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IMli Wm Sc "B^S" T|" THOMPSONVILLE, CON^ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1913 • -~;'"1' !-"t;' •"-"••• -" ' '• "' ' '-;-'•>*!-'•• ••••••'•';-' ' •• • • . : ; ; • ^ .'r ^ VOL. XXXIV, NO. 19 ;,.r.£gv t^rSSPSSSSSKBSS Editable SHjbwlii^ Personal and , iProper^f Tax* Collectors • Hazardville Water Co.'s Bill Refused for Macadam* fbitiToM66ivtsin All nwi'iaiartarlne arl . " ^ >"'' At the final meeting of the board selectmen held 'Saturday in the town fcuildingy Personal Tax Collector Furey reported his collections to date as $3,650, leaving ^balance of $600 uncollected. Martin *E. Brodrick, •who was personal tax collector for the 1911- list, turned over his books •.to* the selectmen with the names of 1,200 delinquents. The.property tax collections made on tfie 1911 list by Collector John A. Best shows only $246.63 uncollected- -on a list of $64,366.88. Owing to the unsatisfactory hy-drant service in Hazardville the bill of $340 presented by the Hazardville Water company for water service during the year was refused payment by the selectmen until better Wi is given by the company. , A. D. Bridge's Sons Co. of Haz-r *" ' ardville was awarded the contract for * " V, macadamizing Spring, Russell and Lincoln streets, with the understand- ^ ing that the work on Spr ' M ,will begin next week. Ill ' - - 1" The contract for installing a footpath on the Suffield-Thompsonville bridge was given to the Berlin Construction Co., by th^gunty commis-:> V-flSr,. .. "J* gitKy.'jr sioners. \ -• -—r—:r« WEDDING BELLS. Butler—Potter. £ Miss Hattie May Potter and Olin Herbert Butler Were married Tuesday afternoon at 3:00 o'clock at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Albert Potter, in Warehouse Point, Rev. C. H. Van Natter performing the ceremony The couple were unattended. The bride wore an embroidered: voile dress and carried a Ifouquet of asters and clematis. A large assortment of wedding gifts was received. The bride has been bookkeeper at the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.'s office. After a short wedding trip they will reside for the present with Mrs. Butler's grandmother. 1 &• dll <vl • " \ •- ' • f • /. uCX 1 EDWARD BENJOETT V-t.V OPEN MEETING OF ISS NAME SOGIETY Will Be Held Next Sunday Afternoon at 4:00 o'Clock—Address by Edward Bennett, a Native of Enfield. The Holy Name society of St. Patrick^ church will hold its first open meeting, in the basement of the church, on next Sunday afternoon at 4:00' o'clock. '. The entertainment committee have made arrangements to have many prominent speakers address tliei society during the fall and winter months. Edward Bennett, an instructor in Ford c IIl-c: will'address the members and tlieir f r i e n d s on n e x t S u n d a y . M " n - nettis a graduatj^feHoly Cr. ,1- lege and is a quent speaker. Much interest is being taken by the members in these open meetings and the fact that the tendance. 29TH ANNIVERSARY OF _ si* •:\C COURT ENFIELD, F. OF A. OBITUARY £i:w -. - ' •;W[ . Cunniff. Mrs. Margaret Ellen Cunniff, aged 50, wife of James Cunniff, died late Thursday night in her home on Church street of a complication of diseases, after several months' illness. She was a native of Hasting-den, England, and came to this country when a young woman and had made her home in Thompsonville where she had a large circle of friends who will mourn her loss. Besides her husband she leaves .five children, Mrs. Daniel Foley, Mrs. Michael Devine and the Misses Delia, Catherine and Lillian Mm and one brother; John Mclntire, all of Thompsonville. The funeral, which was largely attended, was held in St. Patrick's church Sunday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock, Rev. T. J. Dunn officiating. Solos were sung by Miss Eleanor Sullivan and 'Mrs. F. R. Furey. The bearers were Timothy Connors, .Morris Bennett, Maurice De-vine, Patrick rteedham, Michael ' Burke and Joseph Cunningham. . Burial was in St. Patrick's cemetery. •A - ...:V . : y..- ^rv; •;v-y- • Knight. : Albert Edward Knight, the young son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Knight of High street, died Tuesday morning after a brief illness. The funeral was held in the home Tuesday afternoon and the body was taken to Hazardville for burial. Rev. D. Russ Judd, rector of St. Adrew's Episcopal • church, officiated. Experience in the River Fog. A party of young men captained by. Arthur Cochran of Cottage Green, had an exciting experience on the river in a motor boat during the fog of Tuesday morning. The party left Springfield at 12:30 and after wan- • dering around in the vicinity of the South end bridge all night finally found their beaVings when the fog lifted when they. were half a mile •from the dam in Holyoke. -rv^.y . • V'iv ;r- -• Thompsonville Water Good. ~ He<h Officer Finch has received a. report on the quality of the sample of water sent to the State Bacteriological society. It is stated that the water is perfectly safe for drinking purposes. Ai:a«s. Ended—Service Found Not Probable That There Will Be SJSS ' • "I"',! HJhral Tickets in the Field Little oFSTo Improvement Made During the Last Twenty Years—Selectmen Refuse to Pay for Hydrant SerVice Until Water Company Make Good—Open Letter From Select- Rosenberger. Hazardville, Sept. 1st, 1913. To "the Taxpayers of the Hazardville Fire District: Gentlemen— ,, At the meeting of the selectmen of the town of Enfield held August 30th it was voted that the selectmen of the town" of Enfield refuse to pay for hydrant service for the Hazardville fire district until all . streets furnished with hydrants have been relaid with pipe not less than four inches inside diameter so that all hydrants in the Hazardville fire district shall have a sufficient flow of water for proper fire protection. This is the outcome of my efforts, so far, for better hydrant service in our village. The Hazardville Water Co. have been receiving from the town $300 a year for hydrant service for about 20 years, and during all tin'3 t:me little or nothing,"has been done by the company to improve thr service on our side streets, which is almost useless for fire protection purpcsps. Our fire comratesioners shou' i vive taken this ro^^fe^jjeAflng- ano. and J uelleve that I have said' before tLu^ Ijdid not think It right or proper for an owner in a water company that is furnishing water to the town to act :as fire commissioner. I do not believe The Nuiri Within the tickets speaket on next Sunday is a native" it is possible to get good results when-of Enfield will insure a very large at- ssuucchh iiss tthhee . ccaassee.. OOuurr wwaatteerr ccoomm-pany, fire commissioners and fire department are so interw.oven at present that I did not expect-any encouragement from either quarter, and am not disappointed by not receiving any assistance from those that should Successfully Cel.elfr&&d at Foresters^ have ABSistedi-me -in; iny efforts to HalK-lnteresting Mustical and Literary Program Rendered. Fully 150 persons, including members, their families and invited guests, attended the 29th anniversary observance of the organization of Court Enfield, Foresters of America, held last Thursday evening in Foresters' hall, Russell street. Many state officers and Thompson circle Companions of the Forest, were present as guests. The gathering was called to order by Samuel J. /McAuley, chairman of the committers of arrangements, who after a brief "address, introduced Ed ward Bromage as toastmaster. The program follows: Orchestra selections; accordion selections, Julius Fiedler and James McCormick; vocal solos, William Nichols, Ernest Mo-quin, Finley Grant, Frank O'Don-nell and Samuel Downton; duet, Misses Emma and Clara Fiedler; recitations, Harry E. Brinn and Edward Sweeney; piano selections, Miss' Elizabeth Nash. ; Following the program remarks were made by prominent members of the court, at the conclusion of which adjournment was made to the basement, where a banquet was served. Court Enfield was organized August 28, 1884, with 13 charter members. It now has more than 150 members and is in excellent financial condition, having a balance in the treasury of $3,168. The charter members of the court were: Herman Bohman, James Watton, Patrick Hartnett, Joseph Ulzelmeir, Fritz Benning, Jamies Hackett, Julius Fiedler, Frank Davis, Ferdinand Mathes, Fritz Gleasman, Henry Giephart, Patrick Ferguson and Carl Gleasman. Mr. Bowman was the first chief ranger-, and the first sub-chief ranger was Mr. Watton. The present chief ranger of the court if William Hil-ditch, Jr. ~~ The members of the committee of arrangements for the . anniversary celebration, who are to be congratulated for the success of the affair, are Samuel J. McAuley, Frank O'Donnell, Thomas Crosson, Samuel Watton, William Hilditch, Jr., and Daniel Corcoran. W. C. T. U. The first meeting of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union since the summer vacation will be held at the home of Mrs. C. J. Fancher, 22 Washington street tomorrow'afternoon at 3:00 o'clock. A large attendance is desired, as plans for the fall work will be made, and delegates to the state convention to be held in Bridgeport, OqJ. 14, 15, an.d 16, muBt be elected. • "Good Printing" at prices at The Press office brlfcgf about better fire protection in our village. It is worth something, at least, to be able to show that the company did sign one agreement, a copy of which reads as follows: Hazardville, Conn., July 10th, 1913. Honorable Board of Selectmen, Town of Enfield: Gentlemen— Referring to^our recent conference with two members of your board and the Hazardville fire commissioners regarding the hydrant service of our district, we wish to declare our intention and do hereby agree to make the following improvements in our pipe lines', namely: Between now and the first of May, 1914, we will re-lay the Cedar street line from Main street to the corner of (Continued on Page Eight.) ENFIELD REPUBLICAN CLUB Hold a Smoker and Discuss Candidates for Coining Campaign. The Enfield Republican club held a smoke talk and enthusiastic rally in the club rooms in the Brainard building Friday evening. Robert F. Kelly, J. Hamilton Potter, Herbert H. Calderwood, Arthur L. Davison and Albert W. Luce, the several young men who declared themselves candidates for the office of town clerk, were present and each spoke briefly. Possible candidates for several other offices were mentioned. Remarks were made by prominent members on the political outlook, all of whom urged united action on the part of the republicans in order to elect the entire ticket this fall. Enfield Rod and Gun Club. The handicap tournament for the watch fob given by the Stevens Arms Co. will be started Saturday, at 2:00 o'clock on the grounds of the Enfield Rod and Gun club at Kingsbury's grove. The terms are 150 targets shot in 25-bird events of four and one of 50 birds. The high man wears the button in the center of the fob until relinquished to a higher score, the final high average to retain the fob. There will be an expert to give instructions from the Winchester Arms Co. of New Haven, and also demonstrate the Winchester gun. The boys are gradually falling into •line and there are 58, either Nim-rods or gun men, listed as members. There will be a shoot-oft on Saturday between Thomas Malley and Andrew Jaeger, arising from a discussion of marksmanship carried over from the hunting season last fall. • ' Let The Press print your stationery. of Ambitious Candidates Is Confusing—Ruiuors Dictation as to Candi-of Both Parties Careful in Their Selec-to Represent Them. short time the caucuses must convene to choose will be submitted for the acceptance or rejection of the voters of this town. It might sound like exaggeraton to contend that this is a very critical moment in our history upon which hangs a future that may advance or retard the true progress of .the place. It is because we recognize the Importance of the event that we take It upon ourselves to advise thus early upon the action which the citizens should pursue in the make-up of the tickets. As we have already said it is a pity that .the present efficient board of selectmen could not be induced to allow their names to remain and have the voters endorse the singularly successful work that has been done by returning the members to power. But as we understand that at least one member of the board finds his own private business so engrossing, and as he has already sacrificed raso much for the welfare of v town that he deems he has of- •" ed all any citizen could be expected to give and so will not again permit his" name to be^voted upon, it will Ijp necessary to |lnd another to take ms place; Because of this necessity there are rumors in the air of all sorts of candidacies. Deals are in process which have to do with the exchange of the town clerkship for caucus' support in the matter of. selectman's nomination. Then all sorts of men aije. trotting themselves forth fibr all the offices that are to be filled, including ihe vecy important vacancies otl; the School board. In the confusion that results from this^promis-cuity of ambition the danger is that some may receive nomination and consequent election who are entirely unfitted for any position of responsibility. We doubt very much that three tickets will be in the field, notwithstanding the insistence of some of the correspondents to our out-of-town papers. As it is to be a clean-cut flght between the two older parties there is no reason why the whole situation cannot be straightened out in a manner that will not jeopardize any town interest. The eastern end of the town will select its own candidate, undoubtedly, and though all the citizens participate in the choice it generally results as they of the east desire. For our section the capable chairman of the party with which each is identified may be depended upon to urge their constituents to seect very carefully who must represent them. There are whispers in the air again this year that outside interference is attempting to dictate who must be the candidates. In fact, it is rumored that certain forces, partly political and partly financial, have entered into an alliance, offensive and defensive, to elect selectmen not on party lines, but according to the benefits that the financial inter ests may derive from the rejection of some who are opposed to their inter ference in the politics of the town. It would be a crime if any man or any set of men were to be excluded from power simply because they worked according to their lights for the town rather than for any body of men in the town. If the citizens are so blind to their own advantage that they prefer to have men in control who are not their representatives but the agents of a master who rules them, it is for the citizens to say so, but not afterwards to complain when they find their freedom hampered and their interests betrayed. This is not the hour to compromise with any sort of corruption. It is the duty of the voters to reward fearless men who are not afraid to defend their rights and to place in control of the town those who wear no tag of any master Being Unwarrantedly Used Against National Committeeman Cummings Statement of McReynolds Has Been Misconstrued and Is Now Being Used by Influential Newspapers Opposed to Mr. Cummings. (From our Special Correspondent.) Hartford, Sept. 3. The state papers have begun to comment upon a political incident the first news of which was given, at least by suggestion, in this correspondence many weeks ago. The incident involves the attorney general, Mr. McReynolds, and has to do with his reported utterance that men of a certain character were not eligible for judicial appointments in this administration. As the late versions FRATERNAL SOGIETY NEWS Kniglits of Pythias. A regular meeting of Asnuntuclc lodge, No. 29, K. of P., was held last Tuesday evening. The rank of Page was exemplified on a class of candidates, intersting matters were discussed, and the lodge has every prospect of adding to its already large roster. The rank of Esquire will be exemplified next Tuesday evening Sept. 9 th, and members are hereby requested to attend. read we are told that National Com mitteeman, Cummings heard the announcement and repeated it to Candidate Noone, of Rockville, who aspires to become district judge. When confronted recently by some who desired him to repeat in their hearing what he had said privately to Mr. Noone, in order that the remarkable statement might be brought to the attention of President Wilson, Mr. Cummings is said to have weakly denied that he had ever heard the statement attributed to McReynolds. We return to the subject because we notice an evidence of intention to use this incident against Mr. Cummings. Some of the other ambitious politicians imagine that they have him coming and going. The papers which represent these men are attempting to make capital out of the denial in order, as it seems to us, to win away from Mr. Cummings a certain group of voters who may be offended by his refusal to substantiate a story of which they are convinced that he is the author. But that group of voters should pause a moment to consider who is the principal promoter behind this attack on Cummings and weigh the measure of the assailant's right to their support. If the racial or religious equation is being introduced into the contest for nomination it is not fair to turn against one man who may be placed in an awkward position and befriend another who uses the embarrassment for his owri selfish advancement while on the same racial and religious points he is less defensible than the one who is assailed. Since we started the story it is only proper that we should clear up a certain ambiguity that appears to befog it. McReynolds did not say, even according to the earliest versions, that religion or race was a barrier. What he is alleged "to have uttered was that some of the candidates whose names were presented to him for the judg- LARGEST IN YEARS New Superintendent Seeking to Remedy Congestion Double Sessions to Be Held in First and Second Grades of North School —St. Joseph's Parochial School Also Crowded., The public schools opened Tuesday with an enrollment that greatly surpassed previous years. In the schools that were opened a total of 1,239 pupils reported, and when the schools in the Jabbok, Weymouth and Shaker Station districts are opened Monday the registration in all the public schools will be increased to about 1,315. The registration is apportioned as follows: High school, entering class, 81; sophomore, 52; junior, 31; senior, 22; total, 186; grammar school, 61; North school, total, 347; South school, 325; Bell school, 34; Enfield street school, 58; King street school, 17; Hazardville school, 153; Scitico school, 43; Wallop, 15; total in the grade schools, 992. Edward B. Sellew, the new super-ntendent, spent a very busy day in going about from one school to another in the town, and at the close of the day had everything in working order, which is very unusual for the opening day of school. Superintendent Sellew found congested conditions existing in the first and second grades in the North school and to remedy this he decided to have double sessions in that school. All of the old teachers were on hand, also many new ones. St. Joseph's parochial school opened Tuesday for the fall term with greatly increased registration, the total of which was over 425. The Sisters of Mercy who taught last year are in charge of the same grades this year. REPORT OF VISITING NURSE (Continued on Page Five.) s: AUTOMOBILE TURNS TURTLE The Five Occupants Escaped Injury Save Miss May Smith, Who Was Pinned Under the Car. Ah automobile bearing the Massachusetts license number 14,477 and containing three men and two girls, who gave their names as Fred McCarthy, John Finn, Amos Butler,' Florence Brewster and May Smith, turned turtle near the residence of Herbert Chilson on Enfield street, shortly after 2:00 o'clock Sunday morning, as the result of the driver turning the machine too far to the left, the front wheel striking the trolley track and collapsing, the car being badly damaged. The occupants were thrown from the car and received a good shaking up except Miss Smith, who was pinned under the auto. _She was taken from under the car to the home of William J. Miller on Enfield street and Dr. Thomas G. Alcorn was quickly summoned and found her injuries, which were severe bruises and cuts about the legs, not to be serious. A telephone call was sent to friends in Holyoke and Springfield and another auto came from Holyoke to take the party home about 6:00 o'clock Sunday morning. The police are investigating the accident. Enfield Grange. An interesting meeting was held Monday evening in Grange hall by the members of Enfield grange. A feature was a "Peddlers' Parade." Each person brought an article of produce from the farm or household, which was displayed during the "parade." Many farm costumes were worn. Three papers on housework subjects were read. Refreshments were served and all reported an enjoyable evening. ?.v'- • » -V HE DELIVERY SYSTEM • V.,- ' . . vv"-'" .1 Carriers Becoming Acquainted With Their Routes Many Houses Still Unprovided With Letter Boxes and Many Have Not Applied to Postmaster for Carrier Service. Labor day witnessed the inauguration of the free-delivery system in Thompsonville. The carriers, Edward R. Triggs, Harold Bromage, William F. Malley and Fred J. Thome, made only one trip on account of the holiday, which was made in good time. In a few weeks they will be better acquainted with the requirements of the system. The basement room in the post-office for the present will be used for sorting the mail in preparation for delivery. Many people have not applied to the postmaster for carrier service, the reason being that their box rent is paid until the beginning of the next quarter, October l,at which time all the people who have not will avail themselves of the new system and get mail boxes for their doors. PERSONAL TAX LAW CHANGED Miss Clementina Johnston's Work Dnriup Summer Shows 625 Visits— Unusual Amount of Work for Dull Season. The report of the visiting nurse, Miss Clementina Johnston, during the three summer months, which she has submitted to the visiting nurse committee, contains these items: In June, 159 visits were made in attending 21 patients; in July, 251 visits in attending 23 patients; in August, 215 visits in attending 20 patients; a total of 625 visits for the three months. To July must be accorded the banner report, for its record of visits, 251,.is the highest for any one month since the service was established. This splendid report, coming as it does at the close of what is usually a dull season in this work, must be quite as gratifying and encouraging to an interested public as it is to the committee. Miss Johnston assumed her duties early in June and through her professional efficiency and devotion to the work is proving very acceptable not only to our people in general, but to the Metropolitan Life Insurance company, which has given her considerable employment. This affiliation has ..added largely to the visiting nurse fufid and is greatly appreciated by the committee. Owing to the scattering of members due to the vacation season, activities in the committee have been deferred, but will soon be resumed and plans made for the winter's campaign. While thanking our citizens for their cordial and generous co-operation in all its past undertakings, the committee hopes for a continuance of the same friendly attitude toward its future endeavors. EARLY MORNING BURGLARY Intruder Discovered and Jumped Through n Window—Nothing of Value Missng. The home of S. A. Darraclc on Enfield street, occupied by Lewis Gordon and family of Hartford during the summer, was entered on Sunday morning about 2:00 o'clock and the screams of the maid, who discovered a burglar at her bureau, aroused Mr. Gordon and on his approach the intruder jumped through the window and from the roof of an ell of the building to the ground, making his escape. Entrance was gained through a second-story window by cutting out the screen. Nothing was taken, although evidence showed that several upstair rooms had been visited. A knife dropped by the burglar was found in the hallway. Trade at SIsltzky's Public Market at 6 South Main street. You save money by so doing.—tf. ' .• •-/> Last Legislature Placed Work of Enumeration Under Charge of Registrars of Voters. Several changes in the laws relating to the personal tax were.made by the last legislature, among them being the date on which the assessment is due. All over the state for the past two years the personal tax was due on March 1 of each year, but according to the amendment the time for payment has been set ahead a month, the tax now becoming due on February 1 pi each year. The time for taking the enrollment of ta? subjects has also been changed, it being made to conform to the other change, and instead of the enumeration being taken up in November of each year the work will be done in October.-; The taking up of the enrollment does not necessarily mean that the work should be accomplished during that month. Previously the law provided for its being taken during the month of November, but this worked a hardship in some of the larger cities owing to the big district and the thousands of names that had to be covered. The amendment instructs the registrars of voters to make the list of all male persons between the ages of 21 and 60 years residing in the respective towns on October 1 and said list is to be liied with the town clerk on or bjlore the last day of December. The work of taking up the enumeration is left with the registrars of voters as well as its compilation. Provision is made whereby the mayor is allowed to employ one or more persons for the purpose of making up a list, but every such person thus employed shall act as an assistant to the registrars and are under their supervision. This part of the work assigned to the registrars will doubtless result in bringing about some improvement. Trouble is experienced each year in the number of names that are placed on the book. An amendment which will also work to the advantage of the various towns and cities is that allowing the rate maker to add a tax of $2 to every person whose name appears on the list and empowering him at any tme thereafter to correct said rate bill by adding thereto the names of any person omitted, or to erase therefrom the names of any persons erroneously added or included therein. The various changes that have been brought about by the last legislature are expected to work to the advantage not alone to all of the towns in the state but to all the collectors, the sections which heretofore were not clear being so amended that the duties regarding both the enumeration and the collection of the assessment is made plain. In these changes the recommendation of collectors was sought, and so well have the laws been drawn that but little difficulty is expected to be met with in gathering the taxes in. •it •• House Struck by Lightning. Th home of James T. "Burgess was struck by a bolt of lightning Friday morning during the most terrific electrical storm which passed over the village in years. The lightning followed an iron pipe through two rooms and went outside again without doing much damage. The piazza was cut off clean from the house of William McCracken in the eastern part of the town. Trees were blown down and many wash-outs reported. V..'-' >. . .*' 'A- . - . ' , V • • i, .'v*
IMli Wm Sc
"B^S" T|" THOMPSONVILLE, CON^ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1913
• -~;'"1' !-"t;' •"-"••• -" ' '• "' ' '-;-'•>*!-'•• ••••••'•';-' ' •• • • .
: ; ; • ^ .'r ^
VOL. XXXIV, NO. 19
Editable SHjbwlii^ Personal and
, iProper^f Tax* Collectors •
Hazardville Water Co.'s Bill Refused
fbitiToM66ivtsin All nwi'iaiartarlne arl . " ^ >"''
At the final meeting of the board
selectmen held 'Saturday in the
town fcuildingy Personal Tax Collector
Furey reported his collections to date
as $3,650, leaving ^balance of $600
uncollected. Martin *E. Brodrick,
•who was personal tax collector for
the 1911- list, turned over his books
•.to* the selectmen with the names of
The.property tax collections made
on tfie 1911 list by Collector John A.
Best shows only $246.63 uncollected-
-on a list of $64,366.88.
Owing to the unsatisfactory hy-drant
service in Hazardville the bill
of $340 presented by the Hazardville
Water company for water service
during the year was refused payment
by the selectmen until better
Wi is given by the company.
, A. D. Bridge's Sons Co. of Haz-r
*" ' ardville was awarded the contract for
* " V, macadamizing Spring, Russell and
Lincoln streets, with the understand-
^ ing that the work on Spr
' M ,will begin next week.
' - - 1" The contract for installing a footpath
on the Suffield-Thompsonville
bridge was given to the Berlin Construction
Co., by th^gunty commis-:>
sioners. \ -•
£ Miss Hattie May Potter and Olin
Herbert Butler Were married Tuesday
afternoon at 3:00 o'clock at the home
of her grandmother, Mrs. Albert Potter,
in Warehouse Point, Rev. C. H.
Van Natter performing the ceremony
The couple were unattended. The
bride wore an embroidered: voile
dress and carried a Ifouquet of asters
and clematis. A large assortment of
wedding gifts was received.
The bride has been bookkeeper at
the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.'s
After a short wedding trip they
will reside for the present with Mrs.
1 &• dll
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