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' m b m ^settsfvIttCT^ing^ 7j£TTi ^Krfiw,-(;->rrt4 « W^Wm \y.>l' FEDERATIONMEETINGS ' > ATTRACTIVEFE ATORES W J ^ '•:.".';'.' y'v1, • •• v Opening Dajf. ofvfederatidn IS :«SFT X SBI 'ILRERIILANS^ RENEFLP SUB- "5 MARINE WAR AM6A^^W"<^ OF$©6 VTATE W. Jj v partmeat That it Will Be Several JRays before.; Answer Is Made to ^Unlte^S^tes.® • ; :V;'': ... >rV - Washingto^ May 20.-rRumors Id Washington,' which sewqed io have a iv.-.v> ». BubStantItN.basis, that tie German gov-t' ; ernmentrtiad suspended submarine war- |i •'•/'••!• ' fare ygalMt inerchpit ships pending a %iH' '• reply to.^VUnited States note receiv-. ••-•.";\: :.;4ed a jolt when it-was learnefd that the £ v; '• ;; i British, steamer 0ramcree had been tor- Fit' • • . Tlils Incidentigave rise-to the ques-' •. ^^tion whether the new'orders declare that; there shall be no attacks by sub-. ^fvyrlT te>M3 ••:"•• r* . . .. . freight vessels 'of Ger- " . many'^^enemies when, they are sup- ':pps^^*b<oiirtain aminunitioia and do . not cms? passengers. It is- the understanding that, the order will apply to ^^•^iBi^hant vessels,, belligerent as ^ well, as neutraL_ , " 1 ""T?e 'brder, it was vsaid, was issued '"-Qg about, a week ago. It is'supposed that - Z0M not! been announced officially. ' ••^pjowaw one ' ^bbne ^ contention between .American • • v ^& sfiippeMt arid the £&tij& government ."** concerning sWpmeptswMlhare held up. \ • This dispnte1 cftocern^-cottoii. Ship-to get the |^^^^%S^tisfi:; ^ve^^^t;^;Scarry 'out its §1$^ ; . ^gS'promlse to pkjr ln xash for all cotton f ", tfsU- V; cargoes which have been diverted from their neutrai~T>r enemycourses to.Brit- . ;'-V •."'•"' /Is*1, ports.- . , , Representatives of Great Britain say :• ''•... V }-'.j«5;i;they' are ready to call for ail of these £•-:•' ;'•:<"• . ||§5j'cargoes at the contract price, but they v'to PRy for the staple at o.' . yfe'the Pric*9 now prevailing in London. - Jilt' There are approximately twenty-fife ij^vsr ^ these ships held up, representing a IpkiTlarge amount of ..Ainericjan. capital, y, , .. , worrh """• of ,Ghlqiigp, 'beejC; '^^^dVi^^wedlsb, ports is also held up^fffflibgiand. - • • f ^-1 14 has; be®n reported here that the ( packers have notified the British gov-r- MMs' ^^^^ernment that unless jthey are allowed a to dock their ships at the port of destination they will cut off all sales to the British government. Unless: the British rules -are modified or legal movements regarding the ship. accelerated it is believed here, the administration will be com-' pelled to issue a sharp re^niuder thut the British authorities have failed to carry out their promise to American ilp^'®p:'8hlppe^s- ' • ' '. Berlin Reply is Delayed.1 ?' L'-teN*:Germany's reply to this government's • recent note of protest agaiiist the coii-. tinuance of submarine warfare is to be ;Meetingd.t- ":r-VJ .Two very. .etWft^tiye^ features, of tfV. • 1MIAlFI^A< > kltv 4 M' ' Atl 1 n . OAfl " «nuan delayed several days. Ambassador Ger-cnbled this information to the state department from . Berlin. The ambassador did' not explain whether any difficulties have arisen in the con- .23siderat^on of the demands of the Dnit- \ " ed States, but it is believed here tha.t the delay is only a natural one by rea-son* of the grave questions, raised. Frye Case Causes Surprise. "State - department officials were as-tounded when they. learned that the ®erman government' had ordered the ^^^|^|®Sease of the Armerican schooner William . ' * P. Frye to lie sent before a prize court. ^ "The American note, which set forth .. , . .:that prize court proceedings would be «pl^^|^^.unuecie8saryj was not even auswered. J-'' 'J'i he Frye- was sunk by the1 German the • a«idre88,r.:by ' Dotha Stone ipinneo on ''Tfie. Children's Market" and therJ ipiano recital by Madame Maud Krstft of IParia. - Miss Dbth^ Stone' Plnneo widely known, among the; clubs -all over the country as , a . clever -and witty lec-. turer and stbryrteil.er and in the Connecticut State Federation of Wanton's Clubs as one. :of its most devoted Qfidcers! has inaugurated a new and most successful enterprise which originated entirely in her own brain. This ;is a Children's Market th^out-come of three years' .Work of a Garden. .Contest' carried, on by the Wo-man's Civic League- of Norwalk with Miss." Pin^eo.' as cjinir man of the coniijiiftee;The ciitldren' entered eagerly into the yejttture and achieved surprising results one girl making $55 with her product. - The press is giving the Market publicity, tlie New; York Times, the Outlook, the Ladies Home Journal, Homes & Gardens, the Housewives League magazine having asked for-a description and- this month an illustrated article by MissPiniieo appeared in the American" Clubwoman, Mrs. Valesh, the editor having been one of the first to be'interested: So iimch attention has been attracted because the idea is so practical for tli6 Garden Clubs and' Civic Leagues thp,t Miss Pinneo is havi^^constant requests to describe the'Siethod of procedure as she has perfeet4dV*the details. She -lias heard from places as far apart fis Boise, Idaho apd- Jacksonville, Fla. Miss Pinneo had pictures taken and .slides made as a surprise to the "garden children" this Spri^^ arid she has had many requests to repeat this for„ others so she gladly consented to . give the talkx for • her own Federation^ She calls the talk- "The Children's ' Market." She will 'speak for thir%'*:'iHlniites and' shiJW forty slides.: Th^ jpictures^show the Market in full swing, then many of! the gardens with the children at workand to close, as . an inspiration and incJfentive several views of a wonderful Italian villa and garden in one of the humble quarters of Norwalk. This is entirely the work of one mail, an .Italian laborer and all the time he Ms had for. it is what is left from his very arduous employment as a stonemason. It is not long since Madame Maud Kraft of Paris came.to the States to start her musical career. Although an American by birth,, she has lived many years abroad, .and especially pleased' Parisian society by her breadth of musical ideas and brilliancy. Her playing has always been called emotional even as a child, and it is often said that it contains all "the power of ii man, atid the delicacy of a woman.'.' .Her New York'recitals have .been favorably received and her work praised for its-fluent and easy style, clear tone quality, brilliancy and technique. Madame Kraft has appeared/&n a number of recitals in New Jersey, Connecticut, New York State and in the South. Critics are enthusiastic in their praise of her charming personality and comprehensive rendering- of tlie works of the old masters as well as those of modern composers. , . ' , ; Celebrate SOYWLIILMARITT KISLEAD BY POLICE the vessel.. A, reply toiVthis wtis receiW edi'-:hlhtlttg at possible delays. A sec- ^ ^ f t S | o n d ^ t e— ~ ' retary; B was then sent, in which Sec- Bryan. maintained that it wa% not. necessary to put the case in a prize wu'rt- r" The administration has been confl- 'V- dently expecting an early reply to this note, "aud 'officftalii did-pot attempt to the action of the German au-thoritles in totally disregarding tbesec- Irving More'than 200 couples were pres- \ ' - ' at the first,annual social and en- 'c;;:,:^^^g^tertaiHment-given /by.. the , members S o; the Irvinfc .CanQe Club last Friday K '^pl^fivening in Franklin' Hall, and *the |,!^^„5(event was a success socially, as well financially^. Cavanaugh's orchestra furnished music for the dancing abd Prof. John J. ^eady conducted £1$ the dancing. The proceeds will be r a,dded to the fund for a new club- • , ' house to be built by the club this *' • '• summer on the east bank of the Connecticut River, about two miles from FederkiOTfiic? S 6e- .^Ilyered. Strong Address in Polish, y^iAlso jOne In English to Multitude Who Packed FrankljLn Hall. gJU? spi|te.of the threatening- weather last Sunday, threats, which however were^^ fbrtuiidteiy ^nit^ 'ffcari-ied out until eveninjg, a large ntimber of people were on the. street^ io view the parade by -the Polish; residents of Thompsonvillo and th|^ out-of-t'own guests in celebrationof ^ the 124th anniversary of the ^ttiish Constitution. /V,"".' ' The.procession formed in. front of the headquarters of the Polish Falcon Club and at 2 o'clock proceeded in the following ordef 'tb parade the principal streets of;; tie town: Polish Boy Scouts.-in Khaki uniform bearing .banner with the dates 1791- iSi'5, Women's| Falcon Society in suits and caps of brown and maroon, Carpet City ,Band, Lithuanian Society to the number of 100 wearing military caps with redj white and blue bands, Polish Krakusy Society and Society of St. Adelbert. The second division headed by the Paderewoski Band of Chicopee was composed of the Poli'ph Military So-.- ciety followed by a long line of automobiles - and carriages' in whjlch were seated Rev. Stanisliaus Fe^er-ki^. wjcz,i the speakers of th^ day, First-, Selectman John M. Savage,; Chief of Police J; H.'Callahan, of-ficers- of the several societies and' distinguished guests." Flags and bunting deqorated many residences along the- line of march!-• A patriotic 'meeting in, Forrester^' Hall followed the street dem^' ^nBtratiott and ; was well atteided. The-address of welcome ^syl^^iVen by President M. Guzoyski. of *ttie Faicon^Society ^who introduced John Kustra as' master of ceremonies. In courtesy to the English speaking, people of whom there were a goodly number present one of. the addresses was delivered in the English language by K. -Sienkiewicz of the American International College in the course - of which he explained, the Polish Constitution;! Following is the program presentedr Vocal chorus by the military company; remarks by Rev. Stanislaus Federkiewicz, pastor of St. Adel-bert's parish; recitation, Miss Mag-dalenna Charbaszcz; selection, "The Third of May," choir; selection, Paderewski band; Polish address, Waclaw Scewzynski of the International College of Springfield; recita- MZMLMLEGISLATURE SUPRBE TO ENFIELD . liouglilin Presents II® M FONND ONLY IN TLIE PRESS^ Musical Program Well Rendered. An excellent program was presented by the choir of the Methodist Episcopal church at the special musical service last Sunday evening. They were assisted by Mrs. Douglass King,- contralto; M?ss C. Evelyn King, pianist; Mr. Clarence ,T. King, 'c^lloist and Erving King, violinist. Every number was well rendered. The service closed with a short address by Rev. Mr. Kugler on "The Value and Ministry of Music." following is the program rendered: Organ ; ?.. :...,:.- . Yi.. .... Largo ViBniti, Exultenino Domino . . Boyce Anthem—Hark, Hark My Soul > • .. ^;.v ..... ,Shilly Serenade by Widor d J ^ / Piano, Violin, 'Cello. V Contralto Solo with ""piano and 'cello -accompaniment. .. ; ; The Perfect Day. r / .'} Mrs. King. ' : ' 3r,d, Mpysmept—From ''T^cile'V- 'i ;' . :?i • './.xjfanaen' - : piano, <ViolJ}o, /CelW. Quartet—^-The Gliding i by King Quartet. Sevenfold—Amen ..... Mellow Eye is •. ;3';W^.%:;Hold:en " Stainer » • '•••• 'the Suffieldv •Ends^frhompsonville " s . - ^ d l **' ^ . ' - - Women's $10.98 Auto" coats at $6.98, Wise, Smith & Co^-Adv.- (Continued on Page Four.) WEEKS VS..LEHMANN. Has Property Attached—Case Being Tried Today in Hartford. (Special to The Press). Hartford, May 20—The case of Francis E. Weeks of Broken Bow, Nebrask&Y against George F. Leh-mann, baker, of Thompsonville is occupying today the attention of Judge Tuttle and tlie jury in- the Superior Court. Weeks claims to have been struck and injured by ,Leh-mann's automobile at 11:30 o'clock on thje night of August . 30, 1913. Lehmann denies that his machine struck Weeks, although his property, is attached and Weeks is asking damages of $5,000. '> Terry J. Chapiri . appears' for Weeks and William H. Leete assisted by John T-. Robinson of Hartford ^appears for Lehmann. •r io ltepreseni Bill But lt Ts .Killed Unmercifully and No Attanpt Made To Sav£ It FrOni -f&e Slaughter. The. actiojii/ 6f the legislature in dealing-.-a f&tal body blow to the amendiheSfr. which was proposed to' be tacked oh to, the water bill means that the . Town r of Enfield will not purchase ' ^e ThompBonville Water Company rduring the next two years, unless it pays t£e price asked by the company. ;. •:: It will be remembered "that the Town Meeting a-few weeks; ago authorized our representatives to sub-: mit a bill .which would give the town the right to feuy the water plant. The bill was drawn' up in the form of an amendment to the amendments already asked for by the water company to its charter. The last amendment was so, laiie. in reaching the committe.e'oa Incorporations"that'lt was decided-ythat it would be best for the representatives of -tela town to present the matter on the floor of , the Hous^y ; Tiiis was done last Thursday as^^as announced in last week's issue, y although the report came . in ^so late in the afternoon that ,derailed account of the maneuvering of the pill could not be given the public before now. i When it came to present the amendment Speaker Healy left the •chair arid :.whgn-; Mr. Everetts took Mr. Healy's pl^ace the amendment was preS^nt^a' by. Rep. Loughlin. The presiding officer immediately stated; that the amendment was not germain to the amendments already lii,; concerning the. water company, ;an3;^ruled; it ouj^: oi jjprder. J-;; , ' ^Nothing further'wassaid.or done fn, the House with reference to the bill, although in the lobby there wks considerable ^.debate /'on the part of those interested as to the result. Judge Lincoln W. Morrison who' drew up^-the amendment claims that the representatives should have questioned the ruling of the chair arid had the matter decided by a vote. He believes that they should have made a fight for the amendment, in 'view of the fact that it was passed at town meeting. On the other hand lawyers .who were not particularly interested in the movement "but who had the same submitted to them stated that the amendment, if passed, would give the right to the town to purchase the plant but would not give it the right to operate it. They argued that Such a condition would be worse than having the bill rejected. The matter now stands as it originally did. The town having no rights in the premises excepting to appeal to the Public Utilities Commission in case they believe the water rates of the company to be excessive. Those who were interested in having the. movement passed declared that there was absolutely no politics in the project and regret that political significance was attributed to the amendment, although the failure of the passage of the amendment may mean that it will have some political significance in the future. The many who favor a municipal water plant claim the figlit to get it has only just begun. Honor Pupils. . The following is a list of the honor pupils of the Thompsonville Gram mar- school: Anna Farr, Vivian Gow-dy. Hazel Love, James';' McHale, James Jackson, Eva Roberts, IMary Kelley, Persis Bushnell, James Lud-dy and Ruth Bromage. The following pupils deserve special mention, their standing being between 85 and. 90: Anna Most, Pauline Miller, Charles Buscemi, Helen Denham, Mildred Ready, Louise Burgess,'Gertrude Galloway and Allen Reid; "Ferguson of Troy" Well Attended. St. ,And rew's. parish house was filled to its capacity last evening when the comedy, "Ferguson of Troy" was successfully presented by St; Mary's Social Club of Hazard-ville. The proceeds will go toward St. Andrew's church fund, -* ' • V - : \ . - ' ¥ & • : ' Bible Class Banquet a Success. The complimentary banquet given last Thursday evening by William T. Watson of Longmeadow, but a former resident of Thompsonville, and a deacon in the United Presbyterian church, to the Men's Bible Class, in recognition of their splendid effort in increasing the class membership in a few week's time from 15 to 50 was an affair to be long remembered by those whose good fortune it was to participate. Covers were laid for' 71 members and guests and a most inviting irienu was served. Mr. Watson received the sincere thanks of the class for a most delightful evening. Speechriiaking added 'to the enjoyment of the occasion. " Mr. Watson, .State Senator Dr. Thomas G. Alcorn and Robert H. Hilditch were among the speakers. Flags and bunting were used in decoratirig the chapel and flowering plants adorned the tables, '.v'v' < A round trip at the sone way charge—if you go by telephone. v OL. X XXVI,NO.4®| r f r n i ' • — ' : m i few'; THOMPSONVILLE IMPRESS ES CONN. LADIES Session To Last Three Days With '•> ini Meetings in Enfield and Hazard- . ville—Local Ladies Are' Working to Make This Convention One to . be Hqmembered. ; The Woman's Club of Thompsonville will entertain the delegates to the state Federation of Woman's Club at their annual meetings to-day, Friday and Saturday, May 20, 21', and 22nd. A program of exceptional interest and merit has tilen prepared for .each session which the public is cordially iuvited to enjoy.1 Literary and musical talent of high order has been secured and those who shall be so fortunate as to be able to attend any or all meetings will be well repaid. This morning was devoted to an executive session of thtf' State board in the First Presbyterian church followed by a luncheon. At 2:30 p.m. (also inthis church) occurred the formal opening of the convention by the State president Mrs. James R. Bolton of New Haven followed by an organ prelude by Denslow Kirfg, music supervisor of the public schools in/Enfield, and by addresses of welcome to delegates by Rev. William S. Voorhies, pastor of the church, Mrs. Charles H. Briscoe a former president of the local club, and Mrs. Horace B. Brainard president now in office. The State president responded to these greetings, reports from the Arts and Crafts and health committee were heard at this session and an address on "The School of Mothercraft" by Miss Mary L. Read of Ne\y York. This program was interspersedt with vocal, selections by the High school S&riii-chdrus under the direction of Denslow King. At 7:30 the evening session will open with an organ recital of a half hour's duration, by Mr. King, followed by a piano recital of classical music by Madame Maud Kraft of Paris, a musician of high repute. The music and civics committees will report at this session and the literary event of the meeting will be an address by Miss Dotlia Stone Pinneo of Norwalk on "The Children's Market." A reception to visiting delegates will be given by the local club in the chapel, at the close of this session. Friday morning's session will be held in the First Congregational church, Enfield Street, opening at 9:30 a. m. with an invocation by the (Continued on Page Four.) CASH PRIZES MUCH FAVORED. "Press" Voting Contest to Close the Last ol' June. Interest in "The Press" Voting Contest has not wavered on the part of those leading,, although the cash prize has proved to be the favorite. For the benefit of those sending in each week simply the coupons from the paper, "The Press" announce that it is simply a waste of time. The paid subscriptions count for so many votes that those securing nothing but coupons may as well save themselves the trouble or see to it that the votes are applied to some contestant who is well up in the lead. The contest will close the last of June and the result will be made known in July, the leaders all .having signified a preference for a money prize. Barn Burns in Warehouse Point. (Special to The Press.) Warehouse Point, May 20—Fire beginning at 6 o'clock last night destroyed a large cattle barn belonging to James Price, 100 yards in the rear of the house of Walter Price on Ridge street. It was filled with hay and farming tools. The passerby who discovered it, got word to Hose Companies Nos. 1 and 2 which responded. The fire lasted one and one-half hours. The loss was $3,500, partly insured. Kathryn Osterman in "Housekeeping Under Cover" will be shown at the Majestic Tuesday afternoon and evening. Worth the while to see.— Adv. SAYS M'ADOO CUT OFF . RIGGS MONEY SUPPLY Direct Charge Made That Suit Followed This Action. wasnington, May 20.—The direct charge was made that Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo was drawn into the injunction suit against the treasury department by the Riggs National bank because be had cut off supplies of government money that were being placed in that bank and the National City bank of New York when Samuel Unterinyer, counsel for the government, began , his argument in the district supreme court. Mr. Untermyer denounced the inclusion of the secretary of the treasury in the attack on Comptroller of the Currency Williams and United States Treasurer Burke. The action of the Riggs bank, de declared, was inspired by an investigation of the bank's relationship to the treasury soon after air. McAdoo assumed office. "One of the purposes of Mr. Mc- A'doo's inquiry," said Mr. Untermyer, "was to sever the pipe line that heretofore existed between the treasury and the Riggs and National City banks. It was a laudable purpose, and one for which in the future Mr. McAdoo will receive great credit." Previous administrations, Mr. Untermyer continued, had placed great sums of government money in the National City institution, which money, hn charged, was "loaned largely to Wail street speculators." , "It was not a proper place for from one-quarter to one-tenth of all the money in the United States," he said. Mr. Untermyer denied the charge that the treasury officials had entered intc conspiracy to injure the Riggs bank an:l iiiso branded as untrue declarations that the officials entertained any malice or ill will toward the institution: <>r its officers. lie said the broad question could Lie established without the slightest trouble, but that he believed the treasury "owed it to themselves" to refute the charges laid against them. Mr. Untermyer declared that the efforts of the Riggs bank to obtain ac injunction to restrain the alleged wrongful acts of the treasury officials in reality is an'atteiiipi^^-ea^rtKi1 proper regulation provided by the national bankintr laws ' ' ' V ; MEMORIAL DAY TO . BE OBSERVED. Grnnd Army Men Again Arrange To Honor Dead Comrades. Plans for the observance of Memorial Day have been completed by the Veterans of Samuel Browri Post, G. A. R. and the members of the H. A. Grant Camp, Sons of Veterans. In previous years the members of Samuel Brown Post, G. A. R. have always' made arrangements for the day but this year the Sons of Veterans have expressed willingness to take full charge. On Memorial Day morning a detachment from the camp will leave the waiting station on the 7:20 a. m. car and will visit King street cemetery and place a wreath of evergreen and a small American flag on the graves of the dead comrades. On the 30 .car the post, accompanied by the relief corps, the Sons of Veterans and the associate members of the post, will leave for Haz-ardville for a similar purpose, and on their return, accompanied by the Carpet City band, they will visit the Enfield Street cemetery. The exercises in this village will begin at 2:30 p. m. and the parade will form in the vicinity of the soldiers' monument under command of Lyman A. Upson, grand marshal of the day. The children in the public and parochial schools will take part in the exercises, and the parade will go direct to the cemeteries, where the customary exercises will be carried out. Sunday, the 30th, at 4 p. in., the Sons'of Veterans and the associate members of the Brown Post, will attend a religious service in the United Presbyterian church, at which an address will be delivered by the pastor, Rev. J. Howard Tate. A total of 197 graves will be decorated as follows: Thompsonville cemetery, 95; St. Patrick's, 34; Enfield Street, 27; Hazardville,. 31; King street, 10. Liquor business Brings $8,000. Ignac Sulick has made arrangements to sell his liquor business at 2S Whitworth street to Peter Jed-ziniak and Alexander Cybulski and the price is said to be $8,000. Of this sum a brewery is said to be willing to loan $5,000 and a wholesale litl'ior house about $1,000. This price of $8,000 means that licenses in Enfield are valued high. Mr. Sulick has always conducted a reputable place but he has cautioned the Of value in all seasons—a resid ih'v owners to close promptly at 11 ence telephone—.Adv w,8«;svi m m m •V.-';'**.'J MEMBERS OF GENERAL-ASSEMBLY SATISFIED MWM _• ^ • - -'i Many Laws Passed But Nothing 'K Which Effects Enfield in Particn- ® . lar—Representatives Are Taking a flf! / Well Earned Rest. ^ • The 1915 session of the General Assembly ended Tuesday, but time »are4* ^'; goes on as it did' before the session v opened. The date of adjournment " is the earliest since 1887 and the tfppj,- money forced to be raised, in the t»::V v V"" next two years surpasses that of any . ', .' other legislature.. - The corporate intm-est of the State will pay about $800,000 more in the I'lfl ^ shape of an income tax. ' The financial obligations of insurance companies have been materially increased. Towns will pay 1 1-2 mills more than ever before. The increase in liquor license fees will mean alone a net gain of $600,000. The running expenses of the State have been cut about $150,000 and a sinking fund of $500,000 provided for. It is impossible tj give an account of every bill passed, but a few will be of interest: ,,3,.^, The Civil Service Law was com^:;',ri"«; v y S ' ; ; - 3 ^ ® . v " V' A •3|; b-mw * I M - pletely overturned. Revision of the Statutes will < ' made at a cost of $42,000. k. "c%i The Building and Loan Commis-sion was consolidated with the Bank ? ;> Commission and it is now single. headed. The Labor and Factory Inspectoi®p|; ship has been consolidated. , -V Incurable insanity is now a ground ' . , f $ i for divorce. , "/-ft® The amount of wages for factorlzv ing has been reduced. License fee now required" ,bpLttling and 'selling' drinking water^v vljv* ^ "%Fortun# teiffn^-prohibited^* Not more than 1 2 per cent."may'* be charged for a loan. • v j§| Motor boats must be muffled. $50 fine, for throwing advertising papers on streets. ipl '/'•- • Persons selling dangerous p o n s m u s t n o t i f y C h i e f o f P o l i c e . ' y Physicians must report venereal. >j^jJ diseases to Health Officer. ; , Z ; w Towns may adopt local ordinance for the protection of health. School fund money shall not be pf|| loaned outside of State. 'y-'-Y Shares of stock may now be $5.00&?,v|gf^P -Motormen shall not use seats or stools within radius of one mile oi town. Owners of motor boats must have f§|ll same registered. • •• •, .-if®#! i MI RECEPTION WELL ATTENDED. : Tendered Rev. William E. Kugler •• • and Family. , -f/. , • ' v ' , . The reception to the new pastor of the Methodist church, Rev.-William E. Kugler, and family, held in the church parlors last week Thursday evening, was a very pleasant and well-attended affair, 125 being present. Henry W. King was master Jm/Hw : ; ' ' ' i.'' of ceremonies, announcing a pro-gram that proved very entertaining. Addresses were given by Rev. Wil-liam E. Kugler, Rev. William S.t; Voorhies, D. D., of the First Presbyterian church, Rev. C. H. VanAttar of the Methodist church in Warehouse Point, Principal E. H. Park-man of the Enfield high school, and a letter was read from Rev. D. Russ Judd of St. Andrew's Episcopal church. Four selections were rendered by the Enfield Mandolin Club, two vocal solos by Mrs. Clark L. Hamilton and two piano solos by Miss May Sykes. Rev. Thomas Tyrie of the Methodist church in Hazardville and Rev. David C. Reid of the Enfield Congregational church were present, but could not remain to take part in the program. A pleasant feature of the evening was the presentation of a handsome bouquet of red roses to Mrs. Kugler by the Ladies' Aid Society. Light refreshments, >vwere served. • v.t£Vs ' . ;$f&- "cjr < — — — — • Meeting of Debating Club. ^ The school No. 3 Debating Club: held its regular meeting Friday af-^ A ternoon. The question for debate' |® ' ; was, "Resolved, That the Indian was unjustly treated by the White M^n/'V; 'ftfa It resulted in a victory for the affirmative side. Interesting facts • • were given by William Manning for the affirmative side and Henry Ara#f| ^ bia for the negative side. - SI I* " r V. •/<
' m b m
7j£TTi ^Krfiw,-(;->rrt4 «
' > ATTRACTIVEFE ATORES
W J ^ '•:.".';'.' y'v1, • •• v
Opening Dajf. ofvfederatidn
X SBI 'ILRERIILANS^ RENEFLP SUB-
"5 MARINE WAR
AM6A^^W"<^ OF$©6 VTATE W.
Jj v partmeat That it Will Be Several
JRays before.; Answer Is Made to
^Unlte^S^tes.® • ; :V;'': ... >rV -
Washingto^ May 20.-rRumors Id
Washington,' which sewqed io have a
iv.-.v> ». BubStantItN.basis, that tie German gov-t'
; ernmentrtiad suspended submarine war-
|i •'•/'••!• ' fare ygalMt inerchpit ships pending a
%iH' '• reply to.^VUnited States note receiv-.
••-•.";\: :.;4ed a jolt when it-was learnefd that the
£ v; '• ;; i British, steamer 0ramcree had been tor-
Fit' • • . Tlils Incidentigave rise-to the ques-'
•. ^^tion whether the new'orders declare
that; there shall be no attacks by sub-.
••:"•• r* . . .. .
freight vessels 'of Ger-
" . many'^^enemies when, they are sup-
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