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NORWICH BULLETIN, THURSDAY, APRIL" 8, 1909.
and any other new vegetable
Geo. R. Harris, M. D.
With 0. F. HARRIS, 51 B'dway.
Ofllce hours 8 to 10 s. nt, 4 to I p. to.
Five o'clock Dinner
will be given
Easter Sunday, April 11
Miss Maude Buckingham
"Ansel roll the rock away,"
"Slnic Mtrdeln Leid."
Ma tic by the Orchestra.
Guests desiring UWn re
served will please notify as
early as possible.
DINNER - - - - $1-00
THE PABKER-DAVENPO!U C3.,
fthatuoket 8t cpp. First Nat. Bank.
Everett F. Goodwin
Piano tuning, voicing, regulating and
repairing. Satisfaction guaranteed.
35 WASHINGTON ST.
Vel. 140. marltd
For Two Keeks Only
I will make a reduction of 23 or cent.
In price on the largest and best stock
of HAIR ROLLS every shown in this
city. All sizes and colors, and cavi
tary In every respect. Call and see
Anything and everything connected
with my line of business you will And
OTTO STABENOW, Prop.
martOd 17 Broadwsy.
ICE CREAM SAL!
W are headquarters for ICE CREAM
We handle the RETSOF SALT,
best for freezing Ice Cream.
21-100 pound sax
30-100 pound sax 0
1-100 pound sax 50c
We are paying 21o for Native Eggs.
The Allen-Beeman Co.
Norwich New London, CI.
and when she returns rte will surely
v "Dry Cleanlnsr beats all other
methods today." ' It does not need
poetry to Instill this fact Into any of
our regular customers they already
know it. But we would like to Inform
the general public that we thoroughly
cleaa by the "dry" process ladles' and
t entlemen's garments with the' greatest
success, at slight expense.
Lang's Dye Works,
Telephone. 157 Franklin SI.
st ths Mill Remnant Store. 201 West
Main Street, a lot of Fancy Silks for
venlne snd weddlna dresses, til colors.
at low prices: also Latent Style Dress
Goods, Muslins and Cotton (iooas at
half price. Come and see them.
HILL. REM X A NT STORK,
201 West Mala It,
feb3Td JOH.V BLOOM, Pre-.
12. N. GIBLERT GRAY,
M 19. . . 4 S Bat
-Af - 11 'jVTVSRXSUteXSth
Norwich, Thursday, April 8, 1909.
Awning men are receiving hurry or
ders. This la Clean-up week In a number
of the state towns.
Fast day Is a legal holiday. Bank
and library closed.
The D. of I whist Is postponed n
tll April 22d. adv. '
Gardeners are planting sweet peas
and nasturtium seeds.
The Weather Man Is certainly giving
Easter trade a big boost
The Easter chick figures with the
Illy In window decorations.
The thoughts of the housewife be
gin to turn towards taking Ice.
Friday will mark the formal open
ing of the golf season for many clubs.
Boxes of candy rank with flowers
and potted plants as favored gifts for
Drayloads of household goods indi
cate that all the moving die" not end
on April 1.
Eastern Connecticut representatives
are attending the annual convention
of the Pilgrim Fathers la Boston.
The records show that the mean
temperature of March during the past
37 years was S5.5 degrees, while the
mean temperature of March, 1909, was
Clarence Mallory Tyler of Wethers
fleld and Miss Lillian M. Hale of Nian
tlc were married in Wethersfield Sat
urday noon. They will reside in Al
The lighter Empress has been load
Ine cargoes of old iron from the steam.
er City of Lawrence aboard the cars
west of the Norwich line wharf at
Organists and choir directors are re.
minded that Easter musical pro
grammes should be sent to The Bulle
tin in good season Friday, lor puDll-
catlon Saturday morning.
At New London the engagement of
Frederick Atwood Burdlck and Miss
Lena Beatrice Hyde is announced. It
is understood that the wedding will
take place some time In May.
Cupt. of Parks Henry C. Fuller of
New London is making improvements
on Ocean beach park. The grounds
are being put Into condition and the
base of the fountain is being changed.
The current Issue of The White Rib
bon Banner states that the Windham
county W. C. T. U. will hold its annu
al convention on Friday, May 14, in
the Methodist church at Danielson.
Miss Mary A. Sullivan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah S-j!livan. died
Tuesday night at her home in Frank
lin street. New London, after several
weeks' Illness with stomach trouble.
She was 29 years of age. The family
has relatives in Norwich. '
The 21st annual convention of the
New England local assembly of the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew is to be
held in Bridgeport with St. John's
church as the convention headquarters
On May 14, 15 and 16, and with the
Bridgeport local assembly of the
At Rockville, the teacher engaged
for the grammar room of the East
district to succeed Miss Ellena Mc
Lean of Andover, resigned, is Miss
Ruth Rosslter of Mllford, formerly of
Norwich. She has been teaching in
the eighth grade in the Suffield
schools, is a graduate of Cushing scad
emy and the Willimantic normal
BANQUET OF DELTAS.
Fourth Annual Held at Mabrey's and
The fourth annual banquet and re
union of the Delta Upsilon Phi sorority
of the Norwich Free Academy was held
at Mabrey"s on Wednesday evening.
The table was artistically arranged
with a large centerpiece of daffodils
and dainty hand painted place cards,
while at each plate were favors of
boxes of candy with yellow ribbon.
The following delectable menu was
Celery 6cup Wafers
Olives - Radishes Pickles
Roast Native Turkey, Stuffed
Ice Cream Fanoy Cake
Miss Sarah L. Lorlng acted as toast
mistress. The toasts all bright and
witty, were responded to by Miss
Ruth L. Potter, Our Sorority; Miss
Teressa C. Stevens, Loyalty; Miss
Edith A. Pierson, Initiations: Miss
Nellie A. I,oring, Our Alumni: Miss
Mary E. Waterman. Remlslscences.
A social time followed the banquet,
when all the sorority songs were sung.
In general charge of the reunion was
the banquet committee, comprising
Edith A. Maynard (chairman), F. Sybil
Morgan and Katharine J. Conani.
Flret Baptist Organization Met With
The First Baptist Home and For
eign Missionary society held their
regular meeting Tuesday afternoon
with Mrs. Frank Church at her home
on Pearl street.
The meeting was opened by the vice
president, Mrs. Charles Perkins, read
ing from Romans 10 and offering
prayer. The hymn What a Friend We
Have in Jesus was sung.
Following the business meeting the
subject of the afternoon, Hqme Work
Among the Baptists, was taken up
were read as follows: A Chapter from
TTganda's White Man of Work, Mrs
William T. Thayer; a letter from Cu
ba, Mrs. Amos Swan; Christmas
Among the Crow Indians. Mrs. H. T.
Willev: At Kainy Mountain Aiission
Miss Nettie Standish; For He Was a
Jew, Mrs. Charles Perkins; A Toung
Italian, story, Mrs. Charles Cross. The
meeting closed with the Mlrpah ben
CHARGED WITH THEFT.
Samuel Bercume, It Is Claimed, Took
a Watch and Money from Zeb Carr,
Complaint was made to Chief Mur
phy on Wednesday that Samuel Ber
cume, aged 32, of Moossp, had stolen
a watch and $1.75 In money from Zeb
Carr. Policemen Irish and Henderson
located Bercume and he was placed
under sanest and his case will be heard
Mrs. Mary E. Austin of New Lon
don spent Tuesday with friends In
Dr. Fred Richards left this week for
Massachusetts In the Interests of his
Mayor Uppitt and Judge Brown
were visitors at the capltol o. Wed
nesday. Miss Katheryne E. Casey and Miss
Helena A. Hoar were recent guests In
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Colt from Panama
are the guests of Mrs. Charles M. Coit
The Wednesday Afternoon Literary
club met this week with Mrs. Bela P.
Learned of Broadway.
Anthony Arnold of (Boston spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Henry T.
Arnold of William Street.
Mrs. J. B. Palmer, Jr., and son,
Earle. are spending several days with
the former's parents, Mr. .and Mrs.
David Snow of Mansfield Depot, Conn.
Mrs. Garfield Robertsoa of Norwich
was a visitor to friends In the borough
on Monday. She will be remembered
as Miss Minnie Chesebro, a former
resident of Stonington. etonlngton
HATS THAT PLEASE.
Newest Shapes, Shapes snd Designs
Smart Ideas for Easter Wear.
Belated shoppers were rushing about
on Wednesday, and there were lively
sales of Easter reauisites.
All the handsome hats have not been
old. however. Amonr scores of love
Iv models which attracted attention
yesterday was a Panama, of the big
"Broadway" shape, with crown ana
drapine of Alice blue silk, and big
fflnnv straw truckle.
A strikingly effective pattern hat
was a rose and green drooping sailor
of fancy braid, trimmed with massed
foliage in rose shades, green banding
and steel cabouchons.
Equally elegant was a Marie Louise
shape of fancy black braid, with a
dainty Marie Louise rose, cunard vel
vet drape, and roses in cunard and
A Oagre model that was "different"
was for automobile wear: a Dutch
bonnet shape of fancy gray braid, wltii
chiffon veiling drape and full ties.
The most delicate shades in gowns
can be readily matched In handsome
hats this season. Feathers, flowers,
laces, ornaments, all in the newest and
most temptlnf displays, are offered for
Would you know where?
Let The Bulletin's advertisers today
answer your question!
SALE AND SUPPER
Given by Helping Hands at Spiritual
Sales and suppers are two lines of
activity in which the Helping Hands
of the Spiritual academy have won a
deserved reputation, and always find a
large patronage, which was the case
Wednesday afternoon and, evening on
the opening day of their Easter sale.
The booths. filled with attractive
wares, were arranged about the rooms
inviting attention in the pretty color
scheme of green and white. 1 he foi
lowing were in charge: Candy, Mrs.
A. P. Blinn; cake, Mrs. William Toot
hlll: fancy articles, Mrs. Wales W.
Clapp; apron, Mrs. Charles A. Dow
Rett and Mrs. H Mortimer Taft.
Two futures were the grab bags, In
charge of little Ruth Bogue and Grade
Taft, and tne pretty peacn oiossom
cafe,' where Miss Hades Blackstone
and Miss Rose Leopold presided, dis
pensine college ices, ice cream and
Around the walls were seen these
different articles, which will go to
some lucky persons before the sale is
' Silk quilt, donated by Mrs. Andrew
Hag-berg; woven rug, donated by Mrs.
Nathan Brewster; table mats, donated
by Mrs. William Toothill; sofa pillow,
donated bv Mrs. Charles Burdick; fas
cinator, donated by Mrs. H. Mortimer
There were many at supper, which
tonight will have a special menu.
To Live in Mew London.
Michael R. Sheedy of Fall River,
Mass., who recently incorporated
with Ira W. Jackson and formed the
Jackson-Sheedy Co.. will move to New
London to make his permanent home.
He was a Norwlchlan for his earliest
years, but when quite young went to
New London and worked as a bell
boy at the old Metropolitan hotel.
A. P. Lathrop President.
Alanson P. Lathrop, for three years
first vice president and treasurer o
the American Light and Traction com
pany. 40 "wall street. New Tork city,
wan Tut'Sdav elected president of that
company in place of Emerson McMil
lan, who resigned.
Worked Three Candidates.
There was a large attendance at
the communication of Somerset lofle,
No. 34, F. and A. M., on Wednesday
evening at Masonic temple, when the
third degree was worked on three
candidates in an accomplished man
A salad supper was given Wedns
dav evening bv the Ladles' Aid scciet
in the Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church vestry. A good number enjoye
the hne menu.
that anyone should have to be told
about the goodness or so neiprui
Bed, Iron and Wine
When you think of it every one
knows that Beef Is very strengthen
ing1 that Iron gives tone and color
and stability, and tnat wine, wnen
rightly used, is a highly nutritious
There is of course a great deal of
difference in theldlnerent manes.
Smith's Beef. Iron and Wine ta
Derfectly balanced! combination, In
which only these ingredients in their
highest quality are used, and it is
made verv nalatable with pleasant
tasting spices which also have a good
effect on the stomacn in mcreasini
the flow of the gastric Juices and ton
ing up the organs or assimilation.
Price 60c the pint.
The Drug Man,
Franklin Square. Norwich, Ct.
VERDICT FOR $300 IN BURR CASE
asMSassssssap a so a
Jury Considered Case an Hour and a Half Having Re
ported a Disagreement Once Same Amount had
been Offered as a Compromise Cases Settled. '
In the court of ommon pleas on
Wednesday a verdict was reached by
the Jury in the case of Milo Burr vs.
Hattie Elizabeth Burr In which the
sum of $300 was awarded to the plain
tiff. This sum, it Is understood, was
the same as the counsel for. the de
fendant tried to effect a compromise
upon but was unable to.
The case occupied the entire day, a
verdict not being reached until 6.05
o'clock, after having been in the Jury's
hands for an hour and a .half.
Mr. Burr was called In rebuttal on
Wednesday and he testified- that he
met his wife in Wallingford In a
boarding house. He said he never
knew her to have any money and testi
fied that he bought her wedding
clothes for her. (He never knew she
had money in a small trunk. He said
that he paid for the farm, although it
is In the name of .his wife. He had
about $700 when he got married.
Four arguments were made, they
being by Attorneys Douglass, Smfth,
Barnes and Thresher, after which
Judge Waller charged the Jury In an
Impartial manner. The case was given
to the Jury at 4.S5 o'clock and at 6.30
ARCANUM CLUB TEAM
RETAINS THE CUP.
Defeated the Thames Club Five In
Close Contest on Local Bowling Al
leys. The third and final match between
the Arcanum and Thames clubs of
this city and New London, respectively,
drew out a large gallery Wednesday
evening and resulted ia the Arcanum
team winning two sames of the three
rolled, and thereby winning two of the
three matches for the silver cup, which
was won last year by the local club,
and needs to 'be won here the next
season to be the club's property.
In the first game Wednesday even-
ine th visitors won by 2i pins, H.
Taylor putting up the high single in
that game when he made 201. In the
second game the Arcanum live wok a
big brace and went to 89S, beating out
their opponents by 73 pins. Both
teams dropped back In the third game,
and It was an exciting finish, the locals
lnnlne bv 29 pins, but the visitors
had several breaks and misses In the
closing boxes which made their
chances fade. The high total was made
by Blood, who touched 621, four others
going over 600. On the team totals
the locals were si pins 10 ine irooa.
The local five rolled strong at the finish
and the cups remains here another
year. The scoring was by- Allen and
Honeyman and Hatch rerereea. -ine
st. sp. m. b.
Stevens 14fl 198 1K9 503 9 13 5 3
Rlchm'nd 197 16 19492 11 7 T 5
Blood 169-180 182521 11 13 4 8
Crawford 127 170 174471 6 13 7 4
Tilly 171 184 160515 8 15 3 4
(00 898 804-2502 45 60 26 19
st. sn. m. t.
Catkins 149 144 151444 9 9 8 4
Congdon 134 179 181494 12 1
Comstock 151 160 149460 7 12 7 4
H.Taylor 201 168 146515 10 11 5 4
J.Taylor 186 174 148508 1 13 5 3
821 825 775-2421 44 67 33 16
Won. Lost. P.C.
Arcanum Team .... 6 4 .555
Thames Team 4 5 .445
WALKED TO WORCESTER
AND RODE HOME.
Psrty of Flvs Returned in Good Shape
Except Some Blistered Feet.
The five Academy boys who left here
Tuesday morning to walk to Worcester
returned in triumph Wednesday night
on the boat train and were warmly
greeted and congratulated by a good
sized .crowd of friends gathered at the
Consolidated station to see them come
All reported in good shape except
for .some blistered feet, but they
found the walk one of the best times
of their lives and would try another
it the opportunity offered. The five are
Ted Lawler. Jackie Gallivan, Chappies
McKay, Albert Houldcroft and Elmer
Nichols, the latter acting as pacemak.
The Wednesday walk carried them
from Putnam to Worcester, leaving
Putnam at 8 o'clock. Webster where
they had dinner, was reached at 11
o'clock. From Meohanlcsville to Web
ster they traveled by the railroad
tracks, the only stretch where they did
not keep to the road. After dinner at
Webster they left at 12 o'clock and
came into Worcester at 4.30, arriving
at a good sprinting gait and making
quite an impression. '
They first visited Chief Daniel A.
Matthews of the police department, to
whom they gave a note they carried
from Captain Linton of this city. Chief
Matthews gave them one to carry back
and treated them with every courtesy,
introducing them to a reporter tor a
writeup, and then introducing them
at the Y. M. C. A., where they were
allowed the privilege of the baths, and
furnished towels, etc. After supper the
boys caught the boat train for home.
Their records show that they did
the distance, which they estimate at
62 miles, in 17 hours and 6 minutes
of actual walking. They covered 35
miles the first day In 9 hours and 35
minutes and 27 miles the second day
in 7 hours ana 30 minutes.
IS BEING LOOKED FOR,
Should Arrive at New London Most
Any Day Now.
Norwich and Groton people are
greatly interested in the arrival of the
sealing schooner Margaret, in com
mand of Capt. James W. Buddlngton,
which, according to the reckoning of
old whalemen, is due to drop anchor In
New London harbor almost any time.
When Captain Buddlngton, was last
heard from he wrote from the Barba
does, March 17. In the letter Captain
Buddlngton did not specify any par
ticular date for his sailing, but inti
mated that he expected to reach New
London early In April.
Capt Elisha Chipman sas that he
has mado the trip from Barbadoes in
thirteen days In- one of the slowest
vesselB that ever carried sail and so
he believes the Margaret is somewhere
close to her home port, unless she has
met with bad weather on the way. It
is now twenty-one days since Captain
Jim mauea nis letter.
Groton whalers think that Captain
Buuaington win put into New London,
discharge hts cargo and start immedl
ately for the whaling grounds in Arc
tic regions after storing up.
57 Casks of Oil for Norwich.
Steamer Maria Luiza. has arrived at
New Bedford from Lisbon, via St.
Michaels. She stopped at the latter
place for two consignments of w'hale
oil. One consignment of 57 casks wa
from brig Sullivan snd was consigned
to Dr. ueorge K. Harris or Norwich.
The other consignment, 82 casks, was
from schooner cameo for Capt. J. T,
Edwards of New Bedford.
Mystic 'Miss Edith E. Bradlev of
Colchester Is paying an Easter vaca
tion Visit tO hT tareitS. Mr. &nd IJri.
I;. IX Bruditay. of West MyUx.
they returned, and- through Foreman
Smith it was learned that they had not
been abl9 to agree and that the ques
tion of limitation which had arisen in
the defense had bothered them some
what. Judge Waller told them that
they were as capable as any Jury to
decide the case, which had been clear
ly set before them, and sent them back
for further consideration, telling them
if they desired further instructions to
bring In their questions and he would
try to give them the desired informa
tion regarding the law, but the facts
would have to be passed upon by them.
They returned at five minutes past
6 with a,verdict lor J3-jo lor ine piain
tiff anri it was ordered recorded.
The Jury was then excused until this
morning at 10 o'clock, when the case
of Charles Rosanskl vs. Alexanaet
Mlleski will be tried.
The oases of Allen & Reed vs. John
A. Holland Co. and John Nolan and
wife ' vs. Gustavo Lambert have been
settled and will not occupy the court's
attention. The case of James u.
Ritchie vs. Frank Chapman has also
been settled. There are four cases on
the list which have not been reached
SMALL SHAKEUP ON
THE POLICE FORCE.
Policemen Perry and Morrow Have
Their Beats Changed Went Into
Effeot Wednesday Night.
A small shakeup In the police force
the first for some time among the
night men. took place on Wednesday
evening when Policemen Perry and
Morrow had their beau changed. Po
liceman Perry, who went on at seven
o'clock and was In Main street, from
tha bank corner west until nine o'clock
and from then on the West Side beat
west of Forest street, now takes the
boat at the Falls, going to work at
o'clock. Policeman Morrow, who has
been at the Falls, takes Policeman
' John G. Cooley.
The death of John G. Cooley occur
red at the Sheltering Arms at 9.10
o'clock Wednesday morning, in his 91st
..an Affa. havinv hc.n I,n-flfl(ic1rtl1i
since Tuesday night about 10.30. There,'
was no particular disease, his death
being the result of a general ueenne
due to the burdens of 90 years.
John Gaines Cooley was born in East
Hartford, January 30, 1819, where he
secured his common school education,
and then entered at the age of 16 a
book store of Sainuel C. Starr in this
city. Two years after, in 1833, he en
tered the office of John Dunham, where
he learned the printing business, and
after his apprenticeship had been com
pleted, in 1840, started The Total Ab
stained, the first temperance paper in
the state. It was a monthly, but was
later changed to a weekly, oalled The
Reporter, and appeared under various
conditions. He later started The Ex
aminer with several clergymen as ed
itors, and during ell the time maintain
ed a Job printing room.
Ha was afterwards connected with
the manufacture of wood type, and es
tablished a plant for its manufacture
at South Windham. In 1859 he estab
lished a warehouse for type and gen
eral printing material In the old Trlb-
JOHN G. COOLEY.
une building in New Tork city, and
he later moved his business tnere,
which later led to the establishmeit of
an advertising agency uncier tne
name of Coolev & Da.uchy, having ex
tensive relations . with publishers
throughout the country. In New York
he was a neighbor of Horace Greeley,
He did a large business and was wide
ly known among the publishers. After
the war his establishment was aestroy-
ed by fire, followed by sickness, and
he was advised to go to tne country.
He sold his wood type buarness to the
W. H. Page company of this city, ana
his Interest in ths advertising agency
he sold to Dauchy & Co. of New York.
Mr. Cooley bought a farm in Franklin
and took up farming, but he could not
keep out of th printing business. arl
returning to Norwich after a quarter
of a century he started a weekly paper
under the name of Plain Folks, in 1875,
at the usual subscription price. He
stopped the publication of that In a
month or two and began the publica
tion of Cooleys Weekly, the first issue
of which was dated July 15, 1S76, and
that paper Is still published here. This
paper, founded by John G. Cooley at
the popular price or 50 cents a year,
was a success from the start, and had
a Iaxgw circulation on account of its
sensationalism. TTe was a strong wri
ter of marked Individuality, and strong
in his convictions.
In 1SRD he was attacked with partial
paralysis, and the management of the
paper fell on John G. Cooley, Jr., who
conditM It until 1SS, when the pres
ent owners secured control. . After his
invalidism Mt. Cooley had a wonderful
Christian experience, which removed
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen' Fnot-Eai. a powdrr. HeTtefM pdnnd,
mart-inff, ncrmtiR tttt nd tefrowlnc nails, and ln
itanUy talc tha iUn aut ef oama and bunion. lti
the greauat comfort disc or cry of the at. Alien' a
Foot-Kaw makes t!ht or new ahoea feel ey. It lg
a certain aura for twAtJrMt. r&Umu, iwotlrn. ttrtxi,
aching feet. Try It tuAnr. Sold by all Druralita
and Shrta fttant Hf for 33. In ttarapa. T'rni'i
irrmt an tmtMUtuta. Trial parttasa riLKS. Addreaa
La - .
all doubt from his mind and gave him
Mr. Cooley was a good type of the
men who were Interested In journal
ism In the rather unique days before
the civil war. H-e could not only write
editorials that were pungent and
witty and impressed the people, but
he could set them up in type ana run
the press. If need be. He was not
afraiu of hard work. Often wnue
making up his forms in the office no
would think of the matter for an edi
torial and would go to his desk and
write and hand the copy to the com
positors to be put into type.
He was absolutely ieaness in mc
matter of publishing a paper ana
nothing could dismay him when he
considered he was right. He believed
ht nn hi i nfflclala were accounataoie
to the people ajid if thy transgressed
the civil or moral law they were sub
jects for reproval by the papers. He
never failed to put tnis mic in loryc
and oftentimes officials tried to nis-
siiade him. with tears In their eyes,
from his course, but failed to do so.
As a sensational writer he. had many
-rpftin? n-rnrienres aad not a few
hard knocks. He was an advocate of
no license. He was positive in his
vl.n jn4 mn Interesting talker.
After he was bo enfeebled tnat no
coulii not rpmemlier names of his per
sonal friends he would occasionally
recall tha names of some one of them
nH wriia most remarkable letters.
Whi an invalid he read the BiDie
through eighteen times and the New
Testament seventy times and was a
thorough Biblical scholar. lie i wrote
many letters after his illness, he hav
ing been very sick in 188!. and after
that time he wrote over 4.000 letters
much of his time being taken up in
On Jan. 1,' 142, Mr. Oooley married
Harriet M. Teomans. daughter or
David and Jane Smith Teomans. who
died Jan. 1, 190J. Rev. Thomas U
Chlpman performed the ceremony. .'r.
Cooley and ms wire were memoirs ui
the Fifth Congregational church, which
was organized June 1. ISiT. Mr. coo.ey
was the last surviving member of the
original 11J charter members of the
Broadway Congregational church.
He ts survived by a son, John O.
Cooley. Jr., am a daughter, Miss Vir
ginia Cooley. of this city.
Oeorge Carroll, whose death occur
red t Seattle recentlv. was born in
Norwich January SO. 1842, the son of
Josenh and Marilla Carroll. He was a
carpenter and learned his trade from
Crowell A Wllloughby. He was a mem
her of Company F, 18th Conn. Vols.,
and was taken a prisoner at the battle
of Winchester and wae wounded at the
hattie of Piedmont. In 1868 he mar
ried Wealthv Stetson, a sister of Vine
Stetson, of this city, and in 1874 they
moved west, going to California, and
fmm there to Seattle. Wash. Besides
hie wife he leaves two sons, George and
Arthur, and one daughter. Florence
Carroll. He also leaves two brothers.
Theodore of New London and Frank of
MURPHY & McGARRY,
207 Main St.
Make your selection of sn
now today snd avoid
the rush of the end of
The style snd fabric range
Is now complete snd every
garment is worthy of your
Men's Suiis $12 lo $25
Young Hen's Sails $10 to $20
You'll find a great variety
of models. All the new
patterns and all the new
Come In and see the new
styles while the assort
ment is complete.
GEO, A. DAVIS
WE HAVE RECEIVED A HAND
SOME ASSORTMENT OF GREEN
MATT FERN DISHES AND JARDIN
IERES, JUST THE THING FOR
YOUR EASTER PLANTS. SEE
THEM IN OUR LARGE SHOW WIN
DOW. A NEW LINE OF TEA SETS OF
SINCLE TEA POTS, BABY PLATES
AND SMOKERS' SETS, ALL IN
DUTCH DECORATION AND VERY
We havs soms extremely good things
for Easter in Sterling Silver.
GEO. A. DAVIS,
, TREnn r re aovortismg meainm r
Eastern Connecticut uai to Xbe Hui
Uub for business rasulu.
incidents in Society
Mrs. S. S. Thresher Is the guest of
Mystic friends. S
Mrs. W. H Fitch of East Town
street is in New York lor a short stay.
Miss Katharine E, Brown of New
Britain is at h-r home on Otis street
lor the Easter vacation.
Carleton Browning of Columbia unl.
verfity. New York, 'j spending sverf-1
days at his home in this city.
Miss Dorothy Jones of Norwich is
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mfs.
John JD. Andrews of Ci'lllnsyllie.
Little Mlfs Ruth Luring has nt out
invitations for a party in honor f her
ninth birthday on Saturday, April 17th
Miss Gertrude S. Hyde returned on
Tuesday to Mt. Holyoke college after
spending her vacation at her home en
The Misses Cogswell of Lincoln ave
nue gave a tea on Tuesday afternoon
from 4 to 6 in honor of Miss Nancy
Pond of Wellesley. Mass.
George F. Hyde of Washington
street is spending a week In Washing
ton D. C. He has in cnarge a party
of boys from the Y. M. C A. in Bridge
port. Miss Marlorie Browning of Smith
college, who has been at her home on
Lincoln avf-nue for the spring vaca
tion, has returned to Northampton,
Miss Kathertne Kesslnger, who has
been the guest of Miss Rebecca Rey
nolds of Wssmngton street, nas re
turned to the Rogers Hall school, Low
Postmaster Caruthers desires to call
tha attention of the public to the pos
tal regulations relative to the mailing
of tinseled post car as, etc., ana wmcn
are as follows:
Cards bearing particles of glass,
metal mica, sand, tinsel and other
similar substances are unmallable. ex
ceot when enclosed in envelopes tight
ly gealed to prevent the escape of such
particles, or when treated In such a
manner as will prevent the objection
able substances from being rubbed off
or injuring persons handling the malls.
Slsnder Suit Withdrawn.
The stilt of Clement Reed against
George P. Wilson before , Henry H.
I'ettis as Justli.e of the pence for slan
der has betn withdrawn, Wilson jrlvlni?
the plaintiff a written statement dis
claiming the use of the languaee at
tributed to him and declaring that he
had no reason for saying thinking or
speaking any such words as were al
leged) In the complaint.
that persistent saving Is ths on
ly surs road to Independence,
and that deposits in our Savings
Department made from the first
ef each month, draw Interest at
the rate of 4 per cent, from the
first of the same month.
The Thames Lean S Trust Co.
Shetucket VwX NoraM, Conn.
Under the Microscope this
toilet paper shows long soft
fibres which the Balsam
closely binds into a soft,
cloth-like, healing paper
very different from the
harsh, chippy, splintery,
woodpulp tissues of
A booklet here. Ast for it.
TOCR horse may have It at any time.
Yours may be the next. Who pays
yon it he
Get wise and liavr it
E. a: RAW.O.V. Art..
2'i't .Main Ft. (L p Stairs).
713 Bosvvell Ave.
First-class wines. liquors and dears.
Meals snd Waloh rarebit serveo ts
order. Jehu Tucltle. Pros. Tel. al-fc,
Maxim fpr April 8 f
j DON'T FORGET THAT :
1 THE 11 AN UB0 SELLS
ICE DOESN'T CUT IT I
j IN TEE SAME SEASON.
J How easy It Is to put sff pre-
vision fop ths morrow I ;
2 And how much mors difficult Z
2 it becomes every yssr I
2 Procrastination Is cumulative J
In Its evil results. :
The thing we Intsnd to do an
Monday but did not, bscemes ths '
mors diffioult en Tuesday.
2 Hsdn't you better scenes jj
2 another Mutusl Bensflt Lift J
1 Insurance Policy TODAY f I
2 Hsrry H. Andersen) tpsoUl 2
2 Agent. Bex 444. Noryvtch, Conn, a
"Keep Your Digestion Good".
"Do not worry, eat three soiars
meals a day, say your prayers, be
courteous to your creditors, keep ysur
digestion good, exercise, go slow and
go easy. Maybe there are other
things that your special esse require?
to make you happy, but, ny friend.'
these I reckon, will give you ft toed.
1 ollow Lincoln's words of wisdom'
and keep your digestion good. Wlien'
you have dyspepsia. Indigestion or an?
form of stomach trouble you can eat
what you want and eat heartily If you
take Kodol. Starvation seem a
strange remedy for any disease; yet
starvation by vigorous diet was osee
generally resorted to In cas of Indi
gestion or other stomach trouble.
Even yet It Is sometimes tried, uchi
a remedy Is worse than useless. Every
day of life consumes a portion of tha
tietues of the human body. The food:
we eat serves to repair this wast and
to build up the system you must not
withhold material for that purpose.
When ths stomach csnnot furnish It
the task must be performed without
the itomach's assistance. Kodol Is tke
onlv preparation that does this. Every
tablespoonful will digest tSi pounds
i,t food. Any one who wants a health
stomach can havs It. Merely tski rsri
of the stomach when it ts workimc
rroperly and take Kodol when It com
mences to go wrong. Kodol will And
the weak srt. Our Guarantee: Get a
dollnr bottle of Kodol. If you ere not
benefited the druggist will at one
return your money. Don't hesitate;
any drurglst will sell you Kndol on
these terms. The dollar hfttle flrm
taln 2H times as much as tfce Una
bottle. Kodnl is prepnred In the lab
oratories cf E. C. DeWItt & Co., Chi
cago. New Spring Goods I
Lockets, Chains, Fobs,
Ear Studs, Belt Pins,
Hat Pins, Combs, Etc.
Tii3 Plaut-Cadden Co.
Jewelers and Silversmith,
Kstab. 1ST!. Norwich, Conn.
Correct and Dressy
Gloves lor street or driving
Crisp and dainty Neckwear.
Shirts, Calf Hose and all other
requisites for proper Spring
City of Norwich Water WorKs.
Board of Water Commissioner.
Norwich, Conn., March 81, 1910.
Water rafrs for. the quarter enrlliiir
March SI. 1!0. are due and ptvs'jl m 1
the offlc April 1. 10. Office open
from a. m. to It and 1 lo p n.
Wednesday and Saturday evening 1 to
9 until April 20.
Additions will be ma1 to all bills
remaining unpaid after April l. !
WILLIAM W. IV Fa,
A GOOD TIME IVOYY
to buy a new harness for the Bprlnj
and Summer season, t
A GOOD PLACE NOW
to buy It Is at No. 2XS Main Street.
The finest stuck to pl k from In lha
THE- NEW TRIPLEX BAG at
greatly redm-fj ti.c. c il mid li.
Ths ShMncket Harness Co.
W.M. C. BliK. J p..
Telephone 226. No. 283 Main tVstt.