entering their newly built church, while in the rear hostile
Indians were skulking. This tableau was carried out
very effectively and reflected credit upon Owen S. Smith
and Aron A. Dickey, the committee in charge. This re-
ceived much applause along the line of march especially on
Floats, Industrial, Society, Merchants, and Trades.
Yantic Woolen Co. This float was planned to show the
process of manufacturing carded woolen goods, picturing
it from the farm to the needle. There were live sheep and
wool in the differing forms up to the finished goods. Four
horses drew the float, two men in jumpers leading the
horses, while on the float were two shepherds under the
canopy. There was a display of flags and bunting, the
whole making a pretty picture.
The Shetucket Cotton Co. This float was an A-shaped
structure displaying a piece of every grade and kind of
cloth made at their factory in Greeneville. The many
variegated colors made up a handsome exhibit, which was
designed by Supt. W. I. Woodward.
The United States Finishing Co. had one of the most
elseif (getClientWidth() > 430)
attractive of the industrial floats in line. On a rectangular
frame with an arched roof were displayed in six sections,
1 62 NORWICH QUARTER MILLENNIUM.
two on each side and one on each end, the productions of
this big plant, including mercerized sateens and pongees,
printed lawns, printed taffetas and serpentine crepes. On
top of the roof was the name of the corporation in letters
of white on a blue ground, below which was indicated the
branches constituting the company. The arched roof was
covered with stripes of red, white and blue, carrying out
the patriotic color scheme. The float was the design of
Frank H. Lester.
The Norwich Belt Mfg. Co. displayed as the products of
their plant different colors of leather, belting and lace
leather on a square float, ten feet long by eight wide, hand-
somely decorated with bunting, and drawn by four horses.
Lengthwise of the float was the name of the company. In
the center was a large three-ply belt, 52 inches wide, no
feet long which with two smaller ones, each 34 inches wide
and 65 feet long, required a total of 249 steer hides. The
entire process took place at the company's big tannery in
The Clinton Woolen Mill's float illustrated the produc-
tions of their plant. On a platform 8x 15 feet,was a four-
foot fence of posts of spools roving off the cards. Be-
tween these posts were bobbins and yarn, above the fence
was a four-foot lattice work, made of twisted strings of
billiard cloth. In the corners were looped up bobbins of
yarn. In the center stood a ten-foot pole, supporting a
canopy of twisted billiard cloth. The front, red, white and
blue broadcloth, was draped. A basket of pure white wool
and a beam of warped yarn ready for the loom also were
shown. The horses wore broadcloth blankets, bearing the
name of the company in letters of gold felt. The float was
designed by L. H. Saxton, assisted by Mrs. Saxton.
Hopkins & Allen Arms Co. Representing the firearms
industry this company had an attractive float. In the center
of a base 14x8 feet was a pyramid, surmounting which was
a flag of each country, representing the export trade. At
each corner was a staff with banners with the name of the
THE PARADE. 163
company, and on the skirt "Hopkins & Allen arms circle the
globe." At the corners there were stacks of rifles and guns,
and on top of each staff was a revolver. Flowers and colors
on the pyramid with other floral decorations made a pretty
effect. White flowers in a green background formed the
name of the company on the pyramid.
The McCrum-Howell Co.'s float was drawn by six
horses, containing a display of heaters and bathtubs, refrig-
erators of several sizes, displaying the products of their
local industry. The float attracted much attention. On
their second float was a display of radiators of several sizes,
showing the work put out by the concern. Their floats con-
tained their business cards and made a pleasing exhibit.
Geduldig, the florist, had a float completely covered
with products of the greenhouse, garden and forest, all com-
bining to make a beautiful display. This proved a feature
of the parade.
Totoket Mills Co. Drawn by four horses and gaily
trimmed with red, white and blue. This float contained
two looms which were in operation. One was 250 years
old and was brought here from Germany, while the other
was a modern one. Several women from the mill were
on the float and the goods manufactured were displayed.
The Ponemah Mills Co. Their float represented a
scene on a cotton plantation, 'way down south in Dixie,
with the cotton plants in bloom, watermelons in the fore-
ground and happy negro cotton pickers with banjo and song
in the field and a negro driver. It was drawn by six horses,
caparisoned in white and red, while the skirt of the float
and banners at the corners were of the same colors. It was
made realistic and a feature of the parade, and at the review-
ing stand the singers stopped and entertained the President
and crowd with songs.
The Ulmer Leather Co. A float drawn by three yoke
of prize steers contained the forms of five large belts, the
center one, the largest, representing a four-ply waterproof
164 NORWICH QUARTER MILLENNIUM.
cemented leather belt, 180 feet long, 108 inches wide, 6,480
pounds, requiring 540 steer hides ; capable of transmitting
3,500 horsepower, with a sign, "The steers will go faster
when Ulmer makes them into machinery belting." In each
corner was a form representing a two-ply leather belt 91
feet long, 48 inches wide, weighing 2,912 pounds, and re-
quiring 184 steer hides. There were plumes and flags, with
a red, white and blue shield on each belt, with streamers
leading from the nine-foot belt to each four-foot one. There
were also cables of red, white and blue, with small flags and
Uncas Specialty Co. Auto parts such as timers, dis-
tributors, siren horns and magnetos, were shown on this
float in two pyramids. There was a canopy top, the posts
being wound with colors.
Reliance Worsted Co. This float was 16 x 18 feet, with
the platform and posts decorated with red, white and blue
bunting, and in the center of the top an American flag. Two
bales of Australian wool were shown, bright colored
worsted yarn on spools and in skeins, and about the edge
was worsted cloth in various processes of manufacture.
There were two cases of goods, one marked San Francisco
and the other Portland, Me.
Bard Union Co. Representing Aluminum bronze on
a four horse float was a huge union, such as is made by
the company, being eight feet high and seven feet wide,
with the word Bard on one side and Patent on the other.
Business cards of the company were on each side of the
float, which was prettily decorated with red, white and
blue, the wheels being done in colors, with gold hubs.
J. T. Young Boiler Co. This handsome float, decorated
in colors, had a single boiler on a pedestal, with streamers
running to it from posts at each corner. It made an attrac-
tive display of the company's product.
Stoddard, Gilbert & Co. Four-horse float in blue and
white, the Hermitage brand of canned goods being dis-
THE PARADE. 165
played on eighteen tiers of shelves arranged tank-shape.
The horses had fancy blankets and plumes.
Northwestern Consolidated Milling Co. The trade-
mark of Cresota flour was impersonated by George Harris,
dressed in dark short trousers and cutting a huge loaf of
bread. He was seated in front of a bag, back of which stood
a barrel of the flour. It was a tandem team, done prettily
in yellow and white.
The J. B. Martin Co. Manufacturers of silk velvets had
an attractive float exhibiting a variety of the kinds and
colors of their finished products, displayed on an A-shaped
E. Raphael & Son. A two-horse float, on each side of
which was a likeness of Ellis Raphael, with the signs, "The
Oldest Cigarmaker in the State of Connecticut," "The
Veteran of 1859 and Here To-Day," on the sides and rear.
There were flag decorations showing part of a cigar shop
and two men were giving away cigars.
Troy Steam Laundry. A costly and attractive float
drawn by four horses, with a large revolving dome, covered
with shirts. There were twelve people on the float operat-
ing the collar and cuff machines and ironing table. The
machines were operated by a gasoline engine. This was
decorated with colors and was one of the features of the
Norwich Nickel & Brass Co. Displayed on a four-
horse float with two tiers of shelves were the products of
the factory, fastened on a background of red plush. There
were sponge shelves, cast bases for fixtures, tie, card and
collar stands, umbrella fixtures and mirrors in polished and
brushed brass and nickel. On the top, which had a brass
railing about it, were forms for women's shirt waists, with
palms, while at each corner of the float were revolving cloak
racks. Business cards of the firm were held in card racks.
There were a few flags and the name of the company was
on the skirt of the vehicle.
1 66 NORWICH QUARTER MILLENNIUM.
C. H. Davis & Co. Two horses driven tandem, with
white blankets, drew the float of this company, which had
a pretty Japanese roof effect, and displayed were barrels of
pork, sausages and pails of lard.
Uncas Paper Co. This handsome float attracted much
attention, having, as it did, a canoe on a sixteen-foot float,
with material about it representing water. Elevated length-
wise of the float was a roll of newsboard four feet in diam-
eter. At each corner was a roll of paper, the product of
the mill, and on each side of the float were four foot circles,
through which could be seen Indians paddling the canoe.
The rings were decorated with roses and foreign flags, rep-
resenting export trade, and at the front and back were large
American flags. The float was drawn by four horses and
bore the sign, Uncas Paper Division, American Strawboard
The Falls Mills Co. illustrated their products on a
handsome float. The display was on two tiers, on top were
shown rolls of red, white and blue cotton lap, and below
them cottonades, outing flannels, denims and flannelettes.
The whole made a pleasing exhibit.
Plaut-Cadden Co. This was one of the neatest floats
and one that attracted much praise and comment along
the line of march. It was drawn by six coal black horses,
each equipped with an elaborate blanket advertising the
Wasserman piano. On the float were three pianos, all being
played at one time by three young Norwich misses. Beau-
tiful palms and flowers showed that a great deal of time and
pains were spent on it by their decorator, Adelard Morin.
The float also displayed the celebrated Victor Talking
machine, which this firm makes a specialty. The float was
in charge of H. Sears and E. C. Leavitt of the firm's staff.
Sedgwick Post, No. i, G. A. R. Thirty members of the
Post in uniform seated in chairs upon a four-horse team with
low railing and decorations in the national colors. In the
center a tableau, "The Spirit of '76," and an old army
kettle filled with lemonade.
THE PARADE. 167
Haile Club. An old fashioned stage coach 75 years
old, covered from the ground up with paper flowers in light
blue and white, the club colors, the same on the harness and
pole, with banners showing the club name. The coach was
drawn by four black horses with four outriders in costume :
Adelard Morin, James P. Sheridan, Everett B. Byles and
William Bode ; two footmen, Norbert Schutz and Raymond
Sherman; a driver and a bugler, James Yerrington and
William Young. A group of the club members, mandolin
players and singers, rendering old-fashioned songs, the man-
dolin players inside and the singers on the top of the coach.
They were the following: Singers Misses Helen Crowe,
Delia Woodmansee, Annie O'Brien, Mrs. Juliet Beasley,
Misses Ruth Beetham, Mary Kane and Bertha Woodman-
see ; mandolins Misses Florence Carpenter, Ruth Lord,
Sarah Loring, Lena Heibel, Mrs. Maud Baker, Misses Alice
Stevenson and Mary Hendrick.
W. C. T. U. Float made in canopy form, trimmed
entirely in the emblematic white, drawn by four horses.
Two girls and two boys of the L. T. L. at each corner, carry-
ing flags, with State President Mrs. C. B. Buell of Hartford,
County President Mrs. H. A. Randall of Groton and officers
of the W. C. T. U. and Y. W. C. T. U. riding on the float.
The initials of the organization shown in gold on the side.
Open House. A three-horse hitch, two bays and a
black, before a three-seater with a top, the whole trimmed
with red, white and blue paper fringing, with plumes on
the horses and at the four corners of the top. Club name
shown on a sign on the top, and the members riding in the
team and wearing white duck trousers, dark coats and straw
hats were Ellsworth Williams, Ernest E. Partridge, Clarence
Simpson, Clarence B. Messinger and Joseph H. Leveen.
New England Order of Protection. Representing Nor-
wich lodge, No. 248, and Thames, No. 326, a pretty lattice
float trimmed with wistaria and green enclosing the six-
pointed star of the order, and drawn by two gray and two
bay horses. Four children riding on the float Gladys and
1 68 NORWICH QUARTER MILLENNIUM.
Lucretia McCaffrey of Boston, Anna May and Marguerite
Foley, Milford and Russel Pitkin Newbury.
Chelsea Boat Club. Float decorated in laurel and
crimson rambler roses and containing a canoe in which
were two little girls, Irene Wilson and Viola Grover. The
club janitor, William E. Geary, in sailor costume, also rode
upon the float, and upon the side were the floral letters,
"C. B. C.
Knights of Pythias. Representing Wauregan lodge,
No. 6, Gardner lodge, No. 46, and Clover temple, No. 9,
Pythian Sisters. A float made all in white with graceful
bell-shaped top, trimmed with red and blue and from which
hung red bells. On an elevated seat under the central bell
a little girl, Florence Buckley, in white, wearing a veil and
gold crown. Twenty Pythian Sisters were seated around
her, and at the corners behind representations of knights
stood four Knights in Pythian gilt armor and helmets.
Over the driver a 'Pythian" arch and on the four horses
white blankets lettered K. of P. in black and with red, white
and blue trimming.
Edward Chappell Co. The large iron dump wagon of
this concern was filled with the various sizes of coal, show-
ing anthracite, bituminous and cannel coal. Six horses,
three abreast, the leaders being jet black, drew the load,
there being five men in white, one driving and four walking
beside the team. The horses had plumes and the wagon
was decorated with flags and had the company's sign.
Foresters. Representing Court City of Norwich, No.
63 ; Court Sachem, No. 94, and Court Quinebaug, No. 128.
Drawn by four gray horses in white blankets lettered
F. of A. in red and trimmed with blue, a float bearing an
oil painting of the emblem of the order, a deer's head, a
gilded eagle above it, F. of A. pennants and an American
flag at each corner. William A. Harvey, Louis J. Lynch,
Cornelius Kennedy and William Weldon upon tree stump
seats, wearing regalia of white shirt, blue tie, straw hats,
white gloves and black trousers. The driver was in wood-
LOAN EXHIBIT. 169
man's costume and "Foresters" was on drop curtains around
Order of Vasa, Lodge Oscar, No. 30. A viking ship
with crew of nine fierce sea-wolves, complete in old Norse
armor, weapons and flags. Blankets of blue and yellow,
the Swedish national colors, upon the four horses and the
same colors used around the float.
St. Anne's Society. Representing "The Spirit of
Liberty." Seated in three tiers, with the club president,
Miss Mary Foley, as the Goddess of Liberty, thirteen pretty
young women in white, wearing gold crowns and blue
shoulder sashes with the names of the thirteen colonies in
gold lettering. A little girl in red, covered with roses,
representing the Rose of New England. Palms and
national colors for decorations. Blue blankets with "St.
Anne's Society" in gold, on the four horses.
The Ladies' Auxiliary, A. O. H., had an Irish jaunting
car as a feature and novelty in the parade. It was direct
from the "ould sod," and besides the driver of the one horse,
carried six passengers, three on each side, in white gowns
and wearing green sashes fair types of Irish beauty.
From every standpoint the parade was a complete suc-
cess. It was well managed, got away in good time, went
over the prescribed route and came back in good order. By
a close estimate the number participating was slightly less
Estimates of the number viewing the pageant vary
between 50,000 and 75,000, but persons familiar with Nor-
wich history unite in declaring it the greatest ever. It was
not marred by an accident of a serious nature, and was in
every way the greatest feature of what is being made a
The loan exhibition in the Converse Art Gallery under
the auspices of Faith Trumbull chapter, D. A. R., opened
NORWICH QUARTER MILLENNIUM.
at 2 p. m. on Saturday with a choice and varied collection
of ancient articles connected with Norwich history.
Nothing less than seventy-five years old was thought of
sufficient antiquity to be interesting, and from this the
pieces dated backward through Revolutionary and colonial
days to the time of the founders of Norwich. There were
even a few older than Norwich herself, dating from early
days in Plymouth and Massachusetts Bay colonies.
Those in Charge.
Mrs. Amos A. Browning was the chairman of the
committee in charge of the exhibit, which was divided into
twelve classes. The chairmen of these twelve divisions were :
Furniture, Mrs. B. W. Hyde ; manuscripts and books, Miss
Ellen Geer; handwork, Miss Lucy Geer; laces, fans, and
jewelry, Mrs. W. Tyler Browne; pewter and brass, Mrs.
W. H. Cardwell and Miss Cardwell; china, Miss Sarah L.
Tyler; mirrors and clocks, Miss Fannie L. Bliss; silver and
glass, Mrs. James L. Case; pictures, Mrs. Will L. Stearns;
wearing apparel, Mrs. Nelson D. Robinson ; miscellaneous
articles, Mrs. William B. Robertson ; Indian relics, Miss
Eliza W. Avery. Mrs. Clinton E. Stark had charge of the
registering of the names of all visitors to the exhibit. Mrs.
William G. Henderson compiled the valuable catalogues for
the exhibit. Mrs. B. P. Bishop, the regent, was also a
member of the committee.
Mrs. Hyde had her furniture attractively arranged in
the south alcove of the gallery, forming a room fully fur-
nished with ancient chairs, tables and other pieces, loaned
by Mrs. W. A. Thompson, Miss Annie E. Waters, Mrs.
Noyes D. Lamb, Miss M. J. Palmer, Mrs. Amos A. Brown-
ing, Mrs. Freelove E. Johnson, Mrs. C. F. Paul Hoffman,
Mrs. B. W. Hyde, Mrs. William H. Cardwell, Mrs. George
Greenman, Mrs. George A. Sydleman, Miss Ellen Geer,
Mrs. William M. Olcott, Miss Susan Allen, Mrs. B. P.
Bishop, Mrs. Olive W. Platt, Rev. George A. Bryan, Mrs.
Mary A. C. Norton, Miss Lucy Geer, Miss Ruth Witter,
Miss Eliza W. Avery, Mrs. George R. Hyde, Mrs. Lewellyn
P. Smith, Miss Sarah Huntington Perkins, Miss Helen
Marshall, Mrs. A. W. Dickey, James H. Malony, Mrs.
William B. Young, Mrs. H. H. Osgood, Mrs. A. L. Kellogg,
S. Alpheus Gilbert, Mrs. James O. Landon, Mrs. Charles
Cook, Mrs. Lucy A. Forbes, Mrs. Charles R. Butts, Mr. and
Mrs. George L. Carey, Miss A. M. Fisher, Frank C. Turner,
Winslow T. Williams, Mrs. John C. Boswell, Mrs. Harriet
Huntington Smith, and Mrs. William P. Potter.
Ancient and Valuable Tables.
A mahogany table loaned by W. T. Williams belonged
to Gen. Jedediah Huntington ; the Mayflower table came
from England in 1630, and the chairs belonged to Pres.
Jonathan Edwards, General Knox, Gen. Israel Putnam's
family, Dr. Philemon Tracy and Elizabeth Lathrop. A
sword carried by Col. Samuel Tyler at Stonington in 1814,
and pair of pistols of Col. Zabdiel Rogers in the French and
Revolutionary Wars were loaned by Mrs. Olcott.
Books and Manuscripts.
Miss Geer had an interesting collection of books and
manuscripts loaned by Mrs. B. W. Hyde, Mrs. Elizabeth
B. Davis, Frank N. Gardner, Mrs. E. F. Burleson, Miss
Alice C. Dyer, Mrs. George D. Coit, Mrs. M. M. Leavens,
Mrs. George A. Sydleman, Dr. W. S. C. Perkins, Mrs.
William M. Olcott, Miss S. A. Armstrong, Mrs. Thurston
Barber, Jonathan Trumbull, Mrs. William P. Potter, Miss
Annie E. Waters, Mrs. Benjamin T. Lewis, Henry M. Coit,
Roberts H. Bishop, Mrs. B. P. Bishop, Miss Caroline H.
Thompson, James H. Malony, William H. Shields, Mrs.
Henry Rogers, Miss L. Angie Stanton, Misses Ripley, Miss
Caroline T. Gilman, Miss Adelaide L. Beckwith, Mrs.
Marion O. Ashby, Misses Bliss and Misses Geer.
NORWICH QUARTER MILLENNIUM.
Handwork of All Kinds.
Miss Lucy Geer had handwork of all kinds,exquisite
embroideries, bead bags, crewel work, counterpanes, knit-
ted goods and handspun and woven cloth. Those loaning
were: Mrs. Bela P. Learned, Misses Ripley, Mrs. Henry
Peck, Miss Annie E. Waters, Mrs. Cora L. Tracy, Mrs.
Oliver L. Johnson, Mrs. Julia Robbins, Winslow T.
Williams, Mrs. W. A. Thompson, Mrs. Speeler and Mrs.
F. E. Johnson, Mrs. B. W. Hyde, Miss Caroline H. Thomp-
son, Mrs. Lewellyn P. Smith, Mrs. Henry T. Arnold, Mrs.
Addison J. Champlin, Mrs. William J. Tefft, Mrs. Arthur H.
Keables, Mrs. Freelove E. Johnson, Miss M. J. Palmer, Mrs.
Frank A. Robinson, Mrs. Frank Clark, Mrs. Francis E.
Dowe, Mrs. Irving N. Gifford, Miss Sarah B. Rogers, Miss
Ellen V. Marvin, Mrs. M. A. Barber, Mrs. Isaac Gallup,
Mrs. Charles D. Gallup, Miss Gilman and Mrs. Lane, Mrs.
A. W. Dickey, Miss Sarah L. Tyler, Mrs. Henry M. Coit,
Mrs. William M. Olcott, Mrs. J. G. Ayer, Mrs. Julia Arnold,
Mrs. William A. Aiken, Mrs. M. M. Leavens, Mrs. N. G.
Gilbert, Mrs. D. M. Lester, Miss Caroline T. Gilman, Mrs.
R. A. DeProsse, Edward P. Hollowell, Mrs. William H.
Cardwell, Miss Sarah H. Perkins, Mrs. Lucy A. Forbes,
Mrs. M. A. Geer, Miss Adelaide L. Beckwith, Misses Geer
and Mrs. Mary A. Pellett.
Mitts and Shoes 223 Years Old.
Mrs. B. P. Learned loaned the mitts and shoes, 223
years old, worn by Zerviah Leffingwell, child of Ensign
Array of Laces.
Mrs. Browne had a choice array of laces from Mrs.
William A. Aiken, Mrs. Frank Bruce, Miss Charlotte C.
Gulliver, Miss Gilman and Mrs. Lane, Mrs. Lewellyn P.
Smith, Mrs. George Betting, Mrs. Cora L. Tracy, Mrs. W.
T. Browne, Mrs. Jonathan Trumbull, Mrs. George D. Coit,
Miss M. J. Palmer, Mrs. Lucy A. Forbes, Misses Ripley,
LOAN EXHIBIT. 173
Mrs. F. E. Dowe, Mrs. Addison J. Champlin ; of fans from
Miss Sarah H. Perkins; ten fans which belonged to the
"Lady Huntingtons," Mrs Martin E. Jensen, Miss Char-
lotte C. Gulliver, Miss Oilman and Mrs. Lane, Miss Jane
McG. Aiken ; fan belonging to wife of President Franklin
Pierce, Mrs. William A. Aiken, Mrs. William B. Young,
Jonathan Trumbull, Mrs. G. F. Barstow, Miss Annie L.
Ruggles, Mrs. F. L. Osgood, Miss Fanny L. Bliss, Miss
Eliza W. Avery, Miss Ella Norton ; and jewelry from Miss
Helen Marshall, Mrs. George Betting, Dr. and Mrs. W.
Tyler Browne, Miss Mabel A. Cardwell, Mrs. Ida F. Harris ;
carved tortoise shell comb, Mrs. Ansel A. Beckwith, Miss
Charlotte C. Gulliver, Misses Ripley, Mrs. W. S. C. Perkins,
Jonathan Trumbull; knee buckles of the first Governor,
Jonathan Trumbull, Mrs. Jonathan Trumbull, Miss Steiner,
Charles P. Cogswell, Miss Amy L. Cogswell, Mrs. A.
Hough, Mrs. Eunice H. Fellows, Mrs. F. L. Osgood, Frank
C. Turner, Mrs. William P. Potter, Miss Lucretia H. Grace,
Mrs. Foster Wilson, Misses Lucas. Pewter and brass were
contributed by Mrs. B. P. Bishop, Mrs. A. A. Browning,
Mrs. W. H. Cardwell, Mrs. F. E. Dowe, Mrs. Daniel Drew,
Miss Ellen Geer, Charles D. Gallup, Mrs. B. W. Hyde, Mrs.
Rufus H. Hathaway, J. D. Haviland, Mrs. Oliver L. John-
son, Mrs. F. E. Johnson, Miss Mary King, Mrs. James O.
Landon, Mrs. John C. Morgan, Mrs. H. M. Pollock, Misses
Ripley, Miss Josephine Storms, Mrs. Cora L. Tracy, Miss
Lucy White, Mrs. A. Hough, Mrs. George A. Haskell, Mrs.
G. F. Barstow, Mrs. Addison Avery, Mrs. W. P. Potter,
Winslow T. Williams, Mrs. B. P. Learned, Miss Ellen Geer,
Mrs. Channing Huntington, Miss Sarah H. Perkins, Mrs.
William B. Robertson, Mrs. Avery Smith, Mrs. Lewellyn
P. Smith, Miss Ruth Witter, Henry M. Coit, Mrs. Ida F.
Harris, Mrs. Hugh McComb, Mrs. Owen Smith, Frank C.
Rare Old China.
Miss Tyler has a large collection of china from Mrs.
Cora L. Tracy, Miss Annie E. Waters, Mrs. Amos A.