell their property. 🇧🇷 up to sixty days each for the type and quantity of alcoholic beverages according to TIMOTHY J. LONG Supreme Court Justice Maltbie was appointed on the second count yesterday morning after being charged. from five 1,005 bottles of gin, two bottles of which they took more than 17,000 dinner checks with 11 accounts debiting them VlOr whiskey, thirty-nine cases of gin, just in one day, complying with later spirits laws, they reached eighteen bottles of gin , a pitcher of gin, 60,000 people over the four days. In the Hartford County Jail, just after nine bottles of orange bitters, a bar- As far as catering with- - Yesterday at 7 noon and last night there was a relay of bottled beer, a case of about 3,000 people to the core. his reputation knew no bounds. Occupying adjoining cells in the old beer barrel, Six bottles of beer, Twenty dollars of wine from the States Tire Co., Eight jugs of wine, Six cases One of the most notable., Meeting and no matter where the parties are de-tion . Sheriff George H. Gabb said the Longs provided the food he hadn't decided on yet, liquor, five pitchers of liquor, six attendants to set up the tents, there the Longs, teen bottles of liquor, two cans like Charter's OK. Park, almost like Mary's lamb, would certainly do that. Besides, the Longs would have three cans of liquor and a pitcher to do during their sixty days of liquor. During Governor Holcomb's first twenty years, they had three fictions when they served 1,200 or more Mondays a week at the Oasis. your facility. Cider, part of a cask from Sant's plus people who included some. It would be pointless to try to give the cells of this section of the prison a case of bon ale, a keg of bon ale, a broken wine case and stain a men in the Republican party. All events and the number of people are designed to entertain the children in different gatherings. So each of the brothers has a barrel of wine, seventy-two warm, in a separate cell. but since they have wine ties, a hint of wine residue, STATE STREET tie of the guests. They were used for ringing. And even if they had a case of whisky. Two Republic pots in two different locations on Newington Farm can drop a cluster of twenty cells next to each other. Steaks are invited every 55 or occasionally more, free chat eft ugh. Whiskey, ten jugs of whiskey, six bottles of whiskey, a good time cooked in the trenches, the Ted for an old-fashioned dinner at the J. There'll be "many missing" Stop! Tall or tall! famous for. Etna bitters and two boxes of miscellaneous - Jump on a chair you can't come 11 called 1ihositas that the two brothers drink. People were served from the farm's improvised hall. Needless to say, for a while now I've gotten used to another one over and over again, just like the brothers who have been used to it for most of their lives. No news: all of these spirits are the subject of NCOs. "There is no need to open a forfeiture and a conviction, ot Guard and Putnam Phalanx, they are allowed to stare at the county jail in a life-wracking case for the hotel trial that is pending, sir," said the colonel - business, will like a ship be without a higher civil court. Responsible here. Maybe you're not dreaming. Reschedule your stay, Joke Longs! Do you know who I am? The bridge week was memorable. They anchor but their nature is back, some more or less out of contact with plates of all sizes - in fact everything John was on fire for you and they will soon have - conditions in the outside world Mag- will do a first class job and sailed in that fashion too normal. Magazines and periodicals allowed. Enough left for a small army. “I don't know who you are, and yet you can read everything. Most of it is heavy and considerable care and. 00 on the day in the transport ... you go! "Prison. Of course the prisoners can stay. Probably no worries in New Eng- Colonel retired and the ai or withdraw as they wish, but when they land (possibly not in the country) as usual. Some time before the night in which they decide to stay up they since so iroi twenty and older enjoyed a cas company had darkness and silence established for boma 2.01 morning patronage as in people in the coliseum at the ceremony the two brothers are not happy with the longs until the time of Veils of the New Britain memorial, 1 forced to get up before their removal from that of their dead heroes they laid down for 2.81 hours after being assigned branch.Maybe your people.There's a tin year or two up to work. However, it will be the biggest achievement you need. Listing' in mimhers s. They appear at 7

67ESTAV AA, at 4 5117 - 4th FSW4'4! Under Uniqa South Glastonbury, Sept. S. i- 1 A le r of New York Banker Marrids i noted French writer Miss Laura Stancliff Hale, daughter of Mrs. John Howard Hale and Joseph Mitchelson Gorton, son i Mrs. of Pretender Pretender for Mother's Hand. Tar and Lecturer in Paris. ) They are expected to come here this fall. the sea rest PARIS. Sep.: 1.Nliss Mabel Davison, Hal. ;.Just sister of Henry P. Davison, the late New York banker. Anu Anatole Le Bras, writer and professor of Mist 1.'enrh, was dragged this morning to the mayor's office of the 7th arrondissement of Paris. lose. T. de R. Hawley Field was He and Dr. Charles Le Braz are the witnesses. The star's religious ceremony took place Sou and tonight at the home of Dr. Douse-e 1,1 instead, a stepson of the bridegroom, the chu:h-v. dr Paul Van Dyke. there head. ter American University Union of Paris, of-mat ner'!erating. smile Wet Ties Davison played an important role in the development of the Cosmoreef Politan Club. Chapter of the Red Cross. Your goals and , M is. duc'. Lee's sword in the room; ref h ll 'Cut wedding cake at Maract and carried 8 riage by Anne Lee, granddaughter. New I Special for the New York Times. GeoWASHINGTON. AD, September 3. General Robert E. Lee's goo makeover was Hat'r--, * was used to cut the bridal cake in the marroa Par pla rar hritge of Miss Anne Carter Lee and Lieutenant Hanson Edward Ely - Jr. eml par, 1whleb performed late in trinto at the*;.Itir Church I at Topery e, Virginia. Vallis Lee. The Cur oc:Is the daughter of the late Captain and ueh of 1st Land Mrs. Robert E. Lee and the Grand- 1 Brigg-, daughter of General Lee. General Lee's sword Ceri Canhon was on loan from the Confederacy to the Box Museum in Richmond.'.'The Bride- MU2 She' Fool la the son of Brig. General Hanson tra. [Photo by Louis Fabian Bach and Ward Ely, who now commands Iron Wear (1 t Fort 1st, Avenworth. Han. MRS. JOSEPH MITCHELSON GORTON. Alive The bride was accompanied by her sister Syr; (Net Miss Mary Curtis Lee as Bridesmaid , Mr. Mrs. Gorton was formerly Miss Laura Stancliff Hale, and is dated Ore, 11;i Bridesmaids Attie were Mrs. Richmonds young ladies uni, Harriet-ehrpied a dwelling in ngtheriands on Farmington Avenue and tends, o'lerning of the plains , Virginia .;Elizabeth 'was.Gorton is the son of Mrs. William Franklin Gorton of Tariffville.r -Beach of Washington and Elizabeth Eras last Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock in St. ., Caldwell of Birmingham.Ward.Lieutenant- * SelltMarriage joined took office!: ', Ant Louis to Ely, brother of the bride- of the Episcopal Church, South Glastonbury, who the bride and groom 1 eens rVoprli, who was best man, and who was ordained at Red Cress Headquarters at the Tee, Warr in Lamentation Thomas Carter Washington, DC - after Des Moines, where they will be home after October 1st, No. 51 0.)ulany, Lee Hardesty, Lieutenant W. P. rake Park Avenue. The Out-of-Tel We .0, Clark, Isleutnant R. Walton Mem-Mrs. D. D. Bronson, before this D belonged Mrs. S. C. Fr. Franzene Ura, Ring and Efflet E. B. Ely. The town ceremony that took place in California last winter. Guests are followed by a reception at Nordleynia, in Wellesley, Massachusetts, this Iowa town mãe do noivo bRegls, a hidden winter home, and are associated with Clarence H. Bilker of Boston Rice and anti!,0 and his sister. women's college there. His daughter and wife John I. Lawri I. The bride had her wedding at Wash-Miss. Barbara Bronson returned to 'Nintott City. l's,, also known as Center.s., and . ald' re Jiro seriffe society two years ago, as a student Ners-lol. R.K. Fenno of New Haves. represented by her aunt, Mrs. H, Rosier, Berkeley, Cal., where she is Ileny, Nile. and Mrs. Dulany fell ill at the University of California. ' J., hosts in this one even

(Video) History of the United States Volume 1: Colonial Period - FULL #audiobook 🎧📖 | Greatest🌟AudioBooks

68a _____ ,__,,:., 7...w..---- ...... IMMI1411111W11.12 UNIONVILLE MAN .7 - - MISS NOM. OLIVER FREEMAN MC'S GIRLFRIEND MARRIES MYSTICAL GIRL Local young man is married. dr Augustus R, Petty, son of Dr. and Miss Alice Marie Kellogg Ring at W Met is Airs. John Wellington Pelle, cif prospectus. Avenue, returned from Robert E. Cliff's Johns Hop Bride oh moo lone hospital where he was admitted last year a month from yesterday. An interesting summer is the holidays, he will return to the University of P – Mystic on September 5th. that, a Miss Ruby Smith Hopkins, Physicians and Surgeons of New York, as a member of the team in a beautiful house where the wedding took place, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ttanfel A., Department of Medicine . et six o'clock Saturday evening in Mir, _Hopkins of Wilbraham Road, anet - - - - --- _... - House of Miss Lucy B. Kellogg by Non-Oliver Francis Freeman, son of Mr. _ . 19 Willow Street, mystic whenever. Mrs. Alvin M. Freeman of Win-FAIRING-JENKS is niece, Midil Alice Merle Kellogg was 'ewest and welfieet, in Well- - 1+-1i NIGHT WEDDING1 .:!:_ married to Robert Ezra Ayer of lin- ' Fleet Last Methodist Episcopal Church ionviile. Rev. William F. Williams, late. Rev Dr James M. Patter ceremony culminates in Ro--:'5, Acting remains of St. Marks Episcopal Son, Church Pastor, officiate, Mance began at Pive-Cent',. Church, performed the ceremony. Using the Double Tap Service. Mrs Bride, donated by Oliver Weetcott of Cambridge. Organ, Caixa Econômica. , 11 and father, William Kellogg of Brattle-Guest, made several elects as the wedding was of particular interest, and "the 'Lobore, Vt., wore a white Hengrin dress' and Mendelssohn marches took place in the ballrooms last night." instead of . Duchess Satin Court with Train with Ind- for First Baptist Church Procession and Recession when Jescent was trimmed. Her tulle veil was, The bride was accompanied by her sister. Miss Florence Fillmore Fairing. Captured with a sash of iridescent and tar. Deland Bard-well, as matron, wore a bride of honor shower botignet, and Mlers Alice Freeman, daughter Clara F. Kellogg of Paw-._tucket, R. 1., as bridesmaid, worn by mime Beatrice McQuillan of Brooklyn, Persson Jenks of Dorchester Ave., a Canton blue crepe dress Herding N.Y., as bridesmaids, Dana Freeman, Dorchester The ceremony was performed with gold lace and ribbon by the groom's brother, Marriage performed in 1139 was the Reverend Elisha M, Lake, and carried a bouquet by Kllarmans Strauss and Leland F. Bardwell's of the intrusive church robber. The Double Roses. Joseph Ph. Kellogg of Detroit, Michigan, the bride's brother, was a local native and Edward Underhill of the Wabaa ring service was employed. Mr. and Mrs. Godfather. The wedding party was held up as hostesses. The color scheme performed by Carl A. Smith in JislenCels - courtesy of Miss Jean Dutton of Plan - in the church was green and white, like the wedding march. Dome, L.I., groom's niece, the altar is flanked by ferns. The bride was accompanied by Wiese'' who acted as florist. The ushers and baskets of white asters stand on either side of Lora Fairing, her sister, a maid of 'I was Earl S. Palmer of Dorchester', chains of white asters in honor and miss. Myrtle Dia Mocre' and Captain Edward B. Virbittleseyorr New York, Miss Leila Burrows and stallions formed the aisle, Miss Florence E, Pierce, Miss Duro-', Mystic played the wedding march Veil a family heirloom thy Xing and Mrs Walter Morrow. as 'rem Lohengrin. dazzlingly dressed bridesmaids, her little nephew, Rob- There were gifts of silver, cut crystal The bride was and,,a, ert Lewis Fairing, was the ring-bearer-?ne accessories. After "," 77 white satin charmeuse dress a short honeymoon, Mr. and Mrs., IVILA bead trim. The dressing room and Theodore Robbins, the best thing to do from his home in Loeust yesterday, was done "with a court move" on the man. The porters - they were Jews Paul N.-. Farm, Unionville. letting the folds of her tulle veil fall, ett and Dr. John W Carenado. The tour is a conclusion to what is a family heirloom. Stonington High School and Willi arranged it in a fan shape and decorated it with palm trees, ferns and orange blossoms. The bride wore a dress that was shown in the school center Fazenda Netton. The groom graduated with bridal roses and wore a lace gown over silk canton crepe /,1 at Unionville High School and lilies of the valley. Mrs. Bardwell Her bouquet had a C-Rain effect. Connecticut Agricultural Col wore her own wedding dress of white roses and swans. Clr Messenger 1 herself and now she wears a dairy, a satin and Chantilly lace, and she wears dress of honor in orchid silk taffeta, l''ult. Farm in Unionville, Behas a bouquet of Killarney roses and brought Ophelia lawn and the .i in Diving Town_affeirs. associated with the melody. Miss McQuillan wore yellow laden bridesmaids and I sous-curtis. Organdy orchid on white silk with green color scheme, two use them: Atwater Cur s; Daughter - a ribbon of flowers around her hair and green tulle and two yellow ones. All three of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lambert wore roses by Ward tied with tulle. she carried sympathy baskets and ferns. : Curtis of Naugatuck and Paul Stephen Miss Freeman was dressed in yellow and tied with green and yellow ribbons. Organdy similar to Miss Mc- A reception followed the ceremony. :Parsons, Rev. and Mrs. Dress Sign in the Rose House in the Bride's Wing, for the Wedding2.: . 1 journey and will pass through the Grand, the parents through the groom's foam The rooms of the summer house Canyon to California. The offer& in the presence of Dr. 155 guests. Miss Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins, where was the reception? Curtier, the bride's sister, was sumptuously clad in a trefoil blue tricolette, !of Honor, and Robert Wessels de Portado with vases of gladioli and the like brown Bolivia, cloth sack and; the earth, this state, is Godfather The tar, a brown quilted hat. They left and the couple received before the bride's dress was embroidered with a heart ribbon that had been relegated to Dorchester. 'Crepe Canton with tu and veil entwined with ferns. The gentleman. and Mrs. Hopkins and Last Night's Bride are known to shower in a Bowe crown. and Mrs. with Biack Cashier fn the .. Springfield Five Cent'. and Svanatina. Honorary medium of the Sparkasse for seven years. Elfo wore a cherretin green crepe with lace over satin and a vintage butterfly. The gentleman. Jerikd is a bank auditor. Black and silver headband and silver arm with bouquet of roses. and Mrs. Freeman and his friend met on one of their visits to the outskirts of Springfield. The guests left. nf A ceremonial dinner was served at the A LITE in Winchester at the Syra-Mr. and Biere Parsons, left behind by a former Mr. Freeman and his girlfriend, went to Reetesburg, Pa., Boston''' after l44 for a triptar wedding. Parsons completed a honeymoon trip to New York and the cancer town of Atheetock from Mise, the bride driving a Lifal. .41111111.111i «Rie tillraar a , --'r Boston School Garden and even again navy blue tricotine suit and little E. clSviss,r1' re I cent& was involved in a kindergarten feather hat. Wants to make this his /Il -daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George L. 1 fen work in West Hartford Sr., Partures house at 12 Mystic Avenue, win-twiss of that town, and Paul Wesley. f children as assistant teachers of Freneh Chaster, where Mr. Freeman is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry -' and English at Trinity College, Sr. was educated in that town and' Saturday on the co-pastor's day off;- After September 20 he was during the first in Bachrach's studio Baptist Church Cr. onel T. T. "Welles and fasts in 0 ing-last year. Freeman le Herbert Judson White, Miss Eliza-by Rev, Di% Beth L, Johnson Wes Maid of Hoe, or Nee' Haven, erect their fine Massachusetts graduate house in the interior and Gallen, a new colonial house on Rook Road, Institute of Reelanolog - and Julius I TVIARA, friend, was godfather. Lord's brother, Morningside. and Mr. an, 'madam, Peters guests were present from New . Occupies your attractive New York City, Boston, Hartforde Province - 1 via 12 at lea 6 marshall street. Leatage _On Orchard Road. City and Seyerai, Snetfreunde


70i 2:114,..itett---SnlIth-Dolv. BY TO COLET ACCEPT LOCAL WITH BLODGETT I Street, Dow 18 Daughter of Irvine E. Dow Springfield, Massachusetts, and Earl Is..8 TO SHOPS now son of Mr. House of Groom's Pants by Rev. John H. Roseboug SOT INCORPORATED Dean of All Saban' Church, Spring Field, uses double ring service Guests from Springfield Somerville attended. south of Manchester. and Oa L. Senator of the town of Be As-Lakeville. The bride was married off by her father, Miss Ethel Weeder of Somersville was the bridesmaid, and William L. Guest of Springfield was best quoted by Thirty-Five Depman. The bride wore a white Canton crepe dress with a veil fastened with uties in her orange blossoms and brought a bouquet from Bath _.de papel blancos_ and cleaudite ,,,.. organization. Declare Ts 1, i: rnini.slorier Blodgett' r.1 arroSneed the support ayer! 'I! By Senator Malcolm D. Rudd of Sails, Burial to be responsible for the collection of IIltliricy)rp (iaterd business r tax levied by the 1921 session of the Legislature. An attempted cur-, s 'ey of commissioner ; shows that an i\:, .ltierce l of at least thirty-five men or each Senate district', i.e. he 1 will have to work under .mater Rudd in 1 ii, which estimates the organization and powers required for that the new tax $1, -/'4000 his firm's assurance was cultivable up to: '..7 can accept Lakeville, manufacturers of tableware I. A gross income 1 The new law imposes a tax of one million on every dollar of the gross income of Unincorporated persons i (A'. elnants and nvin iiLasla V2A. at' and a tax of 26 cents on each $1,000 of income from wholesale sales by unincorporated persons deriving from stores t will In this state a minimum tax of $1.5 must be imposed on all corporations falling under the intent of a statute. This includes small businesses like peanut sellers and their own. Corporations conducting wholesale and retail operations must be taxed separately the various departments at the rates indicated above Cc the Commissioners for a Valuation Special Action and the Commissioners for the LE Decision to the Supreme Court 4 4' by Bill granting I3c aIt For the first Fiscal year, an initial return is required before June 1, 1922, and annually thereafter. 🇧🇷 sic and Rudd on the census., U. 't The prime r duty of Senator Rudd and Co 0 , his troupe of assistants; it will be to make a census of all the merchants and I {manufacturers in the state who -f I carry on any business other than 'r', r. Estimated 1' --- [Photograph by C. A. Johnston. In Connecticut there are between 76,000 and 100,000. "For this work, lttl", MISS WINIFSED BABDIMAN. Rudd Reactor received invaluable training! by 1900 when he served as Chief Clerk 'Als, who in Everett McKnight, Census Supervisor Dr. Richardson for thiCnet Wes Winifred Hardiman, Boston and Dr. .,,,s of the New York Industrial Relit-SpecIaliat of First Aid. of Lakeville Influs School, was a riot in the steam turbine war, was hospitant in Hartford from 1896 to Spring at Terry in St. at Yale, 1897, and did excellent work in the industrial an ocvpiarteisoind .entShe is a patient Miss Hardiman is Treasurer by DIStrieti 1897, when the i.ss is a closing rite in a Bandon s cNournrpseaany No. 11. School of Health for Nurses in Company and Profession' prominent in Assembly .years he was a surgical assistant in Dr. Wonaen's Club

710-Mile orld '44 LTION" IQ e 100 sh informin- 2,000 1 States ,In. that tc better, I, ,11 letter Mon of Blaine, 4 more rrupted; , Great r 6. a I Sep- LI line ,hasta 3i, gnifi- esident ted a E paz gates he nanturs;ed but ted a as are - an Al- a ce- between ill join mes it paz f wars 'ED Mlles, paz de tho Inited long - d on this moon y. 'FIRST INTERNATIONAL PEACE GATE TO CELEBRATE 100 YEARS' WAS A MORNING PEACE BETWEEN THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA.Pacific Highway.ortal runs between the two countries.The American flag flies on the American side,shot of r: Union Jack on the Canadian The 3,000 Miles of the frontier were without forti-,ak,te for the desire of 11)7;,fication or protection of an army for a_century.%,21:.fifty ships _ .0 free k`valci+emraviel.ace with all, " 0" ' come here rcr:n:i:re C2a 11 '1 d t11/$._.,a.,.IF4 Trl -

72- Adt Mt Lett INFVFAIPTIR ---A11111. Williamsburg is 150 years old. Come Labor Day – Great Festival for the People 3-4 1.r1-11t ,r a a, CORM. With high tide as it was before a Pat L. A M011g the collection of i guests at W,I lamshurg school during the is shown. Among those attending the birthday celebration are returning guests of the celebration given to these three: William Whitney of Springfield, gentlemen, by whose efforts E. C. Purrington of Holyoke, Hon. of so many saved, Thomas C. Maher of Holyoke, Hon, Richard W. Irwin of Northampton, Tale of Mr. Miller, who is a Supreme Court Justice, ask old Mr. Miller if he remembers Rev. William A. Grace of Lenox, to () the flood. "I have to say yes," said Pastor Sohn Plerpont from Eppingen. NH will tell you. “On this corner there was a sofa A Celebration 15 to share, and between Williamsburg and Haydenville on another corner a clock told the time (.ri whiob is a city within a city AZIOIDV1 '0 'd SSI T Sz Sz 6n .uos' eas 2umas sereait Jo aj 21.1luto atp .zoo @DIal pug aptqs Inoct so Act a2v1.1.renge aicrej oreau!Miller responsible for the celebration satisaluar9 ups siapact s Williamsburg and the oldest part of the township of the city, brief addressing former residents; sppow saiyau sr-ereopticon views of people from formiir 0.41,1103 1:13M0c1 H1DN13 , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , , ,, , ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,, , ,, :,,rVs"-','"-"N1 /4 'NW .... , ... , ,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, leaalS inulsau /9z 0) ) 00110d- ClniNan oszs jaAill 'auotid .aopuas s non - upuoD Jo 4soo hums aq4 pun 211102 sdae NtNaNINSWOAN.NOIINAX to III : - -

73llde ent 1. t 111, ,f commit- Rev R. IT. I am; F. E Purringler, Reviews: $, Val, Charles H., Loomis, in, Antique is, SPeclal' as story said his con- business, 35 one of ries, The 17.9 17C37.4 j way . but for the W11 seeds of - Williston Founded Monument to First Settler Sartds where Fit built his Elou: -.a my, helped fight and did a lot to win......1 Iolyoke College. He said: "WILLINSONG UNTIL Saturday night. Worship services are held in the church on Sunday mornings and afternoons. Vice President Calvin Coolidge will speak at the dedication of the bronze tables. On Monday, the 1st CELEMIATION OF HUE, there will be a parade, i and show in the morning, a baseball game in the afternoon and dancing in the evening. Edwin Cyrus Miller chairs the general committee. He is a great-grandson of Jotrfi, the first settler of Liamsburg from Nile-L Mass., Captain Jonathan Miller of Northamp-I 1.6 and settlers on Avon. this monument veil. State, after 1745. The -4 present officers of the Miller Family Association of L t" Northampton are: President. Joke E. Fl Miller, M. D., New York; Vice-Presidents 1 Dashes 150th Anniversary, E. Cyrus Miller, Haydensville. .., 34'—II Mass,: George D. Miller, Willirnansett.1'2', Williams—Mass City Corporation.Oscar W. Miller, Amherst, John and 4 1, Burg, Mass. will be held September E. Miller , Oxford, N. Y.: Emory Fran- 2 to 5. On Friday evening, September, cav sonMigenr (Disci February 10, 1921): 1', II, 2, there is a reception for field guests, Conen J...Miller, Bloom- - lc.:.:selearteiLa.14.y-historian.Elbert P and fifty lantern slides are shown by H. T. Miller, Scottsville, N.Y. of scenes and citizens of olden times.A meeting will be held on Saturday by -;.., the Miller Family Association of .. and Edwin Cyrus Miller in ha yaaq dos punone pualia2 s puv 'sauo poo denville A Chester granite monument, ,Aom uoilapituo3 'wits eittsw toe s, 2uptyp peq atuoaaano five feet and a half high and four feet fustãoNo anolaa 'lemma de Pavela' here saanuea uaazelaq 'Siam pun Siamsuagou! agle4 aq width, will be inaugurated at this time. paapin Due -L 111-4 The following inscription appears n uA thi UOnans4su03,--MalelPPI31i O; Amy/ us '11121w snoauxqutrout ue the front of the monument: 03110.11i11,11115113S itOts atp tit aamod paaots aqiSettiq2 Errichtet von aa9d Edwin Ford Miller -E aaquaaulas lavoura uollani oale pasn pun 2q3noq atv saitqcnuotn uat acnuot3 Millers quan ! twee de anolap tonotu 40 In homage to 3 pae.mot tsautur;'L f,' moo leant )0n/ Suqacals!tu at II .uonsit John Miller The first settler in this town at 11'35 again ureqa.rem peace. wol iatvaa, , v on this farm Ut 1;6 `uopartatsuoa =election--aaA-o1 0 Ipat Born 1712 Died 1792 tunqaanyvaaA1133.111notuAla i2t.i r Original plantation was 900 acres Saitiels aqi paads KR de l!tuti 00 6 Inaugurated September 3, 1921 'oolimucia caca 51.14%al' 'p.a.)tis tilpi loaluoa asnjuoa de -Id O will be a concert for old men ui sa2p;aq Sariodtual 'uopanals Fit", lupar " aapun sapiaq ema,w1,- 11Yoal , joul .sawas of vituaTis s!ti Jo Kt&u, .6i WIfa U rtte=iftiOnfahr*'^L This is the

74rig; HONOR LAFAYETTE The President's message read: OSittral, nnlittia4 E MARNE HEROES ..T. Gen Lafayette measures the success of Revolt! by not sawing ea 1 n24 Wi. el, HINOTON 8EET, BOSTON 8, MAIM j)lon al MOUNT VERNON ut inwasamea due. without sleazy molly PP tni, with a burning sympathy beer at the boston post office and a passionate desire to help them, he took up the cause of the fight. a second mass Mattcr) Masten' Presidents Harding and Milgling colonies and hastened to their tin Sri ed N Esd September 7, 1921 Lerand, Marshals Jcdre and support Vernon Ayer Foch and Premier B Briand Ward In thanks to Congress and the everlasting affection of the generation of Al' Mt. Vernon Ayer, renreset ta-;' Send greetings to the American citizens whose gratitude has been and always will be due. Members of Parliament from France and the United States. Mount Vernon, Virginia, 6th-13th September occasions.Lafayette's freedom-loving friendship about much inerrumeelality.and I and the beginning of the first battle' French and American fibers received for tgoispr ;ere and reinforcements for the Amer!. I. I of Morocco. Lafayette and the Marne were again agitated to-day, than the men of Cans. Our debt to him, Ish _, are two names that shall abide forever in the two nations united in the eternal grave.y')', salty in the annals of liberty;and George Washington to commemorate "SbntlarlY".Nearly 150 years later, it is exceedingly fitting for the United States to mark the common anniversary of the birth of the independent states, which for long enough has turned into a celebratory respite from their daily work, Lafayette, and the beginning of men, di. I irnifrea 'tit do h homage to the French soldier who aeeteortiaalrmaidee vaonftatgheiir fyoscort:thhearn:0 e-hich arose , dent , % helped one powerful republican deluge not In his first German money, first battle of Bass were the Marne - La cere- the patronage of Selves ,gat much of his wealth, the lib.Al fight for independence and honor the National Committee of Lafayette Day , and.y this freedom that lai *.1 . .l , P. the anniversary of the opening of the Bat- With James M. Beck, Attorney General "Tette Cherisied and Fiancee of the United States, President and Reinsured for France. We are satisfied a tone" bielnietvoe4t and we know it the invasion of -France 111 1914 there. But yesterday- iontioe messages of friendship were read and eye ceremonies and lies in the mountain. Vernon were more the Presidents, Presidents Harding and Millerand, who won the final victory, which pays tribute to a great Frenchman and Marshal Joffre, victor of the Marne, the integrity of France and the people, fought a battle in which the French Soldiers Marshal Foch, General Pershing, Premier, his preserved. saved western civilization from disaster Briand and Hughes secretaries and escaped 1 unflinching courage and bravery, checked Gerenal trophy, perhaps irretrievable disaster. Denby'—Advance on Chateau Thierry and Bel—as the President emphasized in his Embassy—Band of Marines and Zan Wood in the second battle of t cyctihestarterndanthhantrdm esewmLailles sage, the gratitude of the American people..f French, American, The declining British pie à Lafayette is timeless; and with the other officers of the Army and Navy, they ended with a final agreement a few months later. the same spirit of altruism with which the form of the cel lent an official appearance. camaraderie. , Breton. Lavado's Voyage - The friendly and cordial French relations came to America's aid, it was done by steamer, and as it had existed between the United States for almost five years, America ended in silence in its procession and France largely not part. So he moved in 1917 and in 1918, pause after shift, into battle, wine into the grave, the Milles out of sheer sentimentality or selfish interest; but they are tneenttuh tiNtobrliit; and he contributed mightily to bringing to France and the Zrenchhlutrel blue cloak that "final victory in which the khaki-clad soldier led the column, a service which cannot be shaken". France's integrity and human rights were flanked by American colors in Hughes' message. French and US Secretary of State Hughes said: “Rims. Washington's grave should be associated with this celebrated force of the Franco-American friend. A wreath was laid on the grave in honor of the observance of the Anti!' ahlP.and show that friendship will—the vault immortalized with simple ceremony and, verse of the first battle of Ing, with andImin force—the party trotted to the far Marne.for through that battle, turned, In the days of peace Lewnrn, born from time to time to narrate the seemingly irretrievable retreat of the French today in a great victory, is true, it is true that previous misunderstandings throughout history are related to the migration of ten great principles between the peoples of the Two were erected Republics, the first Pulse and the Great Day Seven, Liberty and Human Rights, which Lafayette cherished, finally became 55': the differences are largely ascribed to the oarl'r years; avtliicenaitlfin left Prostem tour. two nations speak two languages, the German language, a breakthrough and a tie; "It is all the more gratifying that at this celebration the English are divided by some three new frontiers of liberty, friendship and goodwill which we cultivate across thousands of miles of ocean. But these Marne mites. Greetings from the US authorities France Arrangements become appropriate emphasised, and invariably clarified, were read aloud by Maurice Leon of New Size. , and the friendship between the two represented by Prince De Beam, French donation of service and abandonment of mutual aid. ." I adore the patriotism and sacrifice of Snbassador Herricks " This will forever be Cape Lafayette," he said. But names for the liberties of Europe forever etched on our flag clock, their birthday in France was always, in turn, the first major triumph of our and their great citizens. France for 1 liberty in second village, and I admire the energy that - "What France did for America on the Marne t and gratefully acknowledges our womb, as he stamped her growth from a person of her youth, France now owes Lafayette, and he did it for the world in his credit in our beginnings to a nation of 100,000,000 spirit of youth." Independence and champion of a message declaring America's debt to liberty began in America's dark days of 1914, I bet you lived to see the dark days of 1914. The French soldier was eternal and he pounced for 'the common cause of liberty' and praised the 'unabashed courage' of a same 1,-allowed four soldiers Ieueesica.n in the second bat-:journeys----- later, 8 ---and I feel the security om, Eleven 1 -t»?- 4 the Marne. Related news 'these two sisters in firs Vv. G 'ent from the Secretary of State stretches out his hands to eat his Rick, Amerl- the Atlantic will continue

7516. l 1 Ar Ah4simitaikin vE IN AIRIDGE lltfeguard the liberties common to both, and by contemplating them' * he ...... - Steps France is making - Eves fire in War Tie Will Be; kg Emerging from the ruins of Miss Katherine Bradley's invasion and t lkon, I find assurances that his brave and courageous people George A. White, both residents of _ That City Sass Irene opines) re: , and. Fit to be champions worthy of V, at a late night wedding to be held at Miss Irene Mcintyv's. Daughter of [feat cause'. Worcester is tonight Miss Katharine!i, Col. W, A. Mcintyrp. from Boston, and 1 old message from President Mülerand Bradley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Iiobert W. Walbridge, son of Mr. and1,..s«1 0 It..Proin Minerand President of France P. Bradley of 7 Military Road, Worcester. Mrs. Andrew Jackson Walbridge of -TtR-4, send me this message: and George Avery A.VI, of 33 Hollywood [...,etherboro, . N. H., will marry—11 hsy` 'To commemorate Double Street, Worcester. We are a son of Mr. A. Avery White, and a graduate of the Battle of Marti.' Miss Bradley k'.1tAf.r_lnanIpeOplesiho_ws her appendix is ​​of Smith College Class II. The '.170 Prtnclptes which have MacW-it (official minister shall be Reverend Henry ndependence.' Stiles Bradley, D. D., of Portland. I. , Premier Briand sent the following, ....-1 Pau rhr4r1O-A Weedcn D. D. of Woe- Um Secretary to the President of the Lic College to be, Miss Alice Keeney resigns as Secretary to the Intern Revenue Collector Eaton for the position of Winston Salem E. Walbridge will be tonight at the 'Vendome Hotel by Colonel W. A. ​​MeIntyre,,,, Commander of the Army for New England kl presented.Many Salvationists will be included in the company who will witness the wedding of Miss Irene McIntyre, Salvation /., Army Social Worker Overseas by Itaw and Robert E. Walbridge by Peterb Well N.H..i 011, who will be at the hotel tonight Vendome will take place Miss McIntyr e is the daughter of Colonel and Mrs. W. A. ​​Mc-Intyre of that town, and Mr. Walbridge, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jackson Wall-3 Peterboro Bridge. The ceremony will be performed by Miss McIntyre's father, 0 401, who is Commandant of New England; Kia Army The bride's older brother, Kenneth Mc-L Intyre of Toronto, Ontario, will marry his sister; Mrs. Russell A. Har-ii. Lawrenceville, Virginia's brother, the bride's only sister, will be the bridesmaid; Doug-t-msi las and Wallace McIntyre, the bride's younger brothers, will be the receptionists. One of two children, aged four, florist, ni ii, will be Mrs. McIntyre, Gladys Mc-Intyre, and the other will be Mr. Wa/.5 01. Bridge, Marion, daughter of her brother Carey Walbridge. Who will be MISS ALICE B. KEENEY..., best man? There will only be two ki members of the wedding party who are not related to each other. Walbridge Former Senator Mayro Keeney and Mrs. Institutions, whose place was then taken, are the bride's two attendants, Miss Colonel Eaton. Poughkeepsie, N. Y., and Olas Secretary for Collector of Internal became tax collectors for Connect-Miss Mildred Persons of New York City, 00,dRecipe RObert O. Eaton to accept a ticut. 1st place as secretary to Dr. Howard E. Union-New Miss Susie Sanford, a clerk who both worked at McIntyre-Haven Trust Company Sisters Terrs when they engaged in “welfare; 0.Roridtimer, Winston President will succeed Mrs. Keeney as labor collector for troops in France. tl Salem Academy and College at the Win-Eaton office. She was four years old. The bride would wear a .30 ston dress in Salem, NC. She would begin her years as the new post of private secretary to the former governor on September 5. Woodruff of New t,p, Miss Keeney LS graduated from Haven and later was for seven years Vacqueville in the Vosges, north east of ArEnfieid High School, class of 1915, secretary to President Joseph E. Huh-France, who donated the proceeds to Miss 1' -$ and to the Bay Path Institute of Spring - Inger presented People's Bank & Trust McIntyre to her district as a token of friendship in her country, Massachusetts. The Department of Motor Vehicles, for which she was appointed Secretary of the Union, New Haven, was designed for the company. The dress itself was made in the peasant style French by a French lady here on Hello Phone

76War Tiggair* 'Wawa. Hello Katte-Newton. uth A. Newton, a student at Hartford Hospital School of Nursing, and Dr. George C. Kane of FRIENDS SURPRISE Park Streetware got married at St. Louis Church this morning. City, brother of the bridegroom. The bride was attended by Mrs. Marlon L. Miller of that city as bridesmaid and Robert Kane, the groom's brother, as best man. When the bridal party entered the mountain. rhurch, Wagner's "The Bridal Chorus" "Loherigrin" was performed by Tell David B. Moran, the organist, after which Miss. Calle Menem M. John sang Dana Denshane's "Ave Maria" and "O Promise Me". during the ceremony and 1.07 solemn wedding mass. A (The bride wore a dark blue X-ray travel suit with a hat over it.) George Burbach of Livingston Street, Wethersfield and Robert Eel B. Burpee of East Hartford were married at 1:30 pm on Wednesday afternoon. m. at 4 a.m. from Christ Church Cathedral in the presence of bows i: only from immediate relatives. That . Mole o1EX-S1'. ' Tull Julie.: H. BRADY. "The ceremony was performed by Canon Wil-," Liam Grime, who wore the double hoop; Service. The bride, married by her father, was attended by Mrs. Edward Wishart of Wethere—OVER FIFTY YEARS Late pis a:ft) it' dowa Sena IIVI AL Va.cly and Mrs. Field as maid of honor and best nob i«man was Mr. Wishart, the bride *err-. Brady, formerly "of New Britain, living in a blue taffeta dress with an old Frank H. Bidwell in pantomime" at home, formerly wore a matching hat adorned with a totem studded in HoI ostrich feather by Ferdinand Richter. Carried a Collinsville Haeju shower attendant, Lead I i l.., rnb stieet, received a surprise bouquet from Wednesday's party for the night the honor was celebrated was china blue crepe and bridal roses. maternity care. neon oo the eel of her thirty-fourth marriage. a hat with blue feathers. after jerelie's birthday yesterday, for your sending - &tains, st ronm, siarp wals atala 4,.... in... (Special to The Courant.) Etaisell I dren, Mrs. Jorge Hennessy, Joseph F. Bradt-. Miss Ethel Brady, Earl. Harell cast. Collinsville, September IL See If Old and Hoventel Brady. A Dinner is Rice's Daughter by Maude C The subject of this sketch. Frank I She em' was served and there was a crowd of Mr and Mrs Alfred Ketof Malden. H. Bidwell, longtime resident of Rake Street with Thirty-Four Candles, Massachusetts and Raymond Bell of New York, Collinsville. to be born here 'relote i ameng the gifts were trilthium lamp. Mrs. Trinity, 1911, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilrogue F, Brady is the daughter of Leernard Liam L, Bell of Concord, N.C., was born January 3, 1857. He was imprisoned in Moffitt of New Britain. married Wednesday night in Collins Comhid's first ongoing ministry before moving to Hartford for several years at the age of forty-four at the Universalist Church in Malden, Massachusetts. Prior to these years Mr. Lirady was based in New Britain in Bush from the beginning of the regular ministry in which he works and was a true leader of the Rev. Dr. R. Perry, Rev. Chelsea, Massachusetts, irregularly helped for seven years to be ed, which Clareenc and J. Cowing, pastor of si, added to their current work, ttki si- . 1241.14rd-er 011-DtIck is worth it. Church. Earl Wieclner, organist for the brand, fifty-one years ago since he first played Line S. Duckworth of Igourchurch, played the wedding march hired by the company. &ped. 66 6 Fey Street, daughter of Mr. including many of con-ploughing, painting and boxing de-Mass., and Edward K. Andersen of this specimen November 7, 1881. He is etel. City, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anneticut, Dress provided, white satin, The bride wore a Venetian mason of the thirty-second degree. a mem- of Clifton Lodge, I. 0. 0. F.. Winldt der, P7 dery Wednesdaya of Kensington, in the afternoon, married at 4 o'clock with lace and tulle veil, her bouquet of seeds, he was fira in ooeinninbeenryofsithe 'weep, composed of orchids . It took her a day. Collins Company flipped 04 Saints Church, Springfield for the latest platinum wristwatch, the current 18f 4th until recently. Since becoming the friend he has been in contact with the force, Reverend John H. Rosebaugh to communicate with the fire department. Joyful healing was bestowed on her that day at Christ Church by Miss Eleanor Mull of Carlo, Illinois, her roommate who was an active worker with her. The gentleman. Bidwell retained a scrap town. The bride who gave herself in the green room -: Dana. She was a bridesmaid, and she wore an oreecireses taffeta evening dress to all important events in town, as a representation for her father. She wore it for many years. While the sfelott f and the canton white crepe, beaded, (butterfly roses). The bridesmaids, small for their work, are aleel with things, and their orange tulle veil blooms. She was eight years old and wore a Margaret Vruce Bell of Concord, N.C., worked in almost every store, and gave her a rundown of the groom's sister, k hilte de e 1 swansonla. Miss Florence Nelson of Collinsville, IN7verrn 'llella M, itileut It of honor. She wore a dress by Ellzat eth Peabody of Brookline, Massachusetts, 1885. They have tevr, children, Mrs. 1, green c, hey, hey, and her hat was of the jade green crepe Georgette wore in Leonard J. Rogers, and a son, Ed – Ai, hahaha 1,1 same color. Her bra was hot gold and she wore wounds, the best protection for flying roses. - - Iletry Ahdersoe. Brother was Robert P. Bell of Concord, N.dirstWorld PWS"reitl .ntiwh?y?s a mong for ship gar a Francvie e. leaves New. 'té i Choe of the groom was the best man. the groom and York on the 22nd se September 1917. It had two roof tiles, i 1 i The church was adorned with gold Receptionists were Stafford Smith, Frederick Years () eaves,: service.Now it is a rapping pole and autumn leaves A reception: Williams and Edward Huguenin Ellis, machinists on duty of the cone—followed the ceremony at the house where his father lived by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faulstitch of All New York, and Willard Wise Mc-Played both long I play it by Malden Mr. and Mrs. Bell left theirs Sister live, Mrs. Ella H. Hatch.two of Hydrangea and Rearm Mr. and his return next month will live in a brother, Edward W. Bidwell, 1st Jai r Mrs. Andersen left on a honeymoon to Bronxflle.New York The Bride graduated from California.ree l I. through the B erkshires and after graduating from Wellesley College in 1916, returning to his present Haute Caopopnotintgel :lug hien, he will live in that town. Bride and Trinity Sheriff since graduating from 'Hart fo': Graduate of Springfield Techni-College. The gentleman. Bell was born at E.s. blacksmith High school and last three stores in New York, worked at The Collins Company for several Ise' (a:kohl) Ili years was employed by Aetna Life at the Msee'ean border in 1018 and had opportunities. He is very closely associated with the Ineuranca Company 11114. The groom, later captain of the Seventh Regiment of the Collins Company, and appeared nervous for two years abroad while serving as an assistant adjutant at Camp Dix, five hundred working men, as well as the war with the 3034 machine gun. He is Secretary of the North Carolina Rtikt Battalion and is now Chief of the New York City Fire Department.

77The 6th WARNED OUT, HOUSE General Society of Descendants of Mayflower will be held September 6, Id 7, in Plymouth, Massachusetts, the headquarters of 59 3t, PARTIALLY DEMOLISHED, the society will be in the ballroom of the Samoset Hotel , where delegates present themselves and register their names on arrival in Plymouth. A Brief Sunset Sewers and Dumps Searched for Jewels, Even if Music and Worship Service, Conducted by Lincoln's Home in Farmington, The Society's Bider General, the Family Heirlooms, Prob-Rev. Doctor John Coleman Adams from this avenue. Theme of the city of Doña, takes place at 18:00. in., Monday in Fell Neat on historic North Hill. A. Tenants Center Meeting ersy1 Tenants' meeting will be held Tuesday morning at 12 noon by Mrs. Wilheld at the hotel on Main Street. followed by a business session of the General Congress at 10:30 a.m. m. in Liam R. Penrose Case 7 -: By car. :4 The pests are starting to work? Mr. and journalist at 1 p.m. for lunch. See you at 2:30 p.m. at 8 p.m. i, in me FM Lincoln del Farm No. Pilgrim Life not Moving Pictures), left of no. - 4ear a company. is given away, half of which is partially recycled. Oh and friends. The last session of the last fifteen years in this house, formerly Congress, will be held on Wednesday and the uncertainty of the "sock known as the house of Susan Hubbard. {After the closure there will be Hank' was emphasized once again by Mr. and lady; Foe of opportunity see Plymouth and Coln and still at home, historic places. Thursday March 11th. This. Penrose de g.q. 1200 this situation ends quickly" at 10130 Prospect Avenue, the devotion lost $7,000 to a nearby worker conducting Cole's Hill Memorial of Diamonds exercises, many of which came down from the building with orders "held at First Church to be followed by inheritance, his half during 4, Joseph Jaiven of No. 66 Maplewood for a march to Cole's Hill. where a West Hartford Avenue is being built, which recently erected the memorial. Shopping on North Main Street bought Hyman's place instead of the usual Thursday afternoon Twilight party. 'J chaplain. The gentleman. Jaiven hopes to have dinner after the inspection. So far as Mrs. Penrose can rebuild a structure, afternoon teas and receptions are held in thirteen homes and various shops. Friday morning the little suede bag will call the construction site. Being busy sightseeing and/that she's been carrying these trees - Mrs. Lincoln on the other hand, hours, there'll be a steamship for years, she must have dropped Malntaine that she has a right to fall back on Provincetown. dr Adams out of his sock when he fell the longest at his old house. will continue to preach. the Universalist, collared from her car in front of Cadent Mr. Jaiven to Sunday Church in Plymouth, for what. Well & Jones Store at #1064 September Rental. The gentleman. Jaiven immediately served all members of Congress on Main Street Thursday afternoon. returned the check and repeated the invitation. Arrangements for hotel accommodation She didn't think of the diamonds to have the house vacated. The decorations can be done at the moment, but at the moment the other two families who host the Tercentenary are at home. Night #2 discovered his sock lived in the other part. of Court Street, Plymouth. The commission was very broken and the little house was gone. The bag of diamonds responsible for the arrangements was gone. Mrs. Lincoln said today that the Aso. P. French, President. Howland Detectives and close relatives learned of the planned demolition Davis, Addison P. Munroe, Frederick The home was investigated after August 31, Foster, Frederick W. Bliss, Mrs. George' the crash site on the day they a Check for cover sent D. 'Yeomans, Mrs. William S. yle, Aldred Friday morning and the sewer was rent for September. He felt 5 was enough, Burbank and Richard M. Bowen. _Cleanliness of Streets Main End Windsor Cr should be given time to find one—While IdetilL191/0 LIACIUWVita General Officers and Delegates make another tenancy, and no great party alone can be involved in the proceedings, had the House been demolished by Congress, All Connecticut are to be members until the landlord finds out if colonel and tenant invite their friends, and their friends must request the presence of a former Charles E. Thompson, governor of the temporary stress, if the Connecticut court society . I would ask for an extension. - Mr. Lincoln, it's been 111 years. He's with Mrs. Charles D. Riley de Ware, the real estate business. The road returned after passing the first of September, the mountain. Jalven filed a summary lawsuit in Plymouth, Massachusetts, a few weeks ago. She v. Woman for the General Partnership says she threatened a restraining order on Mayflower offspring in the Plymouth lawsuits and claims she received one this week. Other delegates rented the property. Mr. Jaiven flees - Edwin H. Bingham of Gillett Street dares that no such lease exists, but instead of holding a grudge, Miss Jaiven flees. Add is.S. Arnoldo de Hartford--to which Mr. Jaiven says he volunteered and pledged Colonel Inails E. Thom. , Mrs. Lincoln $50 to get out. Governor of the Connecticut Society. Homewreckers started with this Mrs. Bingham. Lady Week Sara T. Kinney. Crash, he went to the front porch. and Mrs. Join, Coleman Adams, all Cfash, went out on the back porch. Then, from that town, they also attended, Elder Wail from the empty Elder Society parade and Dr. Adams gave seven houses, but still the floats didn't show up and the demolition of oral speeches during the convention continued staggering. Crack, smash, bang, lewd Bert Randall, who opened the floor beams as governor but preceded Mrs Kinney at the time. which in turn stopped ar JakVen. Some more was governor before Colonel Thomp- -n ee ' 'sae atreqet? nit terege uoseas aloivs and a little crow work, amuses the hingliains, Mrs.: Ihoefooe speetimelsui aree)s pus ull:bar and kidney Lincoln would have Kinney and Miss Arnold at home 'MA AO HUI-I0V3eL, OfirIG KNYai lived in a house that was in Plimpton, on the outskirts of Plymouth. Lail fulnitey see titil oratioteneq teerleearfre And there the thing is today! The party saw the governor waiting for a legal solution. The gentleman. Jaiven BradritherfaiGN says he can't wait to own the Everyford home. Mrs. Arnold will again do things under Law 1.6. How important was Sunday, but everyone heard that it can come with the destruction of the house? Other Hartford folks have re- or holA before they receive an oily court verdict remains to be seen if a gear can come out

78Melee.; A APIAMIOA.I.- A Ok.agow,... a 4 wa IC . vs+ wm.,. tike noe spapers mr. Success and above all rn, te-"Before I go, I also want to e',.`. thank the members of the press n .., 1 9-46-ils pore] success depends a lot on , ,, faith and zeal and Collaboration' Tour Lily who has always been in the _ --- tion of our meetings and how late and polite when called proudly I can very helpfully and through your graceful uniform tonight declare this presence throughout all this it is important to me personally that on good days I can be a shepherd and on bad days never forget BISHOP-ELECTED O'LEARY, on prosperous days "Finally, my love, and on days of adversity, thank you. Every time people have answered you from the bottom of their hearts an awl for the bishop of manchester she has always remembered all you have been to me for the past six years thank you 1 catholic clergy tenderly and this explains tonight temporarily for your personal success and the prosperity you see and for your great gift. It's a reception. We enjoyed tonight in St. John Parish. First of all I thank you for a testimony: my dear friends. I am very pleased that you presented Reverend Right with the fourth anniversary to be proud and happy to give me the opportunity tonight. Tonight, look around me to take your friend Thomas M. O'Leary, the bishop-elect of a vast congregation with light and ship, by the hand and say, Woe is me! Until next time. Springfield, Mass., on a warm farewell: of tongue-in-cheek affection "I shall always pray that the duly alone responsible God shall always keep him in his holy care of me of thee It is forever a blessing upon my fellow citizens of Catin, Bishop of Manchester, and the duty of remembering. Only duty compels me to snatch this beautiful city of Concordia from all these chains down to the last brassiere of the Catholic clergy; so tender and faithful, and six years my beloved homeland, part of the state by nature. In none of those who came to us as parish priests he was venerated because of his diocesan origin, the clergy and the people were present. I know, my dear people, past and serene and beautiful today 1; in the reception. that you understand this, and at my age. My prayer tonight The testimony given to the new home walking with God to bless the community of San Juan. The new Bishop of God is to follow the help of Almighty God, bless the city of Concordia and its lb art'l: I the greatest power to support the people and I say goodbye. the split between you and Concord. The following tribute to Rev. Father with 12 amethysts., nnel etord_avei _boo the idea that a/011 O'Leary, by an anonymous contributor, in Concord Tears Dun Eyes of All Concord Patriot: In Julio, 1SPS, printed to the Church was of St. John F itizens listen to the parting words of the right Rev. Mgr. O'Leary, who dispatched to our town a young assistant to the Rev. Father Barry, who salutes the eyes of people's welfare and things to the theatre, fortunately I can just say Concordia Church Quiet, unpretentious, eager to share their talents 1 From Concordia, Catholics and non-Catholics whom I thank from the bottom of my heart only for the honor and glory of God who rt: , me too , thursday night night, as a soul for the spl Endless outpouring of respect and devotion to the deep spirituality of this young priest from a riot became a powerful factor for many of them, as Catholics and a loyal people. It's real, all the life of the parish of San Juan. The Auditorium Theater is filled with the warm welcome you receive from us, those of us who remember this day; the city of New Hampshire, given given in the fullness of his passion, he first came among us. and for whom the Farewell Address of the Right Rev. Catholic Faith is a worthy addition to Tyr Iyittchecl's temporally and spiritually fortunate six years that I have had Monsignor Thomas M. O'Leary. For six past years among you, and marks you, [eze aqoad aatlod enataieJ ifattento years he worked with you and my dear people, as worthy of all slasno pus salesuad, the thought of his departure brought a name ofAmerican Catholics, the Juana spot autimds snmacq .ain tone of sadness for the occasion. Mgr you like everything in this state. tot stgoid Amsdpiuntu all uorivit O'Leary is expected in 'Although I do not intend a mo-urgo Clio etquelea all Jo schwam Springfield at any time. Here he ment to accept this generous recep-alas aallals all Jo auo sat saes slg will as a personal honor take on new functions and claims, but because genoaql meop Zupapunte seinsaq all lox* will be ordained as successor to the position I hold and by -suaznp pool its ,Cq palnroaadde s, will ordain the late Bishop Heaven Church I represent, bin ap aq mnotis ;etil luetutisqdume (Is 13 us si &coley, aqi Mgr. O'Learyle's address was simple but much appreciated. Thank you, AloreuMI01 - everything but no less touching. It was wholeheartedly for you and sincerity that the sssssssssssssssssssssssssssss dress "What answer can I give? Proof of your affection-, with much concern in a short Respect, my dear people, at the NIUDS's response to I didn't live the speech that concerns only the entire time of my pastoral care that I made on your behalf from Mr. Ahern, but it's a matter of experience, you know, more kindness in your hands, both in the human Tongue in the highest voice as well as indeed, and for all that, moments when it should have a kindness I can't possibly match, the occasion often finds adequate expression, but my feeling fails in taking proper expressions of gratitude Shape up in the yes 't', leader of the feelings of saying heMrt, ple. Thank you, my dear, and my feeble effort tonight to bring people together. In words, what my heart feels must come from the heart. Thank you and I beg you not to take it away from me, I pray as I grasp a measure from God to bless you and reward you with the torrent of gratitude that springs from the full measure of happiness and overwhelms all my who I enjoyed like the herd. Shepherd of being such a loving and devoted person. "How could I bestow offspring of my own to the sentiments of my heart, t -\11 "Are you referring to an occasion like this in your speech? What temporary prosperity do we enjoy today, . Thank you to all who are here tonight - and in your affection you write .\ d. Red. - honor me and tell me. May all the honor for this remain unworthy of me: farewell to him who lingers so long between you and a lover of this city, but, dear people, not to me. but to you is all glory and all harmony? Praise A General Is A Good Planner Six Happy Years Here; he can plan wisely, but not "You came extra, my decoque minus an army of believers and patriots gathered to say goodbye to me In my diets, according to your efforts, defeat, not new field of work, and to ensure victory Your happiness and therefore your continued interest in my life before '11!

79RICA AI NEW BISHOP DECREATES FIRST RELIGIOUS SERMON A NEW BISHOP Right Rev. Tnomas M. O'Leary, Newly Ordained Bishop of Cath- T REV T. M. O'LEARY Outline of Ceremony Click Sunday Diocese of Springfield l 1 C SEC TED asked the parishioners, in eloquent language, requesting the installation of a prelate who will faithfully support him "until the 1st diocese of Roman death do us part". "Last Thursday," Bishop O'Leary said at More Elab's payment ceremony. "I asked the Fathers of my church for their cooperation and a- 'Most people only see one bishop' Every spring testifies, I visit you, my children. My only consolation, my only consolation 1:11; consecrated for life , it is almost, consecrated M in St. Michael, that I lean on no broken reed (2 year 30 years from ceremony to when I received the late Bishop Beaven of Springfield as my staff To emphasize the zeal, devotion and compassion for those not old enough to return Just before noon on Thursday from my priests and my people Sinnott of Win- Large crowd hears Bishop 1' St Michael's Cathedral a win was touched i i Secretion of Bishop-elect Thomas M. Nines, Man.With both O'Leary will shake hands with the chief of the kneeling Rt Rev Mons.at the first opportunity, who eagerly filled the gates with a crowd.To the new chief the Dio-' to see such a service he will pronounce Thomas M O'Leary and the dismissal They came to an il If, place it in the Cathedral of St. Michael with simple words: 'Receive the saint gen, listen to the new bishop, celebrate .4 .4 l the Feast of the Nativity of Mary, the Thura4 Mass and give his first speech for the 1 sr day, september 8th. In addition to the spirits of the parishioners, Dr. James F. Ahern, Chancellor of the odd part of all O'Reilly and Beaven operations as the third diocese, Bishop O'Leary, the head of the Catholic Diocese of Springfield on behalf of his...11 Also see what he did in this parish has done. Atwell .n.ij .1dpu!tuaa jo seat :ill- A. It is a reception in the sanctuary room a holds his staff in his left hand and becomes exalted dignity t Fro T 18 liPaaAi 0111 111 0 J11010 nd the bishop stopped his speech I, that a follower of the apostles atax oxioora aioaal sist, cunning and energetic, emphasizing the raised squeaking gesture pie! his right hand. , These garments are eight in number where gem us jo tuti the tones of she-aue lnoq u were bright and vivid, ber: sandals, bdskins, gloves, dal de ailaaq te . Mate, tunic, ring, pectoral cross, and theuu lied a thousand bulanp; Miter. His gloves symbolize purit aislolanap sqnae can natl.", 'eauut of sin; the ring means discretely witIlle sag distil amnia eusaq eq.; ,,, eat the best place in the 'vineyard of God',, ['Let me say,' said the bishop, I am a40 deeply grateful, r cross symbolizes the protection of mo -21 2unpuett tit Pasn eq Mighty God that Springfield is the enemies of all; the dalmatic used under the area walnut pewter putt 'ounes-e2 se imiso ldea fstorate, whose fold is entrusted to r a/ chasuble, is a symbol of suffering, the Allt1J of the lomicletta 0142 reti/ Pulutions of Christ, and serves as an announcement' of 1 deasr 'susaq 041 a tenn.rei eriaaq UOTUICIO 042 tia Bum ao;wen PT, communication to the bishop, him scinah hunoA 041 IIPI I/ Vii eptml 1.4. kanotu aaotu suuretu ax males 014 117.4 t breasts; 2sta1, 'It was *uolsog _ a' -' I as acceptable sacrifice _..-.1,,Jiaiacs A athar nem uoqlso air; 🇧🇷 h saurst anchor Jaén here; llama Alta eaumastu u OD 042 aano0 -apsnlaaaa eanitnaraS 42 umnaa susaq am jo dot uo lt gas y J O 13 110IS SICUTU OD 01si iy [ umlux atu--e Was 'uncluntql-toN 14 Liwe qsi p easstuatnaite us Ur smt ea.ski a WII Oxolaski a WII Oxolaski 141 1V}LJ Av.:mitt Apeou 'Mind mil lnotilpos peen eq Asua eiotu St gins leauno us auoit fl1L1311rIC suaikuya t" .S Mg OIptiu SinjUO0c1S A 1,N sauitp91-442nvi. at bete -suvail jo nnj eaaanq Was simptore ol Daum uu jisq 4noqs '99StOS'170I$ ;iiiiii I, unauz 'ooasqe1 pus :1,86'9LO'iZtt cal urmuN Lia!sH 1I!S -tiietts quq,j, letreartairtotiaoq "'susaq jo slatumq acs el . aptqd 842 1103303 :208.6ifecol$ 'peas .1.101103 elani IAA =klinsp2 uoclrea jo estme alio esa 6061 201 sartree Zutpuodsaaaos a 4,1, pt OOHDS &HENS IV saans-eatu Names so jjioM --Egvaly 1&Seaupp wo 4I fopus 1&Sea ttF$ 1 test ai42 utqa;pu do -`2,ta 35 pass e03400 T,177;017.2MO'Z'S 1 :h 11131/11111Vdal !ION envoi. ri Wier./ saasioah inaasas aptqd -el to panne sea uolloa 6-161 ui oaanq . / ni uoqtea qtly uott-eSuuns pus 'peas U01103 '11101103 ere 54552 again uttpeproul sdoas recipu SISI '(21.1cist .+2ne Salär inanlina usoq students 042 841 jo autos luaa aad. 107.-, ao we -0 , Mum.tact2 ' ;g qoacka leas; 08 pos rect paue) "A 4.1412looag Jo aa;upe pun huj alit aoj paaols susaq -ci -t, 99. z:t SS& arrecap 0 42 aoj enreA wads uot.repj'(alawa repos yeoman ) '.17,,'VT$ 3su1ege se '61G1 uT 9I-V6IVLS6 'le Pen eaaas.alvattun `eleIZTIA Pue ITOWISVL9i 'ellinIV :0o9'960`C.9$ 'ue2IIIDIN INV ;I6'80$ SoH tags((( aatitea -UU1pr 'imodnau "mosautt lic :989,07;922 ,$ 6VIUSA VI; U udd 151 ;o se,t'eFf tileecE11;s "I 'N `luiod :9r,O'SI9'LLS `u1sUoosIAI 09V010 eAt do ercH Aa umb Ancuoa ",41, 'HAMM NIV38 aH1 30 'Nit '31.10.3 . AleN :smotio; : AppeaEr do SeDUS.Ta III 000.000'Oet Erettl EU 0Tin 11131 01 MOH iiratqu;a2an pa 4.1odaaSlow 11111,ff .10pramalsEr 'N'hancisnerd jo us2mo0 entaa 35 PeltleA saret e ues.a s r0 'tom ..talesmo,0 do ustudeto -ca'ws'tgit is pantea 'saolutoci 358.uta ;easS.z ujoj 'uotaeasj Issm To saiptrag Tunoas human} Jo aatiloq pus .i.,-6.7,61.0sin letou ,(4.m.0 repos reaipatu) " aux am. m Alattios jo tnal.gula.ry uoppliA jo pus alp s4axisnq out svm evesap mu.9'ITZ,' 10 '06I16LISSi; .10j amen ut SIZE& :pareatput ertstaeton 85042 wag; Prey; pus say e q1 nem; usta 0, 1 , 6061 Wilia.13 salce luoutlandan erianItra,csd out tri ql oqu uaut Ji ma -Lucia jo Sha0.1 pa.rema-u1 d4u Ut tgrOirSITI IIIA- 1 '2upiono;eq;eas earenpeaff euj, 04;uaesloq weep eita e use 88.104 ui ST 11,8106`z0E .it SVM 6161 sameloSen Jo arunA plot eta Aemp et utut_x reattastd aal ua 'up -pun PaPinalad eq putotie 90 soh 5,,t. 🇧🇷

80rv" -g etk_ History of the Diocese Oct. 8 11120. Funeral of Leisho 101 \1 The following is a list of the major events that befell Thomas D. Beaver, who died Oct. 5 in the Diocese of St. A .at 28. Archbishop CPRS NALIE0 lo.. Springfield diocese since its inception: Rev. John Le Cheverus, the first Berizano, FOR CONSECRATION cardinal, was the first me-:lc retest to visit western Massachusetts and Springfield, and at the final record of acquittal, assisted by Archbishop Hayes of New York, Bishops Hoban, Molloy, Gibbons, on their way to and from Northampton Littlekey, Walsh, Feehan, Rice, Ellen, in June 1806, where he joined Murray and hundreds of clergymen (all prominent) preached Métribres) in the Congregational Church, of which Cardinal Archbishop O'Connell sits in the sanctuary monia here November 1830, Rev. James Fit-Dinatil of Hole-CrossWelt Co. in , -ton, the pioneer priest of St. Michael's Cathedral was literally on Thursday in the Tiecticut Valley, celebrated mass in the crowded sanctuary in northern Springfield, known the doors of the street 'Thursday night from a fir tree everything is ready for the con- like Cabotville. Services were held to look at the burial of Si:co Rt Rev. Mgr. Thomas M. in a building known as the “guest house of newly ordained Bishop Thomas Pt. M.O'Leary. Seemed the whole lie was for the devil.” About 40 people were hundreds of missing. Next gift at the fair. Not seeing the new chief, I noted the announcement of the award on November 20, 1850, Rev. Michael of the Diocese, on Thursday morning, had confirmed the prelates, including Cardinal Galliger, that he was coming from Boston to “return at night “. Watch as Boston resident William O'Connell, who is in charge of St. Benedict's Church, celebrates Papal Vespers. If you were here on Thursday. the list of which was endorsed by Rev. W. The Cathedral celebrated 11100 officers to officiate at A. Elenkinsop of Chicopee during the morning consecration ceremony. The cps consecration mass has been held for the last three years with services twice a day it must have easily contained 15110 clie a night. Month. The history of the asset that night. The music program is not just for the lobby. It can be said that Springfield catholicity (the choirs) took on the perfect date from that time, as did the Catholics, but even the halls became blocked with tradition accompanying practice, and the island's population grew up about men. Women. The final decorative touch was 1200 souls. Bisrio returned to that position for the Cathedral, Building and December 25, MI. The town of St. Michael Ayer from Brighton, N.Y. Cat. 1 surrounding land. Church completed and dedicated. Rev. i-- a retreat hP nol n- us Consecrallon Qalligher officers celebrate the disaster of WO I Bishop 'Leary wa Arc The full list of officers on Christmas Day to the Maiora:, The A. salute from your entire diocese i the Mass of Ordination held in the last congregation of Catholics ever assembled by Rev. Father James F. Ahern in Springfield the night before, numbering about 2,000. extended to the new Bishop O'Leary is as follows; Rev. Bernard A. ConatY The Church was dedicated by “With her goes the hope that her minister at St. Joseph's Church, Pittsfield, will be Bishop Williams of Boston, who is priest and assistant; Rev. J.C. Allard for Rev. M.P. Galliger and Rev. Vice as bishops of the Diocese of Aft of St. Joseph's, Worcester, and Rev. Themes O'Sullivan, September 30; Springfield, to which Worcestett J.A., Daley of . the Immaculate Clan - 14Gi,. Tuesday and All West Massachutia Receiving Church, Fitchburg. Will he., September 25, 1870. Diocese of t Honorary Deacon, Rev. James J. Done Springfield, created by Pope Pius IX. Setts, will be long and bright, P. R. of St. Bernard's, Fitch and Rt. Rev. Patrick T. O'Reilly Conliant. At this reception and in this burgh earl, deacon of the month; Rev. James, Ordained Bishop of the Diocese, Kogge F. Ahern, Chancellor of the Diocese, Cardinal 1 Victleskey, Archbishop of Hope, joins not only members of the Diocese and the Rector of St. John's Cathedral. of another faith 4ub Deacon of the Mass; Reverend Dr Williams from Boston and Faith from F.L. Conroy as well. James to McCooey of St. Mary's, Albany. The Dedication Sermon—His 11 Newmarket, N. IL, and Rev. Herbert were preached by Bishop Bacon of The New Bishop Comes Spring-Oleo'f, A, Hermon of St. Patrick's in East Portland, Me . Field invested with interest on the left as well as Jaffrey. N. H., Bishop's Chaplains—Oct. 18, 1892. Consecration of !EYME Elect O'Leary; Rev. James J. Howard Rt. Rev. Thomas D. Beaver as Deputy of High Office at Itdat of St. Peter, Worcester, Chaplain to the second Bishop of the Church's diocese and on behalf of Sec. Alfred A. Sinott; Rev. M. Springfield at St. John's Cathedral. Miguel. a strong personality goes a long way] Deerochers of Sacred-Heart churel Archbishop John J. Williams of Bos-Bien Webster, chaplain of Right Re'ton, officiated as beloved and influential assisted consecrator in these areas of Specti ishop Guertin. by Archbishop Vahre of Montreal and in which he previously served. Lee Rev. Mg, right? John B. Peterson and Bishops D. M. Bradley. Ministry of John Mich- Bishop Heaven 28 years, ferté. D. of St. John's Brighaud Seminary, James A. Mealy, John Brady, Aloe n, readers of the Apostolic Summary; Re M. J. Harkins, J. S. McMahon, E. F became part of history and , t tg. Fr. Dunphy of St. Francis McDowell Church and Bishop Touti of Rome. the development of the western half goodbye, e_lercarth adams, hey j, u. bissoonett delegated the role to santo domingo. Tee F I of St. Joseph of that town, Rev. J. D. Rev. E. J. Broderick preached the state. For Later History 013fie, i.e. Riardon of the Sermon Star Church. and Western Massa-Peng Development, «., Pittsfield Sea, Rev. Anthony Dails, June 23, 1896. Church celebration ''Mount Carmet Harbors here, Golden Jubilee of St. - ti markge fl Rev T. B. Cunningham of St. Joseph's ish, mit of the solemn papal mass, the per tion will no doubt be great and itee.' Hartford and Rev. J. A. M. Pamphlet by Archbishop Williams of Boston, under construction. biBlbtp 'St Rose's Church, Aldenville, offers the cathedral, a grand parade and field folklore bearers. Clay in Hampden Park and a major concert in town the day before needs, even more so perhaps when the tee ic' Le Fr Martin Master of Ceremonies ning, with speeches by Bishop this were possible Rev. Andrew A. Martin of Heaven C, James B. Carroll and Thomas, who pthedral before the monastery of this city, Core Master J. Carg'an, and Rev. Dr. Gladden.« Storm erupted in 1914, the stabilizer, nony Rev. Charles H. Duffy of S. October 3, 1019. Cardinal Mercier and uplifting influences from th6 'r-Jlohn Church, Worcester, and Rev. J visits Springfield, receives an Allred Lane reception of the local cathedral, like a lion in the auditorium, and enters the church Bishop Bearer as his guest rte his duties and responsibilities, ai James R. Curran of St. Anne's Church at his residence opposite Elliot for 1,., Reof Soutliboi'o , Bearer of the Cross, Rev. Jarne, Ka rdinal, is escorted by occasion and gold cii the Knights of Col/imbue, Cardinal Mercier celebrates the Mass in St. Spiritual leader who was in another part Atlántico will continue and

81🇧🇷 WAN - Bishop O'Leary neglu Bolles, Legion A clliutant.;63, licly received for the first time in the auditorium This' Visit to the Tomb of the Ancestors NightSr,if/ I 11 Simple and drn5retentld6s, According to the bishop's taste, They find headstone in Union pays tribute to Great Great 2: Plans for RectP-1's first public grandfather, soldier of the American Revolution who is tearing up the right wing tonight, Rev. Thomas AL O'Leary, since he was Combated at Bunk T was promoted to Tint Hill. Closed . episcopate. Thousands of Catholics Lemuel Bolles, National Adjutant of the American Legion, and no doubt dozens of other family victors. Bolles de Condal, May 19, 111/-', filled the auditorium to fetch their neetleut, and interrupted their journey. About Land Mather /looker, son of all First vision of the new chief of New Enaland yesterday afternoon Mary M. Hooker and the late ai, . Catholic Diocese of Springfield. in '7 X- long enough to take a road trip to LoraYor Edward W. Huoaier. In anticipation of a large crowd, Union Headquarters, where he visited the gravesite of Hooker and the late former Mayor Edward W. Hooker. The gentleman. Hooker eame was removed from the great hall: great-grandfather ibis, old Lemuel then and celebrated his mother to give more space and chit! by Belies. The trip was not planned as a parity at the Excelsior Hotel in Rome”, the policeman Quihy organized a large part of the day's program, but from where he is at the moment. Tag the Bluecoat to help with the Orient Ban! Altogether his home in Sheffield graduated viewers in Washington State National The program, compiled by an assistant, learned more and scientific school in June and was 10 C' 0j committee from various cities more about his pedigree than Europe in early summer speeches, musical choices and between 1630 and 1640, when Joseph invites to Nenrys marriage * jai Bolles own reception is there Clay J Mid, 2d., son of Mr. and Mrs. 1. The family extended towards the south rredarick E. Judd of Portland . Ore., 0.9: 'Bishop O'Leary, who has just brought -e-tu from a conference in Massachusetts in 1710 and grandson of the late Henry, as close to America's Catholic hierarchy as sidekick Bolles, Judd of Highland Street, that town and Washington being escorted to the right, the bolleses were by the priests of ZotY in the Con-Miss Vera Temple of Pendleton, Oregon, :2 J auditorium. Neeticut. Yesterday he found out that he was received by relatives. Miss 'I, 'You are received by the secular commission, which will lead the group to the tomb of their great-great-grandfather- 'Temple just returned from a trip.: t Brio: the stage. The father of the regimental band '-'0 was in close proximity to China and Japan. a. ..,.a... a -.= a - eu ,' .! -c, pp signals the bishop's entrance to the home of Major John Buck-J., alr him to beat a triumphant Moroh, Law, and led the Union to rtford 44p/e attended, : il -- -, After receiving the Spiritual Millet. Visit him. ile made a copy of the Marriage by the Sea a.i0O;t Saturday night at West kfra mittee, and the male chorus, this description on the gravestone inked by Miss Ruth Augusta Warner's Haven at the dedication, says this: on the 8th they sat on Lemuel Bolles and Paul Beecher Farnsworth, the . Level li, the music of the Gregorian Died June 16, 1825. took place in the First Congregation – “All Mass is sung by the choir – Elder Si Anos. each church Miss Annette Hitchcock of `-ii accompanied by the parish authority. He was a staunch patriot and Soldier of Washington, a C.. formerly of West the Bishop's Introduction to the American Revolution and was Haven, was a Maid of Honor and the P:l, among whom I distinguished ..._ Father James F .ahern, chancellor for fearless valour_ata jlaa bi sameids were Miss Ruth Farna-. the Diocese and Rector of Ca- Batalhas de Bunker7=- 1 capworth, sister of the bridegroom, aaiss c, thedral, will officially introduce Biohop ture de Burgoyne. Alva Farmalee of West Haven, Miss -ot O'Leary for Spring Catholics- His wife Lucy Bolles died February Beatrice Drabbe of Newer*, N.J. Miss --s. consistent. Welcome from the 2nd of 1805. 42 years. Edna Schurn from New York, Miss Jean 53't ii ynien is presented by the Venerable MR. AND WOMAN. Y'. N. TAYLOR:. Hunter of Westville and Miss Lois 1, Edward A. Hall, the Dean of Catholics in this town and a Li'e- CELEBRATE THE BIRTHDAY! West Haven Hodges. Francis P. Long, a member of the Pat Cathedral Laboratory. 1 Farnsworth of that town was its Bishop O'Leary will answer these triennial speeches. AR the 'thirty-five G ad, Sidney Pinney of this town, Upon completion of the letter - children. Trinity '13; FL Clark. Jr., de Novo' 1 ..1=.1. I of the retreats, the clergy .v-bad a,a rs. John N. T Ylor of Riven; Yale '21; George R. Holmes'. I go to the mahogany room where Haeoanain celebrated her fiftieth birthday; New Haven, New Carnegie Peck. i'' The reception is taking place.' Colas' wedding anniversary hearing on Friday will be an individual event at Go Haven. Yale '18; John B. Works, Ja, 1 P le P her house, They married in I Citic 1 nn at 1, Yale '22; SIC. Pollard's &quot;I. A stairway across the aisle and Glastonbury in First Corigrega.-' NOrtharanton Mass., Yale '22, and AI- - almost by another stairway. An Arch and Pastor of the National Church Sept. 9,. to - -- —perhaps a few words of greeting in 1869 by the Rev. William Kitridge and Beet-Corkshaw of Newark, N. J. Mr. -r- 'marks the first meeting of the bishop, who lived many years at Glaston, and Mrs .qua-i the vast majority of her Springfield 1 5/1, thirty-five grandchildren upon their return Mr. Farnsworth departed, Bishop will shake hands with him The physical promise and nine great-grandchildren, all formed only by the torture of Phillips - Andover involved in the allegation: of those who am Lives are of Mrs. Frank Gardner who is not eligible to live in Cranston, R.I., the children are former Mayor Frederick B. Farnsworth pips of time expended Mrs. Lena Rouff of Addison; Jorge and Mrs. Farnsworth welcomed Mr. 5 / Me, Taylor Scale; Charles F.1landMrs. Francis P. Farnsworth and Sim 10 Beeeratinte Taylor from that town, Lewis G. Taylor 'I from Glastonbury, John W. Taylor from Mr. and Mrs. William E. Farnsworth '141/4 south of Glastonbury. Mrs. Samuel, of that town, visiting her home at Plank, East Glastonbury. and Mrs. the marriage of her son, Paul Beecher Edward Welch of Hockanum. Mr., 10 and Mrs. Taylor are in the best of parnsworth and miss. Ruth A. Warner 1 de hre aaltnhd. ten o'clock Thursday evening. Miss Luisa and Mr. A. D. Mackinnon of Wells of Windsor Locks. whose in- II ' 1 Deerfield Avenue announced marriage to Sydney D. Pinney of that 'I t 1 riage on September 9th, her Daagh-City was recently announced, as was L ter.. Mise Florence Christine for Don- a guest . Ald Goodrich Day. Son of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. West Rattnra Day

82414, / Mis arbara Arden Murlles, SAIL TO ITALY r by Dr. and mm. Frederic T. Murl.- FOR MUSIC STUDIES. Les of Kenyon Street and Rev. Frank Lambert of Baltimore were married Thursday noon in the chapel at 4 Trinity Church by Rev. Joseph C. Lynes of Jersey City and Rev. 'Samuel H. Edsall. Auxiliary Sector, a. 11 S5 ELSIE PARSOIS 0 I'-J., , ,. es&r.:.tY-4,1,i_..._] ..,..-1.,- ,:',.--:i.Ji!;,:._.:;. ' '-',.-'-'w'1tiLe'; '1": : Jc' ''41 ^Iimon I , R. FREI/Hi, ,, :: T. MiAILLESS, YR. 7i eat Jr. F. T. Aurliess, Jr47/ e rvderick T. Murlies., i ice d j1 .111' 0. :: a Kenyon street, the new mem-la, 7' h:, e1. of the board of dental commis-awere, Eioners, recently appointed a _tel I member to serve Dr One of the most prominent dentists in the State 'He was born in Windsor Locks' and spent his childhood where his father was the town's chief dentist Dentistry where _1 oilrj I. 1, graduated 15t12.Dep,- Windsor Locks, joined -.fliers office and rose soon to the highest level among the dentists of ver-,ii,011( lion. illo. Coming to Hartford a Piactice ill - Th Four years ago, Dr Not took the state authorities having a practitioner e Long Rich and several art assistants in his Office on Main St. Dr. Muniess Jr.: "He is a student and has a keen interest in local history of the state. His iv, i, as referred to by the governor hia as a lost year. ,,' krolcomb, member of the rar Board of Trustees of the Henry-Whitfield State} lobs obs Historical Mureurn in Guilford. or what former governor Rollin S. Woodruff .1,1 and .1.1! of New Haven is the treasurer and director, member and t Dr. and Mr. F'retierick T. Muriless. 1 The I Jr., 245 Kenyon Street, announces the #1 engagement of his daughter, the nondescript Miss Barbara Arden, to Frank Grant Lambert of Baltimore, Maryland. , prone to Miss Murliess' is currently a 'Ms. Mr. I am reading as a senior at Cornell University and will receive an Ms. She is a southern member of the Kappa Gamma Society. RIOUnfill and Mr. Lambert graduated from Pluest: Trinity in Lilt, served with Troop B. the tl P at the border the following summer. I own the United States Air Service. It's for Mrs. FRANK LAMBERT. currently a student at General The I'm/logical Seminary in New York; daughter of dr Frederic T. Murlless and Mrs. Duchess 0 Phi Club at Ntevx York. clay f. kenyon road. Their wedding took place in dh n on Thursday. IV in the chapel. Gi.Tymutz, Chtsit. , in cam_ icoheeiim They shall live ioteciEti lleLorn alpea itrmo-itn. -Tittmurite. This is your Atlantic girlfriend

83N RICAN engagement will be announced when I THornaitte Saville, son of Mae and Airs, miss ey 1:1111tOn. daughi ogleb. Milts Saviilc rif of that town and of iii and Mrs. Proper Job Henry Van Peters Wilson, Chief Bolan I Austin, son Mra and Mraal inspected a barge canal in New ea:la-AN:fa-- Wilbert N Austin of Plymouth, York. When it was finished it went to the ZooIcig department? on the first wedding night at the Firet, the anniversary of Chicago and Northwest North Carolina, and the road to the Lowlands. employed for a year and a ha Method 4, Episcopal Church of Rev. Ile wan next in 011 City; the late Edith (Stedman) Wilson of Bos-John G. aiMley, grandfather of Pa., as First Assistant City, ton. Miss Wilson Redskin Bride. assisted by Rev. L. H. Dorches engineer of Oil City came to leave Bryn Mawr School at Salter, Pastor: “The church was adorned at Collinsville in 1902 and came to Timor; and formed at Bryn L'ad with palms, ferns, and pink gladioli. Employed by the Collins Company as a factory engineer. Mawr College In 1915, Mr. 'Saville was Robert H. Fretting, organist at He was in Collinsville, where he met a Harvard University graduate. and 1 church. performed 'The Wedding March' Miss Alice Bickford to whom he had c:Dartmouth titles Colfrem Mendelasohn's 'A Midsummer' married 1905. and Mrs. Johnson Hartford Man Takes Southern Bride _ r12 were among the social leaders; In town since the wedding. He was not particularly active in presenting theatrical performances for the benefit of the city. The Johnsorles are members of Trinity Episcopal 1 '1 Church, where Mr. Johnson is vestry and Rmil-tille brofilCilsliliinsV11fle '1 Vice-President belerdk: 29. A. F. .8c. AM, you were actively involved in military affairs during the war. inside . When the State Guard was formed in 1917, he was appointed captain of both Collinsville companies. He organized In Match in 1917, forming two companies and a military band. h August was appointed commander of a battalion which in-; escaped illness in Collinsville. Unionville. Torrington and West Hartford, from March 1st, Mr. 't I. tars, pan, Ltd., India. He was hired and employed as a site manager for an equipment factory in Jams and Pun India. This group produces its MS steel from its own coal and iron mines. It has a large number of 'euh-ten, Sicilian companies. Jamshedpur It is a new unit of the city built on the site of the ancient city of Sakcii Bey and it is modern. It has a population of around 75,000. The farming implements used today are fairly crude, supplied by English and dog makers. Project to manufacture own I-ngs steel tools from Ir steel. Day II. wag This plant will start with a capacity of 8,000 tons of manufactured tools per year and there are plans to increase production to 20,000 tons as soon as possible. There is little skilled labor in India and it will be necessary to develop skilled labor for this factory from the agricultural classes, which is not an easy task. The gentleman. Johnson will bring an assistant manager and a master mechanic, and hopes, technically trained Indians for 1 hour from Bombay n. Technical school, and the men who have -lc had experience in railway workshops a.t,'L liu act as foremen. As for the weather conditions, which worries many of John's friends. The city of Jamshedpur is 600 feet above sea level and six months of the year the climate is pleasant. The hot and dry season from March 15th to June 15th has a maximum temperature of 115 degrees at night. The rainy season from June to mid-September has a rainfall of 40 f.4 ____. MADAM. ...._ SPINE .... DAM .....,_ inch; it has a maximum temperature of 90 degrees, with humidity -; and 191E Mr. Saville was rated near saturation; It rains every day at Harvard University and it was &quot;frla LE/A.1 JAY graduated from Dartmcnith Col ptal Ape_t .su!sd lege and from the Institute of Massachusetts o utcop-Supgaq Teehnoiogy. During the war two aagns were pIttom aa-ved der First Lieutenant des Sigputt 'Eplaats oarrl Juana anLII50.nal Corps. -ad Ascoaq ieal and economic survey. LAWRENCE JOHNSON. I a.tne osi./ Rusauaaj automata s, zopup ,ch. TiL GC'S"

84We here. They were Miss Louise Delano of Was Boston; A. G. Grant Wadsworth, Leland Harrison Comes Inton, D.C., Will Basil Miles of Washington, D.C., J. L. Houghtelingi Jr., of Chicago, or. / qik girlfriend of Col Sherwood A. James F. Curtis from New York, Bete It .7 Strong from New York and M and Mrs. Federico .A. DelAno of Wington, DC announces the engagement of her daughter Miss Louise. 🇧🇷 'Delano, to Col. Sherwood A. Cheney, Corps of Engineers, USA. The wedding, Cttocicb ding, is expected to take place in September. Congregates ding 'ha in Stockbridge, Massachusetts where Mr. Wife and Mrs. have a home for the historic era. Crionel Cheney is the Archinial V-age, Mrs. John S. Cheney of Forest Street, r, 1 South Manchester. He is a Season, NI, graduate of the United States Military Marriage Academy at West Point. N. Y., 1897, daughter, and of the Army War College at A. DelE r . ' 1907. After service in Cuba and the mu. Col SI FIEi,t,r; Mantel via San Fabian, then in the province of Cavite p-rfor and in the Neuva expedition of the 1st f. Cáceres was already head of engineering and he was. cer of the Division Lu-Fis zon..He was Director of Army Field gat 'Engineering scho.ol In 1914"ae3 1915 and served on the Mexican Border from 1915 to 1917. He went to France, notably Mr. Commando in June 1917, served overseas as Commander of the 110th Engineer Regiment and later deputized for the Chief of Engineers at the head of the A.E.F., he was Director of the C, Army Transport Service and later Director General of Transport Cheney was the American member of the Inter-Allied Military Mission to Battle Provinces in 1919 and 1920 in Colts 11 4 in the Baltic States and Germany, and again received the Distinguished Service Medal Learning for merit in the organization of engineering units and the repatriation of the A E. in 11 1: F. from France". Colonel Cheney is now off duty at Washington War College and Afton. He is a member of the Americans. Daug it Civil Engineering Society; the Universye Clubs of New York and Philadelphia, the Metropolitan Army and Navy Club of Washington and the n21 Chevy Chase Stock dab. t eknectorMRS. SHERV6013 families, q. M111111 .111161111111/1111' CHENEY, Nomammimo Collier, whose marriage to Colonel weia maw Rooseveat maw li i)tor helped Sherwood A. Cheney, ans.1112111111.11111 II . /11116111MISII USA 111111111111M11111o 1, Mr. was the social event of the end of 1V Heat3rhirid, ,1 . i, tv summer season in stockbridge, i bridge. Dimensions. Mrs. Cheney was me. 1 . Miss Colonel Luse Delano, daughter of a. he Mauch + Mr. and Mrs. Federico A.,. most recently Delano from Washington, D.C. 1, Mr. Colonel Cheney is the son of . Delano t taina Mrs. John S. Cheney von r at th( South Manchester and has who before her mars ;1 Friday Ln bridal oeen appointed military at- .or Moeller. or ".."014%ismiget...... .from Hungerford to Colontion in Beijing ing.china.street.lativos..-............-- 1i invited from the city to the little... ,, ._ _ _ n ' 1 ti Mrs. John E. Alexandre and Mr. and Hengrin&quot; Weoling ..--.. tt Mrs. Henry Hollister Pease. Miss ding march by Mendelesohn was 1 This house is very suggestion, 'Hi Theresa Higginson and Miss Lee Hig - like a recession." gInson entertained a bride at luncheon, escorted her home to a doctor.n 1%.,s A new home Kohl to give a church luncheon. She was preceded by a penny discount. Favorable conditions .11117, Mrs. Nina 1st, Duryea 1st Party at the Old Mill in Stockbridge.I the ushers, for your matron of warm I- -Who was her sister r, Mrs. Alexam HARTFORD'S MA YOR at tt.-, col. and Mrs. Louis R. Cheney by G. Grant au s Boston, and for his Iceberg and Woodland Street, Col. and Mrs. C. Cheney, Miss Emi Y Y. Washington, D. P. The Bride Miss Edna Cheney, Willjam Cheney, Sr., Front Hartford-Aetna Bank Building. V.I.P. Mrs. Frank Dexter Cheney, Missary Inc., entered the church of t Cheney and Paul Cheney of South Man—to the left of the church house, the double impostor and Frank P. Furlong of Collins Way, who joined the wedding cake on t Street among the guests present -..,.....Cheney-Delano wedding at 'weee s., Saturday noon. Atlantis

85lv A.4 RICAN c est at ill limn r- minim i--- Mrs. Cheney, Who dies in China, Trhatt lone Nth 13.11bt .,th P,t'i. And the husband who survived her 4imanci and 1S DIED IN BEIJING! was read. ng OM- ,1 n-vital ent t., 11 2' flout h, Wife of Army Officer Rox- , "Kirche r Graduated from h side riquar- High School Here. letter. . a po- ade a ; ) HIS SUDDEN DEATH WOULD RANGER, AFTER A SHORT ILLNESS, Fro- t, 'ef4s, I Met]i- Marriage at Stockbridge in nami- 1921Husband Grand Attaché eadi- Envoy was Irs. 'Louisa Delano Cheney, wife of Colonel Sherwood Cheney , shortly before graduation at Hartford High School and West Point, died suddenly between the ages of 1 and 4 on Sunday in Beijing, China, where Colonel Cheney is the legation's military attache, Colonel William C. Cheney reported by telegram in Manchester on Monday.. D or' l Mrs. Cheney's death was sudden.", after a short illness. She was the daughter of Mr. Federal Reserve Board and Rook was Assistant Commissioner of Traffic for the United States Army in France. Colonel Cheney of Low V served for a long time with the police force in the technical department of the army.In 1891 he graduated from the ij We st Point and became COLONEL SHERWOOD CHENEY AND MRS. CHENEY. roft., Major in 1911. During the World War he became a member of the Get-nrcantea ny anci me sou.. ult-tF.at Ward was appointed to the staff of Contal Pershinea and in October. "Slow Congress was lauded in 1918, he was promoted to brigadier general despite loose control reportedly nothing to expect from II." "CO 1.4. It was ConnectelStat many years and had more than its soldiers and still. Indeed there was no John P, .1 ah, the Washington War College, the greatest of all difficulties on which Warns saw fit to make a 0; yil na in November 1921. He left Washington and had to face the irresponsibility of his choice to harmonize the I of Francisco for the military in the absence of revolutionary soldiers from the northern and southern colonies, it seems 0.11 n , iche by the Americans legation a camp. Ward was damaged more than 1 king this ward. He is the son of the last affair, who, including his successor, he was "the envelope, would have received the choice for g - ,, c. . , .. ,i lin S. C=31,40..... . ..mmimemen central figure in command but also the.command chief.The election of Lavado- to t 4th,th;r ,cd,c,P,eneiLwLs and I like hic t he was a tt'llrelCeC,htletttall Security should act, he was sans author L. eterna of the Ticonderoga campaign, wasl fics s. i e ito no er n ly Pr s i7r old ge I, niffert 4, theltw ity CO recruits the men around, my bond of the two great Exem l'fi' moved to Washington with his family, pays them or keeps them anyway. fortunate convenience in the history of these le18. During the war, Mrs. Chen and until she was able to finish off these compatriots, the other was the appointment participated in eh more or less long when his tol-tan defeated Lincoln in contempt and _..., p- flies and war companies. She is a Yard IV (member of the Junior League) from their dictated status. A careful reading of this book will show that 1'ashington. Few stories reveal how close dw (0.11) Cheney France went in 0.1 or the siege of Boston was lost, so it was the officer in charge of estrangement, ',' with Washington,:;t 0 1917, with the often resdofo tigliTc = an absurd mistake or an act of treason....gton. first returned from James 'Warren's', lt:;orrt5rna7neritiliean110 of the air General Thomas, of Plymouth County, .f Plymouth, 'who wanted one in the Minute Menu phase. He was back, was the brave wing commander in. aci was never organized and he had – spring nt. Later he was General and Assistant to ('h TraeRoxbury, where he was the strongest American, from 1918, succeeded the heroic Joseph Warren of renglinl:ere' General .F«taff at Cha, Fortification, the High Fort, the place from ,: abury, an enemy and detractor of his l. cceed-. got!r inp,-'"n volt li I miles. reran', returning, restoring ramparts, and after that a friend and supporter. and what nation 1),F . , in the ,i Yearbook, 1920. The slender watchtower on the saddle, now perhaps Washington's ear before reaching Cheney, was broken up on a mission to Sal, the best memorial of the siege.As the initial coat of arms and supplemented by 'Wily Charles Cam- r,i r 1.0 v int ea.- On May 9, 1775, Ward and his companions decided not only to strengthen this Alemaath Ward, The first American revolution, Commander-in-Chief point, but to do exactly what Washington.., Telt :: Artemas Wats'. By Carlos Martin. and that they expelled the British - --...- ..-.- ,,,--- Airi: __ _ - ,.___

86rplijtakimigui-di-7-'77111111Tr OLD JOHN ALLEN HOMESTEAD SOLD BY MRS. J. K. HAMILTON, JR._-ririreiDO-Y01U-NG. ete 'fig l illirmeica Young, C. At he Ernest E. Young of Park Street, and George Anthony Comodo, son of Mr. I and Mrs. Joseph M. Comodol, of Maple Avenue, married Wednesday morning at St. Ann's Church near Pastor Rev. 200 gae -_Is was Miss Mary 1st Comodo, sister of the groom and stepfather was Edward A. Peters) The bride's dress was canton white, crepe, fringed with silk, and her veil was fastened with oraege, CHAMP-La a black velvet hat, and a bouquet of pink roses (Especially for The Courant.) The gift of the Bride to her maiden at Hebron September 12th was a gilt boudoir presented by Miss Eleanor P. Lord, daughter of ci loc ket and groom, 1st.r., and Mrs. E. G. Lord, granddaughter, a pair of gold cufflinks.des late Dr. C. H. Pendleton, After the ceremony, a Redding Frue was given to the &quot;-deceased] and the King served. howard d Champe, son of Cond. The bride's travel outfit was at Mr. and Mrs. John M . Dublin Champs. Ind., now married to Navy Blue Twill, Sr. and No. Comodo First Congregational Church of Rev. They are on a trip to New York Baltimore, John H...Pitegerald, Rector of Christ ) Md. and Washington, D.C. broken up and will be at home after October 1st at Church No. 123, Bay Burr. Brooklyn, N. Y., and Rev. P., W. Davis, Pastor of Otis Street. During the war Mr. Congregational Church. Bunker Hill, Commodus served at Waterbury, United States. The church was decorated with laurel, goldenrod and branches. The ceremony took place under a FULL 620 hydrangea bell supported by laurel arches and hydrangea blossoms. THE YEAR AS MINISTER I. a double service was used. Mrs. W. C. Sey, organist, played Mendels' Wedding March, John Ailen's house in Sohn's 'A Midsummer Night's Drearrii' at the north-east corner of Vernon and Sum- -dreaming' of '8churnan; 'Spring of Mendelsoltn; “Melody in with street was bought for S igt yesterday; 1 lifestone; Intermezzo, "Locke". -, President sends treasurer to the bride; Mrs. Clarissa. mister sevenell.; , make Bride's Automatic Corn Cooler; Miss Helen Gilbert and 'i 71.1111., Mildred Pendleton of MI5, - the cousins,'. Girlfriend. The florist was Harrier.. SPENCERS ENTERTAIN—ugh. Rev. John F. Flight, Collar of the Second Congregational Church I BANK CLERK were Winsted, acted as best man and receptionist Lucius W. Robinsen, brother-in-law of xi] and,. Eley, pastor. Wilson community. Nice walk to Hart, Church; King. Lewis C. Moon, of 1 Ford-Aetna Workers in: 1,','-r12. , The13Ibride 'l'iloc i.i used en-n2ti-n'''; ' -bil-n of a dress gt:LneGeorgett vahlitlircchh erepe on ivory white satin and Auto I SuHield. Pink bridal fouquet bathed The i.nd matron wore a tulle veil, al r/re. and bless jr., president of ootf-eiri osniol fit. w Ai l dir e dses"so g fifgtreteon ''t.chiel ehoin.roidr e:4;as artg j. trterantY s oltdo bi...ie Hartford-Aetna National Bank, M ra. Ayer, Spenee acted as Matron hoaSnlds of pure silver, butterfly medallions: for forty-five servants and servants of the tlecnicratiitst girl, golden butterfly pill;to dowry the bank which Spencer gave to the organist, golden friendship pill, to the groom's ring for Tbsestsi7is house, Prospect Hill, Suffield .1.1 Gold Banking Group left town by car.4 penciled.after.RD.DR.JAMES GAMMACX.C.before 0:1 140 was served between married men and singles, then a wedding dinner .1 (Special to The Courant.) Ployeee.. Married men won, 8 to 3 Parents of the bride: I West Hartford, Sept. 12. but officials living in an eternity Mr. and Mrs. Champe's friends in h will pass on a single nominated bite of blessed pes;—a few weeks in Indiana - and in teheo I Rev. d Octor James Gammault of the south of the game thought the result n will live in Gilead on the main street, Dean Emeritus of St, was due in part to the partnership of the rteu a'tionaI Presbytery. Tile Bride I LJames'e Church here, recently Ob- Resident PI Deputy Frank P. Furlong. who graduated from Northfield Segi-. Orveu on the sixty-second anniversary of his faith, he has given the final choices since his graduation, she is his; his ordination from the Episcopal Church, for e merlied men inary., nd Hebren.../, ; or 'having been ordained at Aberdeen. actig,ht .at Ellington ad In short, bank teller and ChaMpc is the minister of 13.11cs. J. Sehtland in 1857. Ile-born officials had a joyful encounter with the anti-Hebrew congregation Chu:: Tiirriff, Scotland. in 1527, achieved an excellent supper with the . United States 1889. Her first night. There was an orchestra and he graduated from Hartfora Theological Seminary, class 1...-,., the church was in Plymouth, in that state. To dance.' over night. Mr. and Eariham College. Indiana has since become Dean of St. Jameel Spermei, owned property:; Church in 1896, ministered hitherto at Suffield for nearly r2nn years, and f 19113, he .f.41 111t A year in 1911, when beefinio reelcui, his grandfather, retired before his service was completed, with in es and i ii I P House, 4 ._! orps - ININIIIIdatLILL11-U eAUaTh

87Artford I'tering College eldest orlents administered CHOSENI Z_;NT La. .active. 0110311111H INGTON 1 3/ SMITH-W0g4 EJLDER CLASSMEN 1 1 i: sat 1111 29Z '1431.1LIVI '131 1 , 2, SOUNDS. Needle out of jo awn aqJ ja ADA aqj ti f I WILL ADVISE, 4 L . asaustio aappisoti aqp Jou aJafra 4 1,111 U011A Al sill 201 1," 1'11041 A AA AA AT AO .311' 00 1" 4".1111 tr 'Ll L i . Al 1 1 Hope to simplify problems asol louuga nod Pliu ' I4 During the early days of 111 C 'IAA AM, OM A11111L1 lItto ;allow ittaz 011) aq !ii11111 Jita aqj Term. .max ..atm.c- sc will be much more sys aalonIOOB Hum ipplAt gligop emeticly treated this year than h-r, luoil.tuil Jo .Luedlttna /11(11T r I .1111 1HAPIAAV 1111.1AV 01111 to neglect the case in earlier ones years aucurdin e '11 11111011 u No. 4. asp' lilac A11 1)110 n Outline of plans for the &quot;Reception - 11 Jo Ina pass anoA sna tion of new students at Trinity Culage&quot; yesterday to member saute p002 aolno ptre I : the faculty of President Bernsen ulaPaR P40.21 1r.01 i.Ogilby.. Notices are published di- 1.01.U.111/1110111.1 inviting all new students to register at au 2ui sney qtand-g 1.aiwea 113 1 to report 'lli he unloe college where they go .101.111.17.stwiti net of men chosen from the upper classes who all ulluuD 1111411 tallucteallai llamas wilaci-g waiLar cza.f v will act as "adnoD" of information. 714110cc. these men were instructed by Prealdr.:10,_14111.110,1, filtiVd-L/tOulla Surer, Registrar, commit 1.40. 9 2tipanot sand-z spina ulr' ion electives and Ito committee. 9 i01101 lalon ad111/52ton. r.) 1.4a 9' Inc] sanii-t: qaptio The Tipper Class Man is elxpecl.vd. 1.4a 9 atIno3 ionpl-p do 'Muit to rcle- e the rush . Faculty secretariat Ottring in the first days of the semester. y C. ill 01st, RS.11 .. V SI __be able to 11th.:IV males 1,7,L3 natal, rn'aF.practical tips for deploying ugor 'amp ALq-saapisuoa : pus q2iiou roo ms semusa.eu. Ines .to .lean 9.ts theit roo and things like that in Nvhich it's hard for college, au psystuilss sive 14 0161. uf pu.u.1.7.ap tit sap jo AL411.1.1.13J s!Lt tiukt 118 thurities they themselves give advice platform: cal. -Naohs..oio -e jo Izoddns 5n4 soy .c[411.) -91 aocori jo uowelapaA Another new scheme to try in conjunction with this S0 sink act. pat.cn iumuiultu 0m4-A13U lln. the requirement of each new roan for i 0 ST$ SI algd, "s ampatiicluts easy sasnaom nut a card, known as She and i "president's card", in the "Iaa,C'e.09'2,9i ,'It 04 luilonla p[noe ; gratet gpfaani aSnlaive luasaid auj, name. zod rss. p aEn...taaa rt10I1, VII, JIC U. de , nq sa T s0allAvaou:Iltu7117512 ia. v 5 o lu 3106al & ITU11Poe "aSivi la4on201( nt e dThthe e 'an'aerw a meo praertnioerntiel-)sr t ISOIA linked tiptaaet aseiqet. sent), au; eau tracked A.IOLI sae atdoad is now developing well and very e - 000 mother, Jo loo business being done Ti ;a ;sous ;via los; sir) 04 muivio 'asp sr doing a work-only business -tdoiaq. itaolaa)sives lainagolta We in au.- IOU 'Sam aavaaroa AIINOOh+ pp ) sa ' VALI au, tomobile accessories has a very [-sa2nriv 51 stock and publishes a more complete catalogue.The factory and showroom at .le 'doip aul SuipionstaIAlloN' OL'II are Hartford has a large shop at .. n.l r , c .$1 OW ava, c y -ounes1 a2rent A: 1) 03A No, 49 Warren Street, New York, It th: #5-eiante wassad ally 'AsPla4see sells to Distributors nationwide' Jay Psychology saann Act pasoiaspp eLi on sellers and exports its products n 'active iseci Gal nupanp.psainoo snit all over the world To get an idea of ​​the commands O213.1.1.1 of the Vi elfalt of despload ltipilasuouD made upon it, gt .10 uogripsa and i Etta Ili )iss,o'i a (made the dog harness for the Peary North Pole Expedition Los Present Directors of the Company SY9FNow AI 391111gAif NI are: T. Minor Curry, President: Geore Worthington, Jr., Vice-President, Gego.lia3g M. Board Member, Secretary and Treasurer, Country 3. A. Roberts, Assistant Treasurer, Mr. Roberts is the acting manager in charge of the Hartford factory, and will take over as tk here in 1916 . jiSeEi) you have read this article. The Smith-IN,Orthasiqillrim %mile Act Ltolaa.rip 1,;67 Melone C e int Factory: HartfOrd toW electricrfi use light *no . 01.65 'q0 utuli flight, anything;' of old light bulbs with them 9.86 .451410E, .astu_datia .r1 dated 1880, stamped on them still owned by the company ' .0D turaquani The other element is the fact that t.-i , the company opened an account - Grg$ 'aai./c1 eauaitiaja- with them. Phoenix National Bank on the day that; Saistpa 5uiSiadinoo saap3a4i.s PPO bank was established and has been running an account continuously ever since. -..MyZIMPW.:._:_-_=.-: ,.-

88Mrs. Lee seeks D iso:_cial for 't Count.1 1 LEE DIVORCE CASE 70 '' 1 c 'VI' ARS OFFICER Groton Rept. 18. Mrs. Rosalie Hubbard Laser. Who am I, is spending the summer at Eastern Point, WITI1 AWAY FROM COilar as a suit by Divo and against New Haven, January 24th. Custody of Lee:,aangda,nusitirnhehrndimbeebrandnndwn Trial Beta 1111ES'T MILLIGAN 12 year old son. Hubbard Nonsense T-Lee. Mrs. Lee is the daughter of Mrs. , your v- . t, a,.. y arc Hubbard and the late Charles Lanman i Hubbard, then President of 'Thames Nationali Bank of Norwich, TATERCENTURY since his death some years ago. Lee is a senior member of the New Haven Uinnipiac Club, where they used to have a residence. New London, October 27, Dr. Harry M. Lee, one of the surviving rEIP)'TE11 f .1. z iA /i7.02/ g A-esoannsciaattecthlieLaaptivtrarcLrdbeM enemmoral illQIIC lec e secretary of the insurance company Sepemec ​​dbayn tinin ;he Lee fans`h judge names; 1 . Conditions of the PREVIOUS What new prominent boss bar 12, 1896. in ab London Woman Can Have Paper's First Mer. fr gt custody of child pending rsKnew Hawley BECAME HIS BOSS DR. d Warner. in the divorce proceedings. - JANUARY 3, 1913 -s: SHF. CONSUMPTION 500 .. (----- ague. ta/tf n --fiv yearai 6 a composer in 'The a: Great Advance Mide Under P,:Happines: CHILD CAN DECIDE has been in town and has for the past few days called - Directorate of Leges present li MATTER OF CONCERN and relatives For five years he was executive director of the ic- ..,_ of the "Boston Globe" In rn - -asse -- '-s- - -a- , . . . - si--"-a, lie is a Mergen- i a...-. The directors of Phoenix Ins.rj (Planos Sp. ! experience and her o. held their monthly meeting sim- t _. _____ o Useful in of the newspaper: Thursday afternoon and, since attention t New a.. Flowers in the President's room, ;no dit ;part placed on the man – Wealres … Lee Marla .it encriori VaTaSta : -` r.Sprague .so ens- 'will .marks the twenty-fifth anniversary, Rence Harry as L, next panel.Dr Lee Sue d "Times", came to t, the choice of Edward Milligan and M in "The Courant", completed by Mrs. Adeline Palmer Le e, who – now President – ​​for the office of by her husband and The Times in Cla-'1; no divorce or eight weeks. He is holding the phoenix. He opened the tar field here for Dr. Filed an ex officio lawsuit against him o tef rt e h veesmosint iahce- took office 15th of month kidnapped year old to recover assets from him. and immediately took up residence, confirming that I, the doctor, now hold the title of the new General Hawley, P4 in this town. In January 1907, whom Mrs. Lee claims to be in fact Hubbard, re-1,f was elected Vice-President and, between cigarettes, the entire staff of & Keefe, Mrs. Lee. ter nafgoniaaa ter-century41 the death of President D. W. C. Skil—custody of right-wing owner. threolvenhirdn caused arch fixation George, Davis - Iion. was elected resident, Janu-died. Going back to Al Y. 1913. Rarely achieved. erty, along with the doctor's mrain -'0 it' NVhen alr: Milligan was voted second. B personal bank account, Deputy Select the Vert a Retary of Phoenix, the company I. Martin, also aaitwocair I had capital of lis,000,000. goods known to bailiff Manuel Trehde $5,246,519.68 and a surplus of $424 per cigarette! anon service leging papers dr. Lee Inofa$19. Civil Debts - a stall and 4. 943.41. Divorce notice dated January 11 and the result was 192/, resulting in an estate of $3,000,000, as a result of a later tenure of $23,629,510.99 and an excess of original grounds of 00e. 000 forndnon-support. Claiming damages The process costs u..b $ 25.-. lei-tieleTd81.irlittgotri l2 , 8.974.420.56. It is interesting to note that the first Tuesday in September may be Charles Dud-Roo, the director who was verbally elected Mr. in Death, or just a Milligan secretary, Ward W. Ms. Lee claims that in. Warner's son, Jacobs, is alive. The other members who disturbed his property at Watermewhat between July 1916 were D. W. C. Skilton, Pliny time the tav doctor, Iri.th Sprraidgeue recol, gam I 1st, Jewell, Lyman B. Jewell, Charles M tolerably cruel, ford was of husband effoi 11 , . Beach, Milo Hunt, H. A. Redfield, hayed Ifalsttoward is for and malls the purpose of insuring hienthe permit mortgages in the three Scotsman-Henry K., G. Mariners Savings Rank . Since it is well preserved e.g. besi,s Henry C. Dwight, Charles H. SmRiatibli, and rude time, he is accused of having mortgage collateral, they say. H i haries H. Northern, John H, al Norwich Say- feeling of a in our letters E, Galacar, and J. H. Mitchell. Lesions, against Pd the ligroorty ned a year or mor t ion This breakthrough, the / and Sanity, and Ings So $711 put. dude Mrs. Lee seeks re- The Courant Force Yielt 71 i he Phoenix between the main lyre, humiliation as Cove/Deed and for vent printers g,'. 🇧🇷 Read on bill - y iii, isaen_ly ncreonw updi and dal t since President Milligan became the! t, luck, and (brand for the property, since it was t an iota of force in his administration,—as once mean, many times have I given up—claimed for him. The bus business and rest erns. There it can happen 'community life' and the, g11, areas because I married January 21, 1913. The influence was Pen i City of Hartford is obliged to telephone tel mum alt 1, 1921. Dr of his health.« Mrs. Lee Claill, ahoy Milligan is trustee of Hartford, the child, allot/Al - _.,,,..Lcaoc /1.5410C, a o. rk ty/ i, which itself 141Connecticut Trust Co .. the director of countered by stating that &quot;, - ranked Connecticut Mutual Life, of the Child's Hol-, all this town, Mrs. Lee is a Dr. Leo, who wanted the cilltd for 1st place ever, Yoke Water Power Co., and N. Y. , known, , .H.H., and is very rich, in control of tel tune, that the i-th foundations are not fake, once known as one of the leading men of Resat palmer Faehild, inherited. Mrs. Lee claimed that the man who directed the affairs of state, and it was a fact that her husband swore that he ld hotlhdeorfem hayaseblfeernig4 had committed her to an insane asylum to avoid needing a more significant fellow: ,. it's mr spreg the tbn c, 'meeting' on october 1st, the committee explained that roc is a relative and that he's been trying to get her to pay the usual quarterly dividend of 6 per family from this slightly madman . .0 city in pretty lou ant. payable on October 1st. 4, white

89R VELT EQUIPPED WITH CRUTCHES BUT 1 FOR WALKING OR SITTING Eastport, Maine, Sept. /001., WINS AUDIENCE `MN, 04 4M0.441......NININI,P4.04,~4) 1 D Roosevelt, former assistant to MISS CONSTANCE NEWTON, Secretary of the Navy, who was at her Seriously III summer home at iAMY' DIES POET L.E 1 Campobello, N.B., drove to New York in a private car Coday. He could neither walk nor sit, but he happily talked about Newton's position on the sin of 9 before he left. dr E.H. Dr. Pierre 5, Starr from that town and Bennett from Lubec suggested it. Noted poet Edmund Leamy, well, F.D. ROOSEVELT was married yesterday morning at St. Ignatius Church in New York, INFANTILE PARALYSIS by the pastor. Reverend Father Mrs. Leamy is also a cousin of J Lyons. 7 l to Mrs. E. 11. Lampson relatives of this town, here New York, September 15th. Franklin D.; and there are several others where it is well known. She is a . Graduate of "Roosevelt, Former Undersecretary of State" from Hamilton Heights! F. of the Navy and the Democratic Candidates Seminary and served as yomanette a grand for vice president in last year's wartime election. She is 1, suffering from a mild case of the general's daughter. John Newton. , who was one of the army officers with polio, his doctor Dr. , responsible for channel improvements in Hell Gate. Mr. Leanly for George Draper, announced today. After diagnosis by Dr. drapera was born in Ireland, the son of the immediately deceased Edmund Leamy, the late Edmund Leamy, a prominent na-velt, who arrived from his summer home at Cam, the Presbyterian Hospitalist, MP and Hospital has published two books Pobello, N. B., is short ahead of recovery after suffering from malaise and writing for various African magazines for four weeks. azines. He served in the East Power to control the affected muscles in the British Army during the muscles of the legs and feet, Dr. guerra. Draper said: It begins to return C' and Mr. Roosevelt Northmpton, September 16 ortuinp. and the mood is good. Ton became a tenary, I cannot say for how long, Mr. Roose, today, when the velvet Mr. Clarissa M. Clark will remain in the hospital," added Mr., "but you can say with certainty that he will not be crippled today on his 100th birthday and there is no need to fear. from persian. He was born in Plainfield, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Levi l att_ack.1,_—Campbell, and was married to Dick. .), Roosevelt when he was serving as second-in-command in 1842. They lived in Aehfield for many years and were staying in Lhere when he arrived as a naval mate. The gentleman. Clark died 1871. Two sons FR .1 NI: LIN D. ROOS IN ELT. Henry and Mary were born from them. of Washington to help start,-- No aria is alive now. Mrs. Clark, en route to Springfield's war chest, 'went to Terence 12 years ago to feel great sympathy for him' and to live with her niece, Mrs. Florence, in her serious and bedridden illness - Ruth Campbell, died three years ago. It seems to have suffered a long time ago. Mrs. Charles Anderson is now living with Mr. Clark. ....L.---2 L _ _ Northampton and three nieces, Mrs. Mary Morse of Hartford, Mrs. Charles 'PATHOS' PATHOS' PATHOS' TOUCH CONVENTION. Huxley of Waehington and Mrs. Amanda, Campbell of Florence. Ms. Clark has a keen interest in trade shows and is a regular reader of newspapers and magazines. She is a member of Ashfield Congress and a prominent but smiling former Secretary of the Navy who was born in Fuller-Grigg. 1, fr.- l'vetto e e orator platform MI dith Lucy Griggs, daughter of Ire'e or4 d a two hunch d p ind New ir. and Mrs. Andrew Griggs of North Madison Square Garden, N.Y.. TV etee June 26th. Four years ago at Am Street, Weathersfield. and Merton iloiCork capper by the other Mr. Varner Fuller, son of a vigorous young Mr. Willis A. Fuller of Boyleston, Massachusetts. lc V i o platform and placed on a chair.' 0.,eieut was a man who laughed and smiled in the prime of his youth. second residence of the bride's parents by the Rev. onded the appointment of Gov. Bardel R. Kennedy, pastor the Weth-t Lb. Alfred B. Smith and won for the Himersfield Congregational Church the tie, simple every time and when the double ring self-appointment service of the Vice President was used. Tie-- OW: I mean, the police have Mart Elide Chair and Mr. Roosevelt. the house was decorated with cosmos and '''. And then when in Today the same young, still fern, the coloring is pink and fed up with the power of her spirit, but green. The bride was served. from Mark, !II; Reputation for the nomination - fought valiantly against the villain - Mildred Brigham of Wethersfield as "Don of Connecticut" contestants conducting polio raids, maid of honor and the best man to be watched - from New York and the US On the platform by North Wipdbas Charles Tallman,,,eese:ention noted the damaged Madison Square Garden - The bride wore a white sand dress. The young man on the platform wanted to appoint Governor Irnor Smith, there was a riot that made Madison Square rise a little higher to appoint the Governor of New York to Governor of New York, dressed up, and to appoint President. She carried a bouquet of bridal roses. The ceiling of "He was Franklin D. Roosevelt, the maid of honor wore a Nile green organelle" 15Itearden. The former undersecretary of state wore a bouquet of pink, navy blue flesh. and manager of the governor's actions. The Bride's Gift to the Maul Vrtei.1 With the help of Smith's Men's Campaign. She said the 'honor' was a pearl studded brooch. his crutches and ..% give way to the speaker's career, now gone to the grave, and! was a stick, pen, Among those present re-esk with difficulty and probably pain, whose brilliant oratorio of four, received a silver service from Department- 4110101 supported years ago, was still fresh 'in Cpe.rtment no. 35 at Underwood Tyoe - Delegates thoughts. 'back party, where bride and bridegroom were busy, nLoiteltble and put their crutches aside. After marriage, he took over its management. confiscated trip. Mr. and Mrs. Fuller re,ittsiii The proof of reor- 1iis depends on ur. Roosevelt Himself from (The Life of Franklin D. Roosevelt with the Bride's Parents in No. lea - Crth Main littreet, Wethersfield. 1 ltorLopttleted ti eel' _on P

90..,c777ihs..., ..".7" --..11131 1111 M7 .1 ,11114F-71 ,,1 .j74,.., 'P O DEDICATE -I 1G fi.ii-or'Leiffisii t due to the belief that an IrrY preserved in alcohol in . ,..._. a. shot Aiteri. . .. .E 0 ..--, 0 u NS t = 18 - -0 -, heavily numbered IN VISI OF JOHN D. JR. New SCI '8 .... '2 , ,., cditi 4 uDI ) .5 _ 0 C C ea G ;,..8 = .. ,...7_aw 4., j..ti ii Z r) Ti t' P. "" 8 face with pus khaki s. Um of t ported I -6 -'d V. , .... .12 P.* '3 ctc n:',,s t.;I le: alls'iD-i.iii: Sails from the 18th of August to Dedicat_Rive Zi Q..c O 0. 6', ) Pilitcate N r -2z 8 b -8 i as.0, 1 .; onsse91. t L' a1j 1. .-13 ... 1- Rockefeller MediCal College the new fa u u--,..... ,,-,. , or .? .; t a 6 th.. 4 I c3 ...v ,.. ..qE [rIshxuddy 0 ..., was seen in the Chinese capital teal Colleg .s 4 = 8 7. go: 4 pool ju cal Board and mil there will be several main September 15th. I bathe. PARTY OF NOTABLES GOING)kindings I the Chinese I have he, oratori Bankers and Missionaries Alice." r pres Vela for lectures on Far Eastern topics. rmi Sift / i lief Arrangements for the -' (Rockefeller Jr. a -' 711 * King Rockefeller 1 was c New York by fir: about August Inc. Inc i Lillian M. Kiln i nett, Dr. Willie C. Heydt Met of ti Rockefeller Pot 1 in the same 1 i money and the / ens: N i ft 41 de Eu kFtg 1 Vincent J A f 'roc , R T Liep (hi, vr a It Theodore S Gi I C 'Mr ... Grant, Is tan: E Armitage, Dr 1 v De Schweinitz, and Mrs, Mart Riots] "Mrs. F. G. Monroe, Mr. a%.,4,, Simi: son. Die,.. to the sea plannim - I - it.Nr de. Rockefeller ant -77.1, rAML "ISINNeNtram t in IL 1-1" II TI.e Delegate Co. to a nutritionist leaving thl-tium astonishment on behalf will travel through HARTFORD HOSPIT __ tau, August IS The i Mr. and Mrs. Ai 1 I slonaries sailing at Yale in China i, co International Pelting in September Ernest D. Bu Work.acct , Button.M ies 3 _____ sor un d Mrs. Qua n' family, Protes Miss it Part ti Engli.O. dr Miss Grace goes to China in connection with WI pert asd ah listed there under Lb- .1', bpi( ano' br mi: 1; the Hert. ford I Yale University At Yale in , ., of s . . . , , your home in .clone. With Bailey was v, I will visit her for her duties here, it says :,iLugys felt competent to make the 3 1 trill required for her. ChM John D. , 1 r. departs for China oikt 471. tor China.!- S Miss Bailey months ago went to 11 Igoe ' del Ta. Diet for There Pekin Union Si v is nutritionist by OW illrr] 13 Burg read for nine years, Th ', three years and ward and female medical college in September AP '4th, -TN and OL .

91PRESIDENT MARY E. WOOLLEY President Mary E. Woolley of Mt. Holyoke College, Mass., who frequently visits alumni from that city, is now traveling to Yokohama as a member of the China Education Commission to study the China College of Higher Education. The commission will be present at a groundbreaking ceremony for the new medical building in Beijing in September with a grant from the Rockefeller Foundation.

92TAIMINT01-4 REMOVED FACTORY EMPTY73 DEAD ES CAPILAR_ LOOKING FOR LOST GIRLFRIEND; FOR STOCK ACTRB CONSTABLE TIPS FOR REFUGEES Robert G. Henry, Manufac-'Contractor, Weds Louise Far- Mrs. Norah Johns at Poli Stage number. Radcliffe graduate Kettelle disappears from SEPTEMBER CEREMONY. 16 Camp on e Masha- PUBLISHED ONLY paug Fo ys After --Iiicibert .G, Henry. 65 years, marriage three days omen Chief .of the Rent) and Wright trg. Co., who went out of business, iind'Lonise Farnum, popular actress of Draggin ils of Re-Cock Company at poli age, married September 16th and sult. k ikr lives in the groom's beautiful home at 26 North Uin Street, West 'Hartford. Mrs. ROWBOAT FOUND AT ehry announces she has given up her theater career to date. SHORE OF THE ISLAND E... less. and he feels "very proud and happy". -Since he was 13, Mr. Special for The Times. -*.when he was hired in various unions, September 17th. [Ine's production. He used to [Ines Lake Mashapaug is drained, he lived. n both 'erideport ana tsifitei htiry' and in. Short waa hoe time and will need another two weeks from American. Compartment. Company, e.at must be completed to determine whether Mrs. Norah Johnson, American Specialty Company, was Itely Superintendent. It was internalized with that concern. NORAH JOHNSON Belgium and Germany install ma-' KETTELLE in the lake after his disappearance. Porcelain for making bicycle parts. Later on Tuesday afternoon he was sorting the corn from the hut. where she spent the afternoon of the day of honey, saying he was in the company. With Mr. Wright, and that com-! go to the ice and she said that she was very wealthy from the start and the moon. Her husband. John Dunster will be taking a nap. When again Don. becomes known V Kettelle of Cambridge, Massachusetts, attached to his wife's bath storage facility: Mr. Henry is of the firm's family who believes his wife's suit was missing, as was her trade item on the known body of Hartford, which in the end the lake was found. Shoes and socks and some things ~ Since Tuesday, the lake has been a piece of clothing. His money and many hundreds ..and ..were washed away with no result and with all his remaining clothes he was in pretty impressive shape while running the camp. his own car, a Handorne Stutz Road-j Hathaway stable, who found the lost rowing boat and the 'beer he had formerly taken it with; he went in search of her. is happy about the help of his many friends. Agent Hathaway is about an hour after spotting the ride. opining that Mrs. Kettelle, with oars carefully loaded - 'Ale was a close believer in possibly escaping and not having been on the coast of an island in the .7.1'-.10 t phase for some time and he will like to think so that his body is in the lake. "We're in the middle of the lake. The gentleman. Kettelle, the friendship of the people on stage with whom he towed the lake in threes, said last night he thinks he enjoys arguing fruitless days, but in order to make Oliim his wife he rowed to the island and Literature, plays and art fairs. Sure we have them. See when he was trying to beach the boat that slipped - Louise Farnum was known for slipping," he said today. Asked and she drowned in it was one of the coincidences of fiction but few, Mr. Kettelle said there was water in that point is very kind. From the pair I expected many bushes and many small deep trees, their good companionship would ripen at the bottom of the lake and draw Mr. Kettelle down. I threw that idea into a romance and marriage I wouldn't discover The body, his wife ran away is "fool" and Mr Henry's first wife died last May but Agent Hathaway denies this says the depth of the water and that he has a son, Robert G. Henry, and asserts that there is a sandy bottom in the lake, which was ridden by a comm-r. who lives in the South with his wife". Hartford. Miss Tral Falls, N.Y., last Friday, and read to her mother, and the fact that Farniim "played here last summer. He came here Saturday night, at the bottom of the lake, is covered with Polis players on their honeymoon body is Palace-teatrov, and Mr. Henry Much, visited the parish church, which is to fight the front. Her ex-husband was a - had information that about four brothers of the famous Farnums. Years ago Miss Johnson left her home from the stage and screen. Dustin and Erty they changed handpieces all of a sudden recently and was missing for an iltkillant West Hartford is the North family of the week denies this and says Mr Henry is a wealthy resident of East Farmington Avenue although the girl is new and n Mn and was a passionate lover, and Highland Street, a man at Radcliffe, had been a victim since November; he., . His gardens at Steele, recently sold by Franklin G. Whitmore to the eorper of prospect ifWld, where he lived until about 8 years ago, were known to many in Hart-t*4 as one of the finest. tiftil' in this status section. aterts-311111:.7-_,61.04.11.

93^ ' ILNIIIIIII FIV -T ----711 -- -1113/11 f) 1111J1111.{- ij B UCKLEY DIRECTOR 1.74 OF FIRST NATIONA HLFort Sheridan Girl rer Buelcley o the Mechanics Savings Bank was elected Director of the First Nation - EngagedToC .F.Beach to Bank succeeding the late Edward A. Fuller of Suffield. The ha-, k added FRIDAY, ba"sv: W Hartford Young Formerly Naval Aviation Carl J. Johnson Appoints Mrs. I ----;,, * 1/14. ELECTED SECRETARY -_ Dorothy A. Greig. " FROM HARTFORD HOSPITAL Colonel Frank Merrill Caldwell, Mr. Caldwell of Fort Sheridan, Illinois, (Special to The Courant.) Wickliffe S. Buckley was elected - announces the engagement of his secretary l'ed from the Hartford Hoept- - Wethersfield. Sept. ( 0. succeeding Ward's late daughter, 3Iisti Dorothy Caldwell, to Miss Dorothy Anne Greig, daughter i', C. Frederic Beach, son of Charles', f Mr. and Mrs. George W. Greig, of Jacobs, the Mr. Buckley was in office for many years Ten years Mr. Hartford Mr. Beach was a junior, tot West Hartford, will host Mi- 1 at Yale University and be roommates of ., t.nesT dahye Aarfitsesers n onoenac:lothr v Archibald G, Mcllwaine of Alba New York N. Fir .' - - --- 1- Honor of Mr. and Mrs. ainreeczerpiltI logan vata Buckley is the son of the late Charlie War.Buckle.an C ivi veterans It began his business life in of the Mechanical Savings Bank as Month Y. formerly that town when en-rnh was listed in alr'naval service in the year 191.1.. ": Tea in honor of the Senger and promoted Treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. are Members of various fraternities, he was a member of Uni i., Frederick Beach Wednesday a.ftC Mr. Buckley is Dir at this time ector of fits. He was sent from a shaft-, i, s There was a school of larle, Erlinattrolens. 1 tion in France, and later served as Assistant, _fn come, Banco Nacional, having succeeded the ism to the late number E. A. Fuller. He is married as a State Officer Major to the US Navy, among whom were Guests Kimball.air, Mereorl-rs.f-tran, Mrs. Buckley, Mies Mall 21 s, and Mrs. B. Harrison, late Rhoes , Be igh life as ev- sokley Isom trot- Ciet r der ata Old SePtElni istr (Photo by Byrd. (Photo by Vayana-rom MISS MARY PRESTON MISS MABEL J. RAE Sr.; Rive The Board of Directors, Young's son has served Inauguration in various positions with the Mt Holyoke Endowmen Wefli Fund and was formerly a secret junior affiliation with 1Wornen's Christian Association for several years, served most of the time as Secretary of the Women's Mission Board C and on Friday a reception for all members when she took office as General Secretary of Boston. A graduate of Mt. Hal. Liter Yoke College. In Ning's absence at 8:80 a.m. in the Association Building, temporarily last year. She resigned as President, Miss Amy Ogden' Wether Ann and Church St Reets to the post the financial secretary of Miss Mrs. Ford Preston, who resides in Wakefield, will receive Rae from the board and the new general secretary, Massachusetts, was until recently second executive with Ms. Rae and Ms. Preston. Rental Use Mary Preston. Miss Rae has -nth, .11 JAMS. 22

94-wee be.dee TrifriSP irri - I hroirl 111. Miss and le O Mari P Nordstrom tithCcles M. Doolittle Daughter Daughter of Mrs. Matilda Nordstrom!: by Mr. and Mrs. William D. Doolittle 111) of Maple Hill . New.Britain and Anton von Blies Street and Leonard B. Burt, 1 1ijinnon-Johnenen. 'an Veen to Evergreen Avenue arrived Saturday at the Swedish Conson home of Mrs. Laura M. Burt of Windsor' and Mrs. Fred dh 'zs Igregational Church, New Britain, by Roy. Frank P. Haggard, pastor, Johnson of Retreat Avenue, and Jame. by Rev. G. E. Pihl, pastor, assisted by Wil-Leo Hannon of Corning, performed the wedding music. N. Y. Son of Rev. G. M. i Missirian, pastor of the ,. Liam F Chamberlain, organist. the girlfriend haha ​​john b hannon they were married to stanley. Memorial Church, the J was neglected. The 1,1411 acres were Har-Bride, I'm at St. Peter's at 9 o'clock this morning, by the Assistant Pastor, Rev. -Jeremiah J. Broderick. The maid and bride were Miss Marjorie C. McGir. 'mond, veling and the godfather was married to Francis M., Casey of Boston. During the ceremony. 🇧🇷 Peas, Philip Walsh and Ms. Josephine Simpson York, 'adow, Koch sang De-Koven's "O Promise Me". The bride plus a dress from Malta. will have. white crepe de chine, with a white braided horse hat and carrying a bridal bouquet of roses. A "Virgin I scared for an honor d Dyed in fl-sh Rh: miser 1 'Georgette crepe, with a net of the same'". 1q material and roses worn Ophelia, Mr., L'i and Mrs. . Hannon embarked on an IP honeymoon trip to New York, Niagara Falls and I Points Jn's "'el" in the Midwest and No - [Mani Vember IS will be in No. It 'helps' Owen Street to be at home I., of RurSto+110ai 7171i,Cir,ittr rd.,- Mrs. were .40 ePlerpCit -FuessenIch.sir / Cai - Elizabeth Cella Fue enich, :A n, by / daughter of the Hon Frederick F.- ,Alen1 O Puessenich, of Torrington and Edward, and of Beach Pierpont, son of Mr. Trinity Church, Torrington, by aheth Rev. Dr. J. Chauncey Linaley, Rector, Mil—in the presence of 700 The bride who is a to be married—by his father, he is accompanied by Mrs. 3 the—Lielorman T. Thompson of Torrington as Eorge, and the honorary and best man is represented by Rogers Hoffman of the Porters Rão of the City of Waterbury Frederick W Fueasenich, L. Cleveland Fuessienich and Ralph H. Pease de Torrington, Douglas M. Pier-Pont. "Pont. Ralph A. Pierpont, Howard A. Pierpont, Ralph E. Keaviney and Ron -r N. Woodward of Waterbury, Ger-aid Bug C. LOW or Watertown, Charles S. Cp irney Palmer of New Haven and La Verne N. t the Stamford-Penfield. The church is adorned with Bargerry, Clementie, -ty gladioli and Easter lilies. Wagner's Bridal Chores' from "Lohengrin" for St. "the Mendelssohn Imitation and Processional March" from "A Midstim - (.0 i merlmer's Night's Dream" fro , t' breakloa - Ogee al to performed by Stanley Blake I / Smith, organist , brother-in-law of ugh - the bride and Miss Barbara Palmer of New t'r ojt Haven, harpist, cousin of the bride "0 rortb 1 if Perfect Love" is sung by a quar - dsor, 't n t4 Composed by Guy Beecher, Francis 3 ic ​​​​​​​​later Griffiths and Waldo Lyon of Torrington t th: and Bertram Smith of New Haven East atur- The background music for the anthem is composed by the bride's brother, H. n 13 Reve y ruessenich The bride will wearing white satin and lace with a chit veil--[ Photo by Louis Fabian Bachrach and pink knitted lace trimmed with MRS MRS WILLIAM PHELPS ALLEN orange blossoms and lilies Mrs. Allen was the former Miss Martha Houston of New Haven Valley Ants and Gardenias La Matrona r marriage to Mr. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs., John H. Allen r.,f Honoree's dress is made in seafoam green SaYbrook of taffeta, trimmed with black lace and d. at Calvary Baptist Church, New HaVen. On November 17th, after November 1st, they will be in No. 2S Owen to be at home. The gentleman. Alien is woman will be black tulle, She is city;.. ...., 7111 carries a bouquet of flowers old-fashioned. the oses hung on the sticks of the shepherds. Bride was a diamond and pearl brooch. The ceremony will be followed by an informal reception for outside guests, including Mr. and Ion for 100 family members, in ., Ir. and Mrs. Van Veen, who set out for the East River, where Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dock: 4.0 weeks at Ernest Root's country house at Torrington. Miss Katherine Phelps, de 'pont, will be on a honeymoon to our canoe dock. You'll be home, Omaha. Nebraska, Mr. and Mrs. Robert J., the Adirondacks. You live in no. After 1 Oetabeir, Robbins Avenue, McCormick in Brookline, Massachusetts. The bride visited the Henry C. Smith, Mrs. Kate Loomis, will come home after November 1st, and the Hart - 61 Mrs. Arthur M. Wilson and Dwight G. Sr. ii to Phelps and family of that town. Mr. United States Navy during the war and Mrs. 41 1 Ford School of Music. The Bride-1 lO. the fourth formed in the red - and Mrs. Smith went on a road trip. ierpont at They'll be home at Station 11, pany, N.Y. St. Agnes School, Al . Erdarn 1 Tech in Hol- Pi Incisor to Nova

95SaititirtraVa, MISS EVELYN SPE MISS GRACE JENKINS GIRLFRIEND FROM EVENING 76/7 4111S GEOIS TO MARRY WALTER MEAD L x local gto Young, d elen Criighton Montgomery, Yale Crew Captain Who Woman Daughter of Mr. and Crushed Captain of Har-Byron Halstead Garage N Martin, son of Mr. Miss Evelyn Fern Scar, married Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Dorchester, pastor of Miss Grace's Engagement First of George Byron Ha/stead, son of the Methodist Church, on Saturday afternoon. The bride, whose name was Harticy in Ins, the well-known Charles E. Halstead of North Street Eggr, who was married off by her father, was with the New York Society and her daughter at 3:30 yesterday afternoon. Center Mrs. Helen Hartley Ienkins, who is attended by her sister-in-law Mrs. and Miss Jen-Payson Berry, who wore the double of J. James Montgomery and Robert Kins, is the granddaughter of the last ring service. The guests from Albany, N:Res, Montgomery, brothers of the bride, were Tiarceilus Hartley. She's a sister or... I receptionists. The ceremony was per- 'Mrs. Het, n. Hartley Geer and a cousin Y., Windsor, Ct., Worcester, Westfield, IThial. by Marcellus Hartleys side, and is a witness of Huntington and Charlemont formed under a junior league member's vase arch and the plants, ferns and asparagus, which were the CCDony and Cosmopolitan clubs of the ceremony. ,Is. It is also used in New York decoration. The wedding party entered the aural :- live ..home. Wag-Mrs "Bridal Choir", Mead, was the Captain of the victorious "Lohengrin" Wedding Choir of "Lohen-)ner, used in 1919 as the College of Yale Bridal Chorium performed by Mrs. Charles R. Entered Party the room and "The Wedding! and, le fore tic had Allied experience in France, the church organist, who also tool; I ding March" from "A Midsummer ;rowing. he wrestled at Yale and performed "Lover's Greeting" by Hey-'team. While powerfully built by Mendelssohn's "Night Dream," he was dis-ger as a new man and "Oh Promise Me" during the Feliage; .1 used as a recession by Robert to have the greatest ceremony. Mrs. W. A. ​​Stannard, Jr., Ions II Prutting. Director of Hartford Phili encourages every man in college. a sister of the bridegroom, was malta it was said that her arms were so harmonious ecltal preo cerdcihnegs t rtah, that the c heore maol so throne of honor and great misses elisabeth who never used a pillow, and esther spear and miss slyta 11 .4n and . It's midnight but I've just received much needed soprano Inds Morander for 4am. m., for his sleeping head at Huntington's Gibbs. Sisters and Ti Basket of the First Methodist Church sang "O Promis Cousin, respectively, of the Bride and Os Arm. When I was Captain of the 'Mrs$Me' Crew" from Readnald DeKoven's "Robl", they wanted him to referee. for Mrs. Gladys W. Cole of that town was': Hood played. The bride wore a white dress for matches between 1 inch beer and bridesmaids. Harry C. Halstead served up a smirking crepe de chine topped with carrick - other outfits. His brother as best man and the turf has come the time for the annual ma-cross lace, her veil of tulle bones was W., A. Stannard of Albany, matt.1 between Yale and held with orange blossoms. f.he carrie.."4:1Pala'land7 at Yale Gym , N.Y., Carl E. Otto von West Spring - A Bouquet of Bridal Roses. Perry F. Swisler, Mittinesgues Matron of Honor, beer picker for the 174-pound class field, drew Orchid, "as unable to compensate because of Frank Halstead, another taffeta-bearing brother who carries Mrs. Aaron's disease. Ward. lzzle winters, burn trainer. friend Philip Spear, a rose. The mother the bride wore blue. There wasn't a good man available for that ty. The bride's little cousin brought the silk. After the ceremony -- -, a reception, that sort of thing. there are rings. There weren't many faculties, itglilita, vaena león The bride's gift to the tzem l ,,..g ,h,,,ilawr, i...eVillrelid-iuttsetlidaitdar: 0 t The church altar was beautiful A, the maid of honor was a gold tray afahatatute arrangement with an oak feather and the Bridegroom gave a brooch eliaibles alminlanee, in 115 or 199 lady leaves and hydrangea flowers un d lady CI for the bride, her gifts for the circlet .----,- - - Islands with Helianthus and Arista co Environment GRACE HARTLEY JENKINS. There were large goldenrod arches in the windows. The bride wore white satin adorned with a Venetian ace, a tulle veil arranged on a headband or Y, a fan of brown candles, and a bouquet of roses sprinkled with leaves and lilies of the valley. Mrs. Stan-. Satin ard wore blue organdy and heavy pheija roses, and the bridesmaids wore .MP and organdy stones in pastel shades of Afternoc Rebid, yellow, green, and peach. They are celebrity young ex-brides from Yale Norfolk who have diverted arm bouquets from L-Nastel tones. His captain's hat of the Traver crew at the Modest New York ceremony. Hades to match your clothes. A grand reception was held in the suit of Mina's bride on Lexington Avenue, Velvet. the served couple'''. n Received the I (Specl)N1 from The lotIng Lying for the freshman team and from Mr and Mrs Lanza, Mr Halstead. was a T-crew and Elector of New York in 1918. 17 September Captain Ed in 1919. He is 23 years old, father of the groom and Mrs. Miss Grace Hartley Jenkins, daughter, and is in the Stannard Trust Department. Mrs. Spear was her pre-dress. Mother of Mrs. Helen Hartley Jenkins of Bankers Trust Company. black lace on violet satin and one of the ahtli Miss Jenkins he'd gat Norfolk, Connecticut and New York and joined with her mother in a bouquet of roses for many years. Hanging Various philanthropic and charitable dahlias and ferns were preserved before a donation from Bronxville's Winter Mead, Capt., and disappeared during the Yale team's 1919 gold campaign. She grew up in a priestly home where large bunches of asters were picked this morning at the New York bartender's manse. Jenkins are known throughout the cosmos. Gift of the groom to: GT Grace Church by Rev. Carl Reiland. Connecticut. Mrs. Helen Hartley, the bride was a necklace of beads and knives, O', due to the recent death of Jenkins, the mother of the bride, is the best man who gave ChieeN Goldfist, daughter of Marcellus Hartley, who is calling. The hostesses received gold from the bride's sister. Mrs. Francisco Geer. The organizer and owner of the pens was the university. The bride gave the bride- -. The ceremony was private. Mr. and Mrs. Hartley Corporation, the Remington the sixtieth groom a gold pencil, Wellec's matron left instead immediately after being bestowed a silver chain and a butterfly ceremony from the Arms Company and Union Metal, presumably for the Cartridge Company summer license. The girl's jeweled hair is well known in both New York and Conlocket. Döbel or home of the mother of the bride in Northern Cutout for her fondness for needles and for the little ring bearer a city of gold. After a honeymoon, they renovate the prison and insist on a gold signet ring. Hail DI. wild animals live in sound beach, public health and especially mental health, mr and mrs halstead will happen with n. Hygiene. In this special cast of their honeymoon in Lake Quabbin, LaellIkr Mr. Mead is Mr. Bronxville's son. Interested in institutions in Connecticut. Re li r* 1-fenas graduated Tale in 1919 Contracting parties announce Mrs Spring her return will live in 10 BUM- Iter of & and was known during her Jenkins thinner residents fcrirPiniadir tianug o1 21.11p .10a3V Chiceg course at Yale than Oarernan, aue.11-4 Norfolk for many years.

96NIr 7rs 1nrniliMPPV-MMii&quot;-4&quot;i -TU LE' 14 MISS HAWKINS BRI us of place n2st qual Aet. BY ROBERT JENNES (L) took place in South Hadley yesterday afternoon at the home of Mr et Cereinin. Oh T. Mrs. Lewis M. Gaylord of College Street is the youngest child cared for by many guests' daughter Rebecca and G. Raymond) reside in Chicago at Tuttle of Meriden, Ct. Both yoling The marriage of Miss Ruth Ellio is known in this locality L. 9. Hawkins, daughter of the late W. The ceremony was performed by Rev itiSq L. Hawkins and Mrs. Hawkins or Jesse G. Nichols, the double ring locality and Robert Ripley Jenness, service in use. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Jen's brilliant wedding dress was of white satin, embroidered with large beads, and her veil was of tulle. Othute ter - Smith of Springfield Street Clicopee, lunch served served during- DAY '14 King Joseph Sullivan State Pastor for Reception Mrs. Private Tuttle was Serese, Third, Congregational Church last year Meitary to Miss D. Janet Sayward at 'Dice, wearing the only ring served - Miss Sayseard's school for girls in Log-ice. About 50 guests, including rent - Philadelphia. Mr. Tuttle is an In-i-Ass, and State TralLanoo Trade 'hi tests and close friends of the Bridal peasants, where no couple attended the wedding, which was held EAST HARTFORD W ueav, on the expansive lawn of - eat as before an autumn bench NEAR THE CENTURY MARK ORRIN W. OLES He was then on his way to have leaves and flowers cortad as, the special decoration for Los tiempos. saw it was set up to be able to see the wire connections throughout the house East Hartford, September 19th. __-s before breakfast. Charming Arrangements of Asters, Mr. Oles married Mies Jerushe, - AT; Ninety-nine years old, owned by the Carrier of Norfolk in 1849. Gladioli and autumn leaves sum up all the luminous abilities of two sons: neither of them lives. Eye baskets and contact portions of There were two grandchildren, and Mrs. Burton Rogers of Chicopee on the day, Mrs. Elizabeth F. Haugh - great-grandchildren are alive. Heiu led the bridal choir of Lohenton Celebrated Her Birthday Anniversary: ​​She Has Nine Nieces and Nephews. Smile” as the bridal party crossed the year at the Masonic house yesterday Mr. was seven. He never went to the leaf bench. The bride became very young in the summer after her sister Miss Marguerite was eight years old. He asked who the k was. Hawkins as bridesmaid and first President of the United States, The ROMtdon recalled the payment: "I remember Martin Van Buren. The first president. The reception took place indoors. I voted for 'McClellan'." On the reception line with "Remember Miss Railroad's first friends were in the United States?" "Trans-A. Smith, aunt of the bride; er, was very gross when I was Mrs. W.S.L. Hawkins, Sr. and a child. Old Housatonic Road was Mrs. Charles H, Jenness, parents of Mrs. Charles H, Jenness, parents of first I met I remember the groom , and bridesmaid, my mother (born 1799) or best man who was mud knee length, there was crepe satin embroidered in blue, and very little splint on the United plane, and the dress in Mrs. Seat of blue crepe satin". The Mr. and Mrs. Jenness set out late in the afternoon from – remember when she made games for a long honeymoon in the afternoon with fire set with ashes i bet 11 fur balls and a paradise hat would come out so i would have t n velvet like that to a neighbor and get a coal for :lc the present of the bridegroom for your girlfriend to light our fire One morning I woke up as early as a string of pearls and walked a mile to a ck tz she presented him with a signet ring we used a flint a boy who used to talk about gold brooches mr jenness gave her in massachusetts of the blue laws beating a man with a silver stick and ELIZABETH F. HAUGHTON.f Connecticut , but now it appears Lots gifts to the hostesses were gold: ile as if the blue had almost all the "woe" knives. At Wallingford. Lots of relatives and missing Connecticut laws. As , re The bride consists of the friends of that town and Hartford 1 was a boy the boys for all '1:0 Chicopee High School and Wellesley paid homage to Mrs. Haughet, the church on Sunday, or was '57cge 0 t llegsi epilnng11424 is a member of Ton Sunday. , lined. I remember young Farnham, varsity club, of which she was born in East Hartford, - at Colebrook I knew yn' Wellesley's club, of which he served in the township of Orford, now Manchester. to him, he did not wish to go to church, .041 or live there as clerk and wife September 18, 1822, but to avoid the fine he formed the I sacclub of Chicopee Falls. Mr. Jenness until 50 years ago. It was then that she brought her horse to church and sat on it, ", graduate of Worcester Polytech -- drew up the saddle on Main\ Street, that town, while the service was being held." I'm cool! Institute in the class of 1921. She lived there with her grandson.” – In later years he was deacon to ATA fraternity member A. Claire Heath. She is remarkably ecclesiastical. Company r1 'au Beta Pi and Sigma Si. preserved for a woman of almost a year. “I was 33 years old as a Civilian 1,11.,4-r, now an associate for a hundred years. During the outbreak of the World War Sitor of the A. W. Shaw War Company, Mrs. Houghton Weaved, was disabled many ss for having lost my index finger in gar'llrica 0. socks for soldiers and sailors stein.. one

97ha I `00-C" KENNEY BACK The papers of Brother Jonathan. (New lurk Herald.) El RIVER SAIMS After efforts covering a period of more than seventy-five years, Comte ticut finally recovers the papers The old revolutionary Wa, governor , Jonathan Trumbull, the original of our national personality Revered Brother Jonathan It was no "Fatty" Arbuckle, less a figure than George Washington himself, who so named the patriotic Governor of the State of Muscat, the enlightened Uncle Joe Cannon who presented the dream of in doing so, He created an immortal allegorical figure - Elks' Gold Card, to mark Sonage, whose fame, attributes, chi.world as a typical representative of the great country of "single-cut rivers" of which he, Washington , your priest would be. Wet as fifty years ago". When Jonathan Trumbull died, William E. Kenney, Secretary of the Chamber of Lebanon, had in his possession a large body of documents from Washington officials of great historical value. time of his reign of Con. Sr. Kenney el más conocido Lsre_ess necticut de 1769 a 1783. Sobre al ford como "Doe" Kenney. Circa de treinta Connecticut hizo siete anos: hace años estuvo en la fuerza de KENNEY. Declaración de independencia—Hartford Dredging Co. , When con- WILLIAM E. enee for the end of the Revolutionary Esstab “Charlie” Latham was one of As he was in Washington war reflected in them, there in the Hubo State Trustees for publl in the afternoon when Mr. Kenney was a swimmer to himself. The privet DI tLatham was called by telephone. Members of the legislature and everyday members took on public roles with "Do you know William E. Kennee?" took her students swimming. They asked. I think that for a moment there was a swimming record of 100 days until his official life is related to the asthheinirgthoonmdeisd iatTiHa kmepitlttn hedmid tihterI and then I replied: “No, no repeat en la cuenca de marea. miembro el nombre." There some of the first swimmers who had done the practice in "Este es 'Doc' Kenney" began to live with him, also in England. I interrupted and hubo un saludo general but eventually eliminated them all, when Gov. Trumbull came after more than twenty years of effort. In San Francisco, Mr. returns to her former place of birth for preparation, followed by a Kenney bath in Lebanon, Connecticut to top it off. Señor. Kenney al Constable Olympic Club, the .Some days ago I took over the Latham workshop in Connecticut. , from the country A and documents pertaining. Ali, Mr. Kenney left Hartford in 1195 to produce many, large numbers of, and Maasse., but returned in 1898 only for a short time back. Since then the records monitor its value. Ten years later I traveled all over the country. broken. The death of Governor Trumbull sent Dr. through Mexico and through a large one to Hartford . in the olden days. it jeremy belknap all the way and part of sudamérica. Hizo la natación indescribable. Los tés de billar no eran tan ex-en quellos días swam tai se había ido. the Connectl-Boston to Lebanon to barter for Aitsisome in San Francisco, and there they cut off the flow at the Poolel'e cabin and transported them. I stayed in Leto- only four days. It's a friend of "Jerry" Don-. Sledge de la calle. Soul . o8 Dayton Island.anon, but obtuvo los papers, 'horno, que aunque vivia en el que disappeared 1 a flood of sedimentación During 125 years, California remained for many years during unos twenty years, becoming the property of Massachusetts His- r Gists came I've had your maps temporarily reprinted a few times since the Historical Society, even now as "Jerry Donovan, Hartford, Conn." but it seems as important as Mn in 1845, Connecticut began its endeavors with a very small line under Kenney. to retrieve them. This year, the 12th, the “San Francisco. Cali,” Mr. Kenney was the organizer of the State's General Assembly, held on the 1st. The Donovan family is closely associated with the Elks Congressional Unit. Arbuckle was a great success. After the value of the documents for the case of Connecticut I, Mr. Kennedy declared his first assembly of the unit in Baltl and demanded his return. La hija Clara es la wife del juez más el Sr. Kenney was brought before a committee appointed by Massa-Shorten to investigate the case of a society of diamond-encrusted gold cartouches of moose to go to court, while Nellie Donovan a Case regarding a question of lifetime membership hears card, negatively informed, La Conotra hija de "Jerry" es la organización In. The Presents.—Asamblea nectieut answered with the stenographer in the workshop the juez-ción was made by "Uncle Joe" Can argument that the papers were Con. La cancha. no y el caso lleva el thserip-nectieut, y tamboco el Governor Trum-Mr. by the Elk members of Me, by Congress to bestow or hold them in trust in any place but their ninety-fourth anniversary in Baltimore. July 13th. 191 t." month, Jerry says he'll be safe. Ney is also a member of the archives of the Eagles from the state they were in - next time I came to Hartford to come back - and the White Rats, añoraba the theater in 1846, the Massachusetts Society, after being in society again, refused to hand over the papers, but Connecticut persisted and was finally "eager to extend this salute" 141: X came not so long ago as Committee of the Historical Goat to Hartford. , el Mr. Kennedtates, with the chief object to which the senatorial lodge belongs, Lew Dorkstader, the famous codicioso, St. vers., was elected to bury all my priests, Su ed Francis, y " Jerry" Circularon, the priest was John Kenney, who for thirty years, r papers, he ley encuadernó their volumes, including a volume hecho to see it in the theater Lew was not in his camerino and Terry was busy f ', exclusively by B called governor your card was requested jerry eligio jewell, & r. Listen up, here's the Jewell Belt trumbull written and signed by Wash- .ir eiani ;"" ''''``I 'NI)" Ington El viernes 6 de mayo. . Return of Ito R. Stuart _ Delivered informally to George 8. en el sitio". The "Tarjeta" hit Lew ad Hal. Study at home, church here. The congregation's money agreed with the event must be used one way or another for a Rev. A. Avery' Gates, who was evidently setting himself up for another day. pretty sweet años. It was sergeant in a 01 40. Congreg y 'lo apropiado que el Massaehu-armas. Viajó por la familia y reeeivierd los más cordiales, 'será un paso en la dirección correcta. In Califo Ma, Washington and Oregon, what is missing are welcome in the presbytery! g paper collections al compiling data on el cual el re- , fue amueblado y equipo para im-hey ​​​​elongs ", dijo el comité sociedad levas puerta, aún no pre-uso, no solo con muebles Mitts- en su informante. ¿ Cuánto to What was sent will be established The obligation – a well surtida pantry Noah can not ask more questions than Theta tea, says Mr. Kennedy The absolute lust of N, FLonolulu, there are more research houses here for you generous cooptación, no solo en contriciones; liar, same.

981.02:111? -1r7 11.1.1111P.11111.11.1117_16;.': MASS SOCIETY. OFFERING THE RETURN OF THE STATE DF.COR lt 2. Fellowing et:milder:stains ale "I. The papers are from a public KEPT MAY" May 5, 1921 - TV Mr. inekid ,t',,, ni \ -two volumes eetind o le reime repel. I s , At 4 "sr r.'", ....,, ...- ''''-- I reached Yield. does not express or contain any private information of the Trumbull family. They record how the colony and state elders would be composed, and the founder, David Trumbull, refers to *, r'1, and l as "the most important official." e 'els that passed through his hands (la r 7 I ',:iVraTi nor.' '1)11 Receiving this conclusion the e. They are not confined to the HENRY CABOT LODGE society named September, 1845, a bow from Trumbull, but contain documents of his predecessors on the committee consisting of the chairman, COMMITTEE h-,.enti Davis, elfice, and no other documents of a similar nature . Wild. Josiah Quincy and Isaao's characters are well known. EITHER.? a;eLort.Arepgrl was the guess that they, as well as HEADS di u tomo i dezember, but scssion later committed to the same committee. In .Montage. Trumbull's papers were collected pursuant to the decisions of General C at the January 1846 meeting, a new "3. Its importers and incumbents removed the following features: (1) that the governor would not have service records with him, t t Trumbull were removed from both the seat of government and the United States, and many ex-Lebanon documents taken from the great may be named from private public archives of the State, (2) that Department of Public Archives: Mathwayt, 'set: , i Bay State Historical Society 'I the papers had remained in Lebanon, Dinwiddle, Wentworth, Colder), Wash - Years after the governor's death, ington, Hamilton, and Weare, who was I, refused to give up Trurn—in Trurn's possession—his family' and were examples ._.J I—supplied 'without distinction from—no safe place p now Connecticut . Si Bull Papers in Responses Between a Party and Another' Society on behalf of the Family, reflecting the 'No de duly held place for the Assembly in 1845. a gift to the Society; (3) the repository for such collections Apparently the government considered 41 Papers in Connecticut, and this son and his family later "when the city offered the best at the time." His private property" (4) that he took over, with other things being the governor's intention to conform, Gov. Trumbull told CONN. He "DID NOT preserve the collection as some have chosen a public institution outside of the public institution" and (5) that neither side is unsupported by Connecticut. the smart company was 'always called that' or 'S. In ten years newspaper, I thought' been. In this exhibition more than half of a theme is no longer consulted, an examination of the roles and time doses of those who do not, Lago de Planes Para Ceremonia. The committee concluded that a trip from Hartford to see her was necessary. I of Connecticut Leg- have little relation to Massa-, eh) return of the Con-'it Satimption Collection. The islature was misled and recchusetts the history and parts of the society recommended) that "the trust of these published by all, provided they are not essential to their purposes, the keeping of selected correspondence in the safekeeping of papers, commonly called Papers as defined by Trumbull DT. Safer bures in Canneettent. With Washington. The state of Ufa insisted on the application. "S These documents are not placed in response to the Connecticut authority where they would first be sought, and their usefulness at any time that passed through the hands of t Using Rails for Public Documents '7. In your state library. Connecticut Jonathan Trumbull, sixteenth, succeeded: Staying with the officials has a building, one of the safest and most modern in Connecticut, and his successors (families), the best-endowed in the country, years ago refused to do The Assembly had in 1770 appointed agents better caring for persons (one of whom was the son of the governor of the Massachusetts Historical Society, Trumbull) to collect whatever may be here, the conditions of security must be restored to the state by public and other dating documents at the time the documents were handed over to the company have a completely voluntary and unexpected offer from the business of e This colony that pro-changed. .1 . Perly belonged to the colony, in a society that yesterday was accepted by the government. whose weaver holds the same His committee feels at this time t n. Ernor Lake. They were lost- They can be found except those who arrived if these papers can be found and :ic. public school 116 years. Hands of your lordship, the present goy- must be restored to error; and in 1771 the Connecticut Assembly, in full acceptance of that charter by Senator Loodge. Connecticut Wanted The Gayer - You are part of the public announcement of The Nem's (Trumbull) decision to collect all of Connecticut's records. Such resocialization for the return of the files was partly lettere and papers to be returned, performed with due public ceremony. will in itself be an impressive statement to be conveyed to the Governor in a subsequent letter, influencing in some ways the example of generosity and justice signed by Henry Cabot Lodge. James Teresta of this colony:. The part of society. It will be a Forbes Rhodes. Arthur Lord and the Firm Society Again. Step in the right direction to found Worthington Chauncey Ford by - "In May, 1846, reference was made to this notice, a collection of papers, forming a Committee of the Lung Society, and making the best use of it can ... whose recommendation was responsible - which same committee did b1e to write.; of society, but Mr. Davis asked her. The papers were handed over to the company su;' to discharge and F. C. Gray was Bear Washington Signature. i erica' society in 1795. after eiamed in its place. The Society's proposal by David Trumbull in November is believed to have spurred articles by Trumbull on "one of the reasons they have remained in undisputed possession of Governor Trumbull's books are four licenses granted to the State by resolution of that Society for more than a half voelme of William Samuel Johnsons ileislative in 1945 were granted. of V and that 'not a properly guarded place, efficient answer to lodge a complaint (and tired. ,d for ad -deeesit letters to 'obvious collections like those in Connecticut); and that the , fq, and stoned the governor of Connect:- of Washington. existed in Connecticut, and that company could not break or change the welfare of Connecticut at that time." The Trumbull family in every collection of papers in so-hs.1'Y is "one of the surest rates and better than that company should not name. ..). Land" is cited as in question - the right of the administrators of Peewee Clovarttor Trumbull - . , 114.0 from name change to return of (wrong! the part or these of which iii.lee at that time eipere. eel ] extended from 1789 to 1784, and therefore we keep them confidential.He served as a Congressman from 1789 to 1

99Ebaeon our yes. I have Trumbull, look for her at TRUMBAULL Poston. `ci:5a:`r'Iierlr ,:u arranged, twenty-three clut on a tolg who had not escaped in 1825. Fifty important 2. They are not imprisoned .. thel'gri RETURN TO THE OLD HOUSE Resolution Na Connecticut State Library and years after they were received in May, the Trumbull administration but the central Connecticut legislature approved the documents of his predecessor and required the Governor that no other documents of a similar nature take action that may be known to exist. . The conjecture is more of a means to confiscate them as well as the Trumbull papers. the papere, and in the preamble he recites, were collected under the resolutions to After 126 Years with Masssaft and accredited by the General Assembly. Chusett's Historical Society. General Assembly now in session that 3. No colony or state then comprised numerous official letters and valuable preservation of official documents and correspondence 4 FORMAL CEREMONIES more closely connected with the owner of the oil than with executive and legislative acts of records made during his service Thie found himself in this state in early October during an important and furious training session in England and the United States. ry ica, and many candidates may be nominated by Senators Henry Cabot Lodge and Trumbull during their term and privately. Rich public designated property, in the opinion of this Assembly, 'ninwiddie, Wentworth, Senator Cole George P. McLean For should have been deposited in the Secretary of State's office in Washington, Hamilton and Weare, but g instances. Be the keynote speaker. it was now owned by Massa 4. No place was properly guarded. Senator Henry Cabot Lodge of the Ehasetts Historical Society, and is certain that there are evidently adequate and desirable collections such as $aid documents—Idassachueette and Senator George P. Ments, etc. ' McLean of Connectcut should be the city and of Epasiteth with the best offered secretarial company at that time. EITHER . You know what, other things are keynote speakers at awards ceremonies. Upon receipt of this resolution, Gov. Trumbull would have roles for gegnitfg1co ntmedp'oslriptc, gdgid and ni l who selected a public institution outside of Connecticut after an exile of 126 years (Ir. Savage), Josiah Quincy and Mae Connecticut will be of no one as property of Massachusetts His-P' supports Davis report, a report was earlier evidence. Serated ID, but after about 6. In ten years, newspapers will not have historical society. The date of attention - it was recommended to discuss this - more than half a dozen funds have been consulted is not yet certain, but that! January meeting, committee. At the same time of all who had not traveled in 1846, a new draft of Hart had come to see them. The official comment probably follows from an account that was accepted and had little to do with Massachusetts history in late September or early Connecticut. Their important characteristics and the published company of them ee; (1) that Governor Trumbull would ever want to be, they are not - in October, in the memorial hall in the state of Pot, when they were removed from the headquarters of the Gojas - indispensable for their use or purposes, documents taken for Lebanon: wh6e -reTh theesye plaropuerds toet neooetvghptlaacg librarytinder the shadow of the Porifrom the public archives of the first n traces of the men who lived the trum-(2) that the documents remained in their usefulness is diminished by their being in Lebanon for ten years, having come far from related material, the Lebanese helmet papers are very related. After Ernor's death "in possession of his fpm-7. At his state library, Connecticut, several men of note are delivered to Unction Sly" and "without surrender of a building, one of the safest, and under one part and another - The The best-appointed Senator Lodge of the Landes will change society : ignorance ... eeonvMy titytheusedndttaon they may affix ilt3;le af,a.:'egrAtt!Vi i47aNgl on the papers for Connecticut as governor and for his family after the time the newspapers at 'waif del histórico de Massachusetts tantenía yo [.the e4eil retliYat eltIleaeo ntgim edehas petY] Senator McLean should be paid to "keep a collection for some" when they settle, I.iiiePzitaaett.ret.s and owed. Governor Lake must be present aiinstitution his Inurrn Ei Ii and will speak for the state, socially the K"ya course o, IY a. Part of the public recYoratiree:ifrop.e.ft: George S. Godard, State Librarian said t of. " From this point of view and ineffective such feedback made with &- from an examination of the papers of the p4blic ceremony, even recently the full program of the committee will conclude that the "alleged example of generosity and justice - the ceremonies were not ordered. "Action" by the Connecticut Legislature was taken by society. Is it fair that the Trumbull Papers were misled and recommended that "a. Step in the right direction to leave a deposit in the escrow boxes at that society's library for the safekeeping of the collections or documents to which they belong, and with the other archives of the state for the documents commonly known as 'Trumbull', where it is possible make optimal use of several months, since immediately thereafter the apers are always sacredly fulfilled.In response, the Connecticut authorities d'i - 1 receive information about the action shown: That was the preval-ooncerrieun.that ta onlyr tfreomwentetwo boeee ., ,, :ney And the Society of Massachusetts regarding the use of records for public documents to reliterate Mr. Tuttle and the director with the holder of the office and I brought them back with him they will be their successors (families) his Julius H. Tuttle, for forty-three years :) 1770 to be exhibited at a memorial or meeting 0 had two librarians in the Historical Society appointed, agen tes read (one of them a eon the governor wrote Mr. Godard his opinion cents, I will "collect Trumbull" after the presentation ofiaia.1) all the public and the value of the papers as the historical benefit of public neeral. other documents relating to documents and considered valuable assets to .. The history of the Trumbull Colony papers in a position that it belonged properly to the Connecticut Archives,—N a long and interesting . Get out of the colony. in whose care, whatever the official report of the Society of Massachusetts may be, few are to be found, save those which read: Earlier in the year was delivered by Cletailel into the hands of his lordship the present 'The State of Connecticut shall be precisely the circumstances of his trans-l'governor;' and in 1771 the congregation congratulated the return of it. he from that state. It reads as Fol-1 (Trumbull), 'because Connecticut miners from Governor Trumbull their first horn letters and a collection of papers which could henceforth be safely housed in the possessioil P ii." Text in Report I. 14 somehow affects the interests of that of its rightful possessor. Remember -I n i .,ccolnoy." Forty-three years of my intimate a,sso-a.: Massachusetts In May, 1846, I was so euphoric at this announcement that it impressed the Historical Society. 1 I was referring to the same commission with its great historical value. The Boston, Sanitary 16, 1921. eeeetety, but Mr. Davie ordered several thousand pieces out of twenty. , Dear Sir: Excuse me, and F. C. Gray was named in nine volumes, which could hardly be reduced to three. The following report by a. Eat Loi's place. A report was filed: By the tens of thousands the board was accepted at its JIevveitiber meeting rather than reaching fl. It was based on "the simple fact that these documents were by the hundreds of thousands of doi-rg on January 12, 1921, and on their undisputed ownership of this society in material value. Society for more than half a century" and this collection, among their Appreciate rationale last action at your meeting, which stated: "Is in itself a sufficient answer for such to find their place of supreme honor, and i) February 8, 192/. I claim (like those of Connecticut) usefulness, surrounded by historical adequacy, respectful, and that the Society could not break historical associations.in constantly impressive F. Correspondence Secretary.in the family's arrival in nTortungruIlthfiaemso—the great importance of the sequel ',put the committee states that society is questioning the right to work great security what to do to collect documents of these papers to preserve and protect them from danger 41.1to ni'ipro posal burleltt:onathethsetae of con- q uem than yes, it keeps them in confidence." of the loss of historical material from his "aeticcut" reports as follows: The following considerations are pre-established. Fortune really favored the papers that entered the Society in a crooked manner: "oliowing way: April 1795, the same" 1. The papers are from a public publication Jeremy Belknap, a physician, referred to the S telle and does not contain any private documents from him. 🇧🇷 The Trumbull family. They are the ones who make up the library records; now they are the gem of inspecting papers made with their own

100o and ower glossy ants _-771714 _ _ 1141 gi, GF til ANINIVIIIVA 111 in the state of Connecticut; Robert W Lovell, Waterbury. Governor of ', .1 Connecticut Society of the Order of !sustain :_eOiLnanitZa&--.1aan!!*,'-1-- J-- THE CFO OF HAI-Z 'I(' Jeremiah Wadsworth, who. with his t1 Husband , Col. Louis R. Cheney and daughter of LODGE E McLEAN are present with us.” This collection of military and general correspondence of the Trum-I t Bull family. Contains correspondence from Brother Jonathan Trumbull, Trumbull, Jr., and 0 II 4 PRAISE TRUMBULL Commissioner General Joseph Trumbull.r with Washington, Lafayette.John r Hancock.Colonel Jeremiah Wadsworth. : Commissioner of the French Army, and period eef many 1.si7m;copooaatniot ri&quot;mheans of etnh actarp L-.&quot; .. 74411 TIC SERE Approached, analysed, photographed and bound It is a great privilege to receive two such rare and valuable collections of official documents 1 so closely identified - ) ..4 - with life and dc- 1 .. . ..the 0A development of our state and country.” t . , ye "Supported the American side:, i WAR I GOVERNOR I i ..... .TI:1" 1111""TT111 i 1,1... ,.s.i.60 4 etuirw, a I Dc ' r pinom am ia3ilou 64_1 ,$ sasnoH luatupgdy Jo s2uiti {at, vos f icaaAa jo 2uraAp pug 2tquicala op at II' 2C ITO am.5 qsaajaa IBA sassa -goad lepads ano Jo auo 'aq /cm ara -qej age paps Sipeq Atoq aapetu on 2uppoo puu sduitt Inox Tread ur3 aAt AI laapad moll noA Atolls sjl aapao laaj u!maw .WuKid!qs sass puu aappj aq,L *mato laaaaoa----Sue aq aaaql pinoqspue spajap aoj *Taw -.02 gaga saz!u! inaas lxau aolaadsu!ata 62ums!ug pue .Wulssaad '2u!ureals alp ol spualre oqAt `aassaad at!).uaq) it C *ala suomq 'sap `agus aoj paineq -Jam) iflinjaaga aJU Saql aaaqAt luaui lagdap apdaa alp oI uo pass mops `paurap meals ao Sap SiOnoioql uatp ax Aaqy paqsnaq sweas pug slavod fp pun palsiip ham 15.1Dluatua2 ale s

101: 1 17, 1923, ly I, to whom this gave the well-known I . Title of ".Brother Jonatba" "i Th.:.GOV...,,..,_. TRUDIO ULT.. 'ell 1 lin. i E - Sketch of a Flue GelunIal Fatally. 1 of Editor of "The Courant":---i ' 1 I For or in connection with the recent article "The Courant" i re , 1 mirabie. Sunday Magazine article on "Connecticut's I I First Independence Day" is inter- -len ,4 *- 1 eat to write down some dates related to 1 1. On to the main character of the event, Governor Jonathan Trumbull, !o 1 1 and his family, before and after the day of his wrath 6. The first Governor Trumbull i 3- I was a great-grandson of John TrumiPl;t....., ...a0....i to Roxbury, Mas- i)RD, CONN., FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 9, 1923 TrurnbuTrPapers valued at $250,0001 State Librarian tells House Committee that this is a rating imposed on them by prominent businessmen in the country after much research, the state library, recently brought back to Connecticut by Mass successful attempts over the past 126 years, including of the Chusetts Definite Steps Historical Society, Laws that passed by the Connecticut i lative Appropriation Committee Assembly in 1845 to secure them was made by the librarian George S .which ended in failure. He urged Godard to let the legislature pass resolutions. The librarian and others were present yesterday and thanked the Massachusetts Historical Society before the committee for their courtesy in returning the request for $5,000 for the documents without request so that the documents would be safe and available. They are of great historical value. --- - - Well-known citizens of his time. -Nisi brother. another Jose. he was a deputy and general in the Revolutionary Army; his brother Jonathan Trumbull. third of that name. in Trumbull's line he was Trumbull's second youngest. also United Senator, Spalzor do. Laus i014 .Wattete the 1' ... .. ...aa iy. days, P is of interest, for there were troubled times then, and few were so dejected that they did not understand what it meant to be free.I was born a citizen of the great and glorious republic in which it was lived would. 1 C.H. Cutts Howard. 0 Beebe, Ark. July 12

102including the end of the letters, while the papers will be library theory i r n chusett at ye. N State's 74E, , you a jr .1101 like you., Itcht and sh .in come 1,_ 'Colate to as' touchin for find it rno these d off] is a gr der Neighb In I i libr tra bul A SATUR be hIst eve 1 1, To t i ;et of the EI of the CVET and the joint SOCJE Gec, World It Building. rec(, and whi that act. but . the fed( rep fast 1 of dr Sp wItl notable. George 5 'WV' that GE recE. row, Ar! the Connecti the! Trumbul Special C brot accordingly i W. Wh Greetings , that ci the city, c from thy c es a., iai im Ira' son of Li iris casions r he wi and advil table evli t, bull paps saved to De:' from the N. I!clety y / I. ended 1YEENTS FOR .1tr l t ercises to: _ ....--... nnr.ocrrceaunti mai.RIC AL SOCIETY 1e 3 wnrrrr r i These documents should not be refuted, they should serve to emphasize our t . with those assembled in recognition of the act of kindness which the Connecticut Historical Society, the late J. Hammond Trumbull, our former was recently gifted, in the restoration of so important a state librarian who was lately the Biasachusetts State Papers, is performing for the State where she and 2 of The Journals of the House of T listing for sale in New York City n became part owned by Re pres Massachusettes tants These p. 1 of them finding their way back cover the years Z715-20. Telephone magazines are reprints of the very rare Myna" ,,,,, Connecticut, some of them to the original editions, of which there is no frontispiece series. A - 7 State Library. Interesting and containing a complete piece for the second volume is a fee "frr: As important as the documents resembling a proclamation by the governor of '11 in J. Hammond Trumbull col-shute, November 1718, of which the Historical Society has the only lirliectlon, the Jonathan Papers they ate

(Video) Annie Jacobsen - Area 51: An Uncensored History of America's Top Secret Military Base (Part 1 of 2)

1037 F: I A L a 31 01 VERNOR LAKE WITH MEMBERS OF MASSACHUSETTS Formal transmission TOWN AND GUESTS photographed on the steps of the State Library '!ding. Left to right: Front row, US Senator George P. McLean, "Trumbull Papers!" or accepted the "Trumbull Papers" on behalf of the state; US Senate – Henry Cabot Lodge. President of the Society of Massachusetts and Chair of the Massachusetts Special Committee on the Transfer of Governor Everett J. Lake, State Librarian rge S. Godard, who undertook the care and custody of the Return Historical Documents Arthur Lord, Treasurer of the Massachusetts Society and member of the Committee Special Transfers, Former Gov. Rollin S. Woodruff, Hon. George to the State (Wheeler, Chief Justice of Connecticut; Former Gov. Henry Roberts and Former Gov. Frank B. Weeks. ((')\V. DuLlIvy ". 4 -" " II I -/ II Us itI :k.n9 your &mug' se dA1:131-1V0 9 WOL L

104AN AWRATE.7 Idt to Elizabeth. & tighter as He n rde 1 ee-reewton, Dolls Manatield Newt n a F091 SEPTEMBER 20, e at] /..1111 Dillon Paw-Barton Street and Clark Lott Stucket Street. and Charles P. Cahill, Boardslee, got married yesterday, a goal of Richard Cahill. of 4ast Hamp- The Bride's House by Rev. Lyn-1 nd Apniversau Will Beton, were married yesterday morning at St. Peter's Church by F. don L. Beardefee, Pastor of Cangret aional Church, Thomaston/0. Observed by Custos M-Aleriny, vicar. Mrs. Thomas A. Iate, sister of the bride, was ma- who is the brother of the groom, Mr. and Mrs. Beartimle went to Albert E. Risley. You! voluntarily. and Moses J. Cahill, the groom's brother, acted as tour guide and will live in Syrac, New York, where the groom is Noti Brat. the business. Albert F. Risley Keepers of the Vault deitod.t Departmentsrt of the Rait- TiVitlettWhit orth-.0 Hannon-Johnnon . .211M . Free Mrs. Thomas Whitworth by Mis auretta C. Johnson, gives thete ford-Aet at the National Bank ob-' West Somerville. Mass., announce the 50th birthday of Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Johnson on the occasion of their daughter's marriage. Walk through Miesallee. and James Leo Han., completed the work September 20. Gertrude Elizabeth,' to Edward H. on of Corning, N. Y, son of Mrs.: marked Tuesday the appointment of the former Aetna Hezlett of that town. Mr. John B. Hannon, married Ilk Sept. 10, INTL and Mrs. merged with th... Nov. 1, No. 118 Maplessssistant Pastor, J. 7... Broderick. Ml Arjorle C. McGinn was a servant in! It's 'Nationl. went to Wood Avenue, West Hartford. The groom is an actuary in Conor and Francis M. Casey de facto neetictit Genci,ril ins. Co. He is godfather. Mr. and har..iard graduated from college and hannon left for a honeymoon trip and are a member of the varsity club. you will be born here at 26 owen street after november 1st. WHEN G.t1 MARRIES ONINIANDER, Mrs. John J Mittlicll, Jr., Former Miss Lolita Armor of Chicago, WILL BE HONORED BY KING tvh as Bridesmaid. on September 21st or Mass .Alice Silver 20 YEARS WITH Sea-off: Chicago Thorne and Vieonit is 1st the. Frederic de .1 ad of Normands UNDERWOOD COMPA? F In I France, which will take place at the Church of Our Lady of Monte Car rw. B. Griswold, Assistant Soperinte tra dent, Beeves old Watch sac int ibuI A. E. RISLEY COMPLETE 'nlet _ - Chain. to be Laurence Hung one would have to say: HALF A CENTURY IN THE BANK hicsa-o, son of Lyra Harriet Hans; oWilliam B. Griswod, Assistant Supervisor. is. be f-Prospeet Avenue, .was usher: Quartermaster at Underwood Typewriter on Capitol Avenue, received by ail bier Warden of the Bail Department Wedding at Mist Works—Underwood fac-peg eve; Lary Virginia Ross of Rockland, her friends from the Three Eggs or Hartford-Aetna National Bank Is and Duncan Patterson Forbes. wi,i,b'tories a gold watch and chain as all: congratulations on long service. a place in Rockford. The symbol of your appreciation. Mr. Griswold, who left Charles B. Moore and Harold.r after completing twenty years of service at at. the Griswold company, began on Wednesday. his father mechanic first year in banking at 11 and Jolm_.Y. Mitchell of Chicago, - Career at Berlin Bridge Coropan Net Gec, Albert E. Risley, Keeper of the Vault 1 HARTFORD GIRL roc, Hartford Store Dept. Whitney from this city, who: then: Aetna's first national bank, today his table alone is adorned with a large basket full of gladioli, and he was given a chicken bridle.____,.... , ... __... .._ .__,...._ , tht erb seer RISLEY SO YEARS the Tece my the.the: WITH AETNA BANK eta broji pre be Custodian Albert E. Risley of the , he bali . Department of Deposit Harttea th'' Insurance Ford-Aetna National Bank started its fifty-first year in banking with 7et to : Incredible presentation of a huge basket of 'Cr gladioli. The Mr. Risley also received a 'considerable remembrance in gold from the directors and Directors of the Bank.To this was added a copy of the minutes of the directors who witnessed Mr. o lthlissiely umgntt e r endi do epelo ervmi.and 0.5 the former Aetna National Bank Septemroatir.rl Der, 21 Ber 1871, as he was fourteen -r years.At that time the -algheru C7b lu:tsdIit'si de Bank had a surplus of $82,000..Currently the merged Hartford-Aetna has a trade surplus, undivided profits and reserves of about 8,850. $ 000. When Mr. Risley began, William R. Cone was the tallest of all baa a sil!.d Appleton n skhia Or; The servants were four in number. WILLIAM B. GRISWOLD. Annual deposits were about $600,000 , and he was once an assistant to Cu T. T., Mr. Tenant of Spiers Drop Shop Cons-P31,4, 'Mason, and he was treasurer to Pally at Worcester, Massachusetts. We too,.,;journal.,,:.L Hartford Lodge. He was a key member of the Risley Family Association. O Cbildm of MaLli Street accepted an expulsion from the Yorkville branch of New York Public. grams. 4d dog. His son, Augustus L. Risley, is to be congratulated on the data. Hiebeaifu's office is the Hartford office of the I.ihrary on East Seventy-ninth Street, New York. Miss Childs was Geridii - friends gave her a 4-e t' City. Georgel) W. Miller & Co. of New Yolk: Tie for the last front of Tune Her daughter is Mrs. George, Simmons Cologe, Basket of Roses, who KO her year a course of tnolc mho byre four years in connection with the contract represents . Part N.Finlay. There are four major schools of library science. lying children. _ North

105Shortcut.. , . ideameo' to W., FOUNDER OF SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO, died SEPTEMBER 21, 1921 NOON WEDDING IN TRINITY GF HEUBLEIN 1 /ivy chicago, Illinois September 18;/ W. Sears, VERY CRAZY I-1 _ . . _ . _ , Ceremony for Miss Serena Sears, of Red] SEARS A WALL STREET WONDER, Somerset and Tustin W. Griess, Yall Notable Rise of Chief Chicago Mail Order House, 19, Cincinnati, 0., Carried out by Ref IN COVENTRY ENCli : . 9 Alexander Mann, D. D. - - [New York He.raltla Rarely yesterday did the Chancellor of Trinity Wall Street hear a tale of blessings transformed into such an artist—for a wedding as it was for Miss S Ceremony 1 Injury to Flying SteelSt fifteen years ago to that town's reindeer chief Sears, and Justi was subpoenaed by Cable.it1, a $40,000,000 trading company, William Griess of Cincinnati, O. artisti only controls L. Man is third The siege and approach Gilbert Heublein hat 11 i Sears, Roebuck., through a pair of old iron gates w c CrilartIo7 Thad were placed at the foot of the badly wounded stone at Coventry, Ensile News of the formation of the $40.-steps . There were also small trees in which pieces of flying steel were revealed in the Daly 000,000 Corporation * scattered in Churer's works, which his son-In-la-Ell learned of yesterday, on learning that the only flowers were grapes from Ascen Percy were martin, he's a manager, press hello. T'I Goldman, Sachs & Co. and Lehman Elm Lilies at the Altar. The general effea on the face, Su eon, Dr. Arturo RT & Co. Bankers of this city, ha of the presbytery was that of an Italian Gat !Li formed a syndicate to finance the firm, the, The reverse choir took part in these se Heublein, he received a , lig cablegram, which a vice of the common Actions must be taken and before and after the morning of the wedding and left immediately for the Gallen Society. The name of the company is that it was headed by Rev. Alexandrel Sears, Roebuck & Co. of Chicago. I am Mann, D.D., the Dean of Ward 1. [ is the largest retailer in the West. Ernest Mitchell played a suitable Prd t Representatives of their I1 House Organ Bank program said yesterday that plans for composers such as Rose', Liarg-Elert, Vienna, were virtually complete for the release of lOigaiut. Dickinson and Meideissohn. Thing the industrial company, and that chorus was heard on "Rejoice the Lord" [$10,000. Perfect recessive. ard W. Sears, they said, was like a Miss Sears. She's the eldest daughter of 'Arabian Nights' page Richard and she, 11 years ago, capped the company while she was living in Somerset's $150,000 death institution for a good chunk of the four years ter will spend in New Jersey , were residents of Boston. The firm made $3,000,000 net.. Mr. Griess is the G., nEUBL EIN per month. 4.11 This will be conducted by Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Griess doing Cinclnr' shopping and cash before boarding and graduating at Yale in Richard T. Sears' Friends class. 19. The bride wore an ivory dress 'w COMING SOON Hall head of the company explained that started velvet with old lace and ran a mail order business while at Ascension Lilies. In Recovers Sufficiently was given Cros, employed by her elder brother as a telegraph operator in Riage. Richard Wa, North Pacific. In its reserve O. u' .Tr in 2101141_111e_brlde I moments sold clocks and fire- DR. HEUBLEIN DID OceanSails busy on Saturday with his colleagues at the railway. The success of the tPie JECORD DEPARTURE Aquitaine.0,16/16 project prompted him to move to Chicago, where he opened a shop dedicated entirely to the direct mail business. The company was—Gilbert I. Heublein, earnestly assisted by Moses Newborg, now Dr., England, th; abe - started with a capital of $150,000. At eleven o'clock at the end of September one of the Mr. Newborg set out for Liverpool on the steamer Olympic, en route to have enough space to sail there. Time, Julius Rosenwald, is now also England, where his father Gilbert F. Land accompanied b'n on Saturday. Associated with Mr. Sears. The gentleman. Roebuck Heublein would have been. retired. when visiting his wife and son Dr. A., C. Ileublet badly injured; Doctor Heu- of this city, Lord:. Herr Heublein's wig grew by leaps and bounds. Now he left Hartford yesterday morning - left Southampton in Oquitania Oil employs 8,000 people and has 6,000,000 after learning of his father's entry that day, according to a telegram received by customers. There are eighteen railroad jurors, and Tuesday's telegraph is held by Mrs. AC Heublein. Roads leading to his factory and 100 cables between New York and Washington, and Ms. Heublein said he shipped professional cars on a daily basis. On Monday Inington was active and worked quickly to get a last letter sent, received 100,000 letters in the mail, safe steamer accommodation was September 26th, phy! from Mr. Heublein! and 7,000 certified letters. In order to be ready for launch this morning, he said he would have no credit and that the money would have to be sent when Olympic departed from her dock as she could not be moved several months in advance. Hartford's emergency travel log gives an indication of the severity of his injury. The TIA credit was granted in the bank quarantine since the beginning of the war. The injury was caused by a broken coupling,” said yesterday the remarkable genius Mrs. Heublein, who escorted a locomotive owned by Mr. Sears, who took her husband to New York, returned and tested his son's entire business at the plant-law . He still didn't turn 45 last night. He reported that Mr. Heubreln had not been checked for the age factor. You can still hear about the buildings from that time. The couple have struggled in recent years with the condition of Dr. Heublein's father in the lead, took him to stun a small town with its own police force. "We think that's good news," he said. He was rendered unconscious by violence, schools, hospitals, etc., he said. "If there had been anything serious at Coventry Hospital, where I heard an 'it' yesterday, we would have been notified. All the tests and X-rays were done that an operation was moved to a friend's house i 000 preferred stock and $30 - which happened to be needed near l'lepilworth and was oPeeatutek' 00,000 common stock. 8, 1906. ,111411101AIMPCSIgt,:74Kr aate _ a r start the journey home much earlier than expected,

106aCiT-I ATIVAVEDDINGli. FOX-1. CO Elowire's BEARD 11;' BIRTHDAY GIVES A DIAMOND RING IN COLOMBIA 'tcs Have only week 500, gold and 65° 1;epart% 5Ft01' VIVal= Also dinner guest of P ro ss 'wedding daughter watched in silence - - 'ron Our special executives correspondents. Married to Chase Donaldson Adams on September 24. Approaching in the events of recent weeks In 2"14 E1..._Easii.,__chanei. S r.,. Celebration of several marriages, James F. M Lieutenant Gov-e'in o?sirmbakaullitre"r anniversaries, some of which are , I intend to represent the fact that the Paetlets & 'Co., that r. Oneerned lived in Adams for almost three quarters of a century. Loeser & C. Lyn, N. Y. Yesterday, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony, audette of the Fox Store, residents of this towa for; Last night his eldest son fell ill: 1 years. Celebrating John's 7th wedding anniversary presented 1 IRL fake diamond to over 150 'relatives including 50 grandchildreniii'. 21: ... years as a bricklayer. Then he painted tik, U1) carpentry and continued4 ,, ,, Lat trade—until his retirement Abbut, A '',, years ago. Mrs. Gaudette was Bat Ira when she came to .A.d.s.me from 'mas oreest - ... She was known then - .s. To the Isalle fountain. There was. .a ureh in Adams at the time of 'He. be proverb. i be 'Bixby Anniversary f' velThursday night Judge and .Mss '.1 al 1 s 0 n '!s IL Bixby celebrated its 5th anniversary related to this celebration ib 4b from Mr and Mrs Wifi to Stoddard . We married January 14, 14eenfield, by Rev. Mr. Rogan.A reception*.G and c,.was offered at her .01-11j.Z Reci .lversary.t, although Bixby was born in Halifa, but .and came to Adams in 1571; I... rule the law with Squire Saylee. 9 at the age of nine councilman of the city. seven years in the iltii school committee; received in the legislature of -1$$. YES "0 11883. Mrs. Bixby was born at Ley-i and 'and is prominent in the Church' and in criminal matters. Both Mr. and Mrs. BlxbY .tire store will during their stay in Citation fina ._. [Pa ': qty was interested in the -del me'th,''' Barro community native. .`': tick 50th wedding anniversary4 .... tl a = 1,1 They were mrarle0 in, J"r January IT7' , First Congregational Church iriTe., plus iris ams by Rd. Doctor Stebbins. Pail?C! He was at the 'carry' j​​(pic of you? 'ac ex' /the church. They 'dwelled here for - several years MISS NANCY M. TEMPLETON and then went to ..XclAa (that town'. It was 14 years that they hired a man & (0,7, Miss Tetnpleton, who is the daughter of Lieutenant-Large e;asosr ni gei lini; Shop for Freighters, the Nutmeg State, at Sparrow's Point, Maryland, last Saito -,' i!horn in.Scotland, Amorig;..ljfe fire of Jo day She had the honor of naming the last of the Americans, ratollgr 'r' dives, who, at the birthday present, .rre i'.and den five of the couple's children 11) and "government-owned" cargo ships to be built by Bethlehem Shipbuilding Oats, company for the United States government, The ship is one of the largest in the world and of about 100 al A f or t s.c- -- - __.. - - te built by the concern was intended to serve as the “Trailgolt cradle” for RiDANE-W ALNEnMr:g17s.brV py y ,De in refs but with the signature de s armistice, its construction, he was charged 10 log Vewnes Linnounee for the transportation of his labor to meet the new service conditions.After starting, Miss Terorio. OcrOeter, Mary Edith WalSor told Mr. Lester that the last barrel and her mother were guests at the shipbuilding company. Philosopher's Forty of .t rfiRe: n:eOlher, 1921, in South W111[1801% Cann. b !ley, Rockwell tiorofqx Potter, Co. Present were the Company and Government of the United States and the l'a&quot; 4nrin, __. tt)f - -' and the function was the dress of the waiters, dressed in &quot; Nutmeg Stale &quot; red for the - errella. , representing the crewmen of the new ship. _ . , 1101, ili service- IV 'tittereeifrthe store. I owe them much tre. American AMDMItliCelleiti- late, N- _ a They were happy by the amicable Spirit leaving the atom in 1915 and after training in " ,' - "- a total of 3 - pleasant moments and the memories of the six years I served in the 77th Division A and 'c/ with a host of ita5..' In France. now with Redmond .a ... oe.s.... & copany, bankers, in New York. Ful %,..'.. ,o *..' War here" . l/ by Conneett O's 1 at Mr. Merrisey in Massachusetts and new target - . 🇧🇷 ,a, '' Frederick Loeser shop him, as a complete gene cut, lowering of an engine trill, .. , 1 1, p rig. General Store Superintendent, has tehireetvM1r;oin.41 Ms. IllIrtin will live responsible for several thousand em- s ...- , .. #. iv.* Loyeee from the Browlyn Store..

1071111111111111MICEEN12111W intr. Witness my hand June and Pence GOLD BAGS FOR THE BRIDE Holyoke 1776". Written from letter .11 1-, it is evident that John Worthington wrote the main part of the letter and Mr. Ball signed it. Another promissory note is.of In - In the interest that the John Ashley PAPERS mentioned were the family of Ashleys after whom Ael.ley Ponds was named, and that Mrs. Charles W. Johnson is a direct descendant of him.Here is how - 1 1_ FOLLOW THE OLD - h- West Springfield, May 4, 1782. "1 Charles Ball for valey reced" ua"w' TEAD promises to pay John Ashley part of the three powns 1st shilling in silver money with int to b91 paid. " , 'istori - The signatures on these promissory notes were all torn off so that there was no danger of their misuse. Q- Another promissory note for the Ashley family, they were for years the richest landowners in Holyoke, and their extended territory to Elmwo od was interesting, as it appeared to have been torn off an old account book, and being small it spoke eloquently of the cost and scarcity of white paper at the time. This is as follows: , April 6, 17S7 I Charles Ball for Veleu Recvd do fd-diaNK../ZI u idairrs' D3cIX3 310A 3S010 ('ifuedutoa 2urtistiqna ,qndelt Sq lqgratccloa) -aalreaaaq Itaom uotonals 11" 11 ;o ; soul 4a2 imam amsua saexao.a apea2 q214 Auetu os uy i. .2 tit.st pus se2em ;o Sumna eqi a2slueApe ire deaa ttlti siseaa; Jura leAtad spacisns aoqut remas (nog uo pres act 01 roniu &s.leAcpaluoa pto-ate ma's ' n .1 , SOUL bt imetuttaaAo2 alp.-To;4ual119A0U11 aqa 1' BELLE`q .,:n .aacqopaatt treqi Naom GREENWF exam op oa watt;etqvua ' eleAtad HORSE ttap Rem Red Ur atn.pint sat t1131V doap .1 ' SHOW MIs% cis eql.aptsmo palleaxe Helen McClenahaPte SSSI3 spsrsA 1 also one of the most popular members of ldua 41sB 1, i gqi, s'sDP21:1 of qoatu epea2 q2111 the youngest ensemble auluaatto2 eq,j, luauttiaatto2 his entry 554 Intil Naorkt in of class aleAtad aaj tuotroaa ivaui da saddle this first fall laripa.1 area event ataodea et 71 3U3LUSULIS - olitel season fog lamp u u U133 can e , ti. et aocreq. YES HIGGINS. former Miss Mary Carmella Dwyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mary Higgins of Westerly, ttad 6:0t 4&quot; R.I.. was held at St. asoa Cathedral aj Xutaria *asou Cathedral Quartet sang Millards 'High rland 'uos auo anvil Ast ' 'POST am al lano pass uaeq pm; tua-iqoad ptoatrea all; uorre.nsturuips 2013.turr ass", and Edward Taylor de Man-P.Squea0;sea JO slaIA eallY 541 .10; Aialuunl.roa and Heater sang for the offertory "Ave Pe[aieut 'eolltllnsut tiaraotri uoissriastp Jo itseq Tapp tnoq Sq laatia" by Dudley Buck. allaauuoo ail; lu ogle pus ptatgriS ;o eql eq ntm Regent latutpow atu jo uos am eq1 2tatql/faane letrz stetagjo uorna.na;u over a rob IS or hobing in ttaoq without all 'as -urnee Sq pazileaa 171-.-,Jmnicoun we 2 ai Inepapead e+

108PrantatrFainbit8 Printing House Vd with a long history dating back to 1836. ---- Oldinachineli; with riewik and processes once they tried case lockwood tc? Handy Brainard, and in the printing business today there are no more qualms with a . Better, more up-to-date or more edgy, or constant expansion shown: fully equipped. The Case, Lockwood & Brainard Co, Siva was one of the first companies in I City to do group insurance and 101 nt. The enterprise, which began with the engraving factory on the site, exercises a very practical welfare.* I work among its employees to 4 gifts The "Courant" building built up the state: in the midst of one of its oldest roe, during the war, a large Number of its widely respected ME Plan officers on duty or 4 in their country, 3 killed There are few people in Hartford. Lockwood & Co. was formed. Lcverett two sets of prints for the State I Wit Council of Defense, the 911 call to which he large factory Case Brainard, the third Lockwood & Brainard Co., of the members of the Military Council and of all times, whose name makes up the present title Trum—he appeared, however not until 1868, when 1 P osal of Government, Gy Bull Street, Printers and Man named Case, Lock Wood & To Close, it is Abrachat Oppressed -3i t, Makers of Blank Books, I 8 Brainard was adopted, and hence remained after more than eighty years 1 - ke e, unusual to mention. The story of the swindle up to 1873, when the company continued to own, the siege of corn and the story of its growth from Legalattives special letter {Pang plans for the following year since the turn of the last century is 'how case , Lockwood & Brainard Co. However, the current location of the property is not as well known and over the years the shop I own on the back corner of ) 1-11.!KI has been of interest to many. the company grew steadily and trumbull and hicks street and tie ltb! The result proved insufficient and so the office building was to be converted into a building of the present group of buildings in 1865-66 in a shop and office building to connect 1 Mate tate Street which occupied the corner of Pearl's Land and Streets T11 No111 the growing importance of evil 1 11107.'; 2) of the current "Courant". 4 his tine (rye! ran: iB "'sal I is lei 11, bath hnt he and.` Gec srt rec the i rj .DJ but rep wit sev i. rec the;, ,L ,t PGer bro be Par . : the I.:of 18 a i i iifd vial , Wrath )1-be 'SUI/J 'err '0048 )e77 , 1` f 'g I) , .li _.1 ' '.4`''' YtaCI` A SE, LOCKWOOD & BRAINARD CO. 1 \01d ILI ri 'forte --- from 18.79 to 1866.

109isimerfArnr. - T270/ r7:1 eiglesia and served as a public clock O ;_ .a:_k. Over there-'. weight for the litINDSOE HAS ITS IN r1O LIST OF THE WINDSOR master clock are now in 41 church. During the flood of 1854 Horace H. Ellsworth's father took a boat full of grain up the Connecticut River 2NTEI DENO and up Farmington to the St. Lk Wareham Mill. The latter is nearly a mile from the river. “The first officers were commoners, sheriffs and surveyors. Henry Wal-71, Cott, was the first sheriff. The historic judicial organization of the 1% of the city was founded in 1639. The Elected State Code or Constitution of George C. Crosby, Jr., Contheii Completed Society was written by Roger Ludlow in 1650. The Whip-n-President The honor of being ping-post and the shares were where IS .of1nor.1ber goes to Miss Frances Loomis % recorded that “John P. wes. whipped by your signpost. T. G, Whip 7 MEMEPRRHIP NOW The first church of Christ in ADD 107, until Bissell Windsor historical speech is the oldest evangelical group Tel' Willard C. Gompf of the Hartford Church in America and except church .% Southwark London, the oldest orthodox church in the world d Willard Chambers Gompf 1 14 Indians. 300 of them. “There were 300 Indians in town when the Dorchester people came. for I nusis mitnnoo (moo rrto at that time the lots were numbered. Chief i '000ldo.11; 'gala; teLtnria FIN pa charter roll. Judge Oliver Ellsworth's house was built in 1740, The lots within the Pali-(7, Ar irsclede Nniatt The founding register of the Windsor Historical Society shows the nearest sado was between four and eight yards wide.t Matthew Grant had six plots.There he was OS NO0a-9 AiRN Irtg: George R. Maude, George B. . Mrs. Tor wer4 two sticks on each side for a corn- 1mon form.pn I B. Hollister.Miss Ella Mrs. M. - 1., Parker,_E. Parker. C. H. i pied by Rev. M. Woodbridge in 'II , 1.2 1670. '1il sit' Q;g 'in the Taead os .,, ;" ('all[ P411 .00'i'8t Salad 'am ouzo :to; Goatee. Julius E. hansom, Mr" t . .surrender as town refused to redeem Drake Rev. John F. Quinn, Clayton ' facing present Rowland t' l 0 pa lisade, ppi l Allamd-E'3AV 3alvd elq.00.r' p . Chamberlin. Mrs. Emma H. ​​Chai n place to m, it was an old a; 🇧🇷 M ./,,, ooT.3,1.M4-1 'Ay!olat.oais'sloot; p cell espada sumo./ ek .sios eaism,id,,,,1 enieva -ziAv enrvA,'.-- i.," she]in, Mrs. Gowen C. Wilson. Rar-AlOrd; John V. Lambert in Willard tr: refuge in times of need.In the meeting house there were long seats '00 arm and short seats, nine and long seats with mourning ns, Bela msser vi-PaV-PI0J1.1131-1 0;Hanlbers Gompf Six in a seat and thirteen seats with 0.1 flr, Hartford: E. G. cle -311.11nva esi sae 011'in)!1-1114 JOLDIZIJ e It qlusullaaAtil t10.1 ZI!ulai-iSOI-rt1I' ettl )m 0 Tueelt John G. St. Ruth would sit 102. it.: i '6 66 '10 rompton ohn E. Luddy, Frank V. Mills, Flora Schools, 278 Tears Aug. r oil povgg p000tp.rat raAVad OS: % wetter pass eeieo isoLt 51oop car 50140; Miss Ruth A. Curtis, Westerwlous to 1642, but records to 7eit-'eginele'stees-t'0AV ReileOkareursre pringfield, Mass.;William A, Wol- 2:1y16S0 are so mangled the small is -belt 92 '5014/ - ad 001'10: pLOT PUB,/ a 0A pallet. t. Hartford: Leland P. Wilson, Mrs. ,...1, I have the S chulen known up to this point -ui !Fa [4701/1 9 17iM Whirl ra Belle Wilson, Miss Florence Mills, 'mime. Bissell Ferry via HORsee Clark, established Mrs. Robert F. flithe Connecticut River. praise 5; 'alals2 Mal/ "899F: Inaledarldri "Lfri x .ioe Sseteed E 'sealed uo eog Gini.tawonno_s: gTloe Roger Wolcott Ferry over the, wodj .185. ',Sap Salta 4 sti tai ,SaaA0 spew .5u1s l'a.loumtana t , SNIKI ria3,LSstZIOdarlaaahl The Farmington River was used in 1735, In 4ata 8 q. are eas pool act',cog sad 111july. 1737 Lieutenant William Thrall Allotted Ties [100 BLI CAFOO.1 Pc 10111'0MA:01100d Pill02Canvil Ties rE4`4.T.S entitled Building a Bridge Across the lue2uaa50011 'apus2 q.sets..VILE 'bolt without a.10 ;' flintsatoAtalatio.rri anoaawou anoA ani He used ,Farmington rio but could not get a license for o9 apapl pr g 'aptra. In 1749 the question 5-9 04 t-I was raised again and the city voted. 'is eameD e11 eme atillAt 'atuooi 'vLig Atutraj-z', Ls Nuooxvq -fox '1' 'It sleo..l.'t mom oar-1.. tapstls ha'. Anyone can build bridges. Peetiah Anon. Daniel Bissell and Isaac '97. 'opqs.(adanN 'paSqu..1.,re tIgeD la'004ygn ovule 'o' aons ire las1,10.1 VIONIELS. Burr accepted with different ethers the -.- 5.)4 -rd '0911105 101 'lriOciSno.tin ttaapout 'osnoti cars;-t profess ArsTusie to supply 'DOT' salYetle and build a wagon bridge in 1749. t across the river and free it. in-. aOHS I NI 1762 a much better bridge was built- dd` 'Lg 'Ai '0-10 79 fP1/0 'e, see Cot lta(lt114,adollaq d 15Z-41're. zenzmielve 'egg Jo; speC g % sopa ptre elsikse d lianict '9,gicrisaatery and cost £250 This one was washed away by a flood in 1767 and the next met the same fate- t111 '111 OZV;g 92 '11,a1VADdclax ivvas vamia -vm arms all ' 009 .tt Likr0 '1 008'96 001.111 Put StIa.DNIN1.1;h, "The Windsor-Hartford boundary line the SUMS '01g-oars'sloop POO.P PUP LC,.dwa.s at Brook at Wilson station . etn.. 03s1rj guarded the Farmington River. North of the river was Great Meadow. -dn3r '408'2 t# 0011g TIO001 Dims 9(1TiEs1g.isa -ag 11133 a2s-e[ which emptied into Sequester Meadow Sirs . : I at the top of Ellsworth House. tf ' aalv-13 AIl tuvi-E altI.%31.1v,4gl' is for sale '1E11:Anon by V2Sliira'11000INHS Graves of I'Varriors.ag u st dg `pussq snug tanut Laattoil sag anoff wingApp( Wa3larLiaAU00 H i pp) (1V A11(1 Pizaadult 'SNId "There are six Colonial Soldiers Inn-Te d I L in Windsor Cemetery (Palisade). Paida)oad Walatfl. tOu tll do 001184P111 SLipl 1p111, ticjo '30t 403 spa 3 E tazls ire fifty-one of the revolution, fifteen of hUre.P1 of the war of 1812 and sixty-two da so ao puog gGI 'klug:, m. Zoanthu 0 ; 000'86 VS110 L.LaaTiS 71ZaNaaaa paran '50110 ties "(jump .2.1 091 pus '1001; -;j riot acg repada 'opts(' aisg loode Civil War. Among them are General Roger Newbury, Oliver Ellsworth and m' I salaogynago pee saal3 01/105 trail 's 5fass2 Jso-g re I./vett put etztoo3 g twopotu '13ILIFILOPAO.ICILLI ul 01.spx 0O(1[ leqiisas pure lizielq floods "vivaria KOMOD Brigadier General Narsh. In the F. Cemitério Inl Grove in Poquonock there rum samultu-pg '0100(1 ri.i?Inua.Er_arc JC1!O tat Ud ; graves of nineteen revolutionary soloists - '8090 105 11-03 gy ..rathlr1,1 '110110W:tau ! ' ea .ze visa '30g eias g 'seputi s nu :qualm signop put: abuts sue ut slats diers, Mexican War eighteen and Civil War thirty-seven In the old Elm Grove Cemetery, 11511 there are eleven E*1.td107!tioq !nuoo 51111 ur agoolE .LSBtI vurivri 0100a:51 ceing "AlluM-K-0T103N0a aceq 2LIITIF110 ii Graves of Colonial and Revolutionary Soldiers". 11/1/15; Jaglind .4120 PIrn '41eisia thirm say eee. use!) ( le eh, Daddy red re -' .!111.4

110🇧🇷 🇧🇷 ONE,... _. irr0 W. O. BURR bl ahr .)Iartiotb tottr4nt AA InsplesOott to others, (Meriden Journal.) ....E. .. Willie 0. Burr, in 78, centinue il), active as editor of 'ewe eleareeere 9HAT 4 BliffilD 411:.. WEDNESDAY MORNING, SE.. TIMES. Started his connection with aeve -cight 1 ears I :Au', 'e -- -- - ---- -6,-- ---- .PT. ---.- 28,-- the newspaper as a reporter of more than 19 '70NOHATIETLATLONS TO Met. -esURB.' —Years ago, when he was led by Has 11, crk With The Times, _ .. his father, the late Alfred E. Burr, The 'Hartford Times' remarked yesterday that he set a remarkable example of si]i . . and ..e.e.eeFilvircro day when its editor, IV. 0. Bure, was always "at work". On that day at the age of 78 he knew the fullness of his experience. Mr. Grat. and always attentive to the news n raitilatizns. F4 started work on The Times in 1851! The gentleman. Burr appointed one of New England's great roses and asters as editor-in-chief and president of the magazines. - Today Editors W. 0. Burr: the Burr Printing Co. Also EL Twee! Family said to him: You . ry of pre Harteroao TIMES, occaelen neetieut is director in Hartford-Con- are an inspiration to all of us in their Trust Co., the utmost trust, loyalty, and unbreakable seal. As the 10th anniversary company in the state, irrtrutahteor,g ..rteh a et I The Dean. TaVersario of the head of this newspaper, Travelers Ins. C 9" the , Connecticut :u Who Ten years before Charles Hopkin Pire Iris. Co., the Hartford Electric (Republicans of Waterbury.) In the sixty years of their business "ee,. ,_ ... o office. Left a friendly message from a / newspaper worker. 11: Mediation on his desk at his birthday place / I sheep in the morning. With congratulations to 1 Clark began work at Conran (New Haven Journal - Courier. ] i 'Itim, editor Clark spoke of the Courant and Mr. Burr was a reporter for THE Timm; The days, weeks and years passed 'of Mr. Burr as Dean of Connecticut, led by his father, the late Alfreiso', quickly engaged with men and women journalists recall when Mr., upon seeing a member of the 'Clark tribe, declined the use of this journal at work and apparently the Term dead edeniself blocked. But that was full of vitality, one ignores beer - before another... before he had reached the age of majority. That fact is mentioned in the 70s - where it is now. Also, he or has Dean Garza. Mr. Burr is the real thing. exclusively for me as Tuesday was his seventieth birthday. Willie 0. Burr's eighth birthday. the tome you want to grab. 🇧🇷 Editors of the HARTFORD TIMES, the Old iorsoys" In the bathroom I. ivas duly celebrated by the staff of L. (N. Haven Journal-Courier.) t re-el-yee ... this excellent newspaper. For more than r 1`7,-.1 Mr. Burr is the President of Connecticut ho!. 4th, 4 Mr. Burr devoted his time to journalism for sixty years. So years ago-" -.1",- 4q4 attention, energy and brain, he could appreciate and hasten the meager way of being for the realization of his newspaper, a certain Charles Hopkins Clark, the editor of the tour, which is seldom reported: the Hartford Courant. Six or seven 318 men in this demanding vocation. Clark years ago the incisor comes, this is not the time to get into the story of that role or into the great Chapin of Water-Oe! the rain 101 1 Studying the history of Hartford and the nearby state of Connecticut counts justly to the minimum The experiences and impressions of comrades and aspirants all these years, but wearisome for this long time, make Mr. Burr active contemporaries of us all. with himself he should have traveled back in time when he was a novice in the art of newspaper making (Greenwich News and Giaphic.) watching the public service. Editor W. 0. Burr - of THE HART-' Nee the resolute and calm conduct of his Roa n' Time reached its seventieth mark n r respected father, Alfred E. Burr, as euaLede_v. eeeiereeeeee,-1-e-ek eee.'-'--- selflessly expressed himself in---. 1921. Interest in public affairs relating to his SEPTEMBER 27, WILLIE 0. BURR. journalistic responsibility. Saw EDWARD G. BOUGHTON CO'S To swing the pendulum of life and effort 1,E. Burr, and reminiscences of the e forward when $t recorded the aeon.,. current editor of .Tiee Tnees of these fleeting and contrasting ambitions and NEW STORE OPEN TODAY forever; Days in 61, where as a 1-year-old he "covered over" the ideas of his peers at home, in the appearance of a new child, political meetings of the state and nation, his hits The Edward's New Store G. ' unfortunatelyre 'k and reported on a Speech by Lincoln, Airs and Failures, His Virtues and Vices, Bougnton Company, 92 Pratt Street, Bostot a- a tereetg m chapter of Hartford history - his sincerity 'and duplicity, his experience in proper dress for the class and such has Mr. Burr also covers up Connecti's accomplishments and rejections, his lovers and aspirations, opens his doors, was out of the legislature, and has an undertone of feeling and emotion. It's a story that Hartford's buying public has picked up on the needles of former lawmakers. 'It has to be said, but one that will never be a neighborhood today. That magnificent 'knee], t, ..). - Apparently the passing of the years was told because such stories require the Establishment in- [an e ;' the revolt subsided, Mr.'; News of the day as complete and accurate as mankind has ever known. .and services. Bud.../body on paper. In later years ex-qt is a pity, for therein lies the secrets of One is impressed with the space- 1st 'render) Interests that go far beyond current history, the importance of settings, awareness of the place that is relevant to the 4th - and ulthe field well is the newspaper and is found in th-rand' tells that in the hustle and bustle of life ed with daylight, the coloring and r ledirectorate of various Hartford exhausts creates a common white and green appearance which ' :1Sicxy1 2prominent institutions `` makes Mr. Burr is the Dean of Connecticut 4 .yeaj, a note from Tite Mereeorm Ttmee, inurnaLism. So years behind the gallops, B' the most magnificent attraction, including the merchandise background for the event: 'Ute, family, accompanies the flowers and sprints, the slender form of Charles, ln Sooty' cad: j-Hopkins Clark, the editor the hart-ing dresses, seeds of the morning and evening le 'Dear Mr. Burr:' ford Courant. Set or seven years ago of dresses, coats, cloaks, skirts, blouses.—i.' Today, September 27, 7921, see Clark the sharp and shiny negligees. The tempting shop is Waterbury American. Chaired by Edward G Boughton, everyone seventy-eight marks the chapter of his modesty, prohibits the continuation of those earlier with Jerome E. Sage, and Altg, and congratulates the years journey . and best wishes one 'Daily, for more than sixty 37,-,eeeeeeffai7, I had ... workers in Connecticut, although we have family sponsorships, and it is o 1115c41 1:orti woa f:y.' To remind eeee.- e-ene who is within reach of Chapin skirts in years of service, purpose Edward G. Boughton's purpose ''',3 0 -fi'bus 41' dgl i 0. t y u 0.4 a To to say the least said. Charming mate - company known as "El pid" 1 egvv- 1 "loo ship all these years wow courtesy". ....e- always, makes us all active contemporaries, cordially invited.

111Wipir mor AMR Wrilfi lltilifiliplin _..,..-4.b""-ed, night. This will be in wild illoaell rearderi. of a farewell As for komvn (speelal to the courant, for Nest Hampton, 27th September, 1st September, no date has yet been set, specifically at the inauguration ceremonies, ni, Won Ceellia Reardon ind Ellig.ii, v was declared last night , has all Bissets married this afternoon and local reception plans have been made Rectory of St. Patrick's Church hs ton-A.: taw. No official word was said of the Reverend His arrival here was Maid of Honor Wiim Miss Mary Sr. and ss Bertha Mae Camp, odaf N.et el. Mrs. A. B. Camp, received.Reardan of Portland, cousin of Oltfield and Charles B. Newton, son of the still undead Roniance in the bride, Chi: Trice Reardon, a brother of C Flint of Garden etre, world.Hart W. Phelps of Sylvan, the bride, the little best man.They were also married yesterday afternoon, and l ;-- Street, a graduated bride from Massachusetts, wearing a dress of white embroidery Windsor AvenueCongttegationel if s : Institute of technology gy, soon chin crepe y, era of the ber veil! Church p or Rev, J Ah, Barstow. aa,-II,. The departure to the island of Ceylon was a 'take with orange blossom', well Olla is presence of a large gathering hey,--Isl mission teacher, shall she marry, he brought a white bridal bouquet relatives and friends, the couple ring, I j. 🇧🇷 IndiaMaría Mo Ulton. the inise.lo.o.,,, roses. The bridesmaid wore a fir'fla aerVICC. The bride was t.atri ed with (lb lt iaect.k opicture r pink_ assisted by Miss Mildred Jaquith, as s 74 4 -4141%7 1.T1IITEuste*Nn fa.ry 1 ul-' ohratp.iniS She . : Bridesmaid's Bouquet, and Misses Eloiseton, Reverends daughter, and rs love roses.The bride's gift to Rowland and Florence Stone as I..s: James W. Moulton of Avon and Carl 1 The Maid or Honor was a sequel to Robert S. Newton , L, -.. 1/ W. Phelps, son of Mr. and Mrs. -TS. 0 ... Harles iPearis. The groom made the best ladies-in-waiting. la ..., W. Phelps of Springfield, Mass., in a man, a golden waleil. The brother of the bride and groom. .were announced by wire, the core adorned in green. Newton, brother of the bride, was led by Rev. Jo- y White. The piano leaned itself forward, and Howard F. Colton. r - ", II Mullion, brother of the bride, sly asters in pastel shades. The bride, whose brother gave it to her at his wedding, was adorned with PlaVedrage scha len and she wore fine satin. Ranco with bride laalias. Miss March Eleanor Mrs, Pa- M. W. Wail tulle veil with orange boxes attached-is Sonia. and brought a bouquet of flowers. [f sang' "O Pio: como Ma." The guests were bridal roses. Bridesmaid used '.1 out of anger at New Haven, Meriden, . Yellow Canton crepe with Bridgeport picture cap. Hartford, New Britain, ..f Black Velvet. With the bridesmaids from Ortland and Middletown. ..../ They wore pink metal clothes',. Crepe tone with patterned black hats, 4 vlvvet and bouquets of roses .loaded', s H......-,,,...r. , Atis Josephine Barbara Keiher , Cattle and Carnations Tied with Rose , daughter of Mrs. Mary A. K.eleh r of «le'I Willow s Street, e William John Bon- "The Bridal Chorus" E J. Bonner ' 'net-, Jr ., son of Tredean Mr. and St., Mrs. William, They Smiled, by Wagner, was played as the wedding party entered the church and - ",11, I have married" yesterday at the Blendelssohn "Wedding March" from St Louis Joseph went to the Cathedral on Rt. Rev. John G. Murray, cast used as break Bride - The Bride - Auxiliary Bishop of Connecticut The groom's gift to the bride was a high papal celebrant, necklace, beads, bridal gift for . a mass Rev. William's Ferns .,,,,,, His attendants were medallions of friendship, Archpriest, Rev. Robert J. Bowen Wale Deacon, Rev. Stephen-Coffey was King, 🇧🇷 Donor of Ceremonies, Professor Brea-j After the ceremony was a reception "oxen, organist, played the wedding, in the house the march of the bridal couple took place. Miss Maische and K er eh eh,i,s,..7. for the bridal couple and the immediate bride. was the bridesmaid and the bride travels :Michael :Michael A. Donovan from New York Ini suaittchwas silver with blue hat for relatives. It was hot man. Ushers were Jog"' Jog"' T. Murray and James C. Coleman. I, sir, Newton am the Chief Accountant for the Escape and Reception Ceremony of the Fidelity Trust Company Mr. MADY CARL W. larisisi Conner has left for a honeymoon in the White Mountains and who is in charge of the mission upon return Mr. Maine and the White Mountain .They will reside at 31 Broad St. and Mrs.' Phe lps goes to Ceylon, he will be in No. 47 Brownell Wethersfield to be home. where will you be where mr. Phelps will be an instructor upon his return. Girlfriend returned home after November 1 [.;'fins ennozo Tie, went to Fri., graduated from Hertford High LONGMEADOW American School Ftreiga 'arid New Britain Normal School and waa hilarity recently a. Teacher of Missions I and remains in his position at New Park Avenue School. The publication of Ziorr-Ills '315 rips for seven years. On his way to India, he rides to connect with the Medical House, which has not spent time in Jerusalem. The ,2rien.1 .19e,sCe, the way for several weeks, was ..,- groom was formed the - completed, and the material was n. Boston University In 1919, Charles Dunn hoped, with a B. S. Miss Julia Armor Lincoln , daughter of River Bluffs, where 1 "degree and before he went to India, I he of Allen B. Lincoln, returned owner, Charles Dunn, to reach the point of balance, was a teacher at a boys' private school in his final year at Smith College. The house was built by the Cant's School of Lai & Placid, N.V. known monthly to the residents of Hartford. Mr. Lincoln and his daughters lived there until their deaths. It was because of his association with the Harts that at their Mellcott family summer home for the Ford County YMCA Mr. Phelps have been in Westford since June 1, a member of the Student Band Volunteers will return to their home garden some 60 years ago Lawrence Haynes, Yl the Missionaries The friend, the middle October was on the streets. Who recently owned the place, Horn in Haddam Middle, is a graduate Mr. R. and Mrs. Elmer E. Jake , who still holds the land. of New Hampton L Iterary Institute live in Montclair, N.J., GERMAN LINER III and Business School and Hartford will go to Springfield, Mass., to live at a religious education school. It happened on October 1st. Mrs. Jake was at Hampton a year earlier, Mrs. Marion B.Lincoln. lite, VA getting ready for mission world - Tar z max New York, September 30th. The first in South Africa, the country where Carlyle C. Cook and Dunham Cook, a German passenger ship, arrived to attend a party on September 29, 1920, about the children of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Cook of P's Tauretania. His first missionary in New Haven, September 30th. Yale University, for teen travel. from Hamburg. riF Loring school in this town. It's a cipher issued by the secretary. The ship was Bavaria. a 9,- ;sanded immediately to the call of Africa, in office today, is the largest single-class 014-ton vej.eia.n of the transatlantic :the country ever its destination. Total 850. One year of service tic. .vlibil has been equipped since childhood. She was hired before freshman class under "- ped for, s-mbination irighr and yil r: 1 leach and do evangelistic work 700" was raises in the six 561 passers and flew the 00 flag at Rh Desia, South Africa n.ted tie 1 school 1 the 1 ""

112IP P P 1.1.- A T nliven, . Alr _ -int l ,, :aritab Titint4I iitHO OO.J L . today SEPTEMBER 29, 1921. GEORGE A. GAY. Se 9 Z 4119$ A. iG wa Young people entering business il3os lreca adreetr theinstory already, Yof GImT eoErs with great interest today, just like everyone else. But for young people who are not papossy uj saz! from a; court. 1 in nine years in short form for the club in the vast majority of Hartford. from q-I il th,. Sit'.:OS*9$ was a sales and retail company and 25 years later was at the helm of a huge corporation. It is nothing short of an inspirational novel. tra - Since the day he left school, in . bit', ,_, aged twelve to become an apprentice in a small shop in Scotland, 'your'. he devoted himself wholeheartedly to `pazIp!xo .10 ally& ovc, his employers. At sixteen he went to the United States with just enough to pay `paq }sod snonunuoa ji:. e.', ...his passage and after a stay in tpuI-auo azrs g ez;:-..a few months in Meriden he came to Hartford after spp 2upna and got a job in the .;., 'produce store dried ' Eel Brown Thomson & McWhirter, later iodized in an 11..the 'u.. of stores now occupied by Boston Branch Grocery. The boy qqa Jpin elPf Gay was certainly a find. It had, I know, a man's head on a child's shoulders. He worked with both his head and his hands. The proudest moment of his V4 life came when, at the age of 25, I was told it was him. be, I am a member of society. The considerable recognition, fully expected, expected, made the young man giddy with delight. But he was born to endure success. Instead of . The resounding success proved a spur to -h R to I., MU Bigger and better. Your gay t lived to see all your ett ambitions. hi satisfied Nie nach po- 'elqo oat sunsof aro let! Wanted!: Lims.tapsay i'elnjie'APV.1--- Lunlizy 8t5 Mg; la,411,;.k public or public preference, but he axt tap I/2110.1M AII10 ,ttvi.taw-uolueil alousalo 774e.taa - Noeohas found time to serve in many ihdr3q ; pause the s! saisatiana via sl .im important directories. He was the Bupteici gamy linos; 2urvom t Taliumas XNED SIP de q total stunned sip op 01 ,C,11 pus in isaei as; 1: when sailing Jo iI.I0r3 1114; Nal :fir:Allatoa incite a friend of your army to bind a mist, pinom sualsati3.10 ;ti bein; sa.zniusApe ;o saucen s 454;5 Apo Tricks and has the respect and con- aJOUI ;Sad 01.11 JO amyl s act paiiuna4 .110. OLIAL eianoa e, Joscan Ma; reuleu fldence his competitors in bus-momm sepia .15(140 sta.-maga olsooisle III illaL if .ainisa; 9.11700 041 '&Pe ;oll9ainess. A lot achieved and uolfeLiodtu! act 151.12 uotuulo sip Osna Dip JO 400 ;, He sumo miaow.. co .x OH 7p.tonatli ,teau pus u!SUE1DTS Jo soulutio.L s Jo 4.1oJs 19.Jfapuom V 0 ) 4.)111artford is a Iptialcis tAtreut sip ;o streoaq cigis 21. cli22nr jo 41q Sulpuno1 read; right in the middle, important city for your arrival. Naturally! tlo!tot 'sire:lois= Roof Jo -se us Stnuf.toJaael Swim a.qm ourla Lin spew Ataanua salsatioao sift SuLecett 73 uo Jfisuu!q seoustsq disituim der sip s UOTCM gin IT1 2r3viir urea; no as Jo 'moat' 4.70r sf xdtpssew usA 'alit cnounnue,I, isna pus '21.40E pus uni40 oniu nom irtoS ​​​​​​​​pus uolrooixolui-oins 'sierras') saincloci se pas% uoponposo ;ueptiapisaa E SI Eph. 10) 94C, , Fes De NCO anon ts!!atis Azzlp sauelnieu Aireaatia2 se.tisamo.70 pus spusq zarf sip Lonlr '.Isis' alaqi twin. ..maace OLA 1111 .0:41c 'eautspiieu testisnolpq .Lod alcreaaJaati stem saLsatioso Ism Sip aajied wear pus panty ;o ran s! sac fre es amain From Jo Isnot/ no /tag; Ausup pus pantql -oluotiduLts gole ;ell siaousp -tuns ioneq pus solos ;;os .s.ilsseia The al . q sea.loin eq lsntu sasop sip atti Act wessaadxo Arluanbo4 sea uotugio szef saptqoul 35114 saauup Jo sapacif rise tt, ,iarldecrj Atruiped Apt ;sae all is a.n3 Du pus 4491u Ise pusiosou eouep ,:uoiles.LanuoD es 4 41.92 etau 4 41 92 etau I; spotnaut 2ui2Stup sin 45 souspusize 95.te s sin a.laqI tore iii o.Lti sit nox e,:iiiienr 2et{; 'in; lie' read.; NM 111141 aao sitSperept WEAS(/ E0,112 eq 0..1/if TI DAVI{ sqlitus tintiluda lug 110, er wat

113711Z 411.#4,1,4,"#,1 Osr TRUER GOING MM. M. .11. =. COLLECTION F.NTRAWPV uminn Y ​​​​​​​​​Collection de Valua le Et, 041.4 PMINJ,INP.0,...!...,P....e.^0404,44.#1"Vti'd,74Niti,P4-44.44ANIN/NNIM"..~.44.44PANIM11". 04, ,, ~ P0 - 7.4..4..7 1 a at uu ry fr [ti hit so' Oh Mr. gay And there is a corridor on the second floor lined with 1?) rare specimens of none finer than these . They represent the greatest achievements of Zorns, Whistlers and many others. But comparatively few of Mr. Etcher's – Worldwide Mr. Gay is curated, the prints in Gay's print are framed and hung. The vast majority of them are in the Pington Avenue Home Wadsworth Atheneum. He's amassed his collection of prints, big cupboards at Mr. Gay's with art-lover's proofs, lithographs, lithottints, meazotint-aqua—everywhere. Paintings last longer as masterpieces than the New York j-e Many foreign trips twenty-five years . He traveled to London. Paris and Edinburgh, which merchants can visit whenever they're looking for a real treat, here are 100 rare examples of the art of engraving. Based on etchings and lithographs enriched by Coles, it is a staple in New York merchant galleries. Admired and envied by collectors and connoisseurs all over the world. read. It contains older information. But the time came when Mr. "I get my dividends off these photos every night of the year," said Mr. Gay, "I can come home and watch. Gay no longer has to travel abroad through some of my photos here and Few People know that an artificial tree - to get the best things on the market has more joy than me, that can hold your head in any market. The traders know it. when the money comes Any time you feel the need for The Country Makes Its Home in Hart: Relaxation and Recreation, I can say that a rare print will get into your hands: A Night in which my collection V'ord la culpa by George A. passes. Mr. Gay is one of the first to know how to look back at this lepay man's work, the owner of him is in fact one of those who, at the earliest or so, study a favorite print, learn about the best prints in short get time and forget all else there are more people in this cif;t,41 what a good time it is with ective of prints, from the collections they have 4 Mr. Gay not holding his Mr. Gay refuses , 'pr to speak items that have been preserved and appear in the sea discussion

114🇧🇷 9 Miss Marion Kathleen McLean, Rev. Laughs and Mrs. John B. McLean Lean of Simsbury and niece of US Senator George P. McLean, and /144_ /1( L-t/Pkutd, David Lawson Dorwood, of Waterville, Maine, married this afternoon at her parents' home.The bride, in the presence of only immediate relatives, the ceremony was performed by the bride's father.The home was adorned with fall foliage and flowers.The only bridal attendant was the bride's niece, Marguerite.Matoon or Sheville, aged 17 months N. C., who was a bridesmaid: EOM ARRIVES AT GRAND CONCERT Famous inaugural season tenor at the State Armory, .1,,hn McCormack, the,tene!, arrived last in this town at night. arcocompan- lil'a. Conducted by Edwin Sehneider, pianist. Dontre, Help McBes.th, violinist, and D. F. Mc-bull! Sweeney, his manager. They stopped at the Bond Hotel. Mr. McCormack byc will open his tenth season as a concert singer in this country on eve State Armory tonight b among the US 2:11;1 pieces of First Company, Governor's Infantry. McCormack will take him to Pacific Rim eL and embark on a European tour in mid-May. So1 Get Mr. McCormack is now a resident of his Connecticut fold and voting in that state. So he asked for his season to start in Hartford. ren The concert starts at 8:15 tele; Std. Foot Guard members clevq will be the guards. Cars will enter Broad Street on the south side of the Armory. A company of infantry r"--e ^" t+..a.,t the orel, ears. Ticket it *** bo De in. th,. arsenal, %is clerk, ginclson 0 !tar % etiv are about to be h and Mrs. G. Pierrepont ;he% i.fil, & Cowles, city, was one of the marriages of Miss Elizabeth 1S E\ : agher of Mr . and Mrs. 'ia.I',.4 ask Enos of New York and Wrath' and Henry Geoffrey San-Intic, Jon de Henry Sanderson and Pi'er e&quot; .and Mrs. Sanderson of La Selva, . . :r Bay Long Island, held at 4 p.m. Saturday afternoon at the bride's childhood home in Greenwich in the presence of immediate family solely due to the recent death of w$1 the groom's mother, Mrs. Berwick Lanier of New York was 'honored mother and bridesmaid 11 4 ', was the bride's sister, Miser Janet Enos, vg J .rnes R. Sanderson, brother of .... e, _ 3, groom, as best man Other ac 47 .i receptionists, most of whom were_classeinie ,e1 in Mrs. DAVID LAWSON DORWO0D._ ... -_.., .- i 9.1- 1.11o_ brIrlatr,, ,,.R. 1. Taylor , go.. Morehead A. iON and lily of the valley ,- slow-weave orchid, where W. honor was dressed in Patterson and Alanson 14, TiMos, jr., Canton crepe and Evelyn wore roseF., }. ,irother of tbo bride, there.f New York. The maid of honor wore a pink R. Sanderson- shaped U in ragland and carried a basket with i -'-' - n 192 and served during artillery ergrr4. heart roses. After the cer-fon a, a reception was held as a mockery of -t and junior ony, after which lec i icie is a member of r. and Mrs. Reid came out of the T1p ford, the bride in a brown chinchilla civet traveling dress with a brown civet hat. After November 11th they will be in No. 101 Fairview to be home in 1st place.

115-- r Han nrY-99"1") , LPN H IN ss bel Emma , G.00dal , dkughler BRIDE FROM SOMERSVILLE !! _ Mr. Mrs. Albert Beebe Goode]', buried by 'Newigton, and Alfred Edgar Han 11, son of Mr. went to tell Miss Hilda Carson, will Dr. and Mr. C,II.Bun], at 3 a.m. this afternoon in New Street, announce the engsgei Pt ell 11 ington Congregational Church in Union Trust Corn-;lins his daughter's wife, Mi og Doris Borden. Around 300 guests attended under Chauncey's care. Goodrich Markham, son of Re% executed. Judge Daniel A. Markhams Associate and Mt-, Harry S. Martin, Pastor. The bride, miss. Hilda Carson, daughter of Mr. Markham of Asylum Avcpue. Times.' was married by his father and Mrs. James Carson of Somers-Borden Graduate of Hart-r, accompanied by Miss Sue E. Boyce and Ralph R. Chapin, son au ri ee Maid of Honor and Maid of Honor: ville , Ct.. r d l'1112110 -07.13 o1. ,..tt, 3 were; Miss Mabel J. Smith and Miss Mrs. Smith. Ellen Chapin of 30 Claremon from Russell t College in i! Gertrude H Carlon. Marion Goodale Street, wed in Bride' Troy, New York in June. Sephr. Markham, the bride's cousin, was the bridesmaid. Home at 4:30 yesterday afternoon, visiting Ridgefield. the Choate School ii 1 Donald E. Woodruff was the ring-bearer Rev. David L. ICebbe of Somersville. at WalliitsFrd and Storrs College. na Harold R. Goodale was the best member of the immediate family, a., --- the an. The receptionists were relatives and close friends of Arthur Rowland with-'-.--....''' c-ss Orls Borden, Clautter von Dr. and Paul 'L. Older. The church attended the ceremony and was attended by C. R. Borden and Mrs. Borde de Col-', who were adorned with ferns. Palm trees mark a later reception. The house in Lins Street and Chauncey Goodrich, a Smilax of the South who was Banke, was beautifully decorated for the occasion Markham, son of Judge Daniel A., around the pulpit. The bride wore chic and chic!: cut flowers, ferns and Markham and Mrs. Markham of Asia, L.', white crepe georgette braid. with palms Miss Carson, who was accompanied by ____ beaded trimmings and her tulle veil vv. He hugged her with beads. She wore and dressed, as a bridesmaid she wore a dress -- __, - _ - 4 bouquet of white roses and lilies by II, in ivory satin with an overdress by Iltev. Willis H Butler. The house was t i 1- Valley. The bridesmaid was a French chiffon boudoir. Her tulle veil was embellished with palm trees, greenery and orchids on crepe georgette, inlaid with gold, patterned with orange blossoms and roses. Miss Gertrude Borden, sister of I'ftoidery, and her pink cap was studded with rare bridal roses watered with M Marks, the bride, her only attendant, with orchard velvet pennant, Valley Sheriff, Mrs. Sheldon wore gray and John A. Markham, brother of coo:soil -rinala ,.mom - - rahea-krvirlamm.2.1119 4 - -r"-- -t-, o.r.-i.',1 Ofelia's friend acted as best man The bride from HP City, married by her father, wore an ivory satin and chiffon dress Que with a tulle veil and later /JP, carried a bouquet showered with orchids, a peachy crepe georgette dress over-, a men's blue T-shirt with a blue picture hat. After the ceremony a reception was held at the Waterhold.The Mr. and Mrs. Markham will be living in Westchester after November 15. home Mrs. Markham graduated from Harry the Hartford Public High School at No. 1T it Con-1018 and Russell Sage is June 0.Fifty School.ntience, cared for Ridgefield and Choate Tali Schools, R. 1., ,_and Storrs College. to rbury' 1- Miss Mineic; lub is named after Miss Doric .1 a, B was Burden, whom Saturlayra is to marry. So by Chauncey G. Markham. CP kg Zimmer = 1 4 'horns', Ross L. Barrows of Sumner Street Temmony returned about three weeks, staying kindly with Judge Daniel A. Markham Tloon H. and Mrs. Markham during her summer at Mune in Westchester 'as Miss – – l e. e - SEPTEMBER 15, 1922. Rocky's son Alan Markham was born yesterday gs and Mrs. Chauncey to Mr. St. Airs. Markham is the daughter of Dr. Charles Ho Borden e - Fl. because Mrs. Mrs. Bordon of Collins Street. gift to / gift plat- to t- .0c"" 26-64,4, Alkot.etee' -i egroom jr1,,oCed :Ie. The an Was :le , e t . The -- LPhoto by C. G. A. Johnstone, indham n high 111man- 440441 MRS.CIIAUNCEY GOODRICH...MARI LAFAYETTE STREET e' Mr Bouquet o Bride Roses and 01,Wi Sl d i Vies;OA S ami 0 o a sip of gray canton crepe Mrs Barrows Graduated 1 ,4:14rtf-e d3teet, embroidered and carried one arm at Natchaug Gramm School, Windham; I:AZ/30 advised uet of roses Ophelia Years a tram line, the first was The ceremony was followed by a reception and at the school. Secondary, class of 1911, and also used by r- by horse-drawn carriages and later by ele-eld, Morse's business college in that town. Nursing, was abandoned by a deployed orchestra yesterday. He is ex-military and served in the Connecticut Company and the .4 Usic. Mr. and Mrs. Carts Lockwood, Jr W ld Zion will embark on a two-week bridal journey, boot camps, starting today. He has the responsibility of taking his tours from the old City Hall to They will be at the Stand Manager's Office at 5 Saber, 1611 Seaside Place, Norwalk, where the Oil Company's office is located, on Waterbury Zion Street after December 1st and back to the To lead room mode, to do in business. In the past, upon her return from her beloved main and park streets, The Lafayette, the bride was taught two years ago: "Moon, Mr. G Home Science Sn Hartford, Ct. at 220 Lincoln Street Waterhur. - taken immediately.

116SE'-' 77.4L .:77- .......,7. IIIFt 11 1enure,ut17 loi-d-Conn. Bgan trusts companies like Runn. LESSONS AFTER 22 odafessistnt/ Trials rer Alen Newton da liaAford-Connectici Trust co. You will notice fortigi IE. YEARS OF SERVICE CORNEFID PT.. Anniversary of his induction into banhMissing. He began as a runner in the old Chapin to Leave Pro- is I % onnetti, Li. Waste} fIffice at Gilbert Pratt Purchase of Hand- _____ n_ _ ___e__ __ lc _ $ , irt:es nt9tears Na Sightly House of George W W. beq ... ach at Cornfield Point Showplace on Long Island Sound, to be Vend: on auction at cii ca Al et co] anguilla tvh lee! the is hie': be ': cen ht's'' Eve, gra Ind and the si Mit , and .eco he ] mat ut lit el) vitli part 1') grade The 1:!ree sitainner resido_nee of Tor built with stones of Field, the plants that brighten the house and George Watson Beach Cornfield County were harvested for purihose along the beaches, large garage. Labor costs were discussed. Point, Saybrook occupying a point. There are twenty-eight rooms in the house when a Joe Pa was built, (4tsetter land that extends to the Long Island Mile House, which is a. The landmark has been reported for many years in an area along the Connecticut coast for $100,000 It is 8.1 feet away, in front of Fenwick, it is being sold on the property occupied by the beach by George Watzen, the Pr o le Sr., on Saturday afternoon in the public Beach Summer House orders one of the owners lived many years in Chapter 1, Best Possible Views of Sound Town, and is known at Ante-Auction, S. an e in the Lower Connecticut Valley The estate is one of the largest, attached to the house itself , is a stable and Coachman's lodging, a porter B. Chase Power of this town et pay all your losses in full and .Many important parts of public succession policy.After changing much against 1, paid the fourth room on the spot, he became The work of the The interest court was entrusted to the mathematician Chapin. She is responsible for the robbery that was the subject of overtures in the War of Records and Tables. Substitute Nomt, compromise, for the mad nation and Dinson-I for Alderman, the late A. Pemanlace. of children in you, the iligule to do the same, and the people Cliff commanded him, and it was his privilege, MISS O'BRIEN DO k heart. We nominated for the nomination of Mrs. Mary Martford, who really had more to do defending Hooker, the first woman to become the reincarnation of CI:LIMO, Hartford's first Representative. He's served as committee chair in every other city, and he's got red. , MIDI(); from the fourth neighborhood your son. Ken+ Although judge Walter H. Clark 02'0 Or proud of his work. The Cradle: B- she' Harwood Newton, is a Williams College student who the probate court has not ruled. Tilii Mt.a. older and more massive. Miss Alice V. Chapin's successor, IAS, had to fall back on that, al'4th eWaltyp, an under-secretary who resigned this week, had advances for the money but they ran out of money. 1 Holyoke College and is now in operation after twenty-two years* said g and losses paid, proprietor Western Reserve College Library. Surely the day Miss Frances O'Brien was fired was a big deal, youngest daughter. Catherine S., the IS lathe data team, has been temporarily assigned to Hartford High 4i. luggage trolley. Your representative takes over the task. Nominated - Hartford to help your businesses win. the goodwill of all businessmen to Tathig When forty years ago a successor to Mrs. Chapin was hired or managed only three resignations were in force in October, then confidence developed in Thtvri: Mr. Whapies, now chairman of the 11, but 'the completed has tinned its duties and strengthened to-day ask the horde of directors of court-consolidated banks taking their leave 0 a,—banks and Roemer P. Redfield, for the remainder of this month, be r done because the corporations 8terasurer from the bank..in a few days from Judge Clark.I 7,

117It's Etht gobli4 'Location, and o -reacnIngl it. Eight Presidents/4i were appointed there, as well as several, 17 -,. 1.121 1 A Chicago Anniversary If 2", Chicago today begins a two-week commemoration of the 50th anniversary of today's largest SRA. For perhaps the most extraordinary growth record in the city of all time. And for one of the most extraordinary of . 3 Cities - A city of superlatives Chicago, perhaps more than any other American city, embodies the spirit of enterprise and 'hustle', commercial achievement and the zeal to appropriate promptly what civilization has to offer for the enrichment of human life more or less generally 4. as characteristic of these still pioneering, the world's largest railroad center, the world's largest market for grain, cattle and timber, and the industry's largest pens and slaughterhouse has one of the world's largest universities, founded C) is RI 41st and by people donated I am the richest in the world Some of their streets, their buildings purple public and half public, its city parks, its museums are role models. His 1893 World's Fair set new standards of artistic excellence, man- 0.1 OF COMMERCE. general skill and commercial success. o.v Set the record for the lowest death rate of any major American X-City. Not without laying claim to being the "Nation's Top 10 Large 'American' Cities," Chicago, like New York, is number one: remarkably cosmopolitan, with a significant increase in population at number 4 through immigration. It is the second largest Bohemian city in the world, third largest in Sweden, fourth largest in Norway, fifth in Poland and sixth in Germany. More than a million residents speak about 40 languages ​​among themselves. The city was the center of some of the largest labor unrest in the history of the country. The anarchist riots of 1886, culminating in the Haymarket bombing, suggest that it is the home of extreme radicalism. dv But it is a center of many things, mainly because of its geographic location

118f 40. -.0 0.i. Fisher Downs. lis Sarah A. Downs, clan of Mrs. Norton Downs of Philadelphia and Fordhook Farm, Three Tuns, Pennsylvania, and Robert L. Fisher, son of Mr. and Mrs. -Samuel H. Fisher of Park Avenue, New N (York ) , they were married at the Tr Episcopal Churat of the Messiah at Rr Gwynedd on Monday. Reverend Benjamin M. Bird, in w r..ro wassthec gigreja, irartrae A bride when officiated. h l cr that 0(/. 1 42e brother. Dr. Thomas McKean Downs, was attended by Miss Anna Sophia Yarriall as bridesmaid. Bridesmaids included Mrs. Rowland Evans,' jr., Miss Anita Strawbridge, Miss Sarah' Barringer, Miss Ellen McMichael and Miss Betty W. Davis, all Philadelphia. and Migit_ Marmara_ r&quot;! Frfah. of CHICAGO PRESERVES rn. FIRE TRADITION tannen. O'Leary's cow didn't kick a lantern and light the fire in Chicago last night thirty years ago, Descendant of the original O'Leary's cow and a certainty of 1. Descendant of real kerosene lan- will play an important role in a fire parade Zi !s every day in Grant Park and for the ancient settlers whose belief in cow history there remains unshakable Pilgrimages to De Koven, his road where a bronze plaque marks the location of O'Leary's barn.The cow's claim to fame also found additional support when the "Chicago Journal I got his fire extra from e't Fifty Years Reprinted Ago Tomorrow, the only lilidl HRICK I... FORD. Newspaper being published in Chicago while the fire broke out. The extra gives everything; New Haven's OkiCampaign technology is credited to "animal O'Leary". The New Haven City campaign sank to deplorable depths. Some of the key attendees may try to laugh at the scars but vow to stick around for some time after the election. The pot called the cauldron black, and the cauldron called the pot all sorts of things while also accusing it of intentionally, willfully, and intentionally misrepresenting the facts for selfish and nefarious purposes. Mayor Fitzgerald has ac-'i. ran for Ford and candidate Alt Ford attacked Fitzgerald, Raj and Colonel Isaac Ullman attacked 1E; Fitzgerald's mud fight. and Fitzgerald said hope only with that kind of Om talk. Of course (1 they and everyone else in trouble are all honorable men; but all that said of each other leaves the impression to outsiders that New Haven is bound to have a crook for mayor this year, whatever gets elected. Luckily folks know , who really know the candidates, it better.r _3, We have already noted a tortuous situation in two cities, the largest, New York and Connecticut.In New York City, the Democratic candidate for mayor t I I every 13611ei. 44/ Elm except Hearst's, and - in NewlEaven, the Republican mayoral candidate is running without a single newspaper for him." "There are more billboards in New Hayen than in New York, but the fence only supports those who are on it.

119-..sr._;.,:... [You in the form of a rent increase. 1 FORD FOR MOOR v DE NN niEN IN ,,at this. -Hine in particular, ...nor We . 1 I'm trying to escape this wild orgy of plunder and waste; We can't link inioinen8 nuerSt'ully 0 um .ba.:A, and the rents and also the cost of living. have to go down Esu as can tents. entering a large] . THIRD PERIOD BY SECOND VOTING At cost. in . live, shrink Ur how to get investors to build 1. Alleviate housing shortages and low incomes,1 r0ota to pow .ii 2 409 PLURALITY Democratze Bitter Campaign Fight Winner in New Haven:g; Defeating Frederick L. Ford, Remut'''''' dead post nominee, in the second largest, J I I to 1.3 votes ever recorded in a new. I. 0 City, Haven City ElectionAll Rent,J - and SUM Left Fed, Democratic Ticket Sweep to Ed.' 'from the ice. 3in o p1 P.c- ',44V.ALDERMANIC CONTROL bun-, who, DEMOCRATIC Inter- I over- New Haven, October 5th. Mayor David E. FitaGerald was re-elected to a third term as CEO of New Haven yesterday by 1.eraid, a majority of 2,409 votes over Republican nominee Fredessive. Erich L. Ford. The total number of votes for mayor was 37,154, of which Mayor FitzGerald received 19,392 and Mr. Ford 16,933, while there were 773 votes for Horace P. Williams himself, Ford's socialist name. While an exceptionally strong voice could be aimed for, the extremely awkward cast turned out to be a real surprise. Deputy Mayor FizGerald's vote this year was 7,613 more votes than he received two years ago when he was e Air 0 in 144fir fa VP camal attar i ji If, idate. nt of ATV 4 ISITAHI (INV. 2 Eirsl-OX and af-t.! 'ratiful 0 trYn- i. laonagken- e n, owes loan 2otti ohners The gaDa; S 4 excl. 86 3 {no sariao 3 xarriax Ainti 07 n i Aka' sla 3 tari, von e.rya so0/3 vote 30UP P ip 1Qu ')"rj0 7GERALD.pt, It do troj3;1.- ,,'W"cnain ` ,f"t tro, auxea-tremooratic xuy srqd 0't011 Ptroa 01.114 ;o zLi0 ;',1 ;-' 00zg _ar.. a \ remarkable victory this year as almost never in oqvaluop uviAnaed 198 ano.1- itir,,r oo, is the history of his activities. /,';,11 '13/t/1.1.1 0 , I/30ae./ 1. Result of the city and howlDuvrAi 1111 eisr D woo.", '11 Pite 1.041,fy past state elections Sauttnuo I; PMta.2 2110 41 rN:22' -1 11,ilt ait .onday and Tuesday and ignoring the influence ucqammy puu local circumstances, It's "Ag 'P'fno, it's possible that I don't have a 1191 -Tormotral in the results .... %44 &11tafrtir -ro 1.44 nO ,3 Source of encouragement for Democrats see lstuura aulaadns 9,ppom --oor aor a;"e um causa .gi22 9rn tr" -`4ublicans. from disappointment to re- NINVICIOIL asor

120=Vase/a-1: u'r %.11/1:11 Cinnn was transferred from Saybrook to Na,stork bend Haven in 1716, and two years later took the name of Yale College. as tl 4 It Millstone Goes to Yale Saybrook, Killingworth and BrallfOr the relics are brought to the new distillery -,,,c.pudent. James Row-T, AR ANOTHER link, spanning the years in which Haven became permanent between the old Yale and the new institution, is all 50 years old and intertwined the history of the depositors at Saybrook, a small college, that in Brandford Founded. and first established at Saybrook, with as yet unrated value in quad) place in seriIicegrtn, synthetic cakes such as Branfor and de. the big university here was mentos. The Branford parade was brought forward yesterday when a huge bannerwas hung by the illustrious tr to carry the line NOVEMBER 7, 192:. arrc stone millstone Transported from Branford by / first gre-ox team, deposited in contact with Yale New Mortar W. W. Stillman Dedicated in 1636 and 1919 in the university limits of New Haven as a historic building, the gift of historical memorabilia and a priceless V. Harkness of Nev Clerk of Board of Selectroaunndd Anti-Fuse relic of the early days of men, brought back from Ox-te in 1871. first Or to university. This stone is probably one of the most distinctive of the solid corn soil consumed by the Memorial Quadrar. diameter of house by Abraham Pierson, Father Architect, James Gamble li three 00 (Yale's first President was deposited Planner class of 1889 CHARITY DEPARTMENT l';15' under the wealth of its historic lake at Branford Court, which is the cen- Hence it was a natural SUPT, SINCE 1996 it has been the central campus of the large harkness hoop dormitory group, the most recent edition of the New wa Brad lets Stein Memorial Quadrangle ride a ox-cart through the home of the university gre Presence The material of P u b 's long career 1 i c was preserved. The reception of this stone took place at the Yale Building. New Hai Servant, son of Hartalbility of Liu pie. q, (of the growth of the new Yale of the afternoon were ford major treated. r he short Ito the old and the fact that the spirit of the morning for the unccust i 11411 Big Yale of the Pre Country in Branford and Say-d, and a team of oxen working by the river ri orbi k 8. trs, P To the city fifty yeas re long to serve the current is immortalized in the large center of the city which has half b'lo 0 a national university. who today carries a millstone that brings her back to the same position. It is closely guarded by few, and because it entangles the Yale name and spreads the spirit of the century in which it served, this is William W. Stillbe's account of ancient Yale. Grinding corn San Irian, foreman of the charity El masse se dls - One of the three. to the minister meeting in t this will honor him in a man Fs. eve erol Two similar historic mills, Branford in 1701 Dinner tomorrow night at the Hotel Men iZ to 1 one by Saybrook and the other the now historic words: Garde after the monthly tweet err- hell of Killingworth Council both intimate' I give these books for Sessions Mr. Stillman became secretary/last connected with the beginning of a large faculty in this council of aldermen in 1871 ,,6 New The Collegiate School_ became Superintendent of the Oscar E. Mason Charity Pigsty, before tI4'';.; &quot;The GlikTraltF . the sum was promised to the church. The next department Lett'. Asked yesterday to comment on his long community service (0 eel) and the magnificent $6,000,000 is presented at the ox. Car, ice cream, Mr. Stillnian leaned back in his chair and smiled with the tut (now from Yale. "My dear Mr. FitzGerald: Appearance of a man whose past is full of $15,000, is the greatest ever to lions among the City of New&quot; I became secretary of the Council of Se- 13, each university, but his employment was and Yale University taught October, 1871. The Consolidation Act, only ei new teaching posts. This new church in Wrexham, Wales, he Ian), Elihu Yale lies buried.This VersItY r II will generate revenue to be used in part of Wrexham t today, there also for regular expenses and will conserve Memorial resources QM is I#, for the Alumni Fund, directly modeled on the tower in danger because of the strong drafts that "I want to express the jump (grad- the two hundred and fortieth ssional 31 necessary for maintenance. sexy of, the raising of the fl;show ra if the Pre Ident Angell be entered the Ctdlege Building in New Ha 00 made the wise remark that such in town whose elected chief, College 11-e'l in 1E8 4 institutions should govern his ex, and the compulsion of these 0, Seim what money be they have that A!cshman has to spend. en come on it will be a great promotion for HARVARD UNIVI, Profs-, its administration and for the great udtable I 7th yersity. from 5.916, breakini matricula-'c",i throne friends of Yale and educe.-records what reergrad-, is r'3. lion in general, but must be Harvard according to toloffit ' note that, but for the con - public "today. All members of the university except 'd reli- YALE RECORD said it shows an increase in harvest NOW TOTAL 3,449 years. The university now has 2,673; egle 011 th annl roll, the highest number was the first n4I Now Haven, Oct 4.Registration ai tory, the former register of the CO'antis at Yale University, now quite complete, the secretary gave me 1918-19 3,449 "[* .This increase is urine c.And from today in office unprecedented .182 increase over the Reehman class grades of i cl Bran-, college has 1.057, th Jeer] failed to secure fourth Delle Med L Yale School of Science 323 and last year the rest are freshman halls and there are h in the grad school , the schools that show in the classrooms ace of cekaoncy

121PERS. PRESIDENT OF CINS Secretary for five years of the Fifth Council of Aldermen and Superintendent for twenty years of the Community Charity Department William W. Stillman today began his fifty-first year as an employee of the City of Harford. His desk in the Charity Department office was filled with floral keepsakes from all sorts of associates and other friends in Hartford and other cities. Mr. Stillman worked normally. In October 1871 he began work for the city as a Clerk to the Council of Aldermen. In a mood of remembrance he recalled that in the first year of his employment in the city he had one day off and it rained all day. It was a successful holiday as far as the rain was concerned," he said. or Mr. Stillman became secretary of the board of: 14 selectmen, having their seat in the old archive rooms, and moving to 211 Pearl Street and 181.5 in the parish building in 1808 .By the implementation of the Consolidation Act 1805 the functions of ., regidores in relation to charitable matters were transferred to the thin CITAItI L$ L. TAYLOR eq paum0 pus uani.ip .030 .COlotu esudu .tint mi teg 5141 uo spoia,o g C. L TARN NEIV newly created Charity Department.it was not esernaq put S)no imsat eq1 ce 'APog -141tl tipp.1 put later appointed Superintendent da pa.maatt.t;9erau2i.t Jai( tswisroH pm; HARTFORD CHAMBER , which he has since occupied.ae secretary of the -oaf' ant ui the vao.,14.ralr 'ortuaAs council of aldermen was unanimously - HALF CENTURY IN _ km .).el an 'ON Jo nvtuntiaS 41i132 ssIPS' I, ' lap' ultiafiE Cluemoo atij, of;wads).OF CHIEF OF BUSINESS ai 4f r 111, t CITY EMPLOYEE President of Collins Com i:, ,..ii to 3,11c10711 NO XIS Company Honored by Local .,d SNld 011IV . Business people. 7VIIiISOH NI 3NO ge.l ikt--- / aytor, Letariand li Stumano.tins saaas pus puod sat I. e,tuterr- sa natoun s; Teats Bularet Treasurer of Taylor & Penn Co. - and President of Collins Co., served on the Executive Committee, President-elect of Hartford was elected to the Presidency. The gentleman. !Chamber of Commerce at a meeting "by spring strongly meant the directors of this organization partied at the Hartford Club last night. - Intent to retire and in the yearbook" decision, outlines expected income and father once more. The year's expenses were approved - Mr. came into I's company. I tried. Other directors have been with the President, Ilrooklyn, N.Y Deputy of the Company nearly forty years. Its Presidents, Isadore Wise, Charles D., Assistant Superintendent, Rice, and Samuel Ferguson, Treasurer, V, hen until the death of President Ed-Robert C. Glazier and Secretary, Wil-ward H 1907, Sears became Liam L. Mead . 41' n. 6th President Appointed Hartford Public High, Mr. Taylor, was a trumpeter at the Hartford School i From the age of 18 he graduated or is in high school Years in Silent Learning Machine At 15 he began in to work in a workshop and eventually became a mechanic. Current Salesman at Lincoln and Corn- In various stores where he received orders. In 1900 he became interested in a new company which he bought from the man at Lincoln & Co. 1900 and ran the Lincoln factory for himself he became interested in a new company called Phoenix i.any which bought the factory and Iron Worlcs Co. This name later became a Lincoln staff business. That changed for Taylor and Fenn. The gentleman. first known as the Phoenix Iron Taylor, is the Secretary and Treasurer of this work. Co. and later Taylor & Company. About a week ago he was - 1, 'enn Co. Of that Mr. Taylor is elected President of Collins Comci ail / Treasurer of Lands. Collinsville Company. He is also a director of several manufacturing and other manufacturing companies and a trustee of State Savings Dank, Past President of Manufaci 4. Past Secretary of the Hartford County Machine Turers Association. 🇧🇷 Tool Builders Association, Director He is Trustee of State Savings Hf of National Association of Manu-Bank and was 19 last year/WILLIAM IV. STILLMANN, ; Hartford Chamber No. roinmerce. --- Manufacturer and Vice President of one of Hartford's Vice Presidents. Chamber of Commerce.

122🇧🇷 _,_,J,,,,,..,. ,r.... UN 1111- Refers sentimentally to his love or his own state and to the Connecticut Daughters of the American Revolution- 'BANK ADVOCACY MEETING IN MlifElliiltion, the President General of,? the national society gave the tone of the meeting the tone of social service. The subject of Mrs. Minor; 1. 'in A C. C. BOLLES mr_'-')it: L Buel presiding over the speech was an account of his trines, abroad to England and France, and of the ceremonies present at death.' Water distribution in Tilloloy. In addition, the President General was honored..? sent by official invitation from M. Assistant Cashier After the Ten 13th Time.e. tisaerancl, the French Ambassador, to take part in the revue in Metz in honor of the British n es -French-U. relichU- . .SFrien F d d- of the American Legion, thou the breasts of France. as well as the Prea, Schiff UrgedMrs. minor! TO MRS. MARIE LEE TURNER WHY. '1 indicates the address. .4l3r; daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George I.ce et everly Farms to be wife II .3101- 1 IO CKYLPI J 3!, id olus by Huntington Wolcott 'Frothingham co Announcement was made on 1 'upplud Ut daAlIs Slprit terly Farms by Mr .and Mrs. George Bev-Le cc tit from 'Villa al Mare', from the betrothal of daughter, Airs, Marie Lee Tar-fo CI X punner, to Huntington Wolcott Frothing g-, ham, one of Mr. Frothingham, Jr. , by Common- 1 Paxo and Rich Avenue, who married Miss Eleati, 21 tp.;. a nor Fabyan;Thomas H. Frothing ham of ia:New York, who married Miss Elizabeth ti 91711 X ri Hoyt of that town, and William Bain ii ZYZ$ a'bridge Frothingham A younger sister of but SL'It;b Mgt vethur Adams (Margery Lee), from Mrs. in 99'51 Iry Pratt McKean, Jr. (Elizabeth Lee), you and Henry Lee. At no point was an 8EZ $101 arranged for the marriage of Mrs. Tar le CALVIN C. BOLLES. Rolo 68'9S and Mr. Frothingham. The other officers were all reappointed as LZ he Le( then: r EZ*8 er GIFT OF HARVARD '59 CLASS e ..t jva 'eC( PresidentGeorge H. Burt. 68.9$ le Me. and Mrs. Arthur Adams, recently Vice President Charles A. Lillie.1 'De Married et Beverly Farms, Presents 11/1 - CaixaArthur C.Ma son.t DC /Aiut Assistant CashierHarold T. Near- a3 i.hfac Wax 3.1..ua by his classmates at the University with bf rite ePI0 (t 1ng. ... fir' Rare old print 0 The board was re-elected after the Football Center -Harvard -aadaz sede d asap}Stia9)" i.I ecT,a at the stockeigame annual meeting in Cambridge on Saturday , an in- 4.1 _ ci hOidenS Puesday noon. They are: etc. formal reception and tea took place at the end of the h-I «ii_ i George H. Burt. Walter L. Goodwin, Snaili. Og ec Afternoon at the Varsity Club, organized re ( r,..1 Herbert H. White, E. H. Deming de n, of members of the class of 1899, Farmington, Charles A. Goodwin, Herref made this ocas sion, Arthur alle fc ry A. Smith, Carl F. Sturhahn, Wil- IPM. Guy E. 'Presence of members of the class. Beardsley, Shires Morris, Frederick F. ut It was Wednesday, October 5, Mr. de;'-- Small. et Adams married at Beverly Farms, Mrs. II al' together with Mr. Bolles he began working as a messenger with the re'w, State Bank & Trust Company in May 1911. Sargent, Jr., at your parents' summer home Mr. Jorge Lee Mr. and Mrs. F-Adams have been on their honeymoon ever since hello since then he has held all administrative positions in the IWO & % Tattle 4.15 4 The wedding gift of the class of '99 took its place on the bench at various times in the form of a very rare marine woodcut, so 6/$ in colour, and im tt't room and had the address of ex-i.mudança and selling liberty titles aoap:11 club, frank 0. White made the presentation 1.1 Mr. Bolles graduated on behalf of the class and Mr. Adams re- : and 6i$ American Institute of Banking in 1914.' answered for himself and Mrs. Adams in tc l ' He was one of the first to join Hart 1) and took up the gift.itford chapter of the American Institute of eZ as sa p up aapuas Banking and was Treasurer in 1913, single , married 1914 Mrs. Sgt. ft-r II, secretary, 1915 vice president, widow of Francis W. Sargent, Jr., both and 1917 president of his Harvard class and a member of the executive committee invited by a committee, exactly nine 1.;🇧🇷 contributing to the chapter since he was president and 13 and nine cents no more no less for llisi in his third year as president of the board of directors, to and from the board of education he is the wedding gift those humble contributions came from everywhere.7 over the course of the chapter in étria of 250 or more class members and a mentary bank Mr. Bolles He was a he was a sergeant for many of them and lived in the area where I was on Saturday when the segunda broke out .ndda World Cr ieg, and in the present service in the 1st year. It was a gift from the ambulance company that was presented. The wives of some 0 303, sanitary convoy 301, and was one of the partners who ran the tea table and. uw it's a year at camp devens. He was alongside the CbG and in France for six months and with oonn. chronicles ar illrnishinif's upcoming mar ii army occupation of germany during the first snow months. He was born in East Had. I am married and have a d

1231 second 0.17; Guard. r SOCIEDADE MARRIEtiArBEVERLY FARMS Overall (Rip4Cti7brand The marriage, today by Dfrs. Francis W. Sargent, Jr., of RIGA-BALDWIN 10;3' SELECTED 9ffICER nifty-three enrollei at Dover, by Arthur Adams of Boston, took place quietly in the middle - Day at Beverl Farms, the summer residence of Or- the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs., 9th organizational meeting at I.T.M. son.' Sargent, the widow there Miss May's marriage was Miss Win, daughter of Mr, Husband C. Baldwin of Grisivoldvitle and Fargery Lee, before his first marriage, Andrew ii H. and tbSorsx.ofattfrot in September 1914. Mr. Adams, a Har Rita, of Hartford (Special for the Courant .) and man, Class of 1899 is the son of &quot;Place in of Griswoldville Chapel ate John Quincy Adams, of Quincy Thursday afternoon Rev. Li It, Ken-d Fanny Cadwal Lader (Crowninshled) net, Jr. , Pastor, Congregational Dams Official Church Service Rev. Neilson P. Carey, Dean, String Episcopal The ohn's Episcopal Church in Bethlehem Verly Farms, accomp et by Miss Laura J. Baldwin, was an acting minister at Simple, as bridesmaid and Miss Wedding Today. There were no atesishsy girlfriends Viesri Helen and Ethel Baldwin endants. The gentleman. Adams is a member of Ana Lois Willow; Cousins ​​of the Omerset bride, tennis and racquet and ex. florists of all time. The godfather was, Hange Clubs, the Harvard Club at Bostorroseph M. Griswold, and the ushers in New York, the Harvard Unionsvere Myron L. Baldwin, of the Griswoldaster Yacht Club, at Marblehead Neciville, and Andrew tN.ebster, of Hart-nd the Ulney Yat-Club . Mr. The bride wore an ivory Bartlett Kemp dress. Crepe satin trimmed with whipped cream 4t1?tss Catherine Elizabeth Hemp, )(as and pearls and a tulle veil Daughter of Mr. Bartlett's bride of this town was brown. The bridesmaid's dress was worn Wednesday afternoon in crepe turquoise blee georgette with 'Church of the good Shepherd of Rev. matching hat. She Earl headed a goal George T. Linsley, Pastor. Miss Selina Bouauet et asernr IL'Ars-1..0, r. E. Kemp. Sister of the bride, was bridesmaid and Harry Vincent Entress ( 04,___..ndersollEnuh. Bad If. Miss Eli was best man. Ushers were James Euos, Li: Mr. Lighter and Aire. Alan- « W. Kemp and Colin H. Kemp. bon Trask Eno's brothers from This Town on the Green -a.of the bride.The bride, 'alias) Conn., and Henry Goeffrey Sand- was married off by her father wore a white georgette gown of crepe Derson, son of Henry Sanderson and elegantly edged with ruffled satin and she the late Airs Sanderson of Olyater Bay, the veil was gathered with flowers from the well orange. LL' took place at 4 o'clock sim-s MRS. ROBERT ALLYN I carried a bouquet of white tea from the bride's parents in Greenwich to Ella's house yesterday afternoon. This. It was a plat, ofelia roses and lilies of the valley.? Early marriage due to a recent death, s The bridesmaid wore a dress worn by the groom's mother. Boa presented in the company a large folded georgette crepe of skin color.The bride had mrs. Berwick Lanier as int, 'American flag, then tourbillon trimmed in cream lace with honors lici mattou and sister liar, all read and short speeches made picture hat to match .isd .0.a..3 . . I'm Janet Enos, she was a bridesmaid. r'. by Mrs. Sarah Wilson Clapp Terrill, 0 to RS. MAX ONE A, BENGS. 14 arches. FB Hungerford, Mrs. M.D. - Baldwin, Sales Chapman, Jr., and Hon. Miss Marauerit Farz Donahoe, a white satin gown by the Duchess and Seymour Aarence. The officers were myself, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett J. Lake and Mrs. Ahoe, of Ferncliffe Villa, Baltic, and her veil was of royal lace trimmed with orange blossoms. She wore a George Maynard Minor, President gcn- Maximilian A. Bengs, son of Mr. and a bridal bouquet of white roses and PI'a ssral of the National Society of Mrs. Mrs. Lilacs of the Valley . The matron of A.R.: Lieutenant Governors Herbert Manchester was honorably married on Thursday, dressed in white satin. SS Randall, Former Governor of Stead of Pearl Trim, and his hat was, N P .,1111fr by (lonnecticut Mayflower Society, and h tomorrow at 9:30 a.m. in the church of white lace, trimmed with pink ostrich.* The—tie !lol .Clarence F. R. Jenne, President of the Immaculate Conception, Baltic States, carried a bouquet of bathing roses in Ella ..ttr enerat of the National Society of USA Rev. Andrew Plunkett of Shelton, cel- Columbia roses La Maid of Honor .. -- . , 1812 Warriors: Governor, Mrs. Second Lieutenant also performed the ceremony, in silver, with a hat of the same material, n , Rev. W. J. O'Brien, the pastor, as and carrying peas scented with lavender and Governor $tenants , Mrs. Sarah W. C the deacon and Rev. Adelard Tolbert, pink roses. After the ceremony, a ,tic. Oil40s errill reception secretary. secretary. Mrs. the pastor, as subdeacon. The bride, took the reception home the 'ilir.f!gf i note' given to him by his bride's parents, after de later what a wedding or WheelerBWar=a. Father, was served by his counter, Breakfast was served by about twenty, t0)0, l and n, Treasurer. Miss Dorothy M, Louis D. Carroll of Washington Twenty-five guests at the Mohican Hotel, Lyn: m chtor, Afrs. JW Bailey; hAs tisnj D. C., as a Matron of Honor, and for Miss New London. Guests included Mr. il S; Toriana you, this is Caroline Goodwin; r'egia-4,—Elsie Bengs of South Manchester. Sister and Mrs. L.I.S. Carroll of Washington, ltra, Alissis2, 81aly Francis; Commissions: 'ter of the groom and 't gradyate D.C., Miss Dorothy Callahan, Miss .0,_e!s, kireige H. Whaples, Mrs. FrankR of Mt. St. ilsastsiletcal, William W. Pinney, asealStie ity, as Maid of Honor Louis , D. Carroll Columbia, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. I;: c.sia Larary Williams, Charles L, Nichols B.t of the Catholic University of Washington—Ferry of Meriden and A. J. Manvulle jr., Miss ElizabetliPcnington , DC, brother-in-law of New Haven. After a '11 marriage to him by Nichols, aPTa". 4. Mrs. WC Hungerford, Airs. 11,1,b _ Tour, was the godfather and receptionist tour, Mr. and Mrs. of this southern city of Manchester. tt's fiance, Saliss Ella Danforth, Frank E. Clark, who previously attended Georgetown, graduated from Amherst College #,6 P, Hon Clarence Seymour. Charles' University and A. J. Manville of New in 1915, and is a member of Phi Cl 17,1r Gilbert, Mrs. Was comirsordiCa roll ne Goodwin, F. al. Bur-Nat Amherst. Miss N. V. Milner, the missionary at Camp Hancock, Atlantic, church organist, played The Bridal Ga. during the war and performed four vows for a year. " from Wagner's 'Loh Engrin' in France with the Second Army Corps, at the meeting, read atiss Segar. Ickes, the bride's party, entered the church, in charge of the society's ammunition poses and Air {purposes, and sister's bride, Mrs. John Condepot in the Toul sector .Bride and ASharlee Congdon appeared to sing Sang "Oh, Promise Me" Col-Washington District, DC, in 1919 and received 1, rip .a friend's classmate sang the "Ave Marla" by his teacher Columbia se .ae Lucils.

124- i.Lop made a great deal in Hartford, started a newspaper for us Pythians Felicitate Wrights in New Hartford which he owned. subsequently sold to New Hartford 21,222 Le by Golden Wedding Tribune and 1910 at Lake. Goodwin's campaign, run by lb Thompsonvilie Press, changed the tea paper from an outdated four-page sheet to its current format. In fraternal work Mr. Wright became a member of Charter Oak coon ea, No. 3, 0. U, A.. M., of Hartford, P 23 years ago: Parish Council, and became a member of . Council of State, a body of which he is currently the representative in the National Council. It is also a member of the St. Erans Association and the Chapter of Ivanhoe da Estrela do Oriente. C In Pythianism he became a founding member of Lincoln Lodge, No. 5E, this city. November 23, 1894 was Ira. he indirectly advanced through the podiums of the inferior lodge and became a member of the grand lodge in October 1898, making him now an elder in the grand lodge. He became Grand Deputy and Chancellor for five years from 1909, was Grand Officer in 1908, 1909, 1910 and 1911, and was elected Grand Keeper of Records and Seals in 1918, succeeding the late Horace 0 Case in that role. He is now completing his ninth year in this position. So be it, he gave twenty-seven years con- MR. AND WOMAN. GEORGE E. WRIGHT, permanent service for the Order of Pythias in Connecticut. He was your Mr. and Mrs. George E. Wright for the e00 stamp on membership. Hartford is the first four-year president of the ow! We celebrated their Golden Jubilee on Saturday by perfecting plans to construct a magnificent original Hartford Pythian building to house the various Lodges and Societies formed in 1898 and the home of William L. Maynard, all local members under one roof. . 303 Quaker Street, West Hartford. The gentleman. Wright is credited with observing aetiuma during his presidency. Mr. Wright paid, is the great guardian of the rec. Work for a uniform rank, Pythian background. tra and ord and seal of the Grand Lodge. Slaters, Dramatic Order and Knights of Rhorasan. In politics, Mr. Wright's Nights of Pythias waited for Connecticut for the dominance of George Edward Wright, who was born an independent Republican. He and Mrs. Wright are from Norwich, Connecticut, and went through their Progressive Party in 1912 and rejoined 0, OaP. ut 11 always happy news from the neighborhood and school in the historic town of Nor- Since childhood Mr. Wrie, ht was that,: what a town until the age of 12, parts of the country. The supreme when he "went to work". He was a fan of baseball, and Fitte Fishing, Jr. viee-chancellor sent congratulations to a haberdashery cashier for being one of the only sports he liked, C , L Day from Norfolk, Virginia. Just a few months ago, and then he was apprenticed to Probalay. For this reason he is one of thecustomers of the printing trade in a large printing shop of fifty-five men, from theAtlantic coast to the publishing house, where he served as Dratielent of_ the Fra-Pacific, who occupied the exalted position for 5 years. He later worked as It's only when attention ice, -o and in Pythianism that dose of Mr. Wright. Newsboy until he took a contract job working, composing and editing for an elderly person in offices across Connecticut. index, review—recognize what a mighty yf .Massachusetts and Rhode Island will read and monitor a great nation. This is the [You can see Mr. Conflict Printing who was the d Wright and his wife. indicating that he had run the business of his life. It has also been noted that Mr. Wright's zealous endeavors are largely carried out in the advertising industry. yesterday from his dit's son to Connecticut now approaching 10,—For several years Wright's cone-dyed Mr. Founder, Frederick D. A'. ri mar - a _ Gifts have arrived in large quantities at Mr. and Mesa Bollés. son Charles Herring-GeorgosE, Wright, who celebrated his golden jubilee at Ton Holies; now ninety years old, on Mr. and Mrs. At the receiving end, Mr. Wright's immediate relatives and _e_theielee were the time of Lafayette's visit in their lives. Come in! be N40. John l* Hartford, who recently. it was 1 Wright. 84 years old and one of the now-- Stewart-Iletiweegan..4 i i. platform Sarah Matthews of South tWillin Miss Catherine Mary MeSwena Mrs. discussed what we represented today of 1 I how the Pythians were (laughter from Mr. and Mrs. David at the start of the world war. . jr., from whom presented gifts from several k.-N S-weegan of CantonOak Street of Charter and Lafayette himself lived to 1834, I: A congratulatory telegram was re'..1,c, one of the lives of Charles and j 1'cern In session at Indianapolis, Charles E .Stewart n r for this period represents the time of Weatherford, Texas, where he married Wednesday morning.There was a singing by Mrs. Maynard in the Rectory of St. Bolles Church, going back to Charles H. Taylor's piano Period, Rev. James J. Cormiek, Assistant 1 to 7 to the French hero of our footmen, Mrs. 13essle Williams, Mrs. Pastor George Nich, Mrs. Charles T. Smith It was I: [Fitzgerald, Miss Gertrude Wright, My Matron of Honor and "Mr. Smith was lotion was still alive I trust true Inwardly on a swing of the 90s, like ! and Mrs. William B. Snyder serve. hot man by u_ni You. The bride wore a suit. i i'll1.11 'Lr..,...au. n u brown quilt 'of LaMe adorned may have heard battles in iL Heaver, and a hat in Harmony and Auto- The Revolution, described by Mrs. 1f Jarende Carroll Smith, ried ten. Roses matron of lionnr, daughter of Mrs: Martha A .['nand] who actually attended 11 VMS, dressed in a blue fleece suit from One Hundred Years, to person 1091 v South Salnrshall Street, and carried William and Peas. After Harris Thurston's New York wedding ceremony, a wedding breakfast was a tremendous time in history. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart set off to grow up in New York on the 7th of the Transfigurations. Road trip through New York and Canton with grace and success. Mrs. Thereon will live as ada. They will sound the horns after November 1st at 1049 Barker Street Park Avenue III, New York.

125A 1.111Frda Son ofFirit Publisher of TreTiides 11 ged 90, Cales Here From Boston r , 2 J Nt \.1/W\ 'Or OF (-\ ( \ 'N, 5 CAARLES HARRINGTON BOLLES (SEATED), HIS NICES , MRS .JAMES GODFREY WILSON OF LARCHMONT MANOR, N.Y., AND MISS AMELIA M. WATSON OF EAST WINDSOR HILL, AND I COUSIN, SILAS CHAPMAN, PHOTO TAKEN ON THE PORTIDO OF THE TIME BUILDING when he was 17 years old and not looking genteel in white, thin - was here fifteen years ago, white hair and mustache; has few wrinkles on back when he came to the funeral; tall and erect; protruding "I still feel like a kid," says a sister who went without his help house, just as he arrived at the Nuevo Bono bus station, where Nonagnarian, whose father, spent the day going through scenes from his childhood and various "I still feel like a kid," he said, founded this paper in interesting points, he is staying in the company of her nieces, Mrs. James Godfrey Wilson a us Hartford in 1317, is Last Larchm ont Manor, N. Y., and the young lady with the bow under which the people used. and a cousin, Silas Chapman, surrounds her with the town's veteran former insurance broker. Eating watermelon came from the knot, Erick D. Bolles. Weaned from the country, they made their way through the city. He also remembered Mr Chapman and one of the lucky ones who spent many hours in the old car: incidents of the day for Mr Bolles Ferry watching the sloops; I was her contact in THE new home, I swam at Dutch Point; VISIT SWIP/111,1111' HOLE TeHas on Prospect Street. It was cool, there was just a tinderbox. I was happy to see her photo at the time. And he went to "AND OTHER SCENES OF THE FATHER, which adorns the wall in the corridor of the little wooden school near the cemetery on the newsroom floor. 'in the neck'", where CHILDHOOD DAYS HERE "It's a beautiful picture," he said . The Arsenal school is now thought to be a copy of a painting “Schools don't look the same as they did when your father was a young man”. has reflected. - Face. Baptized at Christ Church aged 90 for a solo train journey and confirmed at St Paul, Bos - Mr Bolles was also impressed by Bishop Eastman. From Boston to Hartford something is the beauty of the architecture of the nest n. For sixty years one marveled even in these days of building. He was familiar with the business of selling hardware, and now it's a fact about the handsome gentleman on the porch of independent fortunes. That's what Charles Har-He, formerly a member of Benjamin Callender/41, did, intoning Bolles and an interesting Parkhurst church in New York. company in Boston. act In connection with your coming here Mr Bolles is the last of twelve children - he is 90 years old today and came out? j_ is that he is the son of the man who is the son of the first editor of the Times. as he left the TIMES office that he. ~ He doesn't appear to be more than 70 years old. ty'n 1817 Frederick D. Bolles. It is gccal and a lie to read the memorial expired today. His mother 'Dr. Bolles, report to Hartford once I've entered the portico. He's a man who lived to e7. v

126'nom rr Forty-Five Young Women aka; Muriel rant, South Irene M, Gray, Greenville, Mass.: Lu 111 Complete CoursePrizes Flan A. Grinold, Meriden: Jeanne Gron. .1, Geneva, Switzerland; Hazelnut A 41 1 01; , Re: 2r-- Landon-111vrr..w. 1 for expertise. Harvey. Hartford; II e1enE. G. Helm-5nor, St. John, NB, Canada; Lucy MiS4 riar/otte Meri:,v, d!rir:iiter by May Ives. West Cornwall; Bessie Care - DI, Mr. and Mrs. George Woodbridge Mer - Ina Johnson's final exercises. Thomaston; Forest Street Rose Line Ella Ti. and the Dr. John Hartford Hospital Training School was l'' Fitch Landon. son of Judtre and Mme. in U Howard F!- Landon of Salisbury, married Saturday night at 7.30am at the house of the bride's parents by the nurses, began last night when forty-five graduates attended a dinner for the alumni at the Nall Assembly of the home for the hosted old people. THE TRAINING ADS LOAN RIND fn NURSEES s. hev. Willis H. Butler, Pastor of Asylum Hill Congregational Church. The Response Committee consists of Dr. P. Only immediate family members were present H. Ingalls, Dr. Then William D. Morgan, and a small reception ensued. and dr CF Williams. 1 The house was decorated with yellow, roses and Executive Committee foliage. Miss Elinor of the Corricers Training School invites the graduates of the past few years to at- . 🇧🇷 The maid of honor took care of the final exercises in the training center of the garbage hospital in this city and the bridesmaids were Mrs. Sara Stark - and Mrs. Suvio. Patón, Mrs. Helen 2 o'clock this afternoon At the south/l school explain in V. A A_ 9 f .91 took place in the afternoon. Here-r.; bLAZ,lia7 ';;ionn; previously they were conducted at night and were of (Lance. Following the I .1,, Lineiapelis. Mott of the graduation exercises yesterday there was a reception ', long in that state. The graduates were initiation exercises at Edna Ellsworth Baker . Fairhaven and the Nursing Home . The rooms were plowed. The Hatch Orchestra played in one of the Maas.; Ruth Sparks Bronson, Meriden; The reception rooms near the entrance. Hartford Hospital Train—Gladys Verona Brown, West Hartford; There were decorations Mary Madeline Burns, Collinsville, Registered Nurses Walk from School to Church, The Nurses' House Double-Skinned and directed by Hatherine Phyllis Chaplin, Hartford: Dr , Mass. Emily A. Dankers, The Class Dinner Happened on the Last Day of 'Hartford, Helen Evelyn Dominique, The INGALLS 0 c'Hartford;Margaret Dw du Hudson, you are real.The Executive Committee tertaln thradating class 1thewith Old aPeeples dance CURRENT DIPLOMA Agatha N. Y.;Edith Sonia Edborg, Ivoryton; lgenhgithlyu rich, Mount the Bay, Jam - Home tonnsse ,%_,IUT11517-

127no Allocating 2 MISS CHESNEY'S GIRLFRIEND Mi rtrude Imegen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph' Tinton 13sliou of Becket, Mass., and BY BUFFALO MAN, Howard Bristol Noble, son of Mr. 107 Mrs. Richard Holcomb Noble of East Hartford, were married yesterday at MISIT-164 Adams BarrtVia.ughter MI it Marriage of Baptist Daughter Becket by Rev. erf mrs. John D. Barrett of Greenwich, zs and Mrs. C. C. Chesney C W. Williams. The church has been decorated and Francis R.V. Lynch will be adorned with ferns, laurels, hydrangeas and A.S. Norton, Jr., Soci and Fall foliage at Christ Church on Saturday. The Greenwich Wedding, Mrs. J. Hamilton Cheston, played by Mrs. Harry from Philadelphia, will be the godmother of the Ety event in Pittsfield Le. Parker from Hinsdale. Dimensions. Honor, Mrs. Beatrice Pynchon, in Pittsfield, October in Bad Bridesmaid was miss. Rockefeller, the attendees will be Mrs. William A., Miss Elizabeth E. Lyme. and Miss Gaston. Cornelius A. Lynch will forward Chesney to Algernon Sidney Nor-Ruth E. Jopes of Boston. Classmates, his brother's godfather and usher ki ton, Jr., of Buffalo, N.Y. Bright; Orator will be bold T. Bryan, F. Trubee_. variegated autumn leaves cover BARROWS-GRANT iDavison, Fr. Bartow Read, C. Coyng-rt the pulpit under Mrs. r-.m Gifford, Charles 17! McCoy, Adana) fVENI G Harold D. Grinnell of 128 South Street created an attractive backdrop for cer-DINGA.sofc')erftehlieT.TZPriararV.''cw ooTtanlit emony performed by Rev. Conned) R. Smith, Miss Barrett became Hugh Gordon Ross, assisted by Rev. 0 Junior League, resident of 1 Frazer Metzger of Randolph, Vt., a Melrose (Main and I c . Lynchh) was a member of the groom's uncle. The bride who married Cal Young Woman created by her father, Cummings C. Married Here e.,a/e-- Chesney, eminent electrical inventor Miss Ruth Ellen Karrows, daughter and engineer and director of Genera: Electric Works in Pittsfield, wore ivory from Mrs. Howard Strong Satin Duchess Barrow adorned with a pink dot from Princeton Street, and Boyd [lob rade lieutenant and was summoned and bound. A court train hung on Grant's subpoena, Mr. Sale was! Well known Hamilton Grant from Melrose. ct. He exported oil, 2- Te3.- 11e ;r:, fixed with pearl hand Enda was at his wedding or mother with uncle of the bride, Albert C. Hayes has Doris Melanie Wilson, disguised as daughter. The bouquet was from Thompson Street. Miss Barrows, Snowberries and Gypsophila organized Pratt Institute graduates. 'of Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Wilson in a shower. by Vine Street and Leon Wade Chap - A beautiful fall color scheme is well known. Artist in town, son of Mr. and Mr. Grant is a decorator. Miss Elizabeth Chesney, Ictor on Melrose. The ceremony, held at 6 p.m. Saturday night at the home of the bride's sister and her maid, was presided over by Rev. E.M. Lake, home of the bride's parents in honor of the 4 eels, Canton water used crepe pastor of the First Baptist Church, presence of relatives and intimate shade of green lily embellished with long :One-touch service was used. Friends. The ceremony took place at MI po Ne Chains of White Crystal Beads and William H. Barrows in Pittsfield. A pavilion of palm trees and fall foliage ar it' sash of Georgette 'Milar Undo of the Tride, which he gave her on Mar - Reverend John BarstoW, pastor of Miss Barbara Chesney, the young bride of Windsor Avenue, was most fascinating. Lynn Riage, and she was served by Mrs. Church, who used the double bell service, ai H. Grant His sister Lynn H. Eis The bride who was married to be a flower girl Ella de;Grant, Greone's brother was best man with green crepe de chine- Margin.Object of little Margaret that her father of 31?[was accompanied with white lace.Hat was Hayes.A cousin of the bride.—Intelligent sister.Miss Marguerite Firth Wil-s, brown streamers The Japanese son, as bridesmaid, and there was a florist, Miss Edith M. The hay-box she carried was full of Lohene's Wedding March being played. no bridesmaids Norman John Gebert blue Delphinium and Gaillan.—Of Syracuse, N. Y. was the best man, and I' loop ' wi e the bridal party,' took his Curtis Norton, the bridegroom's plate. . .ej ee. Brothers. it was his godfather and the hydrangeas. Bitter Baskets - D. Newton Peck of this city. The house managers were Malcolm M. Chesney, Meet and Cosmos were used, the deck was attractively decorated with Autumn 1 Il Brother of the Bride; Jacob P. Estey prays the Eouee. Leaves, Palms and Yellow and Orchid* from Brattleboro, Vt., Robert Davis of Chrysanthemums. The New York Music Show. Halvor Seward of Brook-f The bachelorette dress before the ceremony and wedding-white (cried, de chine on ivory marches were performed by Mrs. M. Lyn. N. Y. End David Saiday of Mar-Satin. Her do/veil was performed by Burton Yaw, organist of Windsor 'f ion, Pa. 1318 classmates of the bride—captured net habitable with a Congregational Church of AV enue avenue.. The 'r1 groom at Amherst College, where it says dear roses, wore a white satin gown and graduated cum laude.During Lent, S. Senhora Gigante wore a dress for the top bride and princess arriving at the church with court train and guests, with a view of the organist Alfred T. Mason Givei,i,t oil-blue taffeta Sil of tulle, with shell-pink gauze Her veil-pleasure evening The "Lohengren" saw and wore a bouquet of arms stretched along the wedding march, for which aar was touched in ward roses The florist's tail fell of a princess crown and procedural, and the Mendelssohn was delicate to wear in m&trek lace in pink taffeta a bridal bouquet of roses and lilies of the valley a peachy bridesmaids basket - kept at the house on Dawes Avenue c and forget-me-not colored taffeta with orchid rib - Mr and Mrs Huge Tulle bow and her at church ceremony Mr. and Mrs. mother of the bride, aunt and uncle carrying bouquet of flowers on gentlemens arm. Aaron CheeneY and Mrs. A. Sidney Norton. help Mr. Grant's parents with a rose delivery. draped tl eae .Celebration 1941 .Refreshments served .with orchid chiffon and silver lace.Night, Mi 'e Sr, the groom's mother was dressed smaumN urei , Crept left her honeymoon. _They swirl New York Mach lace over black satin. After he won the ceremony, a reception was held at the head of New Jersey, and the "town lake" guests came from Amsterdam, his home in Melrose. The Bride N.Y., Syracuse, Boston, Springfield, '1. dallgcl pleaded Pus aured graduated from Holyoke High School Northampton. Torrington and Water- and Pratt Institute and Mr. Grant to I Sir. and Mrs. Chapman attended Suffield School and Coigate University. !Marriage honeymoon by Métier, the bride wears 3SV313)d W. S. Warner de Baiter and wears a brown velvet suit and hat. Family. Doctor and Mrs. Velvet Bartlett Holbeaver. They will be accommodated Ina irel1311 SI 33I My yoke. Holyoke, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Farr from after December 1st in the no. 'd{ Nepaug and Mrs. George Drake Street. Mrs. Turves',35) AaNijo uowoo of 1 Holyoke and Mid andrs E. Grant of the Connecticut River Banking Company. iii stun ASH a0J pea. ad HP 11. Newington. .s Ct.. belonged to the :91.ttnISpli000 _Jo llnd aq Ina lt

128108 more o extra nnando de Fer Americans Visiting England'[f MRS. Pablo. ED WIN 814? charlottr Alce Phillips (laughing, h animal of Dr. and Mrs. Wendell C. Phil-length lips of New Va, son of Mr. Saint X cl the Rev. Dr. bride's parents w Unemployment conditions are much worse for her sister , Mrs. Craig Franlag, in England than in this country, Ophelh cis Colinan, of Houston, Texas, and due to the honor of '1 Ref Matrone and Miss Hortense's high intimate prices also much sharper, said Congressman Connew Garside New York, Miss Elizabeth of 8 Vernon hi Newport, R. I, and Miss Russell Henry Rhodes son, a former Hartwi Id heedi, 'd3rown by Des Moines, Ia., as a friend, Ford Newsboy, who 1 .destrtaids.Ralph Reed returned Wolfe by this Zeh to this country for a month and the town was godfather and receptionists Van V is now visiting his parents Mr. and they were Harold Ie Gibson of Brooklyn and Mrs. William H. Rhodes of No. and t New York, the bride who "let's put it this way" s;rk die th was new and married by his father, ha Are we there also men of service, cdal e.- lace, 'with crystal beads, forming the great army of the Un- -e----. 🇧🇷 Employees. "Ex-soldiers now 'Mr and Mrs Edwin Burr Johnson 4...', and mobilized," says Mr. Rhodes. 'They march, and Mrs Johnson's mother and Risser Dualing, through the streets to demonstrate to Mrs Lorin Palmer and Mrs Sophie by Mr that they cannot get a job, Your G. Palmer of Sigourney Street, at Collini they are making temporary money, driving Johnsons boxes or in buses, in theater lobbies they attended to the wedding of their husband, the lady's son, and out of London, carried LIU .111fiRON, aongr, banners, and marched to the tune of their own Boise pipe (and their corps, the were used during the war WEST HARTFORD GIRL tendi Imitates German bands vE , , t_i ... "LIGHTNI , N'" HERE acks "They also formed corner gangs and 1 to raise money following the k Cr Rideg methods of German pre-war gangs . , VICE CONSUL RUSSELL H. RHODEei j' I. Nil. S. Hope Brunsen, 'Who is the e u Contrary to custom adopted by Ile '' concerning J, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lit., to T 13runsen of Fenway, West Hartford, "The cakes, most of which." ten inside the Snef, the American orchestras (named Naked. I've performed at Lohe Field and Birmingham this week (they don't perform there) and American music is ec, , l' theater of arson in "Lightnin'". Half an hour ago and try to keep what's most popular. lee ,ti l ( the second season of his olton his employees begin. But the Empire is a restaurant, always full and, from i-lull, taxing the people heavily, with their heavy cabarets present American entertainment Eel, I I ' 4 lue titaxations, Accommodation prices are very high and have been well promoted in this sum!light' o and tobacco so the spirits le,n I The best they can.. A great contribution to the purchase between the hours of 1st plattnttor to the existing conditions is the fact 3rd, 6th and 10th and chocolates and lob Xeni' for export trade is not big although it is only available before 8pm like the other major powers Rhodes says there was a movement and intends to go to the United States for the gold to spread the "drink le la" for a person ordering dinner to be free of offense and identity, especially hoping that 12 order alcoholic drinks k ann so that much good is done by 12 : 80. This change was made to a disarmament conference against the charter, in accordance with what was done to accommodate the vlsi nerni er. Al Fiske Mr. Rhodes. He put even more emphasis on the Americans this summer. The 81 r'" rust F is the existing good vibes between the two still laughing at the American ban, A ee' starr; countries and people of both countries. Kite eeue trying to smoke like this summer in Women Elsg:" Feigning hospitality Treatment of American,' ga- Although pure and old English women and iter to England, they entertain them in smart and expensive dresses, whir, .e in their country houses, showing Rhodes that they do not compare Mott all styles of courtesy with his American habits can an alien Mr Rhodes had the chance apparently they are the only ones with alien who will see lord and lady "how to wear their clothes" but now they are visiting this country. England's ladies are way ahead of her who is one of the warmest and her American sisters when prirrl B saw America's strongest friends and Amer- to smoke saw a quick sin and Prini Tin Genre turned down her autographed new book, The Crease In the amount of whistles you see? 🇧🇷 n10111 caugl New Democracy" for vize-consul. women dueteve-eeeee- Prim rigid 1 Sporty man in whl Pend 1: took ..6 , }6, 7,i4VONt4^7,:-., Quee e ] o ion , girls ak%We...e Ab.r1e- .'.- il MISS HOPE BRLENSEN. solo cse\ eek eile"..e. l're"' :s `01 11, lesS%4?(?-;iti'e is performed N .s.e.:,. Career with Special Company Left 'e .6-.,- Yuck touring for New England Can-Fall ii.49, roct brae ada and the West She will be remembered by Nine-Tort for her clever work, Fiancé Pler.

129- - - _.M.- , Ned. I -_ - _.., ss. _I i. 1111ISSELL 111-100FS NEES XER (J 1 , t11 Pendant.. IL was a , gold-;het coin PARTY OF THE WEDDING IN LONDON 11111111CT9, 1 . Mother. The bride was presented at the altar by her uncle, Prince George ti Greece , 2: A n CHINO IN Pigs F1/4 r AThoengwtededil:e=8 cr'ilritoletantt:t71'." cd 113ishop and Mrs. Bishop, Rev. Dr. Beekman, Dean of Holy Trinity Church, and Mrs. Beekman; should leaving the home of Mrs. Sheldon Whitehouse, Sett' Fatrs, Hen-Big Gathering in Russian, F ton h m renc., and 1 r. and Absence For Month, derson Green, of New York, the latter aunt of young Leeds Church The royal house of Greece and Russell Henry Rhodes, American of the former Russian regime, were consuls number- 'eis in London, they will leave to pose ceremonially represented among the press- for Washington to report at the time Be the Queen Mother Olga, widow of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs before joining King George of Greece and d would like to take over his great post Lie of Southam pt in LEEDS AND BRIDE iv mother of the bride; Grandmother Duchess George of Russia, mother of iVranie nf thc Whin, GOLD CROWN the bride: RINCESS XENIA Greece Princess Anastasia, mother of the groom, and Prince Christopher of Greece, WEDS LEEDS, JR Gifts worth millions from Princess Anastasia Astasia's husband and uncle of the bride; Shown for Grand Duchess Anastasia Milt-hallovitob, Grand Duke Alexander' Rench Civil Wedding Pro-Guests. Milthatiovitch and his Aeon Prince formed many Reodor gifts; Grand Duchess Maria Pavlovna; the kingship of Grand Duke Dmitri. Paris, October 9 (By Associated Alexandrovitch, Princess George of Press.) Last riage at the wedding of Grecia and her sons, Prince Peter [By Associated Press.] Riage of Princess Xenia Georgievna and Princess Eugenie, who was a Parisian. 8 October William B. Leeds of Russia and William B. Leeds, Jr. Roland, bride's train bearer, and Prince Lu Bonaparte. vs son of Princess Anastasia of New York took place today. During the ceremony in Rua-al! Reece and the late William B. Two religious ceremonies, after Titans Church, the newlyweds held their civil ceremony on Saturday, where they wore large and heavy gold crowns. At seeds. Rich's "Tin King" stepped forward. The first that r 131t 1 mnd. Fin., and Princess Nenia.I was short and simple, it happened on HONEYMOON IN SHIP HOUSE; Nit lece of King Constantine of Greece. American Episcopal Church of the ss -ssmarried by civil marriage hare, holy trinity. and the second that young leeds and princess xenia of greece ass, 4 this afternoon lasted an hour followed in the rus cm., today's wedding was the sign of the french church. In the last ceremony si Married with much ceremony in Paris to; 3.01.0ivii Ceremony. Two more will take place tomorrow with all the historic pomp and custom of isweremoniea tvJ, the first in the Old Orthodox Church, w. The Church of the Holy Trinity was part of the ceremony, which was performed by the private chaplain of Copyright, 1921, by Public Ledger Co., Church, the last was performed with Queen Mother Olga of Greece. Paris, October 10 Very few invitations came from Isar's suicidal pomp. The ceremony in the Episcopal Church was performed because the bride mourns the loss of cli %so. The princess was attended by n or, the church was witnessed only by relatives or members of her family who were killed by the 7uusin. Grand Duke Dinitri Pavlotives and some friends, but they were Olsheviks, but both the American and the Proverb of Russia, which was also a joke, found it impossible to ban several, Russian churches were overcrowded for them. ,' Thousand members of the Greek and day Princess Xenia, daughter of 1 1 ii _Sreece, was witnessed by PoriMr Leeds. The Russian Colonies of Grand Duchess Marie Georgievna Michaelo - liSI witness - _sterna was accompanied by Level Moth. Russian Church. A Brautvich of Russia, he was married to William B. i llir and his sister. Princess Nina. and party went to this mass building, leeds. Jr., son of the late 'Tin King', Ilm'russs lYlarie of Greece. He broke through the barrier and squeezed Princess Anastasia, formerly known as Eel., like Princess Christopher of Greece. With the same material a brown bonnet 011' With a large Feather of a similar one thrown into the church to witness the American Church ceremony. After the wedding. The wedding. Ventlonal and the interest was great: candle wading. And bridal shoes and socks held a reception at the party. " Russian service, but also its ritual color of the most important Parisian hotels. Tonighi and solemnity only enhanced the simplicity of Tori's Isle of Wight, where a.housebc.,a, the bride of eighteen and nine years, to whom her one-year-old groom is delivered .As announced tonight.The first ceremony ended with the wedding celebration of George of Seda and Queen Mary of the Moon are waiting for you.st inglatici tops the list with a diamond Due to numerous deaths in the Russian Church.The plain white satin bride with a ruby ​​pendant 10. Long veil with crown in Princess Xenia's family as she wore it with lace insert calling the shots. iis0 hi'ck are the initials "G. M. Queera Bolsheviki, who came to power in Rus, beautiful children of the prince and princess of another Alexander of England ravers, all ceremonies related to George of Greece, Peter and Eugenia. Isil '4n an s eth , sst e diamon "racete. !The wedding was planned with the ut The long religious ceremony came to 0 43:4-id Princess Mary of England gave ' more simplicity. There was no 4' pop Fans .Others who love and cherish gifts, Prince Christopher comes to a climax when the priest in golden robes .:.iei r gifts f 000., Crown Prince's arm, Greece, Young Leeds' husband: cloth presented each couple with a flaming Candle tied with ribbon and orange flowers - 'Irish from Romania. a Rhine sapphire.' Breast acted as witness and bee, soms.Priest usually sets crowns on .116.offringe and—PrincessesChristopher.one day.—Man for mr.Leeds while the great were the couple's heads, but to-day was 4 _ssilliont and . ruby tiara; prince and duke Dmitri von Roßla was the mood '..:;. princess george of greece a seagull for the bride her cousin held above them prince christopher servilwal sndsiit watch set 'in sapphires: prines son and daughter ing her stepson and grand duke dimitrl ueen motten'. from Greece. the ilia George of Greece brought the bride" to Xenia. The wedding was enclosed in a leaf brooch with a wide rubv train. Three times walking at the wedding and Duchess Anastasia of Russia. Princess Xenia carried an altar of plain slag and gold kisses greek cross blue enamelled cross with pearls, of liberty satin, straight cut, young leeds kissed his wife where ex mrs leeds orc, uncle and aunt of the hrid, -.- flowers around your waist. A ful stood beside Queen Olga, in search of corn, a diamond, and Srippl-SJ,: "Tulle veil fell from her head. The bride wore one and filet in her dress, hair with simplicity, and orl. a bag of golden siudisen with a sa pilong chain necklace set with dice- kissed them both.Among the guests were life and diamonds..1 moons, with sapphire and diamond ishelion Whit.ehouso, American cargo d'af .c.,s ; ........._,F

130ONE. Woman. Adeline T. Case of Celekr.n40. Rath Arm;Jn.erstnrv_______ aStanr Mr/ r I;24 W.t.surrtorozz STREET, Bog ST celebrated in Poet 0171c ) as Second Class .31( .---------.--4.--- , MONDAY , FUERA "Constantino y la Suficiente pompa y cc, boda de la Prim', niece of King Cons William R. Leeds, los stellar events i endar. ty~f med to the buy 11. f nes fue el día en que una casa ,rnational hizo New Ing- t. 'n.vorid pbeios 1 j to this wed. t',ancy have I ;on. The 1 t" ' 1 ,',1,13" the w t Greece; . of Greece. , dtviduala miembros in securing co for many of Leeds, a trillion dollars.weddir I, fc e Mrs tit l dean of Mrs Beek/' Whitehou tl Mr,and 111 t, Votit, the t;Leeds.'- e the roy the old R it Dusty rep r Lent being .of King G r mother of t ass Georg A Bride, Fr MR.E MRS WILLIAM B. LEEDS, from the photograph taken at the wedding reception, the mother of Paris is Mr Leeds is the son of Princess Anastasia of Greece and of l The late William B. Leeds, "the husband of C Christopher VA, the "King of the Courts", of Richmond, Indiana. A Mrs. Leeds was a Princess Xenia, daughter of Duke Mikhailoritsi 1st uncle of three. of Russia and a former Princess Marie Georgievna, sister of King Constantine of Greece. Mr. Help. :4 Anastasia 111 Duke Alex__ Mrs. Leeds are both nineteen years old. me son Prince Fyodor; the Grand Duke- Lá vvere---"a inie, October 1, the Fire Department staged t,v,ass Maria Pavloyna, who - Grand Duke the two romilpirees7 u"""St was good for the Chief Eaton, forms part of the FC Alexandrovich. Princess emit ly themaenndthae ant parents some of the closest friends a baseball game, boxing with George of Greece and his sons. there was CO and a cdficert band on the side, and Prince Peter and Princess Eugenie. Usher. Mr. and Mrs. n ho were the bride's train bearers. to make your home in Chicago. $4,500 per completed form. Prince Roland Bonaparte. -act- OCTOBER 10, 1921.

131li AS Ear rrT 4.0110 M F".1w- 'II 11 GAME RR EATON Great Birthday Gift F OLD FIRE CLIE RECEM14 AT 111" 0 . ANDZI1, 176,AR 1!, A Itlirit w1)F . gfr,. d Mr e 1 Hartford Police and Fire De- 1.1 C.a. Gill Mrs. James Pillar. Your house, not me ' department teams to play more 'khan; Half-Century In' talk last night at 91 Rowe Avenue. They got married Monday and returned from their honeymoon yesterday. At the service, retired In 200 were present. They were too many for the old boss. 1903.00! and flowers and various gifts. Music selection included in the bagpipes. a baseball game between Hart-Mr. Scoter puller pulls There was also piano and violin number 1 Ford Fire and Police van Former Chief Henry .7. Eaton up the Berm Mrs. Puller was Miss Mary, 17, played at Clarkin Field in October for the Hartford Fire Department, who O'Connell picked up before the wedding. Most Married 31 1 Henry J. Eaton Benefit, Retired 18, _. thing happened on monday. Mr. Puller, former Chief of the Hartford Fire Department, should have a Happy Birthday to his James Puller Co._Department Chief. Boss Eaton is now his 90th birthday on October 10th and is practically in bed - MALTY TRANSFERS DONE r: 90th birthday, between 5,- ridden lately. The game is IN THE HARTFORD SECTIONS ti 1 named 2i80!Mantle, 000 and 6,000 of the citizens of Hartford made possible a fund of more than se..-1 Chief Elston is known as the 'big $4,000 for the old fireman for his Joseph S . Silv bought the old" from the Hartford Fire Department—Benefit which the d Lucy I. Hart ment, after serving thirty-five years, i from Gerald W. 0 Fern Street I te at the chief of the department , as the fire department of the Corps Hartford parked by his home t this station was named after him at Air's Field yesterday - The sale. by the "Chief Engineer". participated in the day. `, Newfield real estate, and part as assistant engineer at No- "Old Chief" Eaton could not; It is said that the prize was on November 12, 1864, and in 1868 he personally went there, but the neighborhood $50,000 went there. The gentleman. switched to boss Before your taste, as veterans in the fire and will occupy my house once, I take the profession of fireman, Ponce departments and children of old, ''silver -,!''! how did you make changes Like a life's work, he followed in the footsteps of Goldbeater. , who used to chase his nimble horse and '1 The House Wall' built by about ten Hi Old Hartford residents will remember 'buggy for the bushfires. Friends of Years Ago by Tate Edward T.! to Chief Eaton as a straight-forward, two-handed "old chief" who called Hapgood home and is one of the fine old-school firefighters. in the western part of its most famous expression. One that Magnolia Street late afternoon' tit :sa will also live in the annals of it and tell his family that the benefit -Mr--'-,---= ----- just like other departments, done it it was a great success, it was adopted! ekrinee iVheere..1,/ dh .41.01.1 1 .7 ierna ssT at a fire chiefs meeting that took place by surprise, his family 0 Boston a few years ago. When asked, he said not knowing what to do r- , le9s4; as one of the oldest members. have of Mr. and Mrs. James K. Wheeler, convention what they thought of Saybrook and Charles A. Track, ', the best manner of fighting a serious fire that Mr. Eaton can yet do, son of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Trask is his wateriest and most succinct answer: "Because he helped out on Clay Street, we got married yesterday," was the convention house motto, it said last night. Dec. and Hartford's catchphrase Years ago, on his eightieth birthday, the day of the evening at the Reverend Herbert J's apartment, until well after the birthday, the "old boss" "knows at his house, to lead Miss Alice Wheeled to her forces, that he had her right, too, to "hang" from Bridgeport, the bride's sister. - General of Veterans from Springfield, Massachusetts, cousin of Mance and none of his shows - but apparently he's starting to mend himself serving as best man. 1. When the show passed his age, despite being two years horseless and the distance of 88, he was able to participate in the annual Volunteer Veterans Parade. ) performed in the groom's house. years as a firefighter while!' Parents, after whom Mr. and Trask embarked on a bridal journey to New ethods, gradually spent over thirty-five years of which he conquered the city as Frankish, picturesque York. She wore a 0 BE BENEFICIARY I - Boss queer dress and stiff cuffs, Chie Black and biscuit taffeta with a _ IN THE BABY GAME I Eaton voluntarily retired in 1903, acuvetine hat and bodice when she was 72 years old. with bridal red L. The bridesmaid wore Mr. 🇧🇷 4): Swimming Firefighting Evolution, an orchid colored dress with a black raw steam fire velvet hat dress and a bouquet of roses. t engine, which scared Hartford In' and Mrs. Trask, will be the post-1861 home for modern petrol Puffing at 77 Oxford Street October 18th. Line engines, was born. The gentleman. Trask works in the ad--at Hartford October 10, 1831, and !rising: division of 'The eoruant'. at the age of 20 he became a member of the dearrn pent fire brigade. lucrative entertainment. As listed in Clarkin's Field it was a great St Margaret's School! Success. Mayor Brainard and members WATERBURY, CONN. Police and fire departments and extraordinary opportunities for girls, other city officials were there and everyone wanted to go to boarding school. the city's uniformed service courses led to permanent posts that were off-duty. The crowd were lions. Trained teachers in all classes. Secretarial course taught by Gregg Certified, treated admirably by the uniformed graduate. Off Duty Fire Squad Home Science Course that all ranches love. work in the gym; Ath cups were for baseball players; Athletics, basketball, swimming. - Game between ball and fire - Excellent advantages in music, both men's teams. "Hot Dog" and piano and voice rolls. The Special Art Course f and 2,000 cigars were donated. directed by a 3 percent ice cream grad from the Yale School of Art. College pre-sales went to the support fund. paratorial work in all lines. Delicious,. Home life. Students who come to Clerk J.F. Holden throughout the year. Those who worked the case were overjoyed when they visited the school or sent the other city officials to Kataweren. employee registration. Holden said, "Old Chief Eaton ... MISS E.G. MUNRO, A.M. would easily benefit from over $4,000.

132A NORTH SHORE WHO NG EDITOR OF 'COURA MIIIIIIIII CONGRATULATIONS ON THE 112TH WEDDING OF Miss Miriam Sears to James FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE f—Silypom OLD COUPLE: So Brook, t.t., 9. Married for sixty years, while Jackson Minot, Jr., in the St. :a,t's Church was forgotten by his friends and enfno.rtilrnesl'nus eleven, where they resided constantly YEARS OF SERVICE where the groom was born, Mr. Sears, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard and Mrs. Robert Chapman, observable by Sears. to James Jackson Minot, Jr., son IN 'THE COUR No 14. Their Sixtieth Wedding Anniversary1E Dr. James J. Minot of 188 Marlboro yesterday at her home. While there was no street. Mr. and Mrs. Sears, the public Bride's reception was held, parents were there, have their winter residence at (611---/9S4, a gathering of all sons, daughters, 232 Beacon Street and al Summer Sea-Press comment on Ison's sons and daughters was in "Westwood" , their home, eight of the twelve grandchildren—on Hale Street in Prides Crossing, the children of publisher C. H. Clark, twenty-seven, who attended the e- To-night's wedding was at St. Johns birthday dinner at the Closing Episcopal Church, Beverly Farms, where the active career couple decorated by Editor Clark (Republican of Springfield) and adorned with flowers and greenery by the occasion bride and gathered sixty years as guests for the Charles Hopkins Clark Publisher Mr. and Mrs. Chapman and Their Organ Recital was given by the Hartford Courant, as the children are fully represented—Wallace Goodrich, of Boston, a summer completed 50 years of the present unbroken tations ii belonging to the traditional resident of &quot;Chubbs&quot; in New England, West Manchester. Looks for this role and vigorous, familiar. Mr. Chapman, son of George, in the musical selection that began a second half century. '1 Henry Chapman, of the 'sixth generation - took the usual wedding procession and soon after went to the Courant. Lyon Gardner of the Class of '71, whose name is Elkanalt Kelghly, organist at St. John's Lion, has lived in England for many years now and is settled at Saybrook at Church. Then he entered in 1636. Chapman's first farm, Miss Sears, was escorted to the church. his last editor of the Courant, Char another house in 1740. The estate in marriage. She carried the conventional Dudley Warner and General Joseph built in 1812. Traditional white satin and lace from which a Hawley was made. After all, Mrs. Chapman has grown old too. A new bridal veil was used. He, like them, was in control of the newspaper, owned b(1' shares of England. Dr.'s daughter only assistants, two florists. Lily's editor-in-chief since 1890. American journalism, while Frederick William Shepard of Essex. Warren, the youngest daughter of Mr. and Clarks breed, she has, in genes and granddaughter of Timothy Green, Mrs. Bayard Warren (Elizabeth Sears), o showed a marked departure from East Haddam, she is presently crossing Boston and Prides and practicing Dorothy editorial des elder f' Kenelin Winslow, descendant of Forbes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Kammerer of Emmanuel the Journalist's Unit, proud d-name, Mr. Chapman was most church Boston, was the official minister-his vocation and place Mel Pap that a successful farmer was a man and supported in the service by the former part conceived him as a student of agriculture, whose opinion Rector of St. John's, Rev. de-O Fiancé, the E. HariVard Vice, 1913. The trend became de 1 Desar banned The role went to a graduate of the generation, had a younger man as godfather, but by some strict pi,j, one recognized as authoritative by men including his brother's publisher, Henry W. Minot, Harvard 1017, outside the Commonwealth. He represented an older brother, Dr. George Richards Marion Star, now President Hard I, and Old Saybrook in the Legislature while It Is No More or Less n 1674, served as a Volunteer Member of Mr He v Finance Committee. For thirty years, the "COURANT" FORCE was a notable exception to the trend that's 60. When he was a member of the local relief council, and throughout his long life, he was described by PRESENT THE CLOCK. If the trend is bad, you deserve credit for bucking it. You have served your city in many capacities. d He is the oldest member of the first CLARK EDITOR editor, appeared most convla k, Congregational Church, and for more than 0.1 that the entire duty of journalism consisted of regular citizenship half a century, His deacons, Tribute to the Chief in his 50th House and unwavering support for the Republican Party, season or out. Politically it is a Republican v since the founding of said party and I years of service. good candidates or reformers and independent candidates r , both he and Mrs. Chapman voted in the last Connecticut city election. Courant's clerk, his consent or approval, and Mr. Basement did more to make the link refrigerator. Such is the condition of Rev. Edward M. Chap-I Progressive, if they had b I man from New London; Marlon Green, where the printing houses are located, up to the fifth floor, where the site of the place of his opposition is located. wife of dr Charles Porter Botsford. ing and stereotyped divisions of No publisher had less Superintendent of the Board of Health e_, the newspaper, observed the fiftieth anniversary than Mr. Clark with so th, of Hartford; Annie Bliss, wife of Charles Conner I Prof. Versary/Civil Service Reform editor-in-chief introduces you, the guy, if you kept repo. Lute; Kate Shepard, wife of Albert Is., brought me a gold watch from the office yesterday. No editor has a bee Editor-in-chief his opponents E. in the same ass; Florence M., wife of Harold B, lybro To commemorate the time when he was not an editor on his staff, Tele'ard, President of LeRoy (N. Y.) Fifty Years', a Most Loyal National Bank or of, and Howard T .chap - Activate. Service with chosen friend or a Most Dellglatal Man 1 from Old Saybrook. "The court". Office. which explains the fact that there are many good friends and that Mrs. Chapman is ten years old. I agree with your policy and your junior. Both are noteworthy, Mr.'s Desk and Good Wishes.

133q -41111WilliffilliMierf"F"-7r"r"-T 1-.1M1Mar.-7-U Cr. chi 71Vpui tintiz ii.ttrott), y. I 2 boats and Saum A and Se ex-?2, ES

134lug 9 11 t/ Catribridge at 75 Cambridge celebrated the 75th anniversary of Cambridge as a city, but it is 751 `Remember the Plaine- -a=z- porate existence as N . ALL CAMBRIDGE IN SIGHT r A miniature of the battleship Maine, to a Fiat T with proper crew and ticket, brought back the eAck roots for the spectators, something for riches. The Spanish war save: and the important American at 11: ;' Calvin Coolidge takes part in the Legion and showed a chariot with Uncle Sam, the later development of the city, Vitt and Columbia with their hands clasped as their industrial growth, central figures of the I.5 procession. made him mistake for a whin. The floats were scattered along the route, and more credit must be earned than that Elam City's seventy-five-year-old 'seat' is very capable of those who prepared them. Any communication - university. In 1919, 27,334 people, including Cambridge Young, were employed in 339 branches; Mr? Exhibition of the Christian Women's Association ObAprwidi. With C-a/viriMolidge, Vice-President of the Nursing Home, with his wives in the number or industries of the United States, lined up, and the governor's proper dress and one with a baby in her arms was much the same as in 1914 , Cox and Mayor Quinn accompanied hSrn ,e111 'a large doll, by the wind Cambridge would have watched her seventy years today—she was too fresh for so light a baby as—Several people employed her . - the twelfth birthday is krty and by the way like the .th in an era. The village was a tribute to Christopher Columbus, 'Smith' was on wheels and labored - HISTORY REVIEWS '13. The day was not all he might have forged, and near his 'Longfellow' It ird. Pen, for at 10.30 p.m , also as part"en:gn'y go on stage. The children of the parade of flags and the dance are the featuresqr terNene must leave Porter quare, in She has shown herself particularly well j. northern part of the city, "the rain fell hundreds of men, women and children of the second day of observance of the 75th and rose" and temporarily ruined the foot of Danfe. A Hell., and a float, which showed the initial hopes of the demonstrators. Though it was just a shiver of Ki, it brought in a lot of Dis – So went Socony Oil, K King Aroses meeting and flag parade in ok comfort, for many girls on many floats, flour and gold medals tossed, Sanders Theater and a ball in the arsenal iii rnonionalr .., dressed in the lightest curtains, soon the harmonium itself, not far away, and (the last night marked the second day's remark in the year 1 t - began to tremble in the strong wind, and fewer other floats showed the progress of the diamond anniversary of Cambridge, but the effect of the tender was little, or the town did so in the industry, on the seventy-fifth anniversary as a town ;gay costumes There were no ralncoatsl.Gues very invited Directed by T. Harrison Cummwinarges.rit, hile- for all, and some of the women and ts city librarian, and the speakers I The Vice President He was hellam close to Roscoe Thayer, President of Cam-Camsr, and the men “understood it simple". Along the four-mile line of march—there was immediately the parade, and immediately afterward a forest of umbrellas as in the first great rain—former mayors of the city made iretgeBul:hin orways in Motorbber and under the trees. Several aides harassed Dellinger, Judge Frank Leveroni, who said: – There were drops coming in, and there was a lot of duck, to be handed back to Viten, angry Italian Consul, and Camelia fe steIrl IcH alart, Professor Al: SocCieotnyg: ressman F Fr a N1 t t3 Although the parade lasted for miles, it was the landing of the rain. Tite military comrade, representing the Porttigese consul, '1 seed that was there, ee.000 on foot, one without with the G.A.R. at the head, the - Cambridge. Old and new' was lord, 0111 a salt, g; on horseback, or riding in floating motors—the first, was followed by Thayers fraternal theme. A century ago, he et),pied'', representing the interests fairly and chiefly of Izations , represented by the Knights of Colteth and the town tenant.The third divpe peiegion, habdut atnhaat in the nrwt ceenrttiarieni Cencletai nve for the Cambridge industries, there were still many people to see and called the citizenry, including Harvard and ', has more foreigners as categorical'' He No Facer biology students, showered. Sleet. from Cambridge m III, cars in the United States seemed and bodies in motion? Professor Hart people of foreign races making them (colonial and revolutionary days and soon they find the way into town, and there is no bridge to her house.of llfe and manes Jane F. Also Radcliffe's alumnae, not to mention pners in the early days, were well represented, how cua Ndo Veal i, ue (now Ghent school girls, female helpers and' visitors from other places as Boy Scouts, led by Superintendent Fitzge'ent of Harvard University. when passing an LP 411 and others. . Stand in a parade if you can help. Then the D came into the yard, he asked casually. vk Capt. Ralph W. Robert, Chief Marshal. Drain, municipal department, ua school, ..Student''ot .r to chewing tobacco but stated that the hp %f Er is a world war veteran and therefore the history of the h. Apparatus of the Flre Departmentim broa Y kingdom and I. Trained soldier but due to deaf ink spoke on a three hp engine, for example tibrIdgdal was r,r hrey ohrl hrgiees toworld reYbctierreCnplani.1 ht introduction by protesters and crowd and sake varletrepresentatives of the public . Inred des I-.way, till eleven-thirty. various city offices. i Pageiant, narrated the birth of Oitfsetlfhe at Cambridge. The contest was di t, Gltal p tit There were also numerous stops and divisions of the branches. and by noon the queue leader had received only a few frames. al Colon' "a F. a little after City Hall at a distance of two All there in the cell .4 from the starting point. the second the Nail Committee miles' e) The protesters, once started, not in Tilattdi I Walk the Massachusetts Ave. and first display the "A tat" flag "The Sun Cornea Out/Harvard Square Minerals" to Columbia St. and the other five filed 501 to 114. However, the sun was shining at that time: Cambridge Street, via Sixth, their continental congress to work out an EC; brilliant, and all predicted a'1le. a1 n and so on until ' the flag of technology, the birth of the third civil war. leritkrite, ii final finish. ' full. where they rev/eweel were,— marks in the history of the country.es'eeeei fair While Columbus was remembered for the place where he was addressed by Vice-Presidents, pr_a 3_63an gaE,illefeco rim seoxdc ica eolnegrn avb': ers'thatethed bCMli i l y rs s Stead' I' telee: numerous re lackluster and other suggestions, he not Coolidge. to Washington and Lincoln. Lazo was forced to share tributes with Noe. The D. crops on the way _ were like Congress a% with cL 3, the man, Leif Erikson, who he felt dismissed the protesters as if they were 1. Dellinger successor spoke of the end, the city's present a , 00 9 D. '". Harbour, harbour, moored their ship -- -TT- '3 protesters to onlookers. as producer d a1 eve ~ x itself: and at home. Women who lived as Cambrii and goods of the highest kind of in else , everything and everyone went - - became a town, and many took it as their opinion that the former representatives of Ham"; and by the colors of the demonstrators, those who remember the fiftieth anniversary, when the spirit was resisted a thousand times, erowed Five, and hopes and dignitaries rode Learouches. blue mainfloors at the ball. james t. ben "island is the lc the showers were gay and the bands were) of today's cars. there we had the mayor, numerous and euphonious wo. two goods rabbits f and a cal ae i+ lt were since the parade of 1806, when the Harvard-Cusandes looked square. on, andthcent Marshal, with for his assistants i; and ri I ;Et'ptobiata71; Reunited Cambridge celebrated its golden jubilee; 2e. Councilors of the East Cambridge par: lcula and the great 4 nursing home march.of Mayor Quinn and Mies Nora Hare', and so new contingents were given to the committee of protesters who followed the foot of the oil beyond the a.a. veterans from old age to childhood, tan hands by t 8G, 102d Infantry.cog toio spam iPh-American protesters and participants in the celebration of meo en senil Pa ll, v b Ceptain Crawford J. Fo i na mor, 2r, cent war Thursday for children of trees and guns rel. -3'.vn-

135ge a7 a m rs liv COOLIDGE SUMMARY The Chief Marshal at Cambridge Ice The President reviews the historic procession enses The widespread influence of Cambridge leadership in education and religion or northern warfare shows the ancient spirit erupting in his speech to the great crowd at the end alive During the parade in Cambridge, Vice President Calvin Coolidge spoke as follows: n...vm..P.t.airtarP. fere, aerpepta ue. León 41.11 rci this present in 1638 general mortality. He founded in this conti-1 AURIEp SIXTEEN YEARS AGIII. from the `College at Camnent the Commonwealth of Letters. The name will be Harvard College. In the Puritans the foundation of the state was laid At the Vice President's wedding! 1.1 years later came a printer whose righteousness and founding of democracy took place in Burlingto and soon became "an appendage of Harvard doctrine." Vt., Oct. 4, 1905 134.,tge where the first book was printed In 'Rest on these that shall never be shaken. the city and marriage of Vice President Ar. with psalms for religious purposes.. before her marriage and 1.0 t high school seniors inducted into the university world had the strength and determination- was 'Mies Grace A. Geodhue, has car;. and. .. gave good proof of going on or whether he should fall in the Variottilleitors while his language and art skills have fallen.' Returning to the simple ways of dependency and her husband in his public career as one. They were a people with a strong temper of serfdom. A significant number of nobles in the Massachusetts legislature, civil and religious government. Country estates were built here where the men of Northampton, a member of the General Council of Churches of Ma, lived in the business and professional community of the Chusetts Senate of which he was a member. Some of these Presidents more : the Lieutenant-Governor of the Synod of Ma, who passed the Stately Mansions of Cambrldg, later to boast of the Chusetts, and later of the Governor in that form. Under him the churches had the ugly name of Tory Row.Massachusetts Hall, which still stands, 1, Jash, Assachusetts Body of Liberties, which was The edifice erected by the province, another stronghold of American and colonial laws, was adopted in a facility , which Popkin, who died in 1852, used the a1641. Two years followed - the years that followed were spent discovering what the triangular hats were. There was a new a'a: the New England Confederacy. A love of truth should be rebellious against science and literature, a new Massachusetts commissioner who defended inventions and commerce, but N' grasped and signed. It was Thomas' mercantilism not to suppress that mountain, Cambridge Iley. That was the first: The Forster Provincial Assembly thrived, but held fast to its ideals. Towards a federal constitution. 3: Then the te7t Wire --araritr:6V Regicides, Whalley and Goffe 1 i[ to Boston, where he defied illegal impositions, gave him a refuge. where the soli' was created. t- Great Principles Now of the Home Country Government. As General Harvard. John Russell, who u V,I-3The Fundamental Orders of Connecticut, Gage removed gunpowder and cannon for a long time at Hadley, who removed fires, published: .. 11n called the first written constitution for the still-burning province of Somerville, Human Rights were n. He went in with the field militia in Cam—considered or as a vision, but as a practice a Cambridge tone, for he owes his bridge and forced reality to the Lieutenant-Governor. Here one still believed in a draw; Following the teachings of Thomas Oliver and advisers Danforth and Lee on man-to-man justice, it was Tar Lacer who gave up here, resigning his position which he held not just for a sentimental dream but for an organization for Hartford. If we include the Royal Decree of September 1774. That from act to live. You . Aside from the Mayflower Convention of 1620, the first provincial liberty the following month went only to those six productions of the New England Congress assembled at the Cambridge Meet, ever vigilant to uphold it for their secular principles of government. This Congress withdrew the Fugues ... a period of twenty-six years colonized by royal authority and settled: 'Cambridge, more than all its great personages, became a government of its own. They endowed the city. When the college became en - Se Univera has not yet been able to build and equip a military force. The city became a metropolis. Our product, but they embody that. This statement was made by Massachusetts, the pursuit of learning prevails, but 6 months of freedom , Independence, October, 1774. Multitude of worthy deeds of support for modern Confederate security and civilization are all represented under the protection of public law 1 called This Puritan (f Cambridge) entered this great colony, ready to receive, who was fierce and supported the revolution which could be given to the British in Lexington and destroyed slavery, empty ate it alike: and we think all of this is Concord next April 19 Industry and the Halls of Learning flattered by a small handful of men. His path led through Cambridge in that last great conflict between the wanton savages of liberty on the one hand and the memorable day and fiercest struggle against despotism. Government did not take place within its borders. It was ..... ....add- dm pool/ Litc rvugel too due to the need to cut ten thousand militiamen in cam-n estimated within forty-eight ..our ra and in a severe desert. : . difficult terrain, Su & Thief- bre. Like the national winner in T SII3dVd ooNir ]H IlJUH

136PAWTUCKET CELEBRATES. * 1 tsp after d' vbt watirort, taciturn. / Pawtucket that olt so long,:ershad.ow,e_dt.b.y itaa_trighbor,,,sProv- 'ili r a6 work-que s toeond hna:aer the solvdeedwaal k tirneefront le h REPUBLICAN: 1 a South Congregational Church ! WEDNESDAY IN OCTOBER. Pawtucket, R.I. Before they began work on 12th 1921. 250TH ANNIVERSARY - The state of the tree wasn't exactly COLUMBUS DAY, saries are common in New England as sidewalks, sidewalks, sewers, gas lines and many lines at dawn, today 429 years have passed, and for the 300th anniversary of not tending that the trees grow. three shell ships sailed towards the dock of the Mayflower Pil - This has survived many mishaps - an island that whites never smile is already behind us. Garments until the workers are done with the front. The natives called it tucket, R.I.P-a-a-a-w-tucket! the thing. He does his job just like Guanahani, but the commander of the railroad workers says in the old P.&W. of the Iroquois: you can kill a prisoner, the small fleet, a sturdy Genoese railroad, when it announces the next, I mean, several sections then 50 years ago he named it San I Salvador and took possession of it 8 – now it joins the tune of the 250 year old tree which has been removed until only the name Spain remains. Commander Class... The holiday gift in the trunk has been retained. Pas Christopher Columbus, and the wealthy Rhode Island man- Not many trees in the alscovery of Guanahani remained the defactored city congratulating- Alain Street now even by observation. Records that provide insight into US intelligence. Today is a real legalization. Pawtucket en- 1 way anywhere from 60 to 'vacation in many states, Connecticut serves wider recognition because; including the commemoration that the neighboring city of Providencia will observe for 75 years that the first arrival of European civilization was once numerous. A geography for what we still call the New World. always covered and taken phr published 1832 carries a wood i on vacation america has a lot of credit for what actually went with the proposal: it shows a view of the main street, some say too much, but it's 'suburb' for sure. For what might look south of State House, it would be mean of us not to define Providence: it would amount to a Pearl Day view, separate trees bearing the name of whoever leads, except for Pawtucket, and man could track south. They are now one with the path for all of us who have followed our complement, this: Nineveh and Tyre. k g stun It is an unfortunate fact that if males are descended from European sources: Little n, rx Neap - eeesee; enough honor for the discoverer irrelioduy strain sigaeal uonstuttrexva together they conspire to meet again in his lifetime. Ridiaasola asanoa jo *cetins pantie], auo nete all plants culed nature in Italy, discouraged, in Spain III no auras orp Jo coma ul eledud thek haunts, however, individually, about to turn to France for assistance - 94«u tiJ3Ot u1. 1;the gardens disappear.Then, when the de- at the end, deprived of rewards, the -et re' eatensip Platt Apiaazitta uF nia.Fid, to increase the space, the lawns [mother 5q3 JO were promised, ir tpantto I Stamping Pewit JO siunoa the sidewalk and cover what had chains, a prisoner and though -Dv pampa 1t1g81tI isaIaole alum/courage uncle was a grass or "front released, his claims were not recognized palutadaa leant cq rlot; D1J put : r yarda" and, eventually all trees die – and died in Valladolid in 1506, the situsea tranidosonqd `stel.tollpa; – Nods, Saati appears 'paseaautnue es aentyaodum. You cannot exist with heavy sacrifices of despotic injustice.' estruc tures and improved paving and although Columbus no re- UT SOLVES. '51u!siVeApin4 21M 1111 zoo then cities become darker in the room and little honor during life, when pinoa auatul.redap ssauTsnq et gaups winter and more furnace in thy mind silos assd; ain so uturipa 35143 le Tam! Summer. earthly affairs for the last two trials act so uoisnue ao diessa //seam 118.1 0313 eauae (11 putt RI mama 'in new england title trees are centuries must have rejoiced saadedsmasi lluittliagnkaano a.ha now restricted to certain reservations, time compensates for shortcomings IuatudolaAop jo slaw aul donpoad like Indiana, but we can't be from the past, for the Columbus of today; patielun mei jo e-quixo asel143 ui i will be more than in the end it will be the world that lapom neapatuy Without p OtiAi saatuoa have their revenge Jo saidoa so luautu2isuoa snolaua2 aatIed a 914 brick and atonement can last war one of the great niente iuma u1 pareys lls ansTaalesauqa more than trees nature cares about nothing someone driven by an impulse auo Tnq ' maven Jo wed so ep.rea they are not forever Street?inoq out utoaj Anaaarp paddals man now without trees can still reach their goal regardless of mockery, ttialtu o tos is Tsiseuan from ugurs auno sie agalie, aedceep ato pus Saaene oiluaa doubt or dismay. Few Sliaavod lands allow ;wig 3q9!tu Su-ean to remain for explorers to announce; -ttivuboymSsd pus Itneeissyd also a bridesmaid (ent- and awrigh. who was present at the wedding. At the same time the poles were conquered re-atom aaatij, 'sutanat deer; aaara 5103TP New York City eddy and lieutenants _ but in science, in of politics, in ant William McKee Dunn, United Religion, in business there is room ugoixalil 0143 allgm paSolua uew aadet US Army United States .is daughter of as- -setau trealaauty mos 1 5 game aus.assistant to Secretary of War J. Mayhew of many Columbus, if anything -Isuanor ye:ukases rinauntoad so man wainwright, formerly of Hartford those afraid of what duro who aSa -s,palq E so aausqa etit pm;aa you will soon by the Reno wag sanrup 430 oaixase auipsat Bare doubts about the feasibility or even the osaT atia so sionpa alluetiaxa ay» Valley return to New York Lieutenant Pilot is an adviser in the large team possibility of fielding some Triaxa auo or Alqegold limousines of General Henry T. Allen. Commanding System SW, from get_ tenveiran (atoll uotevaul ansireuanof stto Truitt American forces in the valley, 'AlUtt '4U L o tatqqa aicrialsasauT at 01:43. Colonel Warren Putnam New 'tun.comb, who graduated from Loom vooz mint aNg - saadxa puoSaq 5ucgial sl paemaav Hart f ,rd High S,h0-.01 en 1877. 1VV9 'IS '0 Sutoe Jo aausqa ti,oatxani eseaaaoic

137- "Same--AlIMIWbk4111a6L" (Wethersfield 17, Oct. 4. Allen Nor-It ton Dryhurst, eon of Dr. and Mrs. Hugh z.A. Dryhurst of Jordan Lane, Wethersfield, and Miss Helen Elizabeth Ward, daughter of Mr O. and Mrs. Charles Edward Ward of East Orange, New Jersey, were married Wednesday evening at 6:30 a.m. at the bride's home in East Orange.King Joseph Haswell Robin-, Jr., pastor of Trinity The Congregational Church, East Orange led performed the fourth ceremony. The bride was accompanied by her sister. Miss Dorothy Kelsey Ward as bridesmaid. Best man was Lewis Wells Hannum of Wethersfield. _Alice Ward Hughes, the bride's cousin, was the lady. The ribbon bearers were those of the bride 1 sisters, Miss Ruth Frances' Ward and Miss Grace Llewellyn Ward, and the bride's cousins, Miss Dorothy_IWard Hughes and Miss Helen Ward Hughes The ceremony was followed by a reception, after which Mr. and Mrs. Dryhurst embarked on a honeymoon in the Atlantic, and upon their return do you live in NO. OLNEL AND MRS. SAMUEL R. HORNE BY WINS TED. Ce771r Flatbush Avenue, West Hartford Book early. Colonel Horne, Ember L_ this will be home to The Times after Noval. whoever heard it stepped forward and saluted. 1. Cattle, October 10th. and told him that I would be happy to "bring it to him". .Mrs..Given to him orally and ridden on Wood Street and Mark E. Whalen, ta, The Colonel, who is a swift gray horse, made a race in 8011 by Mr. and Mrs. John E. Whalen P'4amuel B. Horne, towards Fort Harrison.. A can of Vernon Street, married nearly 79 years, still has all the balls that didn't go over their heads at 7 o'clock Sunday at St. Joseph's Cathedral: 'Reminiscence of events and battles of the animal whose body fell on Col. Rev. Thomas S. Duggan, Miss Ger-Civil War, and Mrs. Horne, aged ten, Horne, seriously injuring him. Painttrude C. Reardon was a bridesmaid right leg] and John H. Parker showed the best young man looking so strong and vigorous he made the point under the steed fifty years. walking, staggering, dropping several crepes and carrying a bouquet of flowers, Colonel Horne was born in Tuila. times of weakness. Ho reached his; IQ),b,track,roses. Maid of Honor'ore, Kings County, Ireland, protest destination, delivered, message and atp - . __ Relatives March 3, 1813. Less than a hundred yards from Brennan-Sheridan. - Cr's relatives on both sides were military from Fort Harrison. In less than thirty n Theresa Sheridan, gr from the village of Pri, four of her uncles were tiny officers, unionists took the Thomas Sheridan from Na. 1315 Broad in the British Army, their four-mile-lines and all'_forts, st. and William Raymond Brennan, S., was made Captain Samuel, driving off the rebels. Son of Mrs Margaret Brennan of Farm-Belton of the Marines. It came from Ganha Aledal de Honra. Inton Avenue, they married Winsted when they were about seven years old on Wednesday, the day of the Immaculate Conception. Two soldiers carried Colonel Horne's church in the presence of 200 guests. and he spent most of his life in the fort, where he met the Rev. General. Michael A. Sullivan, Pastor, Life Here. Ord, telling him he would be back, performed the ceremony, and there Mrs. Horne was born in the north, a member for bravery. His first life was a solemn mass. May Eliza-Wayne, Me., October 23, 1852, daughter of John Franklin and Sarah (Frohocit), thought she would get the Dwyer bath as a bridesmaid. The 01 barlett. When he was two years old she was 28, 1864. He received the award withushers cost between $950 and $100, but in September Allan Charles Brennan and James and John Brennan came to Winsted with their parents. Congressional Medal of Honor. He and the bridegroom's brothers, and with the exception of a. Spent a year or two n$5 in the west here always had General Ord liver wounded by palm trees and roses adorning the church thighs were taken in the same am and .rack Barry sang “Hail Mary” and I since. bulance to a lapspital. After his dis- Mrs. John Nelligan 'O Salutaris'. Miss 1. They married the Rev. in charge of the institution, Colonel J. Sheridan, dressed in bridal satin, Tai Lam. H. Simonson, of Horne Methodist, was appointed aide-de-camp, trimmed in Chantilly lace and pearls, &quot;&quot;ay., a&quot; tAiga-ageteue.---gfr ctal. 1871' General Weitzel's Staff, commando-her tulle veil torn with orange 0"61 I)?cr of the 18th Army Corps. In flowers and pearls. Her bouquet was carried out in 61. Colonel Horne the morning after the evacuation de Rich- ' Roses and Lily of the Valley. The maiden wounded by the rebels at the Battle of Coldmond. April 3, 1865 Gen- of Honor wore Russian gray embroidery, was btawriceorvoJti on April 3, 1864, and al re-oral Weitzel and his officers after the ceremony there was a f oh the staff of General E. 0. C, Oraticut , who was a member of this group.. the CO Oa GUEST HORNE When was about two miles from town it was decked out in pink and green The party was received by Mayor Mayo de About 750 guests attended Jack, L, Ichmend and two members of Seu Barry sang "0 Promise Me" and others about 10. Out of town guests, the whole army, were expected moved from Providence, Pittsfield, Merida Special to The Mal. Garden,. drags of the week – Middletown, Chicopee and New Brital, ITi Winsted, 14th October. The bride's gift to the bridesmaid - 0, FLOM was a gold mesh bag. Gift of Col. Samuel B. Herne's fiancee. Civil work for the godfather, a gold ring, and for 0.1 hero and a medal of honor there is a gold pencil from receptionists. "A Received a General Invitation" by Adjutan P.C. Harris of War Dlr. and Mrs. Brennan went to Atlantic City and New York on her honeymoon to be the national guest in York. The bride wore dark blue Arlington Cemetery funeral ceremonies and a black hat. They will be at home on 'Love Unknown Armistice Day' at St. Nicholas Flats. No they can kill me outside on the night of the 8th Ifwv 206 Farmington. 1st of November. world war. Your travel expenses with Mr. Brennan are a well-known contract; and from WashingEon Istor is born, and his girlfriend worked in the tije i'..., the government. ""'""' City Bank and Trust company as - 1"...F.7_ box.

(Video) The Power of Prayer and the Prayer of Power | R. A. Torrey | Christian Audiobook

138Pi it V BE MARRI D IS, Ans Mr. He. Sylvens H Smith of Le Lie. Ington has no seeds )1!alie 11 and keeps her QCF Anolveran withS. C.ALD IN DEANE. Mr. and Mrs. Silvestre B. Smith. rr one of 1tit ik 'I l'l-.I 'teari 5 iss . I am one. C. Green, daughter of Mr. Canton, adorned the elderly couples at Lexington, Saint and Mrs. Carl A. Green of Wethers, with African-brown embroidery, and to-day she carried a bridal bouquet on her comfortable horn Roses, Thu at 10 Hill Street. this town, tit Noe a -field avenue, and C. Alden Deane, son bridesmaid in white or on her wedding day, except to forget Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Deane of Gandie and she carried a bouquet in her arms salutes from relatives and Friends, Lir NN, Massachusetts, married on Shrove Tuesday. The bride's Mother's Day passes without a specific date. They separated at 6am at the brown silk and chiffon trimmed house and were married at 6pm on October 12 in Shelburne. The oi ter i obrio is now eighty-eight years old, and is alive and friend of Lynn, Boston, in black satin and mesh, with gray sill, in good health, an Odeti Haverhill, Salem, Beverly, Massachusetts, and arranges . Bride's gift for th; It is often seen over downtown OE-1' Hartford. The bridesmaid ceremony was held was a rope. by Bettie Bead, RD. City. His wife is eighty-five years old (4.157, Rev. AN' in S. Archibald, Pas- and the groom presented Mrs. Smith with gold cufflinks to show that she is still so gregarious .. to the beetroot man .Proud receives report that he "Wore ring service. The diamond and sapphire brooch set with Ir Run" became a town voter when the bride Ia i E. who married for the groom's platinum..I am her husband .You feel they didn't even realize their weariness was taken care of by the beautiful woman - Mrs. Deane left her for the honeymoon, her long life as a bride to an easy life.They lived in Lexington for about four years, APer, Miss Blythe E. Deane, bride in a rid traveling dress, Mr., in spite of his ad.. the man was et "e.:No,T.ehrneyberwi" advanced years, and there developed her garden topped with whipped cream and she who used to be but a waste 1, R. A. MORAN WEDS carried a bouquet of flowers ß from Aaron Place. He became a specialist in the recovery of roses from the department F MISS E. A. POMEROY. lose. Haynes wore his and eeee orchid taft clrtrAs and wore—Artlett-Larrabee. 3 he&quot; yellow chrysanthemum. Mrs. Rich-deard's dress was peachy taffeta, eats Dorothy Burnham LarrabetAfrx. t at Windsor Locks and she wore an orchid chrysanthemum—daughter of Mr. Pink Arabe of 55 Prospe6t Street,-::BPfE attended re- crêpe de Chine and bears Limantle Sweetheart. Associated in marriage with &quot;'-roses and petals. Follow Warren Tower of Hartford, son of Cception. The bride was married to Lucius Warren Bartlett of Windsor, identified by her father. After last night's ceremony at his parody's house the party came out, the Orients, Rev. Harry S. McCready, Sr. (Special to The Courant.) Gan and violin play a parade of the First Congregatiouni Vell, .. -Nelson ring . / "A Midsummer Night's Dream." The church held a single ring reception at the ceremonial house attended only by Famine, Miss Mabel King, daughter of the bride's parents, and some close friends of Mr. Arthry's ring, about 150 people attended. Before the Ant The bride was escorted down North Quaker Lane, West Hartford, and down the hall to a bench with palm trees, ferns and Father and R. Winthrop Nelson, the Rev.'s son, and Mrs. Roscoe Nelson of Windsor , before the the receptionist married Blanchette, friend of the bride, at 4.30 this afternoon. The newly married couple performed McDowell's "To a Wild Rose" at First Congregational Church, where Mrs. Morán, Mr. Godfather and the reception attended. Miss Larrabee was the groom. The bride, who will be the bridesmaid, dressed in ivory kitten ears Win [I., married by her father, during the reception at home, adorned with pearls and royal lace. ' will feature Miss Edith C. Spen - music provided by Miller The tulle veil was held by an 'ire icer who was a roommate of the Hartford bridal trio. and Mrs. Moran's Seed Pearl Bandeau. She wore shi t .I 1 to Wellesley College, her bridesmaids are popular members of 0 ohrlihs white bath bouquet and the bridesmaids will be Mrs. Si. 🇧🇷 The Groom (Roses and Bles-of-thevalley. Hire Louise Blair from this town and Miss is Assistant Treasurer of Windsor Rowland Swift Utley from Chicago, Gladys M. Ashwell from Windsor. Locks Trust and Safe Deposit Co. and her Sister of the bride, was matron to Godfather Frederic C. Nel- both are Winds Honors graduates Mrs. Paul Thorndyke Litth, son of Windsor, Harvard 1916, Brother Locke High School. Received field from Cobasset, Massachusetts, a fellow class ' j class, from the groom, and the hostesses receive a large number of gifts.From the bride to tWellesley, was brides—I am .1 Brooks Atkinson, Harvard 1917, the couple went to a virgin trimotor, and Dorothy Larrabee, niece of and Harold T. Nearing of Windsor, two weeks from Yale to Atlantic City, and the bride was a florist, Church Street, on coral, and she loaded buticy pink and her bridal veil will fall terfly roses, Mrs. Litchfield wore i lee hk;princess lace crown and pearls. you hour and lira. I take a bouget nu pcial Willimantic to announce the blue en a-fr quoise and I shall have a pink Ophell d al '.in roses'. The bridesmaid will be roses. The bridesmaid wore a Moore Stendlib bib. 8 le dressed in peach crepe georgette, dotted swiss blue and wore an amerbas, ai: with turquoise blue tulle sash. Carried by Lora Standish and Earl R. ket, adorned with sweetheart roses 1J-' with a hut a Mach. where the marheliotrope meteorite crepe draped in maidens will bear hyacinths; Georgette woke up at 4pm yesterday in black Chantilly lace and wore a crepe girl to the bride's parents, silver trimmed and black with an orchid bodice. The groom with hats. Wethersfield by Rev. Dr. H. W. Den- was assisted by his brother Arthur l'. Their weapon bouquets will be from Chryslinger of Storrs. The bride is Lucius Bartlett from Hartford. Anthems After the ceremony, a daughter of Mr: and Mrs Thomas w inaugurates before Lester Hart Larrabee. The reception is held at the Standish house in Wethersfield and New York City, Bride's brother, Bride's parents in West Hartford, The groom is the son of Mrs. B. A. Frederic Hyde Forbes of West Hart- where the decorations in Au-Moore are made Norfolk, Long Island. The ford, brother-in-law of the bride &` forest leaves and garden brooks-3. The bridesmaid was Helen S. Standish, the groom, Judge Allyn Larrabee Brow, and Mrs. and W.E. McGregor of Storrs. The Bride's Cousins. Pittsfield and will be home after the bride was wed by "her yellow dahlias and asparagus ferns" on December 1. Li The graduated bride was not used. Daddy and double bell service were used attractively in 1915 in the Hartford Hall and Public High School, Georgette and LED stalls wore white dining rooms, while pink Anparagus fern, lent; the, ms, aad left a member of the class of 1921 quet of bridal roses and bridesmaids, pine, were worn at llvlaurel, roo ei at the Connecticut College for Women. Mrs. Larrabee will be in New London. The gentleman. Dressed in silver and honeymooning at the Lake Placid Club, Nelson graduated from Harvard University with a bouquet of pink roses. Mr. Moore N, Y., and on his return will 1616, representative of Connecticut 4s of is a graduate of Connecticut Ag- after January 1st at home at 344 Feterbrook & Co., Boston, Investment Cultural College. They will be IL runners. Lie is a member of Har-inton Avenue. Weather in Storrs after November 1st. FI ere .41-oviirpTri r, Iostan.

139AIL - ..A.II to 8 -1.111111MilibAr I layairgenerated- 'illkialidial Greens-Rem Mr. Iss and Helen Sra., Jr., son of Mr., Here From California, Talks Inter- 21 New Canaan. a canopy of white chrysanthemums against a backdrop of cedars. The bride wore her mother's wedding dress to return with a keepsake that went to Chicago and each of us was destined to win HI: white stockings, ivory satin wedding dress and seven of what it cost him forty-five years ago Well, the set was four: lace and 19th-century Bruges lace. He experienced the p?dose angel, aeon in every youthful round and the score was 1 to 0. veil that also belonged to the lying mother. The maid of honor was Mrs. Carolyn Hicke David Engel and an uncle of Isidore in favor of Hartford. Morgan Bulkeley was so clumsy that he jumped straight into New York's Orsett and Wise's Matron Wise. Smith & Company who went on the air and made a new tribute was Mrs. Cama Alfred Clark. now he is in town visiting his Panama hat.' Brooklyn Ord. Bridesmaid. Force. Margaret Dorothy Greene, West's sister in 1876 left here in Con - when Mr. Engel was living at Hartford, his fiancee; Miss Blake, Miss Bea - for New York and that city in the police force, consisting of twelve patrols - three times Helen Fairbanks, Miss Charlotte Acopulco, Ex-Pacific Mail Linemen Walter P. Chamberlain was the Edwards Hibbard, Bronklyn, Clara Columbus, then known as Chief Aspinwall, Charles Knott was Captain and Elizabeth Livingston and Miss Mary .3.1 Steamship President Honor With Ryan was Lieutenant The famous Polak Elizabeth Hiss and Helen Hat - detectives, Sid Cowles and Frank Flynn Field it was the flower girls Lawrence Suy - they were the Detective Corps George catches Greene, the groom's brother, Bill became a policeman, Mr. Engel, best man, George Bunker, Wads - when he was a boy he showed his rhythm for Clark-worth Dunn, Samuel Lloyd, Jr., for the first n times. William Blake Nichols, Irvin Auchin - nt Hartford during Civil, Jr Memoirs of Sprague, Wisner Robinson The town's war days are particularly vivid in the memory of Mr. Were the Porters. (inclined, from the aspect of the town during those The bride is a granddaughter of the last troubled times. .-- saw 16 7 in- Andrew R, Culver of Brooklyn. Mr. Necticut went out of town and said that in a Greene is Als son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest lme there were many substitute runners for Greene, Clapboard Hill Farm, New Ca-on Central Row, unemployed men, naan, and the late Abbott's grandson joined the army instead of the low dow of Brooklyn mr Engel attended the funeral of his wife, General Nathaniel Lyons, 100. The first Union general to be killed in the war, he says, Will not marry with hotels from other days 103 The main hotels in Hartford during Mr. h AO's residency, the Trumbull houses and the City-Hotel, the latter at IN.7' I Husband 0113 corner Gold and Main, and one of its proprietors was uncle of Lewis Clapp New York, October 15 Mrs. François, who later became In the famous minstrel Lavapre sto cast, 100 years on the 4th, has Lew Dockstader . decided to turn down a marriage proposal. The gentleman. Engel was always interested James Lindsey Riage, 103, of Theatrical Goodness and says he was living in Baltimore at the time he lived here. MOSES ANGEL. Regarded as one of the "I Kind" of the East, Ford wrote for Mr. Lindshow Towns in New England. All aey and tell him I'm going to cum. and the reputation of having been the best productions. By the way, he says I've had two husbands, and I salute the worst hole in the world. Mr. old favorites like "The two, I don't want a third," he said - Engel "says that the moment he was orphaned", agii4sforg, .iiihilk. . .......,- ., ) Mrs. Lavapresto explained that there the L'_.ath rate frare.-,aellarve, the centenary Baitimcre, who is a widower, an account of the celebration of his 100th Amicrixau read pnsnun pue gum alp uo 14th anniversary and proposed to buy immediately*.'pads soli uopeJaiame ptpapuom saj "It just goes to show that age has nothing to do with it," he said. It was a pleasure to meet a woman of over 100 who did her own housework. "I'm an active old man and I have all my skills," he continued. World, so don't be afraid, but I could support you. I see in Tillono Su! Purisnio IT: Paper: that you like films. he likes her too. We have a good I ktaAg u! To place the theater in Baltimore we might go to, Miss Joan Knox of Litchfield and siepa3eul 3S01119 JO Si James Joyce, son of Mr. Campo Aza4sionón, will be married at the bride's house on October 15th. Miss Knox anj, Atuom Aliensnuu sx anici snoustii as a former employee of Trayflare Ins. co

140NIPTAIN Eftio NitioF:xrre - -a-a There were 10e men in the CompeS og teen in every other company a, and was classed by their elevent lC a Fls j,HERE pfioulBITion Military Emergency Council as ono, the snaisPiea units of the State—Ao At the same time he resigned to assume command of the Harttor and New Haven District Groups, u rattrilldtleinstehreescitattt, Chairman of the Department's Public Information Committee. Simsbury's War. Later CO INTERESSS 61 s2.11/SbUrY during a fundraiser at itdry 11. AP—United War Charities, was Chair of the Publicity Committee, SUCC f-/ 1.0'/9 in, but was appointed successor-designate to Thomas in her district, existing of S1msbur7 and about a dozen surrounding villages, is said to have married F McAuliffe June 26, 1901. Miss Georgia Fancher of Collinsvilii Conspicuous in Connecticut and they have four children, one daughter. The 11th grade student has three children, the eldest of whom is Chaufiney H. Elno, 2d, a student at Yale University. Everything in World War. One of the determining factors in Fatai being chosen for the important seat as head of Prohibition Camp, Captain Jonathan's Force Designation Fader, was his firm belief in rigd en siquad a according to E. Eno of Simsbury as head of law enforcement. the field division of the pro-confederation .. .___. Tuesday _ b ALNIED FOR LABOR. Dean of an inhibition office in Connecticut was a captain announced yesterday by Issobibithin Irivin Vkr 1d recently declared Dean/Dean Harry E. Mackenzie. He will be appointed to succeed prohibitionist U.S. Representative Thomas F. McAuliffe, whose primary "ability to ensure he is on hold after his criminals and not in prison for political interference by state and federal officials" would be the most important consideration . Alleged acceptance of bribes. The nomination was submitted to nominate future candidates for the position of Prohibition Comeeisisoner Haynes, State Office of Prohibition in-0, ---- as Washington-born Admissions and Compliance Officer. We hasten to register a son of immediately upon receipt , dorae selection of Jonathan E.teen yes : a. Eno takes over. .eno for vacancy byleetcrr O military career. Captain Eno is a veteran of the Thomas McAuliffe school which suspended the Spanish-American War and during Mr. McAuliffe's long resistance. Cultivating, smoothing, organizing the State Guard with the land and inducing tobacco for the N Ye _ r company, which was the first to be assembled, armed and equipped. He is a celebrity: richly prepared performance hitniaCalin thebe JONATHAN'E, ENO. large tobacco farmer who annually raises fifty hectares of shade-grown tobacco for the arduous task of getting 13 acres of shade-grown tobacco from his father; Smugglers and associated criminals went into the business on their own. on his farm in Simsbury he is a native; as admirable as the Janis Early Spanish, of Simsbury, born July 7, 1878, son of the American War, enlisted in Co. W. by Chauncey H. Eno. was the deputy IFLA CHEF RATING. The Connecticut National Guard and the Collector of the Internal Revenue met about six weeks later, sixteen years before 1914. The impression that Jonathan's organization ... served in Portland. and McLean Seminary, he took one, Me., and at Camp Alger, Virginia, a course with Highland Falls Military E. Eno's selection for federal chief met at the Academy of Federal Service in Highland Falls, NY. Connecticut is a purely political candidate—1898. He remained a member of the economics faculty of the Co., Gal. He then completed the appointment, says he held the position until 1903. In the Connecticut Congressional Supported Tobacco Growing Enterprise. When World War I broke out, his father was there until 1911, when he joined the congressional delegation. The Times has been appointed captain of the Co. K. Con- and is the business independent. probably wouldn't make such a necessary cut Stag Guard, the first unit i Torrorsth. nd ew In o- Take if you knew that this National Guard approval for organizing ci o ec 3 : land under the point of aaad Growers' and Association requires approval in the state. She is horny! 'Nal" and a member—of his Legislative Committee—alongside Prohibition Director Mac—qualified by the Military Emergency Committee. He is a Council of Senators cousin as one of Richard D. Eno's fastest units and nephew of Richard D. Eno on the Lady's Recommendation to the Pro - in the state He was also in charge of George P. McLean, wife of Senator, Prohibition Commissioner in Washington, Hartford County and New Haven "McLean. It is a pity the reasoning by sections of the war marches of the / At the beginning of the Spanish fact-ka to The fact is, however, that the con- He is an American director of war New Eng-, he entered the delegation of the gressional society of which he knew nothing, Land Tobacco Growers Association K, Connecticut National Guard, and officially at least of the Earl - and a member of his Legislative Council about six weeks later was asked to nominate Mr. Eno. Captain. He is Richard's cousin in the Federal service named or- no need for- B. lino and Mrs. George's nephew of which he became part. Anyone who knows him knows Fr. McLean. The American wife of the first Connecticut volunteer to serve in the government will be Senator George P. McLean. Infantry. He served in Portland. In a speech at New Haven 3-Ester and Camp Alger, Va., when he benefited from Director Mackenzie Day, Captain Eno said he left federal service because he had failed to attain great upright standing -- I expect no change from its organization October 31, 1898. Citizen who did not adopt this important Voistead Act and ultimately remained a member of Company K, Iposition. It's probably not an exaggeration: the United States would have C.N.G. completely dry, although he formed an Iraq Company. The devaluation of Captain Eno's qualification takes many years to produce drought. During his regime, the director of the SA was promptly appointed captain of Company K. The Connecticut National Guard, the military, makes no mention of its outstanding success in erasing record numbers. We do not know if first Home Guard unit is the best qualification for someone holding positions in various parts of the state organized under the Home Guard Act, which was infamous by the 1917 legislature as head of an impollaet organization. His alcohol violations wash 111:1.7 feet, I. Put the US in front of police officers. Males were active during a lone CC let

141'WAIL ree need NT WEDDING in non illiR11111 i i ed fr- Regular Army Retired After 45 Years Service 1.4^0 P-e. IR r s.$ .(edi&quot; 121/4outhworth-Wiritine. Mildred Ruth Whiting, /fk&quot; ler by Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Whitili of Windsor Avenue, and Palmer Hmo 11 ii 1Southworth, Mrs. Lion. Carrie M. Southworth, of Allendale Road, married in the Cathedral Chapel of Clirlst Church on Saturday the Rev. Louis I. Belden, the 'pie', who took up all the episcopal ministry.41 --- X-3 ki SUPERIOR COURT 1: .Icon of a divorce granted by the Judge School Maltble in Court yesterday for—Mildred R. Southworth, of Windsor Rming Avenue, by Palmer H. Southworth, iustom 25 Allendale Road, ongrounds eNrou.elty annualoff 1 York Mildred R. Whiting and Mc .arflek gi 0 .tt Gar Lilien ora May Anschutz, daughter /6 ibf Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Anschutz of , sister of the noted artist A Bride South Cliff Street, Ansonia, and Frank-lln Holcomb Loomis , son of Dr. e 3 eea.r.pz eNe .e.............04,4rtlirs.. Frank N. Loomis, will be tonight at 6 o'clock in the parishk irche 1Y_ e-g regatlonal at Ansonia in the presence of about 300 guests, the ceremony will be presided over by Rev. W. Burtner, who will the '. ., service opal t. The bride, who will marry her father, will be accompanied as bridesmaid by Mrs. Catherine N. Loomils, the groom's sister, and the bridesmaids will be Mrs. Frances Bristol, Mrs. AnneUowen, Mrs. Edward B. Anschutz, sister. In-laws of the bride and miss. Mel'ina III Hitchcock. The best m4n will be Wall' or Ass Bigelow from Baldwinsville, N.Y. and Greeters will be Carl Hitchcock. FM Drew, Jr., Franklin Hoadley. Stanley Seccombe from Derby, Edward B. Anschutz from Ansonia and Otis T. Bradley from Derby. The church will be decorated in green and white arranged by Mrs. Anti Gardner. Fred the Joy, the church organist, will perform the wedding marches and pre-ceremony music program. The bride u she will wear white satin trimmed with tar -' white satin handmade flower, help 7=' her train will fall from the shoulders of hoop''', her tulle veil, falling o ,:ac,c - length of o Train crowns. 7. 'Duchess Pearl and Lace Causing the Rain, Worn by the Mother of the Bride. It is fastened with orange flowers. She ved_ will carry a bouquet of white orchids and a son. awansonia The bridesmaid will be dressed in pink and yellow interchangeable 1w taffeta trimmed with silver lace and the bridesmaids' dresses will all be in lighter shades of pink and yellow. It was made of interchangeable taffeta, also trimmed with silver. Cable. All participants carry bouquets of traditional Ophelia am sWolf roses: Queen's Blue Lace. After cer 2010, a reception was held in the Don Oak by Vitig, the bride's parents, where the decoration was green and white. Music reen-- Re-arranged _by the Orchestra of Wittstein ty at of sent. Haven and about 300 left before the Imam* left for a royal wedding tour, the bride wearing a bisque brown crepe (complimentary travel dress with Chinese piping). They will be at home at No. 73 Cottage Ave-yard, after Dec. 1. Messrs. Daniel W., the bride visited Dana Hall, Pine Manor, Knowton, formerly a Mr. i'Wellesley, and the groom, who the son of Mrs. Charles de Wolf Gibson, and sister of Miss Harva was , rd, Y of ated at Harvard University, served at 'fol, R. I., where he made Baker a lieutenant in the 12.1... Field Ar- law degree, held given in Plowman 32nd' .Jn.

142r1.4 old rare collection b :isdusaet...... ncdaa h e itj ij g l jr.a.:" i ta 'bk.1 1 tto 'Hartford a'h-day' as ioeu: inf: mt2 r000d : yi .tuariptic te'o: eotn tri: dnlies14wteh al well 1r6 to New England Furniture Welding n li mea uolss :::f Miss Helen Brockway Whittemore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harris Whittemore of that town, and Austin Lock-I : ood Adams, son of Dr., 900 guests.The ceremony was conducted by the Rev. Edward R. Hance and Pastor.who used the Episcopal ministry.The bride, who was married by her father, was present S by Mrs. Harris Whittemore, Jr., s, maid of honor, Mies Gertrude Len-)n"cer Whittemore, sister of the bride was maid of honor and maid of honor were Mrs. David Robinson 2nd and Mis fi Delia White of Cleveland, O. Miss Elizab and th Calhoun Cornwall, 0 ,1% Elizabe Bull and Miss R. Johntl, son of Naugatuck, Mrs. Robinson, Mitill h 4th, White, Miss Seymour, and 1% I Calho unaun' were attendants of the class at the friend's school la)n' Westover. Harris Whittemore, rc, brother of the bride, was best man and ushers were Henry Adams, brother of the groom, Thomas Robbin, son of Pittsburgh, Penn., Theodore; 1, to Hayen and Willis Sargent from Hanover, 1 ti.N. H., and James Bourne and Edward !Bourne of New Haven. Almost all 02'..tclushers were classmates of Mid/Dime I Groom at Yale University and two of them worked for him in France. The church was decorated with southern smilaxes, palm trees, ferns and white chrysanthemums. The music played before the ceremony was the same as that played on the bride's float. b Parents' wedding tamty-six years old alit here r p The bride wore a white dress embroidered with fine pearls and crystal beads on white satin. La ye la 1 was of white mesh and lace stitching and la At 0' wore a crown of orange blossom O She wore a rain bouquet of white orchids, Boradla and Lilifis from the Fl. t. valley The godmother's cuts, the soft pink taffeta of the S embroidered with pearls, and she wore a bronze net on her head. The bridesmaid wore pink Eha II taffeta and her hat was bronze mesh. The lie, the shower bouquet consisted of Ophelia rose iata i and Gypsophila. I.-era bridesmaids wore gold taffeta,:t beaded carriages, and wore ronzdi (LAST SEASON net hats, their bathing bouquets rimmed'vi_. 1, of Opehlia and Gypsophila roses. Th(by a bride's wife Aus- The bride's mother wore dark blue chiffon. It is velvet, embroidered with silver. Follow, iTnhteT tin Lockwood Adams, r. Mg. The ceremony, a reception for 36 (! house adorned with smilax, ferns, and chrysanthemums from South Brockway Whitt Berne rnue: Music provided by Wittstein's More, daughter of -.Orchestra Out of town guests include "" Mr. and Mrs. Harris Dr. Warren Adams and Spencer L.com, Adams of Chicago, Dr. and Mrs. Nise Time Whittemore of Nau -Ailing of New Hampshire, Mrs. Din Eiton Brockway, Mrs. F. Newman, Mil Gatuck.k, Tonne Napier, Mr. and Mrs. George Soys-s u.d'mour, Nelson S. Spencer, Miss M. J. «' r IC) Bachrach Spencer, Dr. and Mrs. Edgar S Labrador;de«le, I Mr. and Mrs. Claude T. Wilson, and decoration, although well preserved by these early examples I Miss N'owall of New York, Mr. and Mr. Dark Floors, 0., C. T. Brooks and MISS Judith were free Brooks of Salem. 0. The Bride and effects when the piece was 0. The traveling dress was dark blue twill, Ben Roust New Home Line. Even Adams attended Westover Baroque. The dated copy came cant , a. re giort.li sr a a I a til 'ad St Is m hoot and Mr. Adams was, graduate of the irswarcu BeIW1) 414114 V 4 Ratat % lotus; ApO4 doadds seguasiP Nicoll married tm Yale University in 1918. up; Aseq so from 'uomsodrua _ e nd nui a ..)sid ea _kicaualtelidwdda Jo t

143111:11.0, _ . Naked. r 1441i 1 7 MUT A T D A MDV ixon. reef, p1on the ruin. 8:39 v:s {Iy n. WAR . ' dr 4, ikins' of 0 "of'iti was the .0r". de Novo and were and .1. ay lo es eon were S de d o. CSOS. oneY- usset goods .rried wf,d. will treat, radu- how in the south fade the day and the, what a bride bride- I 111cm- de and de 1 and de o and ess and roses crepe help friends with the tips of the bride's ears after a lady . Road. orman Mr, Gor-rmerly uranee ghter, return ook gastador- Cook vatory hat 61 ook of,,. .1 brador ,-' . wrong is ex-. 🇧🇷 7, !1 ​​​​​​​​the '!!'"V lars i ReminiArenees were given by Rev. T." Ant.4 in St. ! ;, Granby Church aenx( H. chim:i :1,1 Tz,v r.u, F.rnith. hony'. Hospital there, the ...t» 1 , - the care of Dr. Wilfred recently celebrated his happy centenary e.

144Glastonbury, October 1st, TRAVELERS Mr. and Mrs. Edward B. Hodge are celebrating their fiftieth wedding anniversary today at their home at 9 Pratt Street. The C DIRECTORS issued no formal invitations, but many friends telephoned this afternoon to see him congratulations and wish him all the best. The reception continues tonight from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Meanwhile there is a family dinner. They are E. C. Johnson, Edward Benjamin Hodge, and Mary Cornelia Cowles, who were married October 17, 1872, in Hartford, and C. L. Spen, in the house where they now live, and where Mrs. Hodge, Cer, Jr., Suffield lived. Ratid their golden wedding anniversary forty-one years ago. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Dr. Josiah E. Kittredge, First Congregation field pastor, and EWA C. Johnson, Church vice president, 1869-1873. C Identical to First National Bank, MA Except for a year shortly after you and Mr. and Mrs. Hodge were elected Directors of Travelers Ins. Co. - !` Passed yesterday. Mr. Johnson, celebrates golden anniversary .04,P4'41.4 4P4JeeiNM,-,#.P4,M4M#4.04,0~~~e~######~0~4:1 4 é tat and director ect ot u , aofe dTravelers bin indenity kee selected Met who E Oil tl ISO .11 Bell lath ri heed Salt 1 all thn Septe fen, are - national dIlil was fc Mr. a Belvina. J.B.al Mr. ef Second Organ BM. 21; Teri Hart!, mid audit( edt ti b has o / Re' cer. liar a P The men of his sit = day: IITT 0 'Cha ' Hay 0 eel wit the Travel, SI in 1921. Director in 1898, an appointment with Ity "Mr. donce ELIJAH C. JOHNSON. a in , ,able cati any at Sale Bay them of income and funding with-ice to conto mittees of both companies. , their a:,ro Mr Spencer was born in Suffield .isym at A. brou Feb. 21, 1887, son of Charles'His z Maw lat_st ILIsrl fl--111rec .01J East Longmeadow, Oct. 18. Mr. and Mrs. Josiah Trask celebrated today, this minute: so still , their golden wedding anniversary at their inner city home.Mrs. Trask's maiden name was ilaYmpatl Dr. Sarah L. Hamilton, daughter of Itars7Z.She is 'George and Mary (Rathburn) Ham-La V' by Ilton of Stockbridge.Mr. Trask is formerly Jo- i.e. slah, fifth of name, nephew and daughter of the late Lieutenant Governor Eliphalet Trask, Chief tj of SpjrIngfield.Both were born at Igen, gra Stockbridge and they were aged before 50 Married years ago by Hey Irierpont and Mr Dole. You have for 1 MR. AND WOMAN. EDWARD a&'mt. at the gym. B.. HODGE._ uge reopvnael illy! He lived in the city for 17 years. Mrs. Trask years. She served the American nicely. Mr. and contractor Hodge is a member of the Methodist Red Cross during the war and became deco = received a total of $135 in gold and handbills. a numerous gift in gold. after health permission. She was Cross of the British Empire in 751 and last January there were several gifts of flowers, silver ears and he 74 received an Amer ver medal, silver, cut crystal and porcelain. Refreshments in January. Received flowers 1,-a T1 rr1 Cuervo, were served. Friends and family were contacted and a picture of "Hoffman's Christ" was found in Framingham. Masarom, the Methodist Church. flowPr Unionville. Hartford, Middletown, Norikplanis, Fruits, Candy and Other r.--wich, East Hartford and Burnside. Knee pads 4..st u_4 11.,.41-,J.,..1. in* 16Irrait /MI

145.,.. Aiiiiiiiiiiii UtBRA11-011111 (Although admittedly the winter 4 . ___ encroaches a little upon the privileges of April and October up there. And last summer at Win-eae,. Harbor was quite cold as . c BovHttrtferdite _ ti 11 TO COME IN, _____ I would call it summer—with a drop in mercury temperature of about degrees a week and never above 60. The icebergs floated and too, but there was no polar S 34 A ----wayTrary. .Tracy, Mr Mrs. Garret S. Tracy's claw t of Hazel alled rnerearti,e7 iLntea tr-O daasny ir rni,cehetu earoattWe egea arn erecti;op yi se List of His Country 'teerwiT;aelIgnh fti l 11 Sew to I Park Avenue and Grace Street who ceri- --- I men to Go to Hartford seen a polar bear He disappointed ' proved associated with fewer stamps, of money that running through the Provost, the H itev Paul Humphrey Barbour, who, however, because he explained that the nEL- the double R ing wore, completed all episcopal service The bride who married in .4e style and attacked creatures with her father was assisted by miss clubs . 'SELECTED BY GRENSKIN 3mg- them. On the subject of penguins, the bridesmaids were Mrs. Jane S. Tracy II, but she fell behind. He wasn't from this town, the bride's cousin, and' A-I ..F. GETTING EDUCATION was now a penguin in every branch. Little E. Minnie Pollard of Proctorsville, 1 As a freshman in Hartford's Wilfred Fishing Vt. Virginia C. Wegman, Seward's father's niece and Fishbowl, was the bridesmaid. George aL sse this "man till he died about five years. E. Tracy, brother of the bride. was the A y, High SehI "port for Cla i 'land owl will eat nuts there. His mother remarried and hit the man and the ushers were Watbe aanaber, one of the few Labra natives now living in Indian Harbor, or Carl Gustafson and Robert T. lerenfell of the women's northernmost mission, Most Lowe. The church was commissioned by Dr. Wilfred 1 selected thins adorned: $f Labradors are autumn leaves, palms, lilies and streri fur trimmed to give the benefit of an Eeetee, Irish or English native Pao flowers. How the wedding party made it to school in the US and the first cake crossed the Atlantic from the church. "The Bridal Chorus" from "One to Attend School in Hartford". Countless codfish were played on Wagner's "Lohengrin", the 15-year-old on the ill. Grenfell's Labrador heirloom The natives in sailing ships like a recession The bride wore a wedding dress, traveled last month by ... crewed crews of two crew to ivory white bridal satin, with Opal-Battle Harbor to St. John's and Twelve departing in the warm months of Lace, cut with a long train, thence to New York, arriving here, and bringing with her a great euantia over which fell her veil of tulle, which passed on September 23rd. Grenfell, many of them Aphelia roses watered with lilies Young Seward spent the summers now at work in the valley's winters The bridesmaid wore Green China Nile crepe, Battle Harbor Working e n the hospital... like cutting firewood in the sawmill. dal, one of the five Grenfeli hospitals in St. He carried a bouquet of arms from that particular one in charge of the machine shop. Orchid crepe de chine. dr E. Parker Hayden's bridesmaids of that town, the place where the fish is dried, was orchid crepe de chine and son of It C. Hayden of No. 63 Imlay is also in St. Antonio. All right.. Dr. Hayden is trained in ball sports. In the winter the boys play football - their caps were black satin, laced, but baseball wasn't written yet - They wore brightly colored orchids and hrystanth - Dartmouth, class of 1916 He studied medicine there two years and that was it. treated so far. Apparently there is "mom". The flower girl wore a college dress. Not many other sports except some i pink braided georgette crepe x accordions. She likes her course at Columbia, an internship at Presbyterian, hockey. A pom-pom ehrys party is held during the frozen months - transportation is by Komatic (dog, araeemurns. Mother of the bride used hospital, New York, home of fifteen sleds), and each family has their own antique blue crepe sled and bride - months and puppies expected Wearing a dark otter godmother dress because of the cold when she turned fifteen months She wears F named 'dickey' She has lots of green georgette crepe over taffeta, serving Dr Di, from the tracks of a ordinary sweatshirts_ adorned with steel beads. After Hayden, who was particularly interested in him, except that he has a fur-lined hood. --- the -...nelae e. .... h --a-e+ «r the child, with the result that Seward accompanies his indispensable, that is I. BRISTOL, cIdleen'e_w dneesdddainyg, 19 October. La is at Hayden's house now. Sealskin gloves and sealskin boots Marriage, is ripe for old age, g one of the characteristics of 0 welding, here are rabbits, partridges and n ... The hard life of the north is per- sledding some .faxing .... , celebrating the anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. in charge of a particular engine—I Milee Lewis Peek at their home, The Worm, 1174 Summer Street. Yesterday it was Nidad that most children Seward's age e_nene,. ,.._,eeeee fee .,,e,,, th, imago they don't have.Anyway, he's tea ieee_Carrier-Wheeler.Mr. and Mrs. Newel looks very comfortable.speaks softly in ./ uSenninga dressed and weary in , the marriage with IdIrs grsfrah Otto] 'whee/eri u htee - a, pleasant, deep voice and proof of a f Ma and Mrs. Grant Wheelef of Mr. 'ecl - 3:,,oise q i was a college freshman to Astonbury and William Harmon Cargo after years of flirting. Mrs. Jennings and the 'I e-nra' say nothing about the freshman year of high school, the era of mr. This owner of the Harmon Carrier, also a Westerner: Jura I, and her husband, Judge Jenningset of the Asi, somehow seemed to indicate a decision. ChurchAround the Corner, New York, I seem. "Birthday it was said he hadn't made up his mind yet, which he was relieved by the dean in the presence of iinmore. would do. Only one thing is certain of his relatives Maid of honor it was Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Peck realized that she had come back after the corn meal to see Dr. to help for two years - godfather to frank clark jr since 6am his family and friends who graduated here this is a glastonbury scam. The bride, who was allowed to go to his house to bathe, after which she went, but because her father was married, she brought one of his congratulations. The house was from his admiration and dislike for him the Zanzibar travel costume, strong and ferocious wolf, gold and green are the color scheme as he cut flowers, pots with "the great medical missionary and his fan" he cut a wide cloth and a bouquet of flowers from your own country, it is a lady's achievement. They found roses from Aaron Ward, spit from Fol-I, and ferns. Miss dition, which will probably be easy for the ceremony, a wedding party—Gertrude Oleott fed the orchestra ic—I provided music to attend, promptly served at the McAlpin Hotel. 'ar, Peck was treasurer of the Polar Bears, 'n Everything. The gentleman. and Mrs. Carrier gone to a wedding, Beietoi Savings Eank for. 0.50 I.,' When you think of Labrador, a trip to Europe. You'll be home after December 31st thinking of polar bears, giant icebergs and Glastonbury. Mrs. Seals sits on ice cream cake and eats. Carrier is a graduate of Eastern University, has served as President of Bristol, and eats fish. Eskimos row between Marasses, Virginia and the austere Rininvine English Electric Company. In October, cakes to harpoon something at New Britain High School for the 'lg, 1871. Was married to Mess I. or others, or Eskimos walking the last two years. Mr. Carrner, who was Harriet Seymour, .the ceremony was Mary Lake and the frozen fields behind her dog forming in Connecticut Agri. Win in the game quest. Winter, the rural school, Storm. served as the first of the Reverend William W. Bel-'' Wilter's most interesting guy, Lieutenant getting by in the Second Division. Novena Cova, pastor of the congregation all year round, why not? Of course, infantry during the war. It was cd.:_ideurcli. 'Peek of Hartford, his sons Howard are Josiah S. H. ot. 3-first by Lartford. Native Labrador- for bravery and received the -es-- Pgr1.7, Ian explains. Labrador has its spring crossbred and dyed service and IMies Hilda Peck. Ms, Newell Jenhe crI''',,nines, ea. and Miss Mary Peck. There are r and all are, as we have already said, five grandchildren. Mb.Tra 7 - .-

146of481661(fene Mr. and Mrs.Franc" Joeepia A. Steele, Gat'. ofi faUglite Burnside and Albert Earl Baker, eon MISS Ali\ CLEMEN1J .tears. liver-erlanigan I of Mrs. Evelyn Baker, and s. eresa Fla. nigan, after the marriage on Wednesday Pres- IJohn F. Feanigan of Babcock Street.eeee of Park Terrace, of 250 guests at the Methodist and James A. Oliver, son of Sr, and Church, Burnside, of the Rev. Wil-James J. Oliver from Parkstreet, EDS JOHN CAIN, ill, married Liam H. Dunnack, pastor who used his father in a car accident at Immaculate CCM Church at 8 this morning.Captioned bridesmaid Miss Miriam A. Westbrook of East 0 on her way Guests at the ceremony, Hartford ceremony, and bridesmaids included Mrs. Michael A. Carl Clifford Spofford of that town and A. Sullivan, who SUFFIELD at the wedding of Miss Elizabeth J. Hall of Wethersfield (Special to The Courant). officiated on Wednesday October 19 🇧🇷 ma sculino The bridesmaid was Mrs. Carl Cli fford Spofford, Jr., was the miss. Mildred Oliver and Raymond A. White Bearer, Walter B. Urnberfield that Anna's daughter, Belle Clement, was godfather. Solos moderated City, Godfather and Charles McDonough from Mr. Violin Solo. The ones in East Hartford, receptionists. The main street church got married yesterday, the bride wore a blue jersey dress and was adorned with ferns, ebony. Brother of Heart with a bridal hat of black velvet pansy composed of lilies of the valley, to close the ceremony there was an organ mass celebrated by Rev. James F. 3, 'Gardenias'. 🇧🇷 A.A. Rockwell and Dui-Hennessey, Pastor. The pair wore a blue knit suit and she sang the aervice "O Promise Me" accompanied by Miss Marion 'Burke from 4 era hat de 'panne blue Velvet. Mr. Rockwell. Wagner's Windsor Locks and William Caino arranged Evelyn Roses. The bride's gift was "Bristol Chorus" from "Lohengn" and it was Suffield, a brother of the groom. I:c his companion was a squirrel neck used for the procession and Mendel's The Wedding March. a selection of Fe' Lime and the Groom gave Gem Sho and "Wedding March" from "A Mid-" "Lohengrin" was covered by MTS. ), ti' !off links to sponsor, follow. A Midsummer Night's Dream" for Anna Williams' Recess of Windsor Locks. ., on a honeymoon in New York. Mr. 'Sional. A' Ilde wore a Mrs. dress of white crepe georgette No. 5, over satin, with "Oh Promise Me" and other selections 1 n eConial Court, Wife, where they are caught with a tulle veil by their mother, dressed in white with the bride Jorge, feme after November 1. The bride - orange flowers. She wore a ;shonwilleer et,te with a tulle veil attached with :room in charge of the bridal bouquet of roses and lilies of the valley, and wore a .ion department of Aetna Life In.. the Valley Bridesmaid dress bridal bouquet of white roses and Eurance Company, served al fresco on peachy crepe de chine and lily of the valley.The bridesmaid wore a United George Fourth Division Regular crepe and wore e.Black wore a pink georgette dress in the US Army during the war.Malina- hat, with matching chenille flow hat, and she was wearing an Ereeeeling...yes, that was it, and she was wearing orchid-colored chrysanthemums. bouquet of pink roses. l (The Kathryn Genevieee Ailing, Emur and Bridesmaids were dressed in Crêpe de Chine Orchid and the TO B 0 AN ENSIG BRIDE 21st daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George a' Georgette Crepe and wore black II0 .. . . ,- – 1st. Ill of No , South Manchester, were signed Richard Swift Morse, Unit married at 4 o'clock this afternoon in Heather Rought Espee 1 United States Navy, Formerly or, Marlbet* II The Vicarage of St. Mary's Church, East P. trt of Flowers Carrlei inclusive among this month's bride 11 b Hartford, the Rev., Timothy E. Sullivan., Country Trained by Miss Cora Bertha Mann, in Be, is Miss Marjorie Mattock of Minneapolla P, Pastor of the Church, officiating for the young lady—Holden Smith , who is to marry tonight Wit, a Harriet G. Ailing, sister of the bride a with Dr William Reed, Leicester, gives Ma Queen of the United States, a o After the ceremony a welcome—from his daughter 'Mrs. Berta Cora Menet'. SS Graham. Miss Murdockts Y im House by %eee_brole. only dr F. Holden Smith, with address 891 Mr. Massa Riso, Media and Husetts Avenue, Arlington. Murdock's ceremonial son. whose house in Minn! t Mr.'s was held at the bride's house at 1961 Queen's Avenue, South. Ruch Andros'', son of M and Mrs. W. B. Andross by southern mother. in Leicester by Rev. Maxwell Di. The Lord. Morse is the son of Mr. Folio of East Hartford. got married on Tuesday. of the bride, she was a bridesmaid and completed a degree in Worcester Ponce from day to night at 7 a.m. at the home of Richard Smith, brother of the technical groom, joined United Mateo or (by the parents of the bride of The Rev. Sr. was godfather Miss Barbara Alien at the Naval Academy, Anr!apolis, where he was 1' McLeod of South Windsor, who was a florist, Billings Leland Mann and graduated with the class of 19 accompanied by Miss Dorothy Charles Roswell Mann, nephew of Miss Murdock's engagement to 1 Ruic as bridesmaid, Word a bride, as ribbon bearer, performed Morse's wedding announced last August, Party Roswell Billings Mann .of Canton Tonight's Wedding is in white silk dress and carries a bouquet of roses.. and George Mann von Fall River at the bride's house where the ceremony will be perfumed.The bridesmaid wore a pink dress.The bride's brothers wore a pink dress on the keeper a silk bouquet and a caressed arm of the bride was around half past seven by the Reverend Fredac' dressed in my Chantilly. Pink roses: The bridesmaids wore white duchess satin and she wore an Eliot shawl from Unity Church on St. Her tulle veil was father of the bride is JLougee, who wore pink silk with orange blossoms. The Bridal Wedding. She must wear a wedding dress and carry baskets of pink roses, a basket of white roses. Swainsonia and satin with mock lace sleeves and panels and collar with silver lace buttons. Arthur Johnson from this town was thorn white. Heather came over to hold her veil. will be godfather The weeding march was conducted by Mrs. Leon P. Cinq-Mara from Scotland who was brought here by Mrs. The contestants will be Mrs. Walter 1, the Waterbury t. The house was adorned in the belief that heather brings good luck to man ("Phylis Murdock" of Indianapolis, "with ferns, autumn leaves, and dahlias." The Matron of Honour, Mrs. of Waterbury, Willimantic, Springfield, and Buckley carried yellow chrysanthemums of St. Red 1. After the ceremony a fringed net of weeds Her flowers were a basket from Til's niece when lunch was served by florist David I Bridal gift Larkspur and Swalnsonta The Harold Stearns Morse band of Maribor From to/to his valet there was a silver dressing table The wedding and I am the best man A reception on the 1st (best man was a floor min. Mr. and Mrs. with white chrysanthemums and vegetation, home of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie M. Joglace after the ceremony Ensign Itta, York and New Jersey and about his clan a cousin of the bride played the wedding expected to be statinized in chaii 4461 and they will return will live in no. 40 classification music and a uch played during the re-tki% S, c., for the next winter, Chard Street, East Hartford. The caption that followed. After a wedding in a short hall that served through the White Mountains during the world tour, Dr. and his wife to be in France for eighteen months in this 110 inch war. Wife is currently at Ed-Smith Taylor Cornton Dr. Smith is busy veterinarian.

147C4li A son. \Hi T. Weaver Jones, Sr'-, 1! was born on Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Weaver Jones at 8 Bishop Road, West Hartford. Mrs. Jonas is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David .1. Post from Ng15 ;Washington n::_ i+4 before this city.Ok /direfatif . 🇧🇷 🇧🇷 'L...17 3' UNIQUE WEDDING GROUP Seated left to right: Miss Frances Rieckel; the bride who was Mrs. Elizalp44 srdman Post; Mrs. Randolph Eddy and Mrs. Wilbur Peard. Standing: David J. Post, father of the bride; Wed4. patton Harold M. Hine, Mrs. David J. Post. mother of the bride; Frank Brodhead. C. Read Richardson; bored': !intended Weaver Jones; David J Post. jr., Miss Alice Logan, William R. Montgomery, Mrs. James M. Abcibott, Norman Boardman. that 11/ 'r...rrrtuaitt. Ins Stolz, that was so.vo.awar weap soamaerAsulla. Lilo Urinas-1 married by her father, she was a servant in orchid-colored chiffon dresses, the motive suggested by "Day" is supported by her sister, Mrs. Randolph, in silver lace, and loaded not without merit. tix L. Eddy, as bridesmaid and bouquets of furry lavender porn is who by law of congress was in 'Bridesmaid Miss Frances A. porn chrysanthemums. After 7:01 p.m., the federal government converted Rieckel from PProvidence, R.I. At the Miss Alice ceremony, Logan of Worcester, Massachusetts, Mrs. B. Peard of that town, Miss Re, a grand reception was held where the decorations were from the autumn state of Connecticut for pur-bekah E. Patton Park of Catlettsburg. KY., flowers and foliage. the Wittstein Orchestra on the condition that she and Mrs. James M. Abbbott of Lowell, Massachusetts, be the bridesmaids. William Randolph Montgomery of Stamford has been a transgender from New Haven since music. The friend is a graduate of the state, Ms. Capen would keep it. The Northampton, Massachusetts state school and a committee were appointed to assume responsibility. The godfather and ushers were C., a registered nurse in the United States, Debarka, who was in charge of the job, and von Read Richardson of South Manchester Hospital, im. 3, during the war. David J. Post, Jr., of this town, Brother Mr. Jones, educated at Harvard in 1901, Fez Bienais Appropriations da Noiva, Frank Brodhead of the Phila-Law School of Law and served as steward or caretaker of this historic property - Delphia, Norman Boardman and Har- (lower school), United States The soil. While the United States old Morton Hine from this town. The Navy during the war. He is the President's fiancé and wears a brocade velvet dress - Wesleyan Alumni Association has title of contract is very un- 01 Lock cut with a train and a head - Connecticut. Back to the probable, like the ball gown stitch and lace dress, from a honeymoon, Mr. be home at 24 Girard Avenue. Contract signed twenty years ago that the federal government will sell the land.

148He is the 12th President harns aq4 who is the eye! ;a will atclaals 143P-1 - g - -alttok pp jo Isaac erl ti hr r- an fa 1 t, ta: ci I Phil au. Alu a GA t1l 'Cl Tr: a IF 1r` '1 Browing the ' can col Ohio, 9 graduated l two from gan. 11 Durin Drown, lutumottoe eq; Joseph; eauad arty ua ieeitoldwe eq; He was taken to Private A Jo; board $ hosted can :monkey; returncan; the Eamememe; petiUald uie;sAc for m: eAoiduieun eto of eJoincipluo0 uodn Anal ttia fl ve inI' :Jos[nduroa to ca: peuism eq who who who who who 071 .1 one in He was , four wave JoJ Suilliqa euo putt e; 1 joe sign; aVuHIP-Is what j0 a Ba Atspana B l8 say He has John ,aant Jed s2ullitqs emu Jo ;gun tunuitixew more than a century p.temol eltraa espeaa moat lueusq peAmd - --- - --- - is expected to oloo9 this duplicates recording. The group is taking the Ma----Flower to Yorktown tonight and should reach the Capitol in the morning

149'' -0C 11111PIPPIIBilerff737rryrrrn .: _.- , aaimisr... Jr.,, fig../1fd. i - _il, eSistencr,ot 1,,,yeni.? ts Past to Be Feature 0 l'ompany, Goverii.. , ,: if,,, , . ( 150th anniversary in C.; I.2.1 ,i,1.13,-SI'Ved Many n ark! ,:;1,d 11,t1 numerous conversations,nts, a ,I- l'l sal ic- . 9 ( 1 - I1 Asia 9 , 1 11 1,11 , 1: In11 :111111- Oct , ,I: H l `-:1+ , .II LAFAYETTE FIGURES, COL. R. J. GOODMAN JOINSL, ALSO WASHINGTON Both escorted if they rest FEST DE PUTNAM AND CO. a rho Courant- , Able Financier and Presi-hi .. w:t fine Mica Mthany Any prominent Met in Hartford Follow- Oirard bad take a so Wise young men of 1.1, dent of Bush Manufahart gave a good example: ing Alliance. The Foot Guard lost the company's annual parade to De- ' Foot Guard, celebrating its 150th 1 1,, elitnt 1; &quot;ing.'s bleativities c- Other ones of choice, .. %,-.Brokerage.L,A 0 Jubilee October 19, due date 1857. The commentary of the company is thus paid i of the most languid tone with the supper in In.: V. 14 and point winds characteristic moments of its history, such as 3Van 'ing. ell -May"top 0. 3!ay escorts the Marqu is de Lafayette ons as l Ycluslof "2olden time. é o uelebraj ' ONE lit 154 (1, OF FOUNDED '14 and target was an Indian in the full ,', and George Washington. Shortly after S r cos). A cutler's mine. Twenty-two, MORRIS PLAN BANK The alliance between the colonies and Eri.ter 11s. giving the aim A second France, a French fleet moored in a similar cliff, was engaged for the port of Newport, while 5,000 French verals 3.'eurs. Colonel Richard J. Goodman was identified in 1141, the company gave dinner to the soldiers stationed in that city. The i.lity Hall at cchiCireion admitted to Stock 4F yesterday was under Earl de Rocham and stn'tieth birthday. Broker Ne,,, of Putnam & Corn-nVell Gtev and Cadets was Glica's friend. It was deemed necessary to eliminate 4%. .c,,,n(tchiiy. 'a:t ipnil .e/vid;ts liti toteitn.,tr Itl, 1st Pony, Members of the New York that an interview is taking place between the Bourse and the successors of the two French commanders and Gen 1, tables %, eke laden with all you need—snacks and the company Richter & Company March 23, City, N. J. He by Feelings, Year of Song.1871, son of Aaron Cossitt and Annie Hartford, was as Mettil Abfait 11 oHair.dt selected, as part of M. (Johnston) Goodman.His childhood home and date was September—le Glaus was drunk, and ten was President of Phoenix Mutual 11. 20, 1780. Lafayette accompanied, breathless, merry and happy, This Life Ins. Co. from 1879 to 1889. For Washington, as well as its secretaries, great rPedily, believe me and helfer The foot guard went to hell was in ,w4s_ high school c.Meet them when they arrive They approached H Artistic Anniversary and a report that in this case counted them as guards and escorted said: "- We resp ever want it. HONOR NEW MEMBER OF THE COMPANY. Another military company, t.ity Hall, ran ahead of a dazzling DE PUTNAM E Co.1 I'N4M; known as the Matrosses, they marched with Dist:of...of beauty and fashion as P'oot Guard, and, like the cavalcade of Rth Not, they hindered the -city, saluted with three-. as weapons for teenagers. Next morning at 8 “h” attpdPtnee in the Splendid Pool Guard the Vete found the French General at u vf.n the “Pit and Admiral Terney with his red foot. from Morgan Street, and upstairs sent them to the head of the CI h su' VOI Uptin in Mr.S V t li, and each i)s.joined- in the dizzying labyrinths of tit ,: )ni State House where Washington was (reSara can best imagine being sorry to receive her, tieserilieii." Mcntiuned, but rizp.orter. Society of , I=A . Washington, Lafayette and Knox only mentioned the initials , 0 that day. I was there with his helpers .in / eaco wonikin, this fine dirising I -- r'V I (' to.tsonality Ow fair on .whose continental I,teziiiiity bright uniform and ornaments were a0 Jay army, blue overcoats with massive and described.O , dresses i .-_i b n made mostly epaulettes, long yellow waistcoats, yellow trousers *Aem to have final strength, but they are 444 -i- with buckles on the right knee, boots with long spurs .. ..city:pied their "clothes". He is a chapeau with his variegated and 111.-:11' hair in tot4sini-4-' 1'y Fede rn. The old French oil: with leather and a.1 regime were varied and beautiful with Xonera grace. .Th uniforms, glittering with jewels in- continued up. Displays the orders clearly. Terney. was in. when the dregs of a. French admiral. ..1.111; on the morning of tar Trt .01 * snail gatri%ii- ny scattered d calm and sober- the participant in the '" pa (elle ; '611.4a L ?Ma oleit eaten a. .4 to antagta I nment senti mg any .clo 1..iirmns 09 -i_ '92 .s99' 'mug' kii(ap P L- .; let him bark." rig - . 1[1?.np tool.. 'ennonpoid 'mem. la Annual Holiday Tear Fo LI P« .1»«11 01' .2.010T, 19-(I'MaR1007/1 2., 1).a cashier: um 'pool 0)0is .0.04 ' .nd , 11.11.e table " loadc.t Ile .I Amain .1601 003 Jag r15 4t14.111diaba, nice and rich. em - de i'',474 P ? r S'1155.'seS1 eRnoti:, a 0: for the feast was th Joresi Sarzda .'13.1843.th slide d br1I end cabbage with turnips n 0.1911-0 IGq2LIWOO'li «rnie, kiwi fruit mouse patties while, in a ' rig' be Foot Gmird the men presents them- g .0(101S Arialaf. Asua vu : with dots b.ue, steak d 131,zd :culJott ;1.A, Oa 9t .P 50T 57t46 .1, -, itia Parsnip Ware among the dein-' '.neve qi.ivrio.to l ã-9 Ittetoessq al wag Ias oefaryi and the variety of cakes is ,aulvir, emu 'lan-ciL.Hp9/ 1.841 001 DJUintq and kti..,j with biscuits and ut , .sua ja added. ' to iaLel; Years or comand litate.(1 .his birthdays in October 0w0s Camgratninte Goodman.nu, uzeq 1155' q13.10d-o3awl,aRrintt Hi it rti Retreat and IllliVh Coronel Richard .7 Goodman fue .atqvir a tit scri ad under the tre, .e 09-11,51.1C1N was selected by the busy revival receiving congratulations, sim- if custom 4 the seeulai terday on his admission into the stork r .. f, oldres of the day with those of a, Putnam Broker & Co. O. 15 alais' tall tel The 117' mini-company was also busy obtaining 'rf -gaga aunotus dams [lint V.. I silt' became mynoirahlo from AjaA 54j.1.1 'aJaid,U00 afaal ut15 Ile NIB ,fp ,ning de OP n Ow alinnry Congratulations Colonel Goodman hat 'aLtrikZa at/1109172 '0144013[11 Of gairjog g %Joint g It.mq 'sauilninei.801I1 1IEI alIteo yofiker pro;, c he the admirable eel', Your desk in your partner's room.ion.He is very ion e (laser:lied dist church) to attend general work in his for .ropora Mouomi 'Aippiasi o for the organization. Present tense, instead of aanom mood-es ...Iowa' iturt,kpazo,_ - - aspecialin

150s Rea allAghtg 131 do AtneiAi can Rai This is Mrs. Angelina Avery whose father, Soloman Loring, served in the Continental Army at the age of 14, whose maternal grandfather was also on active duty, and whose husband is also a descendant of veterans of that army War. Troubles quickly arose among the daughters of the United States and the Confican Revolution, Mrs. Angelina iLordently, continued. I don't think much of being a daughter of the revolution," said the revolutionary soldier. The only surprise was that Avery smiled. "I gave little. living daughter of the revolution in Connecticut. one of two in full attention to family history, geneoto tounti.iK:ftiee i young wos. ....is and so on. Now I would like to have Slu( )ker.' in them more ago ii wed. I Louise Lamb by my daughter. Not for many years after Mr. and Mrs. Stuff. They never are, Crostay, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester D., as much as they are today. Ripley-balker. _ Baptist Church by Rev. Dr. Herbert as Dorotea. Stanley Walker, Sh Judson White. Pastor using the Rev. and MYR's daughter. William jr, in a one ring service. The bride, donated by her father, was S. Walker of 'Hickories', New- attended by Miss Adelaide May Crosington and Eugene Bradford Ripley. a sister of the groom, as Jr., from Unionville, married the last bridesmaid. Count G. Kuebter, at 6 p.m. in the home of A, the bride's brother, was the plague of references to tir.rnan's arrival. 17-.1 and the hostesses were Arthur G., the bride's parents, by Rev. Di. L Rings, in America and Solomial Smith, John Spaulding, Fred Rockwell, Harmon Potter . Briele Lorin's service as a white revolutionary and George F. Kuchler. She wore a dress of cream crepe satin, older cuts are given: I, the church was adorned with a train and adorned with roses “Among the emigrants who left 01 A, they carried palm trees, ferns, chrysanthemums and lambskin. They carried a shower bou- from England to New England in tb rr cut flowers. The "Bridal Choir" of the 17th century wedding roses and lilies were interpreted by Thomas tE from "Lohengrin" as the valley. Newton, .i'brldal party entered. ' The Wedding and Mass at Dedham, was bridesmaid L, was dressed in Nile green, which was of Axminster, Co. .0i March of Mendelssohn's and 'Midsum-Georgette Crêpe', and he carried Devon's arm. Thy son. Noises. Mer Night's Dream" was interpreted as a bouquet of pink roses. Orbena. Springfield, Massachusetts, Miss Otis Allyne, a widow. The &quot;Beading. Her tulle Ruth Buddington of New Haven. ou)th in this line was Soloman, whose veil was held up with a hand of beads. Elide's colleagues at Mt. Hol- married twice: first to Sarah, and she carried a rain bouquet from Yoke College, Miss Virginia Frost of Trier.Daughter of Year': and Ilan 'ci' Bridal Roses and Lily of the Valley.She carried a bouquet of pink roses on her arm.Following the ceremony there was a reception at nricles childhood home attended by many guests from out of town attended.The house was decorated with palm trees, ferfies and fallen flowers... The bridesmaid's gift was a pair of white velvet gloves.The groom presented a tray to the best man and the]] four porters gold pins.His gift to the bride was a pearl brooch Mr. and Mrs. Crosby went on honeymoon trip to New York, Philadelphia and Atlantic City, Mrs. Don't It's Imlay Street after January Crosby was employed by Tra Laws Co. has been associated with the company's Chicago and Milwaukee offices for just two years the rights claims process, - n.artmr.nt, was recently aseIgne . ..i da house in lebanon wherefijs. Angelina 4 Lorin

151m Month of Austerity,—great admirer of General Washington, and who (for the rest of his long life never allowed anyone to utter a word of criticism, the General In his presence Falter le Revolution was perhaps a prisoner on board an able Brit and he did not regain his freedom for many months.Coterie Louis R. Chen-, At-Card, a second son, was born in New London and celebrated his centenary in Florida, Ringlet''', Massachusetts, where the family moved in December settled 24 of 17 t 0. Burnt by British decklet, Battle of Croton Heights ?Mrs. Avery Miss Mary Hall, director of Good Malls at Fourteen Will Club, received service today in the Florida Revolutionary War, but a birthday cake for the bravest soldier and boldest of his life with this patriot.Hungry for company, not in vain hesitating on this centenary of William H. Rich to start a man's work for the cause of Fr eiheit.i: and he entered.It is evidence of and would further the cause patr iota or - -; Moon, the uncle of Colonel Louis in the British. f Universal Service41 at War IL Cheney. The gentleman. Richmond was born, in which there is so little mention: 'He had most of the Rev-Marlborough by courage. Like Miss Mary Hall, people did. He only had one action. but I give the dates of only two or two men enlisted in a town. special service conditions! De Aurr- and said that he was the only millionaire heir to become heroics on November 24-5. In 1777 there are those who grew up in this city. The Colonel known to have survived was in Saratoga under the command of Captain Nathanel Cheney. The mother was Herr's sister over the following generations. So Daniel Wales and Colonel Latimer in Richmond. The gentleman. Richmond was here and only knows Soloman Loring, one of the regiments sent there about two years ago, and he visited Miss Loring. Art to establish the strengthening of the independence of General Gates. (Detach-'Hall at his summer home in Marlf America, where he served Capments of all brigades formed in the community. Born in October to Williams and Colonel Vogt, Mr. Richmond saw 24 months the -McHugh . A6 '23, 1521, and emigrated to Honesdale. Royal service. Arrived in Connecticut. (411t Winifred Margaret McHugh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D., i Penn., 1342. Was a clerk in a shop for three years, and then began : "He was part of the time McHugh was stationed at No. 67 Babcock Street. He had his own business in Carbondale, Pa., in general trading miner in the town of Dickson., 'al Skirmish. Received a pension. Mr .and Mrs. Zephir Richarls, of No. Gentleman of the Law, 1818, but was 87 Amity Street, married Thursday, Pennsylvania, in 1860. t 9 hours at St. Jo-.#Mining for the interests of New York, i am above your needs.Tatter in Seph Cathedral by Rev. Father r Faley Railway Company, ontario and west pi. in old age he received one under New Haven, assisted by Rev. _ad eight brothers and sisters, most engaged, cared for by his sister. The family had its origins in Brittany, - f who settled with their descendants . Miss Catherine McHugh. as before the eleventh century. The Ameri- ___ed at Rinehart The return of the bridesmaid, wore a white pewter branch dress, founded by John Richle, showing the same name in the family, bridal satin, encrusted with pearls and moon, an emirate of Ashton Keynes, .urn some famine beginning Silver, with silver cloth hat, Wilshire, Lard A.f settled 1637. In Primitive Man Crowned With Orange Blossoms, one of Taun-Rod's original buyers, Soloman Loring, came to Con-Bridesmaid wearing a "Dress of Shade Grey," Massachusetts. Crepe with matching hat. Prudence Wadsworth Lord Richmond des. They had no children. B., his bride carried a rain bouquet of :cond-mrs for seven generations. Myra Sawyer, daughter of the bride and friend of Roses and 4icend. William Wadsworth, an emigrant from. Azariab Sawyer had five children: the maid of honor was one-armed; from England to Massachusetts in 1632 and in. After her death she married her bouquet of roses. Jerome A. 'whose son, Captain Joseph Wadsworth, ter, Angelina Sawyer'. Casey of 58 South Whitney Street concealed Connecticut Letter No. Jack Kil- as Private Charter Oak. . be:. and served the great Garife. Cousin of the bride, they were ush- Mr. Richmond was a total part of the war. They were horns. In later years, on September 11, 1715, the church was attractive to alcoholic beverages. There is a tra card (voice of the ban card) decorated with palm trees, ferns, roses. He was so lion-like in the family that Professor Albert was very much in contrast to the liquor which, when he was drinking chrysanthemums .' in the Choir of the Congreea-Brisbois, cathedral organist, spent six months in Europe, Asia and at the Yeonal Church in Windham playing the 'Bridal Choir' of Africa in 1900. refused a _. to assume as soon as the volunteers arrived and that Lohengrin de Wagner, accompanied by the - spirits with him, as in the tropics is "vo hnura later he was on his way 1st chorus. Peter F. Radican sang before -land, although pointed out became that this was imperative- Saratoga with a departing branch of ceremonies and Hugh X. It is the Continental Army trio.It is the Continental Army trio.He has the dis- McHugh, the bride's brother, daughters sung were in Vassar Teflon 2nd ii, Mrs. Avery, raised for the offering, "0, Cor a moris". Colleague. A few years ago, Mr. Richmond was the first volunteer for this. After the ceremony, a couple submitted political articles to the wn. It was a Breakfast chorus performed at the home of the New York Tribune and other newspapers _. Church and congregation were the bride's parents and 200 guests amidst a hymn when the drums took over. Guelts were present, a recruiting regiment from New Haven, Fr ortchester, N.N., 'WILLIAM H. RICHMOND' could be heard exiting the windows and entering Bay Ridge. N. J., New York City, and 100 YEARS iEdiD t in Drowning Voices Springfield, Massachusetts. The house was full of tigers. The meeting was decorated in a discontinuous way for the reception A i 1 h of ,0 es len; c1 and there was a general race with fall leaves, roses and operator and philanthropist who died 1,,t the gates. Once outside of Azahiah's Chrysanthemums. On Tuesday at the age of 100, Wyer became the first man to recruit Richards for a honeymoon to his winter home in Daytona, Fla., i-,ed. He fell in love with New York and Atlantic City instantly. NJ, uncle of Colonel Louis Richmond Dopers en route to crime scene and survived on return; Cheney 1 from Hartford, and he was tired of fighting. at 1411 Wolcott, Wethersfield. Or at Marlborough, October 21, 1821. He is in the service of Sawyer. The friend previously worked and was employed in a tour group by Zatlenorough srore 7artment for several years and then moved to Ins according to official records. Co. Boyfriend lives in Pennsylvania where he worked in Saratoga at Captain Ecreta of Roto Manufacturing, the coal mining company. The Rich, Thaniel Wales Summer Company served throughout the world. The Mond family traces its origins back to Britain in 1777. He was in the most important war as an ensign in the United States before the 11th century. He and war bonds and he was in the Navy. The groom gave the family the proposal of the brave original Washington soldier - green-gold rosary bead for - Landjäger in Massachusetts H.,; Over- 'hardy grown. It was a hammered silver cigarette case and in his mother's ride, Mr. Richmond acted more like stewardesses/pencil in the family. The ob. descendant of Joseph Wadsworth, who,. he activists who. The bride's gift to the bridesmaid was,---hid the Connecticut chart in the e-osci-.tral,_ a 'Charter Chart 0a 1e ring.'

152.41 .re artfdraSodeiy To hit 139 Roland Hooker of Hartfor rs. R. M. Hooker Tonight wounds Mr. and Mrs. Roland Mather Hooker-# and those who attended their marriage 1180 Rath'i I Hni, 1-c .r. wardd 10,' student for man f In: hrolcen oreeent ilenblei, The.,.., 1 1 and Icrit The Yal -. if 1 they go fn armed. If a Yale entry Si 'lirnh,,d. it fell. or the fickle bar was BAY I'ance n obviously eventrn senrrie rim phl the ass tral 'pa tirli-L'd there. Not me . Who ri in the la non, who st Queen ':Mae j Migs19',.reat V on of Hooker } Telltale the lit present femille needed Dixon, as the l Eishop 1-:Frldegt N. C. In ill , a-,:ddia 2 Ogia Mrs. F Invitationp was exhibited by Mrs., Mr. and Mrs. in photo 6. . E ward Hooker de Heu-Roland M. Hooker in Hartford Lewis Bishop Society, Yale 1:1, irf Thk 1 4! .. me in fl. ' since his return from his honeymoon grad oablein hotel and mr and mrs rolando. Before her marriage to Mr. Roland Mather P., Ekrip ROO Mather 1-Tooker and Man. Tino F. Mather Hooker to Reception R. and Hooker at No. 65 R;entral Park. West. jlin nrediatdance for him at Hartford New York I'm:, on October 22nd. Mrs. Thig Will is the first daughter of Mrs. Yranels Holhan of et.-Hothan Ie.

153issonrug Company Directors /g-in li E Headquarters Main Street .. 2: DRUGS SISON r Vialte TALCOTT BUSINESS CC EAN 437) ''' VC. 1i;,) A to ll J, i T GEORGE A. CHANDLER. Secretary and treatment assistant. - in New England. He hai-aepu is a successful and shrewd businessman, reaching far beyond Aally, this state and this city. The comad .?tt, the company began its history in the year 31.11, 1795, when the old state AP was operating in 1795. 141 house in the city center was finished and ready to move into. It was then a combination grocery, drug and general store, left and far away, run by a man named Hopkins. At the beginning of !r. For the past century, the YINN company has traded as Lee & Butler and has been well known and respected within that establishment. It was around this time that Griswold's ointment appeared. It was downsized but became company property and has since become a household necessity in many parts of the world. A ui and a man from Honolulu recently called the store so they could see where the ointment he was using was. I manufactured many years, and gradually the firm became a large wholesale house ;0 i C., supplying the population of that section as well as more distant parts of the state. Many years ago, well before the Civil War in 1941, Thomas Sisson, who will always be remembered as a good and kind old man, entered the service of Butler's Lee & En as a boy. He awoke from battle and in time became " his remedy". H. He was a merchant from the Obi school: from 1913, precise, fairly professional.' PUR- and conducted Torneted-pang's affairs in a more modern way than its predecessors throughout history. He was in charge of the MAIN STREET DRUG COMPANY. One day in 1865 a young man entered the store and asked for a job. He was George Perry Chandler is all from Saiton'a ;liver. the.. who worked in a store in Greenfield, ,, ILDING NO. NO. 273 ASYLUM ST. WHERE TALCOTTZ'S BUSINESS 'his mass... and there was a good CO. HAS c sbnl..1 WAS NEARLY HALF A CENTURY. Field in Hartford came to this town... i.s.ay last quarter of a sisson he had no friends and no one , who introduced and enticed him to the drug.- Mr. Sisson liked the performance "Chemical Deal, A Poor Boy" in 1865, and by its predecessor and improvement it is now the greatest of its kind. In perseverance , hard work and Progressivism, made it one or the acquaintance of what was never known in Connecticut.rAvy -rs - Iviist__Ausqvn r.orn undertakings of this kind before.

154_ Miss Wflehl-Lete, Vfield-Lete. Arlan Tryon Lee bt. by Mrs. Arthur R. Leete of Enfield. tr MSS LOVEJOY .1EDS Daughter 134 GEORGE DE L. HARRIS Street, Thompsonville and William 'Bromley Winfield, son of Mr. and Mrs.1 He was then known as T. Sisson IN. J. Winfield of Ansonia married the company. The gentleman. Chandler went to work at the ex-Flay at 4 a.m. Saturday afternoon. On the counter was a bucket from Enfield Congregational Church. Over 4,000 outdated scales issued over 300 invitations for Pr3nident0ISAIra DaUg i1?fr are very poorly polished. Before the event, which was one of the biggest in the industry and soon made it shine, the last years weddings of Hattan Life MrriSer in North 1 were very bright. The Lord. Sisson saw them! The ceremony was then performed by .acion and went very well;47. 🇧🇷 %Ayr: II _ Prnbyt Oriall Church. roe li asing. d with n his ehrr e Jot bs nthat he e lilipl m a Enfield church, George de Lancey Harris of this rip. hPeptroe Cl di S.ttheLl assisted by others;fevt,;tobernt M. French, il-rt IJI, and entered into the affairs of the pastor. The bride was visited J3.' and Miss Susan Katherine Lovejoy, one of l'trm with enthusiasm. He was soon promoted by his cousin, Miss Mary Edith Davison, daughter of Thomas E. Lovejoy, of Presills, to a member of the firm, going regularly to New York to look after Manhattan Lire Insurance of Thompsonville and Pate d.-nt tn. to buy property. w:os Arthur W. Wilkinson of Ansonia. , L.- and Transactions for .com- The 'bride wore a white dress by-' oany. The late General Arthur H. Good.' clean lace, on ivory satin, and also had rich r., Treasurer, "The Courant" was a full-length tulle veil. He had an A working at the Sisson Drugstore. Bouquet of white roses and lilies from the company peppLE, Inn NM fliiS 0.8 Mr. Chandler walked down the valley all the time, watered with the dear OLT roses UNIQUE IN 1 .-'l-vice, and they were always old and valley west . The girl of the lying friends. Honor wore Nile green crepe de chine, stage forty-five years ago, another sea and wore pink chrysanthemums. Ella Montboy walked into the store and asked she was also wearing a black top hat. During work. Be, also made a good ini- the meeting of guests before July 1, 414.1 ._ "Si 'Dn in Mr. Chandlei, who received a ceremony, half-hour recital recital, to I c b'he applied for work in East—Vermont by Denalow King Music Supervisor, ... the boy was William E. Farnswortii, established in the public schools of Thompsonville and 1870, one of the '', that is, the work of art in the store February, Mr. King also played for wedding guests Strongest Savings Institute, John yr 'IS 7: , James Hawthorne and Stephen, the church was attractive (Special for The Coolant.) years Active drug dealers in the state Four Leafy Palms and Rockville October 23 Ago 1 years ago his fortieth arm and boxwood friends took place when 200 relatives and ranks were invited to the reception and probably not a single bank in the witch state of '-;crsar7 as clerk the sisson dinner that followed the ceremony in' a story so interesting wi e'., triparive . He was given a suitable ift and the occasion was that he was to go to the bride's house, No. 107 Enfield, People's Savings Bank of met n_rurrobt r. At 0.1892 George A. Street. Reception, Mr. and Rockville. That Friday he elected i:handlcr, ' son of GP CI di - Mrs. Winfield has made a ten-day journey to George W. Randall to succeed the late 'an er en, and on his return they will live in i .E . Stevens Henry as Treasurer. This marked the company's service as No. 98 High Street, Ansonia: the bank is one in five per employee. Since I was in Connecticut I will be home after December 1st. Payer 5 percent. Interest and In- -f. The working members of the groom, by the way, were for eighteen months the strongest banking company in the domestic - company and were both partners in the war-related overseas service as an institution and one of its administration and an official of the company for a or . 26th Division Sgt. the cost is the lowest. It's your- - - a long time. It soon became a machine gun company. His story is well worth reading and has been studied by many prominent administrators now employed by the Office of the American People. ,in,..sq and has the offices of the Brass company in Ansonia. Since the death of Mr. Enrique. of the vice-president, the secretary, and the asbis- , the bride is one of Thompsonville's promises. and member of Chandler is one of the most famous families there. The Banco Popular de Ahorros was presented at the May General Assembly session. y ni, st progressive: Young Business, his father, the late Arthur R. Leete, General, 1870. of the following men, a city suit—some years ago' ---. For years he was not actively identified with anyone now alive and all in two very meritorious local business circles and squabbles and he was also one of the most successful US employers J. Warren White and A. Ex-Rep. at large Inent Men who once resided in Rock-a: i Gideon Milne were made officers of and hi. City. Cyrus Winchell, John W.t Company. Both had been working on his -...nrendereon skinner. two,. Thayer, LA Corbin. A. Park Hamway from below and were ii Florence G. Skinner, daughter of Mond, R. G. Heft, Frederick Walker, rewarded +Oust offices, and Auston FL Skinner, of Church Street, George W. Groves, George H. Kings - , ,,p i Itti.portance. Manchester, and John A. Anderson, Jr., Bury, Chauncey Winchell, Trumbull ir, George P. Chandler visit or bi-:-..- This town will be married on Saturday night- Newcomb, Joseph Selden, E. S. Henry rj Establishment every day . The name of the house of the bride's father I A. C. Crosby, William Ri Orcult, was changed some years ago to the Rev. Watson Woodruff, pastor of Asaph Idcl{inner, James F. Pres 1 r, t: Sisson Drug Col-after the Death of Mr. Congregational Center, Flanton, Francis Keeney, Robert Patten 9 r '11 Sisson. Chester, formerly of that city, officiating. Dwight Marcy, Ansel Arnold, p. 13 Al. His business extended well beyond The Bride. who was married to Risiey. Julius Rich, George Faulk, E side of the state and his business, his father's, was a white silk dress by C. Chapman and E. Thompson. in Connecticut it is very large, screpe, guts cut, with a veil attached in this resolution, Cyrus Winchell particularly in this section of MtAte with orange blossom. He wore a w. Thayer, E.S. Henry and To Where Concern Is High and Gene-Bridal Shower Bouquet Roses and Lilies Patti Hammond deserved absolute respect. of the valley Miss Bessie Raymond, of -- call the first meeting of the corpora- Ey adding the husinis of Tai- Mt. Vernon, N.Y., a none of the bride, tors, and this meeting was by, y colt Company for you was already a Grand Lady-in-Waiting and Raymond Grant on June 23, 1870. Incorporators, of the band will undoubtedly be, Heome was the best companion. Louise Raymond, also known in Rockville House on July 1st, one of the largest pharmaceutical companies in a bride's niece, was a florist. 1870 with Francis Keeney as President of New England. The bridesmaid's dress was blue and 77...7-- crepe de chine for men and carried 11 roses. The florist wore a dress, of officers were .,;,e ._ elected: President, O pink crêpe de Chine, after Care-eohn W. Thayer; Vice-President, 1111, many, a reception was held at the home of J yrus Winchell; Treasurer, E. Stee- 1 CHURCH, NEW YOR, is attractively decorated with Smilax, ens Henry; Secretary, E C Chapman. Chrysanthemums and pink roses. The Bride "f ew York, Ott. 21.R .Res. C. consists of the South Man- The Committee consists of A. C. t ., Ansel Arnold and Dwight rroil, cyy: Rochford Stetson, Hector of St. Marl. r . 'r, Dodger High School and Lasell Seminary, C written because of Barking, Church in Washington, Toe!, 55 Us in Auburndale, Fair, the Bridegroom' wrote the Rules which historical Trinity Rcotor since 121-07 rules, sir :toped Rt. King. Wi I I ia - and who have been adopted and belong to this ors, It T. Manning, nriw RishoP or the P.p.: 4- to the District of Hartford. After an effect. in.;,, .w York Dr

155Wit"I 'llIVIIIM- Ann................,1.mpr,7,777= - ___4::j.--:-- /CM.. " ii,.. –_ –_ – a_. 135..ii. LOCAL MAN FOR TALK. i, z, Directors of the People's Savings Bank (Special to The Courant.) AT THE ACTUALS EVENT, Rockville Election of successor to Nes, s Great Britain, October 24th. After five years service in the Franks, E. B, United States Army and later Morris of East City, Actuary at Red Cross Reconstructive Work in Co., Life Department at Travelers Ins. at Aetna's Fall Meeting - Balkans Devastated. Rockville Lieutenant Society Oct. 22 Directors John of America, Cincinnati Reynolds, Physician, son of Thursday and Friday of next week. of the People's Savings Bank of Rock—The Delevilles of New England and New York met at Corns Bank at 4 o'clock, opened the doors for the meeting yesterday afternoon, and chose for George a special train in Pennsylvania W. Randall to succeed the latter system and left New York City at E. Stevens. Henry as treasurer. With Wednesday afternoon. Several keynote speakers will wear beards and only one board member is absent, the vote was unanimous. Mr. Randall, in addition to Mr. Morris, there will be a few other delegates from Hartford. As vice-president of the bank and Mrs. Margaret B, Lincoln, daughter of nine years with him, Mr. Asylum Avenue, who was elected vice-president of the Art Studio in New York last July, has lessons to be learned in order to be successful Brother, the late Fran- every Friday in this town at the Hartford Ford Art School at 280 Collins cis A Randall. Road. Miss Lincoln has graduated. The gentleman. Randall is one of the most prominent citizens of the city of Trom ellitatii. TO Vernon. He was born on May 19, 1867 on Village Street in that city. Always a Republican, he was Postmaster of Rockville, CO for twenty-one years, succeeding George Forster during the first Wilson administration. He has held various political offices, served as an adviser to the city and towns of SUCCEED F. B. ALLEN, and is presently the City of Ver-17on representative in the General Assembly. He also became treasurer of the Steam Boiler Company. J in 1! A.e, 'Wing of e boa d of 'Avectors of the Hartford Steam Boiler J, F. Reynolds of No, 76 Harrison Street, returned to his hometown yesterday after tonight' & Inspection Inst Co. . Arrived at noon from upstate New York, office was vacated at 7am with his brother William (death of the late Francis B. Allen was Reynolds). occupied by the election of William R. C. Lieutenant Reynolds left Paris October 12, leaving Boulogne the Corson as vice-president. Arrived same day and in Nova. York Meeting also appointed Mr. Corson Treasurer and Louis P. Middlebrook on Sunday. He was born in New Britain and educated at St Mary's Secretary. as successor to Mr. Corsón. as elected Parochial School and New Britain High School in 1910. Although a member of the Hartford organization since high school, Mr. Corson distinguished himself in 1908. In October of the same year he joined the Ethics. He attended Fordhem's engineering department, the 'School of Medicine', where he was a scholar. Since then he successfully graduated in 1916. He served extensively in an internship in St. Louis. Mary's Hospital. Juster and Secretary of State and Brooklyn. He joined in 1917 and was elected secretary in 1916. The gentleman. Medical Corps and was assigned to Corson's director at Hartford Camp Devens. He arrived at Tours iSteam Boller Inspection & Co. on July 14, 1918. Until the wartime closure of the American School for the Deaf, he was with Hartford-Aetna National Bank, Base Hospital No. 7, stationed. Wadsworth Athenaeum. Retirement With the signing of the Armistice, he stops being insane and becomes a member of GEORGE W. RANDALL. received a call from the United States Water Committee _Hartrod. The Red Cross for Medical Reconstruction took an active interest in Rocktion's work in Serbia and Macedonia. The gentleman. Middlebrook, the Conville Building and Loan Association left France in October. 1910. Associated with the company since 1885. He was elected director of this organization The Future of Albania and Serbia. In 2913 he was elected Secretary of State. In 1917 he was voted brilliant, said Lt. Reynolds. 1897. The following year, with the Secretary of State for Works and Credits, ad Both countries now have ports in (he was made a midshipman in the U.S. Navy, a position he still holds. In the Adriatic, and the towns are during the War served with Spain announces his election to the robust and ambitious return to his post of bank treasurer, im., 1698. Mr. Middlebrook" was born in Mediateand tendered his resignation as vice-president. se; f that city and " Harry O. Forster of New Trumbull in 1866, and visited the South-afflicted Frederick Norton Belding, as will be announced l York Ceremony i7onneeticut Literary Institute at St. Jesepli's Cathedral, .field, is a member of the Navy, the vice-president of Hank , Dennle J. Mc October Earthy, John P. Cameron and Frederick Thomas 21. at 4:39 p.m. Frederick Tan - , History Society, Connecticut Historians, and George Arnold, Jr., Nominator2 Lawlers of the Loric couple Societies t and Hartford I can play a member of the committee, I can see ... sill o 1, tee the late Mr. Henry, I !sill' [flat sae. reEurnTore, lire

15626 . (11, 1, WEDNESDAY, OCT (R.1:1R the largest but fleshiest cans) 181,4'4, flag or c in name, but anyone who knew its history should immediately recognize the symbolic fire 431 image of Massaehutetts.&quot;So it is in the case of our plaque. No satisfactory explanation is given either for its purpose or for its erection on the walls of this beautiful state building a Y gift to State From Descend-, the key character:eristics of She Ply- 1', Ants' Society Accepted by: It Governor C. E. Gross il moutlt colony and the realcluilk remote, intimate, of the New Entail,/ Geist, who was born there Guardian of character, 11;main speaker... rh, ancestors of men and women atliirais t humble spirinas - directed degree 'sober, rigorous toOsla'irnittostweint-' they live loudly, constantly, but unconsciously, i manifest ted to all in thOr.FILED LEKTI ON I daily live a simple, noble and religious character for which they have remained as eternal guardians. THE PILGRIMAN I "This was the source of his fame, which is purer than reputation and certainly loftier than glory, for glory roots The courage of Iliegalice's valor only in the highest and noblest ehar god trio and loyalty to companions! Va s neteristtee," From every angle of his picture, the lesson that the Hower pas- i was developed by clergymen or lay messengers bequeathed to posterity, arcordin:; Orator or poet, the predominant feature in all cases was ailing "character", to Charles E. Gross, director at the opening yesterday afternoon, I have no sense of character. during durilli, recent years have emitted an in-thp.m.elllie the power emanating from radians; .1 a tablet available in the capitalcl ne, . .er weakened -ra-tire-c-Tereseret luertYr-s-e-ts Voir re...-os , ma 1,,,;Wei. 🇧🇷 _ Centuries are coming. by sub.. dry i sionaes minds I,ack for these pioneers. como nos, Holland, ex npetrie'nees riences 1.1 Inglaterra e Lli a a message nee,ls e mutt hair el -the glow of energy and of co Balled a agenueniiy of age NOT the e vitality of true Anicricanisen, with a Een,v ,Pliasna7 the rocky shore of history Basic statement that obedience to him '-must have had something P- Moreover, it is not the commandments said remains constant. s: _something strong on the w of one or more persons as individuals the soul of true Tire to survive the hardships of the pioneers t It is the specific story of the ad. "Luckily between the lines of metal life. They limp here in search of 'non-hero worship. Tablet we can read the basics. In an ideal something they might.' Though proud of our lineage, We elites of the person, their names are rarely spoken, which we can literally collect today as hero worshipers. written lines that express themselves better than they could then. They were not heroes, RS created their willingness to submit to the higher laws written on the tablet centuries ago. We owe the inspiration that m01:fly timicrstockl. I doubt it -martY- . made this country what it is. us tail eVell name more than Your or fire Of stonelives which were the result of /el pillgritna whose names are in- of 'Cha:acter'. - "Not nit governor... - but as repr: - written oil that... compresses and so "The impact of these continuous lives of more than a million Cr than we believe will endure. Much less go on forever. The Tohlets have lost the feeling of being citizens of this state. I accept Cilia that we can count many of his deeds. The Unnecessary. Th4 'shows our i memorial correctly, and I pray to God Conhee-table rr write nothing, On what basis then esteeming noble lives and mosaic 1 ticut must always be true to the ideals executed, let it say they did have the right to be emphasize at the same time the duty that our I l and the inspiration of this, our ante celebrated In this beautiful Hali of the Nerkage that it imposes on us to continue, 44aud, r th rt 'State Capitol? We cannot claim them, it could be to increase E's influence, gain fame. Nobody mentioned the rumor that our parents from Plymouth and Mr. Gross. be considered eligible - for inotilEra was an initiate by force. The fIrosa address was as follows: Hall of Fame, Dr. Henry van Dyke in 'Let's show our Sincerity in our-' I am here sir, in reply to your statement of the essential qualifications of this malt talota, in at least one request promising not to tempt the famous men said: 'Glory lists the non-annual pilgrimage to these pilgrimage shrines, 'not even saying a prayer to give 0 for the value recognized by the sages and consecrated by their history, and with the ; I gave a formal speech just to propose to the common people of Icy. He is the force of our life C41/ and character relay I . .k 1 You and my other companions have some vowed help that glory is distinguished from reputation. The 'other news we hate is Tee's 1r little but practical: a that V01110 has a quarter of the salary for my bike. lol, Cato saw our Mayflower ancestors when they went there. k as I read between the biceps of his reputation, which includes the reputation of others worthy of the great Mhos' tahle t, during the last ten years, hoe forever or ec II; and notoriety, which is the only thing that can suggest suspicion or contempt. Flu tait wasn't the subject of oil, so Bideli has been oBuseaus ato 'eLieuoti Fluff. ok bp; 'None of these llefiultions cover our spoken script and are so reverent)] Like those of the Mayflower ancestors etersiultu paututseessie or, the Mayflower_ li1 of the Temple. and in unity or collectively. But nobody has sa[poci 5I luntutolund 2uilienve pu forum, On paths of legislation and on the run. they deny that they were famous people, Hsi tit ,iwou uot;n1Olioa Sdiaa ors; school substations school substations cit lo am.[ ,.,To ,attribute hmt rail? Stir.trip asa2ripod f3e 1 distinction,' avatars In olo-.. why a re e, ro escondo para perpetuar sus -edaroj atIV Josialtitout Ca. zonaS Jo 5001 Es I quent words, from ports in ciolIle cepas. .-gtitlagesu sultsuods.it erituat gr e of religious teachers giving nit ex- 111. 2ilciry general assembly of Ibis leitt AupunOuule Mocign Lao/ High Broad of the Best 11CP, by "Commcnw Crew Photos NO tit Elwell us the right In tin é 11* snit hy living ple:nres, In tenders, from 1,11116111g commemorating the Pilgrim He himself answers these Fite Strite4t for activities, not only for our questions.We ourselves should try Koasn IrOd rtt i associated Societies in Plymouth .and answer them atussyssv isazni 11111 orally throughout our country, but also 'for this meeting having some serious purpose here in America,...'PaPV, 11';and in England and jioRowd-- . .and. In many "What is it then that is written in such places - where the story is least expected, indelibly between the lines. that tellet ,ft n5t1e)fitssia 0;0.3 rn Act .9u1pus not cut 8.361 10 3trup Sue til a q 0 1 paAa !I.11 the Mayflower has been counted and sung, and may be read by us, though forgotten. Fascinating story that needs no explanation. to 1-1.1 "In the Great World Cave in Chicago.: -01 Allga -lala.i& t1319 lu RaVolial * 0.1111. Att "."erected'/ paiaAxa si pre ttioloq prau -e u mangcr most interesting.i beautiful building, that were used.' furl , OP .p.ptiloi .toce.tu Mutilject is .preferential administrative purposes and as a place of assembly / STI5-15.0 SILirl.88.1 8;atis common place of peace for all who come from these states 1 topiOni,t- ex t1 a , tonss Wore, c2aaa pu ".18.'0 another stDry or one of *rad SI films4 Pp Achievements ya !Jean from there All but one had a distinctive feature in the atratio latoil state it. .,02uns,-na.421.1,i moisos wa ILI Ake,41 De so nmny WWI- ea:WES by the really ells- be Jr a renroclaction of your nerd, by I tuoij pun, ..,nav wa [polido , lergia and speaker or the past th ., rite nag, or else by the simPl&quot; 1 1-1.1r'''' WO '5&quot;K innor.ux84 state house; but there are Lau anandt 'years, arid 110 1 , c/di defects * I am another

157w ss Mayflower Tablet on Capitol Hill 1 37 . 11 ,, !leonine meeting of the foot, I>- 1 i:.111 Annual Meeting of the Seciee ,, "2, fri,10 . . Mayflower Descendants was held at the Bond Hotel at eleven o'clock yesterday morning. During a business meeting , Miss Addle S .Arnold read the annual report as secretary, following the account of the historian, Edi67 win A. Hill of Washington, read 16.0 -,*« 111?-0 Miss Arnold. Mrs. Albert H. Pitkin. pA/,,,yptp\, , provided better evidence of a pilgrim memorandum! over there! 1. Dd.filef3 chum and \ order for the society that's in. PeiC, ;- ilr;ker Lic. 111-11) ^Ai) -42.0:pe easyie , er. ,.i A *.... .t r ,nt chTboaid meeting of 1 r , ,,,,,r`,1.a3, 4 4 '-` attends descendants of the Mayflower Society in the state of Connecticut I , r I., Colonel ILIe/1 Court held with Governor Charles: E, Thompson, the following li 31 new members were elected for the 4th 14th day: Ambrose Barnaby Clark, Buck- 103 hannon, West Va. The eighth generation Richard Warren's In Decent; Zifise Julia Elizabeth Haley from Brooklyn. N.Y., ninth by John Alden; Mrs. Henry Augustus Wadsworth, of Garrettsville, 0th, 8th of 'William Bradford; Frank Henry Abbe of Enfield, Connecticut, eleventh by William Brewster; Mrs. Charles Parker Davidson, Jr., of Scranton, Pennsylvania, 11. 'William Brewster; Edward Allen AI Pease, MD, of Westbrook. With;. Tenths of 'William Brewster; Mrs. William Hilliard Belden, of Stam-Ew Baugh, Michigan, tenth to William Brewster; Mrs. William George Park in 5 Hanover. Conn, eighth by Myles Standish; Warreu Cone Pratt of De-II, Troit, Michigan, John-Howland 9th; EMI The Mayflower Miss Emeline Lois Rice Descendants Society of Meriden headquarters in the state capital. and authority to place it in a place reminiscent of the brass plaque in the Capitol was granted to Conn., 9th, by William Brewster; I1 The landing of the Pilgrims at Ply - under an Act passed in 1921 by Mrs. Arthur Stewart of New York, Hoek Mouth, 20 December 1620, Session of the General Assembly. 9. 'William Bradford; Madam Members of the Commission President Watson Noble Smith of Bristol, Connecticut PASTOR BOLTON was Insurance Commissioner of Myles Standish's Seventh Bure; Mrs. READ DISCLAIMER Tom Mansfield, Arthur. I. Shipman by Adelbert William Flint, 9th of that town, H. Siddons Mowbray, Washei William Brewster; Mrs. '1,e4'illiam Stod- (Special to The Courant.) Inton, Litchfield County; and Frank Lard Hutchison, ninth by William Bolton, October 11. Cheney, Jr., of Manchester. Colonel Brewster and Mirie Mabel Harris Cobb. Charles E. Thempson, that oily one, represented the Connecticut Society of John Howland's Ninth Place of the New Congregation of Mayflower Descendants of Bolton Church, Donors Haven, Connecticut, at the Sunday morning service; Haiti by Harold Moss. listened with regret to the Parson, Rev. of John Howland Table and State Lininth; Frederick... Frank F. Abbott, read your resignation gift. Brarian Ceeorge S. Godard was also Livingstone Pratt, Degory's eighth, effective October 31. In December- The position chosen for the priest; Omar Herschel Folger, Nieith Tier 9, 1917, Rev. Mr. Clarence Williams Appointed to Bolton Congregation. South entrance to the Capitol. Colonel Seymour, 10th by William Brew-. Church. On November 7, 1911, Thompson announced that the expense manager and 11-year-old Alfred Illingworth Merritt had been ordained and set apart in the "church." positioning the tablet would be the eleventh of John Howland and was born in Maine, son of P to be known of Connecticut :— Hartford, Connecticut Society; Mrs. Frederic Wol-Dr. and Mrs. Frank P. Abbott. He's Mayflower Deecen...ants. a biblical graduate of Moody Incott Benham of New Britain, Connecticut. The tablet is about a meter and a half that I introduced and went to several schools for a meter. It is quite difficult and is William Bradford's eighth; Roblin Maine and 3fassachusettii. It took the strength of five laborers, ert Lovell Smith, Richards tenth pastor at Watson Park Congre, to bring him to the position destined for the Warren, Mrs. Charles Frederick Gational Church of Chicago, and the It, for him to of members could see de Chaney, ninth by William Brewster P. 7.1ret Presbyterian Church of Hanbers of the committee before the decision and Wee Louise Hurlbutt Allyn, tenth yes III., and was an hour early at the site. He is crowned by Eaward Fuller of New Haven, ';,.; Agent and teacher of the Bible in D. 13. a figure and parchment by Mayflower and Mrs. Juan Francisco Arnoldo de West, II.:. Bukley's Evangelical Party through works entitled: "Plymouth. ,:Western States. 1620Connecticut 1920." port title. Conn., 8th William (Over the last four years, Mr. and are the organization that supplied the Brewster tablet. Mrs. Abbott has made many friends, including on the southern grounds. He was chosen to run the tablet in the city.Both actively participated, surrounded by a wreath on the head of the dying of the Mayflower Society preparing for the bicentennial celebration.Descendants of the compound state last year.Mrs. Abbott named the 101 Ticut passengers in honor of the landing of th. Much gone to the aid of young people, the Mayflower, appears on the pilgrim shield, at the annual gathering of the people with their songs for and under the names of the following October church choir and an inscription: Ants at the memorial of the The Pilgrim Father's Society is held at 10 a.m. Abbott has accepted an invitation to Mothers to commemorate "Plymouth, Massachusetts, May 6-13 September. Eastford Church._ Three Centenary anniversary of their first landings on Plymouth Rock.'

158WM. E. AITKINS MARRIES THE MARRIAGE OF MISSA HAZEL ROBERTSON OF i-PRITCHARD. Af (Special for The Courant.) (Special for The Courant.) New London, November 1st. WETHERFIELD, Thursday, October, [Liss atheryn M. gkety; Trinity Churek Lingford renounced St. Franci and married at Itrthri rectory: MISS ISAbelia Pritchard, daughter of Mr. 🇧🇷 , nurse for five years, the last two Saturday afternoons of Rev. J. et Jur.iAs married the liar A. Waterman and Mrs. Clarence C. Waterilianson was a social worker and master at Danforth for 1 years. ,___.- _ _ilartiord, ny roll, in,. ingenuity. Steep Seuse. As a massage therapist he has worked: Cincinnati 0th, 26th Oct. The Church -weoej----ho over treated patients, in the electronics booth at Miss Celes Bakery. His table was on the first record and the composer, 'Emil Y. Janser, ft Years Director of t Chester of Spring] tonight on 8.1 RE 1 Bride Hills parents. The girlfriend is in club circles, works for many, and some achieve success in clans of clans. Last calculated amount for everyone visiting Placid, N.Y. in NEW. Did you meet Mr Janser? Go.., Nanf von Co and Girls' Friendly 1 Clay holding a major convention at Christ Church Celli, Le; and the (A mot MISS KATHERIN M. SE) 11[31 and 1 oom, where free and social work is done, and where surgical records are kept Skelly and William Matthew thon of Meriden will be theo the Iry. turn Na Holy Trinity Church 1 ja lingford on,igetobeerk ,Mr Mth is acting specialist 1 p.* E: Great Britain Auto Miss Skelly was: very popt: ;, greatly admired during training at the Training School 0.1 p Jurses in 10(0r 4 by her association, and had a number of social events during the week.In one day—in her honor there were fifty presses, which of all the beautiful bar pieces that came—were delivered to her, as was LI l' gold for graduates.Cara ;nae e physicia tFe 4c I i rgeons associated with I VilpE are present.Miss Mamie Kee rP'.ealvera Songs 1. Members of the nursing home had a kitchen for Miss Skelly.Miss Margaret Donovan de S., College, Boston, follows in the hospital on Miss I. Miss Donovans carriage Johnstone spent two years at I MISS MARGARET JACKSON at Base 1 in Tours, France.This was the largest hospital photo lo;orid and had 29,000 patients Girls Frienoly State President 1 Onova was an army sick sister MRS. HAROLD A. BAILEY. The society which helped Mrs. James 1 Atrice O'Connell, also of IN Goodwin, No. 83 Weediand Street II V si d, is connected with Mrs. whlettlsi n ..2. m and she was known as rs, S Major Lufberry, the 1st Arhureh and will be given command of the evening machine in M ​​Episcopal in honor of the murdered Rneratell Fb'ace, Mrs n 59tickney, whose father was of town origin Churches while Gen Aal's, the Cpuneil Center, Division and Visiting Associates, 1d'Hotel at Trinity College, the Girls' Friendly Society of America, who have attended the biannual Cosh n Mops for many years, is also from the 20th to October 25. Sightseeing tours take place at Christ Church (approx. 1 hour closure). All youth 1 city over the weekend, this office is ideal for visiting delegates.

159rd'a nJiargr*--"' IT ISICFr T -iv irEdRRY I3f" .1, 11 Like Indiana a person will go AND settle. =erne with more people in it then you could put a Ford in and some of them have their own water works m Which they have right now and have running water and make their own gin from 74 onwards. 1 A. A friend of mine was interested. Mg toured last summer and welcomed people who weren't raised as close to all the respectable to older Pacific SloPo as if they were as far west as Des Moines. It used to be like that and I remembered getting the 60 gauze bandages from an R.R. and it places the youth of other days in the midst of what they, in a respectful and bored attitude, call mugwort-land. their hats as the Minister passes. He's about to go to trial. While traveling on one, however, he believes the trike is heading to Rock Island from there. People in general have gotten a lot better when my friend has a disagreement about what they are wearing, except he has a sheep farm: - that has his spelling, they are very bats r environment is 0. X less polite than it used to be. days but when you sold a honor ifeucet. tricycle, as one never gets tired of anything but cactus, polo green, yucca, When Avon Church celebrated its mesquites centenary in September it is a and so on, and if you phone 1915 Mr. Woodford was the guest of that day and lay down for down the night with hardly any sleep. of honor for being so his own elf/- worrying about giving birth to dogs co wi birthday as if it were 'I deets even rattles' like most wnes and hot n that many of the young ones my- == and a dozen years. Before the people who lived with her stayed at home, Mr. Wood-Kg, In Des Moines they shot down everything that came 'o, ford' to the service, even the reg left the Indians ... s, d afternoon concert what they did their ~ed. a miserable life and now - about four hours in the Ctl:sere frig building - they face another threat, namely the Daps, where he first appeared - like him, all ships land hundreds of times a century ago. He sang and the little yellow men who ain't just cheap ten viola big base In these courthouses Among his other awards is Mr. If I Law Item in New York Woodford is the oldest living former member of Northern Iowa of Connecticut General Is as far as to form Minnesota, which Admiral Peary says was the first and his son Cook got it, while explaining that Peary himself is the last in so many other respects that he particularly cherishes two moments when he saw that he was a clip-loving man, one of which is the gift he received for not following the advice of Miss Nellie Williams and her old lady, and wearing the winter knickers of his brothers RC and O. Wilwear broke bones she herself on his 100th birthday while earning him a large bail and when Legis gave him another: 'Heavy snowfall on snow sets the age at 1519. Mr. Woodford has there vi he children, the remaining children are alive, all of them are more equal than the fifth. Winter bird of the VAN years. They are Miss 00 and they are between Des Moines and Pittsburgh Mary Woodford who runs the house for O&id is 3 or 4 other states and what they call bat. Anna Woodford, the widow of a US Navy warship, as Indie Dr. AS Oberly, Harriet Woodford. ke the journey in the aria, encourages our national. Parks, the widow of Charles McLean de Sims- is a Cated and Wisconsin hit, famous for lo, bury and Prescott Woodford who were Pitts. telling Grand Canyon that he is now in charge of the farm. Mr. outside. nothing - about Michigan where the troops were sent, I mean Woodford has six grandchildren and acne to remove - 1916 to scare the Mexicans - some of the thirteen great-grandchildren. s land west of these states is now days you very near 100 miles accompanying photography by and the .e places in MIs- is out there Consin and Hidiana where you Mr. From time to time have been him t signs of lin-train at the Started off he's the last one so far west and rides all day and doesn't come in the morning and shows him on his favorite arm I can go anywhere. He is inclined to see the New York chair, and in his hand, the cane he has stuck in his sky is rarely out of reach. While a e tbhr;v'S a s=shots of 'Courant' men took the photograph of the field west of Pittsburgh, and Mr. Woodford was very interested: Horace M. 0-reeiev said that young ed and sat in silence: for a man, exposed to the weather to go west was Cedar Rapids what was needed or Port Wayne what he meant? Low light - 11 not Altoona. The gentleman. Woodford maintains a regular diet, which certainly contributes to the things that h. pLin3tfli21t,4ji rein es (title - In t norre3 s si a . 3 r q.stE,

160s, 'RO: TB At the behest of MARY Z. COLBY or Waite ed to be in combat and begs the town in Middlesex County, wife of a General Pershing for her chance. It's CA HERBERT TO COLBY from Los Anteleeb is the day before May 11th in Chateau-Thierry, California and represents her husband Sal who neglected to eat only beets when he was sent to Second Divis to help him to give due support and prayed that Sal Court would order her to prohibit her from assuming command of her husband Brigadier of the Navy to enforce any est 'Doughboy' retraining for World Knows What Brigadier of the Navy: Personal Freedom and to issue such an order, which Si did at Chateau-Thierry, but not all consider 'enp', :tooth in reference to their support 19 ordered the petitioner not to give, HERBERT A. COLBY said in the Apnea Ward Probate Court, the held at Cambridge, ln Major General County, Middlesex, November 1, 1921, at nine o'clock is from l to am, presented to him and a coprof at least a fortnight before the court if found in the banal fortune of the mother which then and there Ekon,0111 A College GiT:duate Who can be recruited, if any , therefore the prayer of said Petitirkis should not be granted; either. if you cannot find it: your commission and collected by the Foundation, give you the copy if you find it, or leave it at your place of residence, or mail it to A Soldier at Posts at the last known sources of the office address of the poets. days. at least before the said court and the 0.111 Office of the Military Executive unless he presented the Co by affidavit that he had no actual knowledge of the proceedings and published the same and the War Department and Yu every week for three consecutive weeks in the Roston Evening Transcript, a Boston Relied newspaper, the latest publication of Who Has Made Arrange, one day. at least before said court. EORGE F. LAWTON Witness. squire. First .1 mente for the solemnity of said dish. This twenty-first day of Otto in the year nineteen hundred is Welcome Home twenty-one. FM ESTY. Record 26.31, n 7 "The Unknown ni Soldier" 1 11 the c and wn of Bachelor of Science the uniform of a privateer in the ranks of a "doughboy", through all the middle ranks of Stranger, for a second lieutenant of cavalry id ; from a large register not declared at war with Spain, to Franco, issued by the first Stlif chief of the A.E.F.; Boston at Chaumont in front, as Generalgadier of the night, and there in the area of ​​transcription, probably 11e, elevated to the rank of Generalmaster plus f. the National Army and later the Second Supply Service Command; strangers from Paris to the Texas border, and there with many graduate majors from historical points and; of the command of the 2nd of Boston and its environs ivTdlon on the Washington border as of each t *Chief of Staff play: This is the record of similar posts as a brief synopsis of Major-General James What and >irbord, arriving from Washington, where they had their mornings pay their first official visit and receive them as Minister of the Interior*. is the story that Ilttlo Guido tells you. And many are the gratitude of those who have traveled from afar and seen Maj. Gen. James Guthne Harbord, (D.S.M.), Deputy and Acting Chief of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, United States Army, came from Old Harbord to Boston Washington this morning for a two day visit to Boston. Photo shows the general on the imported Arabian Halim, formerly owned by Colonel Spencer Borden of Fall Giver, Massachusetts. They were last selected by General Harbord, then Lieutenant Colonel, and he in turn had Major Augustus P. Gardner. ) cried Xeuinutt --; rd A photograph of the meeting at "Dunrov- the pride of America, the ambition of Mr.__ --DeLong-Hutrhins. M lay" where the General and Mrs. Haibora's youth and the imagination of its citizens . e_ Hutch and General Edwards passed. It's a record entitled The Distinguished Charming Lost City and Edwin; m Day speaking of old times, Roosevelt Day speakers for the welcoming Goy, N. T 11 Irn'sue, and a brief sketch of Gint, that street in Massachusetts South Whitney . Re Harbord's record in War and Peace brings you. Read AA. IL alb found in the magazine section. he itiG that sir..

161-s race LeBaron Davis, $tal. _ _ 141 ee o Doña Ana Powell Davie ef eee-44, q gtie hmand-se hemer. iAdeline M. Preiesner, Daughter I and Mrs. Emanuel Pre/eerier in I Mott Street and Carroll P. Schrearie in Mr. Bride perenti the presence of forty guests for tht. Rev. George T. Lineley, rector of the Church of the Good Shepherd. The assistant was Mrs. Ethel Sehmand, etheress of the groom, and Leo B. Reissner, brother of the bride, was the first man. The bride wore a blue Hirlpool chenille hroehe chiffon dress, TL I, with a black velvet pannier hat adorned with an ith ensemble. The bouquet on her bodice was roses. Tit' bridesmaid dressed in gray crepe de chine and Le wore roses Marshal/Nei/. Network's mother's dress was black taffeta with jet black trimmings, and Tom's mother of the bride wore a beige satin net. The house was decorated rE. With chrysanthemums and cosmos. After the ceremony there was a reception attended by about forty guests from Boston, New York, Roselle Park. J and Hartford. The bride's gift to the bridesmaid was a vintage green brooch set with aquamarine and pearls for the groom, a silver 111 belt and belt. The groom gave the bride a gold bracelet. Mr. and hahaha Sehmand went to a bridal journey, the bride in a maroon dress and three velvets. You will be around at home. a. 7 Clay Avenue, Ronne Park. Not even after your return. Groomed Teed for Nineteen Months as Master kcii iginer.r in St. Louis. Naznirff, France, during the war. BUJ' "FEDERATE VETERAN 3oui T 15.2D BIRTHDAY 5 () Joseph Samuel Langford, one of the oldest living Confederate soldiers, cel., celebrated his 102nd birthday; , Virginia, is celebrated by members of the Confederate faculty. Took, 1k is “als next" at a hair salon before the conversation, "to prepare for the iris of 1'441," as he put it. Mr. Langford, who lives in Chesterfield County with his daughter, has grandchildren in their teens and grandchildren in their teens years. At the age of 41 he joined the Confederate Army. and likes to tell his strangers about a Confederate spy. He is active and goes unassisted. When e. ____ _ e`e The9eardado 1Vednescla4)afternoon -r Mrs. James Sunce Moore, Mrs. Trues Richards Moore and Mrs. Rey- and George Keeney at Mrs. Meore's house on Wethersfield Avenue, it was very pleasant. The house was beautiful,' Trig, adorned with large bouquets of green leaves and flowers. Mrs. eeii- am E. Bulkiey and Mrs. Lewis Gor-n Poured and I we. George IN e, Iesieney and Mrs. J Ohn A. Ingersoll rolled frappe. Mr. and Mrs. James 4. Mrs. Edwards. Generale Harbord oore departs for Daytona on Friday; Fla... they're going to spend the winter here. pdeuLe.,. -LO Ll Dee. {J "el te 'uott putt IWoo.teemie LnsAlum elle"( tii eel( ealjee 'Watt eeeippee. ----A11101:111 1.11.111"Couple

162F BR TES YEAR 1 Y- 'AGIU SPENCER gliTH IRPDANI DA MARRIAGE LIFE 11.101 . BANK PRESIDENT 70.41!,/`.1 I of Hartford-Aetna E QUARTER CENTURr identTribute w iveDoes Knit. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Humason / 7f ng from Suffield Note Anniversary. I'll give Alfred flowers, joiefih? of their marriage - 13 Spencer's Seventy, Jr. in Hartford-Aetna. have Mrs. Rosa specially for The Times. By Alfred Spencer, twenty-five years ago - as President of the One Street Stand - Suffield, October 31st. Hartford-Aetna Nati te_eev is one of Hartford's strongest financial institutions. A great Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L. Humason cal -- -- help. his son__ 1 MR. AND WOMAN. EDWIN L. HUMASON of Blossom Street, Suffield, who celebrated their 59th wedding anniversary on October 29th, and their children. Left to right: Mrs. George P. Smith, Mrs. City of Clinton D. Mrs. Edwin L. Hun* Jr. Sufffield; Clarence L Humason, Simsbury; Edwin L Humason, Nelson A Humason, Suffield; Mrs. Warren Higl Hartford. Mrs. Arthur .umason Suffield {wore nis wevio.is ,...,....-_,.______ _ 's back, which was of black satin. Both Mr 'SEDELOW' and Mrs Humason appeared to be in V:- of ALFRED SPE, excellent health today. and I very much enjoyed celebrating Mr. and Mrs. Father's r or 980th birthday at Hastings Hill. It is unusual that the house now occupied by Albert R. Mr. Spencer is receiving rations from ALFRED SPENCER, JR this morning. 'is many articles, Austin, by Rev. Asa A. Robertson, .tryl Banking and others I . In the course of a then pastor of the First Baptist Church-pa!, of fraternities and telegrams. At a meeting of three wrestlers from a member of Hastings Hill. The maid of honor left. was a basket of famous bankers in that generation, perhaps Mrs. Humason's only sister. Mrs. Carrie - 1 ..,:q Officers and custodian of a beautiful Swiss gold watch, had 10 ehl- L. Stiles from this place at the time. They settled on a farm where he Ors t''', white and yellow chr with an inscription d. 🇧🇷' The 'Hartford Broke' where the board ages was arch- Fred Sedelow of very successful [^ _r t e e 8 .: :.;:.. i tent hymns to Mr. Seen r. d Mrs. LaValloY milkman ever since. ENT was Mr. Humason, born at Chicopee, Lek -11A. "National Bank. Suffi,:id.'rs' Sedelow 'cli4i4k' from the Phoenix DOCtOber 29, 1951. Aged fifty-two, 16, 53, in Napier-Mass., July 14, 1841. "Son of 1 Saar Roses of the Roses he entered the service of First\n-made his home Levi and Lois Easton Humason Lionel Bank of Suffi, Id. Rioringfield 1891 She and received her first education in the Public Brt Mr. Spencer came to Aein National Batik otted his 66 Schools then went to farming lire Ste October 29, 1851, when that town when cashi In 1999 he will - but Mr Sedelow Humason was born in Suffield in June 1910 and Frances Car became President and held that office in 1840, the daughter of Thomas H. Arccer.He was educated until the merger of Hartford Na-'i oor Austin that Cor Cut Literary Institution Bank and Aetna National APilariua-'4' Lassenrtri SEW.ITY YEARS 'I.at Edward Place: Bank in 1915. Later became[email protected]`,r anti a o Tefft cal fair. In 1872 Mr. Spencer (combined institution dent. Night in 8 hil OF MARRIED LIFE 0 National Bank as In), was made a member of Apollo.1 the Bride, Main I ins _ box. Ai Lodge, F and A.H., of Suffield and aWashington, of the 1Su_....f--,......the Aetna i bialy-Masons of the second degree. From 1907 Edy, Pastor of Dayville Oct. 29 e , epo r''.x ,,14,"1-----.e.e , has_L saw Treasurer of Vaashineten Regional Church. Dr. Mrs. James Thompson of this 11MR .si ...0.. ; .nop .reff --T,--4i.... Templar , since we are present of the people .wi will watch their seven -- .FM" RN 'I sicaw.kg }'temple 2 'temple of Mys. ,to bury. Wethersfield Sc tieth wedding anniversary on 1 S740.LOHVEG - ri ro ' .19Inr961.7 'Hp emu as .8' Begins 13.96. I like cities near 1 and hey monday. Also Mrs. sM ,0,4e301.0as isey NOSH3CINV 'one too' was treaeurerl)lack satin dress, 'thompson will- gold ac' 96th birthday ac' 0 71 1 odge of perfection d' . verse. The Lord. Thompson is 102 ^ d Vethersfield as Ma- 1 years Both in good health at St. .411/10.10 ..ia svinon .17 .0 Jerusalem Iris, roselwore chapter brown twill! and Mr. Thompson reads without the d' rrersm x-vw -a, ig Itri0PfeDJeT901A 110..LA V1 'CI ?orwsnesidatinw. as wtehae hn iost w an; z mini ltletnee.1,4 1..mipis ..,v ,hello '4 - . Disadvantage 1.re the rh dm.. uoilem .sat FlF1 - vigorous end ac- ii the bank the whole ceremony a reception- . IMIT', 41 so happy a young man. how should he not do it if... ... ,6.--.... 1,-..-, was

1637 issttletibt that-it-bee liquidam3 . r: w_tn.. 0 conference arms. ADMIRAL BEATTY, ; il I From the Arms Conference in Washington, at which the Count will attend for a short time as adviser to the BrIsvherclyehIpegyatioins, Gladiarline HYde Briae of hLspaiindo: to the great HERO OF THE NORTH SEA! Harry Keith Wilson A/Stuff. We certainly enter the ii REACHESGOTHAM with N tihrhteinYesterday. latthiedeaaLiral made it to Bat-RE 1.,. Waiting for him was a battalion of Earl Eatty, Admiral of Great Britain's Great Fleet. During World War InDt arrives in the USANININNIN;! \IV } I P Hi be- i I- of war n of ureel porn, 12:11s The ewe -of- eitY. rant t of The Yen Miss seridal mny, n or t i e1r I of -d n- - gette jiver of inns ADMIRAL BEATTY. trim- New York, October 21. Sage is escorted by an American kill squad. on-s arriving here the liner Aquitaine n-of-ip before dawn from the Ambrose Light- _ ihip, Admiral Earl Beatty of the 3r1tish Navy, today as &quot;Oar-he guest of the American Legion&quot;. itus- The batteries of Hamilton Forts end .iid Wadsworth thundered a salute .f nineteen guns.enter New York, SA t weli DEATH, Visa OR EUROPE elms, .adm r dee .1,nd est tr under Notables II Ms, 11 Passengers Crossing in Adriatic Admiral of the British Fleet, Load David Ption Beatty, attending the Washington Conference, with Lady Biza.tty, Miss I and Hon. Peter Beatty, are Passengers! ass., on the liner White Star Adriatic. to-day from New York to Cherbourg—z , ii, n on a visit to the Y BEATTY, WIFE OF THE ADMIRAL, WHO WAS THE SAME ETHEL., INtates.: to examine the condition of the fins old! ! CHI CAGO CAMPO BEFORE THE WEDDING. Meet ..i:- reported that I had some listeners, !. Autumn leaves behind liTh emar!. Her throw caught tulle veils, _.-,:m-oJeeteci loan from Ckrman; or E trl and ringed with , . Just the always-r with orange flowers and a bandeau. She wore Killarney roses. ri.L.Irt who was ex 1c families and some friends were present, ss Mary Ethel, Miss Florence 'Benson de and Darling Roses. The 311-year-old maid from New York; 🇧🇷 0-1-inniSissIoncr Preder- South Manchester played the bride's dress of honor was jade green Can- ,,,ck ,41 .1, Army Booth Tucker .Saivatkill. ,,, music. Miss Marjorie Bull and Clay Crepe with Fringes and Silicone and Mrs. Booth Tucker; Bertram,; Theodore Schmidt were the only ones who -!.. see. .:, 2.11e uploaded Pool Porn chrysan- :::ithrop, 1: special attachment; or the Americans - tendants_ The bride wore a dress, - the tums. A reception in Paris followed; Ian Hay Yours. Canton acquaintances dressed in white crepe at: Ceremony attended by some 175 guests r /l 'ill Ian HaY, the British roVeNst; Myron t.101 0,1kole :h orystal and a caught veil or tulle were present. Miss Jeanette G. de SeIr.nick PP:ar...P. Corpora-1, with orange blossom. It wore ', Bowen, daughter of 'Clifford' Bowen. Lo'n. 🇧🇷 P l'hilippe Millet, foreign editor of 1,2,m a Shower !Join-met of roses and Miss. Miss Gertrude Rind, Mrs. Clifford .03Alt rat-is:ell; Miss Bulls dress was Bourn, Miss Myrtle Brigham and also Mr. of yellow chiffon, satin Cr with hat Happiness Mabel Nelson served the wedding :i.:!Inhers of British Fencing i o Elm. who n-me coincide. He wore yellow try-cahe. Miss Helen Hubbard sang "The ,40 Vc Nen competition in a F.-i.ics of eoney anthemurns. r44 The Bridegroom is a it ind Song” and “Daffodils”. Mrs Rand will be in Lomé on January 4th 1/1/11 PO -- 1 1'1W1

164.RR TFS I-1FR .tiTVN-ba,I,erirs; ,.6,1v1a4 iss Catherine Flanagan A hnountl:::::. Hartford by marriage to Mils Lucy Waturs, daughter of tat arms haw SchoolDean 1,.)1-.. Charles Waters of 1VailiitiglAtn. and former Congressman Augustine Lonergan of Itartfurd. What 'wolf wear WashIn6ton. DC at St. Mathews Church, Saturday intonation. Hartford suffrage worker who served in prison, Rev. Thomas Lee, Dean of Churoh. officiated Miss Eleanor l'sraters.'dli-';14 becomes wife of Dean William H. Leary of Ter Ortife University, engaged to Edward Lunergan of -Hartford; Brother of brother from UtahWedding at Salt Lake Cathedral. Friend, it was the only participant. after returning from the honeymoon. and Mrs. Lonergan reside 4, &quot;! In Hartford. Mrs. Mts, - - .- 4/1. Salt Lake City, Utah. Oct. 9/7. Dean William H. Leary, Unixereity of Utah Law School and Miss 4r; and Washington Girl takes place in the nation's capital. Special to The Times. Washington, D.C., October 29. Miss Lucy Waters, daughter of the late Dr. Charles Waters, an eminent Washington musician, and former Congressman Augustine Lonergan of MR am (se , retired!, until ret 'Duty ASU Inlet trbor.the AUGUSTINE LONERGAN.MRS. AUGUSTINE LONERGAN, 'tlartford married at St. Matthew's Mrs. Lonergan was Miss Lucy Waters, named after her brother, Dr , Reverend , Monsignor Thomas Lee, Rector of the Church, of Washington, D.C., Her marriage to Waters of Washington, Her father quoted from the medical profession of MIIIINfatthew Church of Washington, D.C., Miss Elanore Waters, Sister of the Waters family either engaged, was a Lady of Honor, and Edward )3, Rev. Monsignor Lee' et Settlers of Montgomery County. tror .m Lonergan. Brother of Congressman U VII. VIr VV Employers at Hartford Fire Insur- was the sponsor. Mrs. M. J. Dwyer of Ance's Company and the Tin Groom. lol, Klarford. Tridegroorn's sister. was *rcs US Senator William E. Crow or the National Fire Insurance Company. O' among the foreign guests from Pennsylvania. Who was named-: b?, The bride's gifts to her attendants were After a breakfast at Governor Sproul's, to take the place of brooches and lingerie brooches, and the name of the bride, the couple he set forth for l ' voyage to New York and the target, the late Philander C. Knox, godfathered twins. The groom last week in Atlantic Cily previously gave his best man a shawl pin and htiNins after Whieli took his Senate seat. tior4 for receptionists, gold pen. rilflit A. I “Ay” re

165.1.1.- There is no doubt that Aw, Ming of Itol., rintlee Iv 11 is to be placed in New Britain. Saturday night at Mr. and Mrs., Athelwyne Lucia Bidwell laughs, Dugald McMillan, as her daughter, Ruth Elizabeth, marries Charles E. Poindexter of No. 170b Mr. Mrs. Frederick Clark Bidwell of Hartford Avenue, Bloom-_field. and Llewellyn Alanson Tobie, son RA yiNG rni n1\IFts 5 North Beacon Street. Rev. John E. by Mrs. Ella J. Tobie of Bloomfield where Mavis of Trinity Methodist Church was married at 11am Saturday night. L.ii of New Britain will officiate. in the childhood home of the bride, Mrs. Helen Johnson, sister, attended by about seventy guests. rrn I in/Wide, becomes matron of .ionor. Miss McMillan was educated at Pine Manor, Wellesley, Massachusetts, and Fi tjrlIl li hr. DEFUT Wellesley College. The gentleman. Poindexter graduated from Yale University in 1919. I I fr T1_ TZ1 24; 15// Ake% the Hifi HARVARD, 8 -0 To get married this afternoon at Parents' home Center College of Blue in New Britain Grass State Performs -.4 Stunt Unsurpassed in 404/ Years of Crimson Football, "Bob" Fisher, Coach at Cambridge named him the hardest player in the country to stop after the game. 31E. I Cambridge. Dimensions. The men of Center College of Kentucky, iage by “Praying Colonels” and Playing Football—1) hltI s i—before the High Grade, with “Bo” Me- ')It!Ifyd ol li nios lMillin leading them, defeated the Caps The Harvard eleven with a score of 6 for O. i annid d, Atehle. Representatives of the smallest house college in the Crimson formation had indeed and achieved what no other had deserved: j 'slillErr Glady li ILLE GOES MO' he brld and brid block OVER CENTER VICTORY "vl Maid i-colors. Aaro e ruffle Bells Clang and Horns es dress kith car- Screech in Great Demoned. aPer stration. ft for a tom was tblic high Danville, Ky., 30 de October In his photo by C. A. Johnstone. The Hart system for a year. Published yesterday. MISS RUTH E. McMILLAN, iy He. The Victory of the Past Third Division Center—mighty Harvard Warriors, 6 to 0, was the daughter of Mr. Indeed, an apology was made by Stills, whose marriage I am to Victor Pointexter, the son by Mr. and Mrs. of, am your pets you turn go with—at Crimson's this year, Drop, Whoop, 'Thad A Hall of Pas,: cna, cal., who-if marriage with 2Cdf . Charles Rol, in court, yelled and yelled as the news broke and it was received by the New York Treasurer of the rep Common corn state was over and she came over the lines, she liked it better didn't she? Fill in October 29th. in Meadowbrook, Pennsylvania. Wedty Farm hopes the announcement came true. littg unites two of the oldest families in the country. Firefighters, with infernos banging and honking on the river, rushed through the soda. busy streets, bells were rung, whistles announcing that the guests were Mr. and \171011g were rung and car horns blared cans. Craig Biddle. Mr. and Mrs. W. at the demonstration. Avelil Harriman. Mr. and Mrs. Korman The university student body dented that of R. WhitelionSe . Reginaldo R. Vander- privileged to see the game got rid of the hill NI r. and Mrs. Dallas B. Pratt. Mr. Mumbles everything in one lump. 1 lire .Destinations T. Terry. Mr. and Mrs. Old and Young, students and commoners attended the celebration dedicated to 'lexander Chonoweth and r. and Ms. In the evening. T-smith.

166SI _ RR TFSigA1-4F.R r _ Seri !I SHE IS THE BEST e_,11.,.__ ..." . i-- she finally wished oli o 1 .ii-;l brave little heart, .and went EDITOR SAMUEL !ATE her BUSINESSMAN, IS L47.: today she holds a unique position.She is one of the most successful "Equitable Life Managers of Insurance Companies. IT COMES FROM CHINA."Ir ay ner Sundelsori, tall man Six Words After Trinity Will Viiit had gone to business college, Ray Wilner, the little Russian, got a job at Brother iq West Hart—.1 Tisurance Company, age 25, for six months after graduating from Equitable Life In-.1 He did his day job in shorthand and typing, Ford.—and at night he studied insurance.Perhaps in the last six words of the bursary is the story of his success ( Ss:Pedal to The Courant.), he said more eloquently than if he had filled in WEST HARTFORD, Mo on Monday s October 31. From FRANCIS L. GARSIDE Volumes: “Studyed at night e' lapel. dr John S. Littell, Dean of the I. Nucleus of Equitable Life Insurance. Rev. Samuel Harrington Lit-, she is the wife of a successful fi-i-iplant. his latest crop - China, next weekend. Rev. Children. The story of his diligent struggle on the field in Samuel Littell, active at night and contending for the title after mastering the details of denominational work in the district.' like a fairytail. from work she reigned as Ste- von Hankow. where there are 2,500 1 There was a humble beginning in the Nographer. and started to find a Chinese communicant, he is a graduate from Russia; the work of writing coming to this country - sure. It was "to die for" from Trinity College. Class 159e. and as a girl; She was initially encouraging, but at no point did she continue her studies at Gene in Business, hampered by unfair language in 2017, twenty-three years ago merged to be convinced it would be China. A Sian; without impact, it's not good business for him to call now. It is associated with piracy, financially or morally, even for a young immigrant agent. Her father objected to the girl's delay and inexperience of the then unprecedented step. of an era against him, and in the insurance business at that time no girl went into insurance: none of the brisk business. Her confidence in herself eventually inspired Equitable to share it and was told to go ahead with her plan. 'At the end of 1804 it opened a branch in rocain_ie_e_ai-e-i-e._....e_ee.....e_ee.......ezere _cite It has a staff of 100 people. It had a workforce at the beginning of .two: the team has grown to over 100. Most are men. Part of her success is due to being a training expert, novice, and good amateur producer. It is unusual for a woman to be the "boss" of so many men, but the men are content and Mrs. Sundelson (her name changed a few years ago) prefers her to winning. iii, the men who followed him resented a woman holding such a position, and it was not long before one of the company directors invited another officer to lunch with the express purpose of "getting rid of that Russian." Asian.” She had worked too much to make her discharge possible; Hie was too "professional" with the men looking for jobs to hold grudges too long for me to work, her duties included visiting everyone. He knew Ray Wither was a man. New stations in the district. That's what they told me when I started talking to Mr. Small. Anybody doing business for them in this country they wanted for some months they saw the manager, a man; that they leave in a woman. Of course he didn't want them to talk business. I was at a summer conference in various places as far west as Iowa and along the Atlantic Seaboard. and I was a secretary - or stenographer. Will in Christ Church The company celebrated Ms Interesting's 20th and 25th birthdays at her work as with a banquet. of the many et lahethedrat will give a speech on Sunday morning and where during his years with TrinitYk the toasts he gave him were made by Grace Church with whom he was like n: who knows her best; his bus - Sunday evening. He will also attend Trinity College, where Dr. Adolfo I. Sundelson leads the band. He identifies it; _ Prepare is prepare "She has the greatest intellect to go with the university to discuss service, group together and make an announcement: any man or woman I know, Monday evening RAI MILNER SUNDEJ,A The same efficiency that Mr . Lit from St. James Church - started his commercial career here, he has two children who are in foster care, in this country today a 'me starts at home. Harvard and an ae.

167eustin re 1F t19 d obt organ company has the command lead which is ti and nh. Tarr7/7"17-- - ' " .7 7;;.. 1.0 ,1 I a.-1+...,---.--,__ - HONOR THE OLDEST OF THE CLUB 17 ; HAHAHA. Judith Winsor Smith, Approximate instrument built for Hertford Church twenty-three years ago *Her mark of the century, obtained from Ago, led to the founding of HereBuilt New England Woman's Club at Cbauncy, the famous organ at Illymon Takernacle and Over Hall Alt. of Club, Islam , hLaun cryception , ; 73 and '11 at Hornan's and Vice - . c a et the been 'ed In teation dward were B, )ah D. with Rob- - 3 laY -t llth' incl. Iiirt DA$60,000 and his success caused him to "avoid the Cloughre". Warren Co, arhi himself with Hartford AT COLLINSVILLE STOCKBRIDGE ESTATE -s SY An interesting comment is the fact that the original organ refers to Mrs. The Building on the corner of Alfred Hotchkiss Co-'s Alban Bride "Overbrook" in New York, e_ Avenue and Vine Street and is not as pretty as at Tars Daire. exchange for women). Erected Hello Mr. Austin moved to T-Tart to work in 1898 and started his business in Collinsville on October 29th. The Stockbridge Wedding. Bernhard, 30.10. - Small scale In the former Bliss factory on Woodland Street where the company never moved. Mrs. Elizabeth Moody and Alfred announced just before leaving for their r:- 1899 company jHotchkiss Codaire, son of Mrs. 🇧🇷 This afternoon at 2am last night that you are to be transferred to your present command, position charter for his "Overbrook" property which includes 5 i's in this particular area. The factory at the girlfriend's house in Thayer has 70 acres in West Stockbridge which has boosted the economy many fold. The ceremony has taken place! Rev. Charles K .Tracy, Pastor, now occupying about 54,000 square feet, went public on the New York Stock Exchange for 1.4% of the floor area and 041 n jobs in the illegal Congregational Church, the duplication of women.This property has !7, i staff.The factory floors are used for official purposes.The bride, tired of bricks and equipped with dates in marriage from her mother, was busy for the past season:i S. raising all modern devices.,,L_ only the immediate relatives of workers in exchange as: 4 pairs emerged . The holiday assembly of the ceremony. Efficiency and space saving, followed by a reception based on the comfort and safety of employees. and Mrs. Codaire made their way to:y The property consists of a large mansion, attached garage—a road trip through the beautifully landscaped rabbit holes of the Berkshires, great mead—on floating lead in original methods, and New York City . The currents of the bride, ... "f the building of the organ, oriented and evaluated by the principles and the forest" - the travel suit was reindeer brown Sti0.000. Moleskin and embroidery interested in the trade are Mrs. J., now generally dressed as in brown silk and carrying a bouquet of flowers by Henry Hollister Pease, Mrs. Frederic J. and leading firm of organ builders in yellow chrysanthemums. The company was a gift from the groom to the bride was a gold crowninshield, Mrs. Charles Astor't pioneering the successful use of the wristwatch, and the gift from the bride to Misted, Mrs. Geotge B. de Gersdorff, Electricity for bodies on The groom a gold handkerchief hair clip: Lenox is a summer resident and 'last ten years has been completely revo The bride is a Collins-Stockbridge graduate. he reserved a small place _ College and for the last three years known as Brookside he held it fri. was in the seasonal office of Dr. and Mrs. Hgpry Rawle*, _: ji busy. Collins company. The groom was Geyelin, from New York, Aff, and Mrs. '''7..,,a, a graduate of Collinsville Hoffman High School, lives at 91', because of school and University of Santa Barbara. ', Maine and was assigned to Mexican II because of her daughter's health problems. Judge Iborder and Overseas In the Tank Corps, Charles L. Hibbard of Pittsfield will reside at the Codaire house - authorized by Mr. Hoffman A. in place of Alban by npike. draw U The Decd,

168ETNA LIFE BUYS (114 WA, $250.00 Mother, RATED BY QUARTER MOM, PURCHASED BY BIG INSURANCE CO. Will build future home in Farmington i?tce Ave. Local. Jewell Belt families not announced by Aetna- ng plans probable Site for a New Building Si and .2' TI A.. a life and allied fisurance A new site for Aetna Life Insur- yesterday purchased the company's sixteen acre lot on the southeast corner of the property on Avenue Farmington.For this purpose there is ample space if desired. The former Senator Bulkeley said it would be appropriate on Sigourney Street as the future site of Farmington Avenue and Sigourney a principal house and a caretaker's house for a new dwelling, the street and comprising about sixteen acres, and a barn at Dixon to be built the need identified in the big list from october is also a house and a barn in praia 'of the strength of the companies' will ge 1 1920 buys. e a quarter of the property. Chase is said to be priced at around $210. Grand Llat. '000 numbers. Although no blueprint is worth a million dollars. was bought today, it is probably still being discussed when the company acquired the property in full according to the documents. that the new Aetna Life house, toll booth, and Dixon's Dixon and Beach Evaluators office buildings will one day be built on the property. - not under the name of Miss B.L. be Lane of the largest office building properties. Purchase price as is. Announced Plans of Construction This Dixon IL property, a Welling property, formerly the Jewell Belting Company location, within walking distance of downtown, had an estimated total value of $167,100; in a state of neglect as of October 1, 1920 The city appeared to be in a great and fortunate position, of which $143,400 was allocated to Aetna Life to construct a new, adaptable building for one of the several Farmingtons across the street, headquartered on the former Jewell -Property had ,* Purpose built and $23,700 to Sigdurney Major Morgan G. Bulkeley said yes-+ Plans for use of the property have street frontage with building today, "but recently former Senator Morgan The Beach Estate was not formulated, listed under the obvious name Jewell Estate of Harriet B. Huntington and would not be big enough for: G. Bulkeley, President vo n Aetna Life, others, in Farmington n Ave was our n and the company so the insurance company said no plan gave a valuation of $58,500. With that, he decided to set up a new location in Había. It has been considered and is based on the valuation of the city's two West Ends, where it is not currently known in which sections the properties would be $225,600. The RM reaction looks like future growth, it's used to harness it. aio Defined plan. He added that the first corner lot of Farmington's 16 acres of downtown land at Sigourney Avenue and Street, and in announcing the award of 5.01t, is more than adequate for construction of adjacent lots on the land, Senator Bulkeley said that the purpose and preservation of the Farmington Avenue property, which includes land, did not close the deal until the day Maj. Bulkeley said for a 760-foot lighted facade on the farm, and that the company has no defined insurance company, which operates on Nix Ave. It is likely that the advantage of being located on the street will be realized in a short time in relation to the center of the commercial sector known as the Dixon Estate, a project which will consequently move the company building to US Street a 60 feet -Facade in Farmingtins of a new office building to service part of the city such as Hertaton Avenue and 1,000 feet in Sigourne and workers of Aetna Life. Ford Fire and other Havel Street businesses. beachfront property. adjacent - Senator Dixon Estate. Already done. 🇧🇷 has a 160ft frontage on the Farming Dixon estate was home to the Aetna Life purchase on Ton Avenue. The late Senator James Dixon, who actually refutes Dixon and Beach, will likely bring the company to the US in embittered Connecticut, with buildings on it. The immediate preparatory steps for the United States Senate from 1857 to 1869. The facade of the sen on Farmington Avenue has a frame of 760. a new building While the actor Dixon's wife was familiar with her feet, stretching over more than 1,000 foot, the company data did not make it to Mrs. Abraham Lincoln. Senator Dixon NA A RED Sigourney Street. on the Deutsche Bahn's statement on the "possible construction of seventy tracks". From Farmington Avenue is the 600-foot long Irontage Corn recreational field in Old Dixon. Company employees have been advised NOT to eat irises :11 iezaw.tzinzhile_ the_ad.leurn ing 1 5e Senate FJ.144.4`1141.4 .1.~4.4.~4.4`4,M.I4,0,0, 14 4 ,4F .4 1 I myself was the Great Sixteen Acre Tract, by which Aetna Life Insurance Co. ....~~0 ,P 04 Pm/. re PI #4.4.4 .4.4NNFMMON-#0e.M4.0) que .t SIGOURNEY STREET.. siderec property stated by many eSairon Qin jo arelaaaag etu Aq epaut noonamye 0in ul punoas 352 Lot: innoa jest fo Deed . luarareeuriouus lis m autpaceme 'egg/ ao .ieet eie4s ;o suouttoi gllm Long OS es ruin tt thqs.reiotfasr 41-ea .141 nails eto 211page atrium 'Henepotu napes pus edn extend A Mosaic Certificate of Guarantee no as esoq3 *imam et eieelloo ennopeat eaql.eaql si paLa eqi 'asanoo JO 'Pane 'SONII,Sifil 'al Meld uaaq Atm saapao 0.10m gam& Jo 41 tpiera Pprecl Secretary states that the A -el a as 314 IT epees osis Kapott, peso genertLife Ins. Co. paid Harriet B. H maim osip ape(' eqi, '..touch lean e in his ington e' an additional $70,000 per pa sunsaa sip give pairseid note si p oak t: Property recently acquired by t 4lopuiaaa pus aeup- a was bought.0 catl ui aped glee 0 culln Fermin ton Avenue.OtlittlitniO3 bleu eqa, Jectoleo -seen viau.SC,4 - uolucutve fun .103 901:10 ^' ZIT IA,- 1 V....

169'NEED OVELISToF STATEMENT FROM .A N 1LDERSI.1 L AT :tt wiFE11000 =raven. [rriana the Independent.] Referring to Basil L. Gildersleeve as ofTi Americatny. For him as dean, that's impossible. At the moment! SIBS OPENS [-I Mrs. Bacon says Man Re. The famous author who has seen a HIE EYR DEPART ENT with her Girl Scouts in recent years; I get racis Goodwin, 2d, in -- -- the answer ol is bes1 Lot of New Beardsley aci 'other maybe Beardsley Lines. & ed Beginning with t tonorr--w Beardsley & All/ tnagl EcardsleY, the well-known anal of fire!, ', Without ents, will expand his IS,/. combined accident insurance carriers that are expanding their already extensive business to include a rental + life insurance department. through ..vitich they become, . eorwo`rid like .in other forms of insurance, spa- the in.,. cialize in hartford policies noesthe aat 0 company. This new function represents 113, t of i% no longer gave cent + ire if this term per ads or ra att : ate ts_ as b ho dos rds alle las -won +h r. RE\Mrs. Josephine Daskam Bacon, oho is her sister's guest, sans B. Griggs of this town. will be speaking on behalf of Girl Scou qr today. Gooclgivin, 26, campaigns for $10,000 at a Rotary and Kiwanis luncheon. of age, born in Hartford in; with her mother, the eldest daughter is Miss Anne Bacon. The S895. He spent his early childhood angry at his daughter Is Miss Deborah Bacon. Both are members of Girl ashua, N.H. and are moving to Hartford uts. in 1902. He graduated from West "The Efficiency of our Organization-1, Middle School in 1909 and St. tion." Bacon said, "He was doing well in Cordon, N.H., 1914. Mr. in his only year, 1917, when he joined the United States Navy var kid, perhaps, many lives in coastguard liberation.. Been at Pelhan or service Fifty trained nurses, whose duties were carried out by Mr. Goodousehold in March 1918, commissioned as midshipmen and girl scouts.. were given command of the U-boat chaser &quot;The Parade&quot; said Mrs. Bacon, &quot;the 1 allo. 44, which he ran through the At-11, you see, the Boy Scouts. That (Lollantie and vice versa. He only serves his chocolate cream overseas which floats in the jpingl Ish Channel in the Irish Sea and earns for his services at home. ” Gay of Biscay, by September 191. Democratic Movement Upon his return to America, Mr-.t Speaking of the Democratic nature, Goodwin joined Todd's involvement in the movement, He told of a photograph, or of Curtiss-Sehervao Irons & Robinson, Inc ., No. 101 Park Tub, in which a man's daughter, MRS EDWARD C. HAWES Avenue. York.. A $12,000,000 construction contract stands next to Tors, to whom he was related to the shell seller's daughter, who was Mrs. Harriet Faulkner a few months ago when he re- "Our Organization." “before her marriage in Worceettr. Mts. returned to Hartford. u Catholics, Protestants, Jews October 29, Mrs. Hawes re th Beardsley & Beardsley want to be No. 1 Gentile. I would like to remind you that the Mrs. Meir New England contracted to provide the insurance and produces the kind of public service girls that men want, if you want to make a higher order for yourself in the summer hotels, and the Addition of Mr., continue, there is only an enviable reputation among women The "Goodwin for your team is another oil that can and is to come. Professional work. "More along those lines

170migusE Founder and M'Gill Chancellor of :r 9triinV University, Montreal SivEN $25 jI glefi SilEGLECTINI CRUELTY A Willimantic Pay Penalt Pic g' Widow, 86, e', OCTOBER 31, 1921. THE OLDEST US Mk STILL WORKING lies 8s'' 1 to n MOM don B11 E colt Isla three tE4; ye' or ird et c. FL 00111 tbe free. e.g. TO BELIEVE. BEATTY wv r CLANIES McGILL4 tie c McGill University in 'it, OUreal, Canada, founded by James MeGill tr ​​​​​​​​​​​​just celebrated a centenary reunion. Although the university is celebrating its 100th anniversary, the roots of the great educational institution were laid when settlers came to Quebec' P? 1,1cGi11 is one of Canada's largest universities. 1,800 graduates from all over the world are registered in mini .qr. 44' t iiii' de As fast as Ceylon, Japan and China the students traveled to be enrolled in the institution, E. W, Beatty is the new Chancellor o-'hpr nivey;sil v r.P.71,47.14PP4,4&quot ;04A04 .,Prov..44 -.. -V %FIVE INCHES SNOW DEPTH MONTREAL cg .:Niontreal, - November u.Monal treal The first hour snowstorm today was a record University Observatory 118cG111 reported The total fall of five inches was the largest ever measured here for the J'adralt aL1,17,M=ESSI: early November. retired, it's hi to. S 4d' "Sergeant Henry B. Hollowell, ft years though the White House under Presi-w, Recruitment Service. He was an Ordinary Secretary of the Navy Den-r i dent Buchanan. Photograph shows a council % sith of. is the Large Navy Ships.-"ViimesIP Ysr4.

171MENNIP4M-_ I- . _ Tub for LC/We Boob. alive) A Picture, Good Ex Setts Group ONLY ONE, MAJOR SIDNEY E. GLI4LWIIN, IS NOW ALIVE. Perla Calle Ser Hombres Vibrant City Life. Hanging in the Dire, 1B, Sea Mechanics Savings F by Major Ward W. Jaco Cent (group photo by I t. liglous work in the cit a men's class that my room in the old Pearl S'gationa/ Church is around 16 Years Behind , a series of current life insurance coins.The picture was in late summer of these three neatly assembled parts of the city, s C. Robinson, Former Mayor General Charles H. PrekI of the State Militia, Deaco Brownell and Major Sid Win., James P Carpenter, Stephen C .Brownell, George F. Hills, Added value in M. Welles, Sylvertou L. Woodhouse, Horatio P. Blair, Joseph S. Woodruff, later also Sylvester L. Woodhouse was added to the historical matter of business careers from the I. neral merchandise store in Exchange N employee of the National Bank, he acted as missionary for the city, as is best shown.He was the one who a few years ago merged Woodruff was another of '- with the fir St. National Bank.It is the Ma nn from the church in Pearl Street. As shown, male Elothi went to New York City in 1959. He got into the real estate business just before Civil was among the James P. Carpenters, who were affiliated with Burdett Loomis and formed the C's of the class. same church, was an employee of Lyfirm of Woodruff & Loomis. This was %hits, tall, loose, Stockbridge mongrel, a tailor. Later, after having a "great meatmarle first ilaptist" due to bonds and sacrifices, a city mission, he teamed up with William H. ket, as Major Gladwin calls him, antebellum style in the Kelsey and even later Bos - the Corner of Kingsley and Market x, except oh: - the tailor at the time was from the local society. Streets the stage Kheeper P. Blair from Wil-Horati was a member of George F. Hills was a member of . Paper Mill - Pearl Street Church. he was he Members of the Congregational Church South of CI Ouse was one of the employees of Leroy's hardware company, which later became CIJ. There was a three. City in the & Co. He was the son of Carlos with. He was at the State Bank, later rival in religious sentiments under the Blair name. the State Bank & Trust Co., thereof articles' for New York. Stephen C. nrownell was the one who became President, My. Hills was the result of that class in the same church. Ho worked as a clerk in the banking industry during a drought for sixty years. i was lost

172- Mrs. George Herbert Lewis of Poston, formerly Lynn. Masa announces the CI engagement of his daughter, Mrs. Ellsabeth Payne Lewis, to Cherie/3 Parstowi on ...,1 Langdon, son of Mrs. Chariee S. Langdon of Gillett Street. Miss Lewis—the ISTEY STORES FOR CHILDREN, “attended Simmons College as Member 1—of the class of /911: she is Mrs. t's niece! ATOR,. A. E. McLean of Plainville—Mr. Lang- BY NOTED, WINTER AHD LUSTR _ ; I graduated Sheffield rahot oll;reosfenY t eurnvlsvoerrsiatyt_Ini Yale i 191E andi WALL AP PEAR D 11 , y IN TH TIME s,a,Tri:.,rrb'v u:anni-V b 1 Hartford Electric Lligjht ,cPo mpany, at the ge go club d the club ni. Alum-! MARCti 27, "gs..,,....______. 192 r. 0 C yr tgi C) N 0 z 2 0 HEN: There is something about the well-to-do children of z that draws with interest in small events in h :saved by Lir, educator Henne remarked that the car series should start on Oct. 3rd and appear completely different every day when -.....ie_1 US-Kinder.rxr6 mo...... ... .Gift of combining entertainment with and for a few bottles of colored paint, dieuation.A great historian is coming to this country, but he is happy.Son, Chariet i gattt, Sr., at 2 of 20 he entered Harvard tini .more concerned with bringing happiness to children". - Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Barstow Versity. After his successful graduation, Dr. Van Loon Langdon's The Secret to Attractionness of No. before her, Marton, DC. Mrs. George Herbert, daughter of Dr. Van Loon, now a US citizen Lewis of Boston and Lynn, Mass., Etrograde and Moscow, traveled Zen née 1-Toliand, was re-studied throughout Europe and recently selected from a shortlist. ER for social judgment,... Zeturnin for... America, he at Antioch College, an institution in Ohio.

(Video) The Cosmic Secret | Featuring David Wilcock (FULL MOVIE)

173iliiNA 1111 IV Y. 4, .. '4X) fp , . the GREENWICH COUNTRY CLUB, Connecticut's center for golf and tennis. tr, FIFTEE HOL Green Country and Mock Course Must: 21 Pi Photo by Mreeall MISS ELIZABETH PAYNE LEWIS. 4 Her marriage to Charles Barstow Langdon, son of Mrs. Charles Spaulding Langdon, takes place on 4 October 414414. Miss Lewis is the daughter of Mrs. George Herbert (31-Boston, ex-Lyme.

174i 111r. , slide Jt. Agab.e...%

ask for more


1. GED Social Studies Study Guide
(Mometrix Test Preparation)
2. AWS Certified Cloud Practitioner Certification Course (CLF-C01) - Pass the Exam!
3. Virginia Genealogy: Go-To Published Resources
4. How To Win Friends And Influence People Audiobook
5. Bad Behavior Online: Bullying, Trolling & Free Speech | Off Book | PBS Digital Studios
6. House Research 101 (Webinar Recording)
(Chicago Bungalow Association)
Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Arline Emard IV

Last Updated: 13/05/2023

Views: 6177

Rating: 4.1 / 5 (52 voted)

Reviews: 91% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Arline Emard IV

Birthday: 1996-07-10

Address: 8912 Hintz Shore, West Louie, AZ 69363-0747

Phone: +13454700762376

Job: Administration Technician

Hobby: Paintball, Horseback riding, Cycling, Running, Macrame, Playing musical instruments, Soapmaking

Introduction: My name is Arline Emard IV, I am a cheerful, gorgeous, colorful, joyous, excited, super, inquisitive person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.