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NORWICH BULLETIN FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1909.
Geo, R. Harris, M. D, Physician and , Surgeon Room 24, - - - Shannon Building. In addition to regular hours 8 to 10 en, 6 to 8 I may be found at the oftlce from 1 to 2 p. m. 'Fhone 59. decbd Fine Tailoring at Shetucl.et St, opp, First Nat Btnk. decLMd SPECIAL WINTER PRICES FOR WORK Wall Paper and Interior Decorating The Fanning Studio, 31 Willow St Jec28d Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases in a la.re variety. Also Blankets, Robes, Whips, Etc., at lowest prices. Any cf the above would make a nice Christmas gift The Shstuckel Harness Co., Alice Bldg., 321 Main SI. New Year's 'Greeting "GLAD HAND" to all friends and customers January 1, 1909, 9 to 12 m. S. P. KEPPLER & SON. decjid New Year Gills i New Year Post Cards, Calendars, Albums, Cames, Jokes, Magio Lan trns, Slides, Films, Steam and Me chanical Engines, Sleds, Drums, Rifles, Wagons, Carriages, Dolls, Heads, Wigs -and Clothing for Dolls, 6tuffed Animals, Perfumes, Toilet Articles, Baskets, Etc. Bl. EMIH FIT, Franklin Squars dec 2 8 U For New Years TUSKtYS-faiacy G0$LLS-lest native CHICKENS and FOVVIS ELB13ARD SQUASH, Etc. PEOPLE'S MARKET, 6 Franklin St. Janld JUSTIN HOLDEN. Prop. "If lt' Md. of Rubb.r Wf Havt It.' Cheap Sale of Boots and Rubbers Men's 60c up Boys' 60o up Women's 39c up Odds and Ends 19c Men's Arctics 98c up Men's Felt Boots $1.95 up Men's Rubber Boots $2.50 up Ailing Rubber Co. 74-76 Main f-'t., Norwich. 16: Stale St.; Nfvv London. 14 Hiorrs W liol.a!e and K.t.ll. WHKV yoi want to put your bust lies lWr the public, there' m no me dium Im'U- than through ine uvertis Jna .ohiiiiiis The Hulletin. TIIKnit no ovr:s!nj5 medium In Eaiitrn Cniinctlc-ut equal to The 13 ul ieuu lor biuin.ns rctultt. Norwich, Friday, Jan. 1, 1909. VAK.ous matters: 190. Happy New Tear. It is daybreak at 6.37. Turn over the new lea! Hang up the new calendar. The wishbone is the fitting emblem today. Legal holiday: banks and library closed. The year begins on Friday, but no body anticipates ill luck. Thursday's sunshiny weather tended to increase holiday travel. Sunday will be Communion Sunday lor the evangelical churches. Dealers had many orders for extra supplies for today's dinner. Here's hoping- all the New Tear cards won't read: "To Dr.!" Local Italians read the news from the earthquake zone with deepest anx iety. There -will be the customary New Year's family reunions and informal calls. Today will be a double holiday for the school pupils, since it marks the end of vacation. Franklin council. N. , R. and S. M., meet In Masonic temple this eve. See adv. adv. Devout church members will be on hand for the sunrise prayer meetings to usher in the New Year. The mercury continues so near the freezing mark that there are good sales of furs and heavy clothing. The following marriage license has been Issued In Providence: No. 630, Leon B Moslu r of New London, 23, a salesman, son of George Mosher, a stone cutter: and Nettle Grace Lad ley, 22, of New London, daughter cf Richard Ladley, a baker. The state tuberculosis commission met at the capitol Wednesday after noon and continued the preparation of its report, which It is to make to the general assembly. The Evange!leal Alliance of the Methodist Episcopal church has an nounced the week of united prayer and suggests subjects for each day from January S to January 10. The dairy commissioners are send ing to the retail drupglsts of the state a list of the goods that have to be labeled according to the pure food laws before the 15th of January. A meeting of the tobacco growers of the state was held this week In Kartford, for the purpose of exchang ing views with the senators and con gressmen of Connecticut on proposed tariff schedule on tobacco. There were about 200 growers m attendance. The preliminary manual of the gen eral assembly of 1809 baa been Issued from the office of the secretary of the state. It contains the roll of members of the coming legislature, a list of the state officers, clerks in their depart ments and the names of the officers elect. Dancing in T. A. B. hall this aft ernoon and evening. Gentlemen 25c, ladies 10c. adr. In reporting their debt to the state authorities, of the twenty-one towns in this county only one Salem made no returns. New London Is also omit ted. The towns in this county report ed liabilities of $1,206,207 and sinking funds at 134,458; $121,270 was spent on roads and $168,144 on schools. Recognizing the need of immediate action, Mgr. John Synnott, acting bishop of the Roman Catholic diocese of Hartford, has suggested that a col lection for the Italian sufferers be tak en in all the churches of the diocese, on Sunday, January 3. The receipts will be transmitted by cable Tuesday to Pope Leo, for speedy distribution under his direction. TYLER CRUTTEN DEN'S BUFF ORPINGTONS. Won Five Prizes at the Meridon Poul try Show. At the Merlden poultry show this week on six entries, Tyler Cruttenden won five prizes as follows: First prize, single comb buff ortflngton, third cock, and fourth hen of the same breed, lie also was third on single comb black orpinton cockerel and fourth on single comb black orpington cock. Injured at Thamesville. Thursday morning a Portuguese em ployed by John Woodmansee was se riously injured at the- power house of the Connecticut company at Thames ville. He was at work with three oth. era carting coal when the runway ov erhead fell a distance of 15 feet, strik ing him in the front of the head, cut ting a bad gash, which it took a num ber of stitches to close. Dr J. J. Donohue attended him. He suffered from concussion of the brain and sine and was taken to the Backus hospital, where at midnight it was stated he was resting easily. Residence of W. A. Cook Burned. The residence of William A. Cook In Lowell was burned Saturday night and the family lost most of their fur niture and effects. The fire was caus ed by a defective flue. Mr. Cook was for many years a resident of Norwich arid Preston and is father of William I. Cook of this city. It is understood he carried an insurance. Quill Files Appeal. On Thursday D. J. Quill and his at torney were here from New London and served notice upon C. D. Noyes, clerk of the board of county commis sioners, of an appeal from the deci sion of the board refusing him a li cense. Social in Germanla Hall. A New Year's eve social was given Thursday night in Germania hall un der the management of B. Lowry. Among those prc-sent were 'people from New Ivmdon, Willlmaniic and Plain field. Mtv.sic.wa3 by Jackson's orches tra. Withdraws His Name. Representative-elect F. H. Parker of Hartford, who has been mentioned as a candidate for sneaker of the house, has come nit in a ictter withdrawing from tfcei anntest PERSONAL. Mrs. S. J. Beekwith has returned home after spending a month at iloodus, Conn. 1 Mrs. A. B. Ladd, Jr.. and daughter Louise are spending a few days In Providence. Mr. and Mrs. John SImonds have re turned to their home in Mexico after a visit of several weeks here. W. M. Bushnell of Oneco street Is confined to his home by blood poison ing caused bj tearing out a hangnail. Mrs. Luther Davis of Worcester has returned from visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong of Asylum street Archibald Mitchell and Martin E. Jensen left on Thursday for Tangerine. Fla., for a fishing trip of several weeks. Quite a number of Norwich people will attend the inaugural exercises and ball in Hartford next week Wed nesday. Mrs. William C. Kellogg of Yonkers, N. Y., is spending the holidays in this city with her mother, Mrs. M. P. Lew is of Uncas street. Bertram Wilson of New London and Mrs. A. W. Wilson and son Malcolm of Webster have returned from vis iting Mr. and Mrs. William Wilson of Elizabeth street TAXABLE VALUES Of Bank Stock of Institutions in This End of the State. The following Is a statement of the taxable values as of Oct. 1, 190S. of tho shares of the capital stock of banks, j national banking associations, trust, insurance, investment and bridge com panies, fixed by the board of equaliza tion, in accordance with Sections 2331 and 2332 of the general statutes, as amended, furnished by William H. Corbin, tax commissioner: National Banks. Danlelson Windham County Na tional bank, $100. Mystic Mystic River National bank, $75. New London National Bank of Commerce, $160; National Whaling bank, $55: New London City National bank, $150. Norwich First National bank, $80: Merchants' National bark. $110: Uncys National bank, $105; Thames National bank. $16S. Putnam First National bank, $135. Willimantie Windham National bank, $160. State Banks. New London Union berk, $118. Trust and Investment Companies. New London Equitable Trust com pany, $3. Norwich Thames Lean and Trust company, $155. , AT THE THEATER. Leigh Do Lacy Company. John Hudson's Wife was the bill at the Broadway theater on Thursday evening, which pleased the good sized audience. As usual, the company gave a finished presentation of the play and renewed their former good work. Miss DeLaey in the title role had the excel lent support of the entire company. This afternoon the company plays Mrs. Dane's Defense and tonight the bill is Sapho. Past Grand of Pythian Sisters Dead. The many local friends of Mre. Jen nie Devine of Seymour, especially among the Pythian Sisters, will be pained to learn of her death, which occurred suddenly at her home this week. Mrs. Devine was a past grand of the Pythian Sisters, a supreme rep resentative at the last supreme tem ple in New Orleans, a member of the supreme chief's committee held in Boston la August, and also promi nent in the state grand temple On frequent visits to this city, she had won a warm place In the affections of her sisters In the order. Y. M. C. A. Ping Pong Tourney. The juniors of the Young Men's Christian association are playing out a holiday ping pong tourney at the present time, in which no prizes are offered, but it is preliminary to a tour ney based on points won. Each boy entered plays every other one three sets, the winner of two sets counting one point for the standing. The fol lowing is the way the scores stand: Sullivan won 4, lost 0; Coyl won 2, lost 0; Ellis won 2, lost 0; Forsberg won 1, lost 0; Bruce won 4, lop.t 3; W. Sullivan won 2, lost 1; Coblyn won 1, lost 1; Stanley lost 1; Palmer lost 2; J. Stanley lost 2; Een'amin lost 3. Entries who have yet to play a game are Walker, Collins, William Stanley, Robinson, Lord, Hitchon. Whist Party at Tradinq Cove. There was a much enjoyed -whist party at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Burlingame at Trading Cove on Thursday evening, there being four tables. The prizes were taken as fol lows: Firsts, Mrs. Charles Orn and Amos Wheeler; seconds, Miss May Edwards and Charles; Orn. There were several present from Massapeag and Norwich. Refreshments were served at the close. Taken to Insane Hospital. On Wednesday. John Fuller, who had several ribs broken at the city barn recently, was taken from the Backus hospital to the Norwich hospital for the insane for treatment A Sick Liver is the simple cause of most all human ills. Cure your liver and you will know true health. A sick liver means constipation, bil iousness, no appetite, headaches or dyspepsia. SMITH'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS nature's own curative for every bowel, stomach and liver trouble. Powerful, pure, prompt Smith's Little Liver Pills represent all medicine, all cure. Try them, don't suffer, don't put it off. They cleanse the system, they in crease the appetite and induce health ful sleep. Small pills, small, dose, small price 20 cents. The Drug' Man. franklin Square, Norwich, Ct. decJld t SMITH NORWICH'S DAILY MILK SUPPLY Total of 11,000 Quarts Uaed Including Cream Marked Improvement in Quality Since Appointment of In spector. , ' ' Dr. W. A. Chappell, milk Inspector, in his report of work done this year for the five and a half months since his appointment, shows that he has in spected 95 farms, 95 dairies, 625 cans and examined 800 cows. Of that num ber three cows were condemned. There were six cans- condemned, being found filthy, and six milkmen were forbidden to carry garbage in their milk wagons as they had been doing. There are sold in Norwich about 11,000 quarts of milk and cream every day. When the Inspector started the testing of milk it showed from 2 2-o points to 3 4-5 points. Since that timo there has been a marked improvement A week ao the inspector sent a quan tity of milk to the experiment etation MANY PETITIONS REGARDING MORE TROLLEY PRIVILEGES. Norwich and Westerly Road Wants to Furnish Electricity for Lighting Purposes. Petitions concerning matters to be brought before the January term of the state legislature were filed with the state secretary Wednesday as fol lows: The Shore Line Electric Railway company wishes an extension of time in which to complete its lines as desig nated in the charter. The Norwich and Westerly Railway company petitions for an amendment to the resolutions incorporating the Norwich, Mystic and Westerly Street Railway company so that it may be allowed to furnish electricity for light and power in the towns of Preston, Ledyard and North Stonington. The Norwich, Jewett City and Vol untown Street Railway company asks for an extension of its charter, ap proved June 19, 1905, to July 1, 1911. Albert L. Potter and Charles H. Brown of Norwich and Noyes B. Allyn of Ledyard are the petitioners for a charter for the Norwich and Oroton Street Railway company to construct a trolley line from the terminus of the track of the Connecticut company on Laurel Hill, Norwich, through the towns of Preston and Ledyard and the village of Gales Ferry to Thames street. Oroton, near the New London and Groton ferry. Twenty-one of the inhabitants of Stony Creek, in the town of Branford, wish to form a Stony Creek associa tion, to provide proper sanitary meas ures, police protaction and needed im provements. WEDDING. Adams-Pendleton. A quiet but pretty wedding took place Thursday afternoon at the Cen tral Baptist church, when, in the pres ence of the immediate relatives and a few intimate friends, Joseph Stoddard Adams of this city and Miss Fannie Thompson Pendleton of North Stoning ton were united in marriage by the pastor of the church, Rev. P. C. Wright The Christmas decorations of the church, brightened with large red sash bows, made an attractive set ting for the bridal party Before the hour for the ceremony, opera selections were played by Mrs. W. E. Fanning of Hartford, a cousin of the groorf, and promptly at the stroke of three the bridal party en tered the church to the music of the bridal chorus frorq Lohengi In. played by Mrs. Fanning. The maid of hon or, Miss Olive F. Adams, the groom's sister, and the best man, Reuben P. Potter, preceded the bride and groom down the main aisle to the front of the pulpit, where the ceremony was performed, while "Spring Song" was softly played, succeeded by Mendels sohn's wedding march after the cere mony. The bride was becomingly gowned in a traveling suit of taupe with hat to correspond and the brides maid wore pongee with a white hat A short reception followed, when congratulations and good wishes were extended by the party of about thirty present. Mr. and Mrs. Adams left on the 4.50 afternoon train for a wedding trip to Montreal and other Canadian points. They will reside upon their return with the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Adams of No. 7 Boswell avenue. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Pendleton of North Stonington and one of the most charm ing young ladies of the town. The groom is in the employ of the Pru dential Insurance company, and the many friends of both remembered them with many beautiful tokens of their love and esteem. Dombroske 'Leary, At St Patrick's parsonage Wednes day evening Harry F. Dombrofske and Miss Margaret Leary were married by Rev. F. L. Fitzpatrick, their attend ants being Miss Nellie Carty and Timothy Leary. The bride wore a tailor made suit of peacock blue with hat to match, while the bridesmaid wore a suit of brown with hat to match. A reception was held at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Leary, No.. 10 Lafayette street After a wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Dombrofske will reside at No. 49 Baltic street. FEW CHANGES AMONG ASSISTANT REGISTRARS. Registrars Tyler D. Guy and Cornelius Downes Make Appointments for En suing Year James Blackburn Named in Sixth District. The annual appointment of assistant registrars of voters by the registrars of voters, Tyler D. Guy and Cornelius J. Downes, has been made and the ap pointments date from today. Mr. Guy. the republican registrar, has appointed the following for the several districts: Second, Herbert M. Lerou; Third, John W. M'-Kinley; Fourth, Louis H. Sax ton; Fifth, George N. Beardow; Sixth. James W. Blackburn. ' All are reap pointments except Mr. Blackburn, who was named to fill the vacancy caused by the death of John M. Kinney, who has held the office since the district was annexed to the city. Mr. Black burn is thoroughly postedi on the vot ers and residents of the district and has been prominent in district as well as city politics. Mr. Downes has reappointed hisi as sistants as follows: Second, Thomas J. Kelly; Third. Timothy A. Carev, Fourth, Charles McGibney; Fifth, Matthew Deianey; Sixth, Henry Ge brath. Half an Inch of Rain. The rainfall on Wednesday night amounted to .&9 of an inch, making a total of 3.93 inches for the month. The reservoir on Wednesday was 203 inches below the high water mark, but this rain is expected to help it some. Rockville. It is the turn of Rising Star lodge, I. O. O. F.. to provide the Installing team for this district. Be ginning next Monday. District Deputy Hart T. Dexter and the team will in stall the officers of Rising Star lodge of this city and will then proceed to the other lodges in the district. Lyme Willard L. Metcalf, one of members of tho Lyms colony of artist, will hare an exhibition of his paint ines at the Montrox galleries. N. 372 Fifth avenue. New York, from Jan, 2 to Jan. It. to be tested, for the purpose of com paring it with his own testing. The report stated that it was as good milk as they wish to see, the test showmg from 4 to 6 2-5 points, a betterment o about 100 per cent, from the time he started his work. This showing in the interest of pure milk is one to be ap preciated. Dr. Chappell says that he is prepared to show anyone the nice clean stable3 that exist in his territory, having work ed hard to bring it about and the re sult is that they are fa r ahead of some of the nearby cities. The milkmen have complied readily wlt.i suggestions and are not nervous when they see the in spector coming, as the laws are now complied with by a.11. STATE MEETING OF POULTRY ASSOCIATION Third Annual to Be Held at Hartford January 27 and 28. The third annual meeting of the Connecticut Poultry association will be held at Hartford, January 27 and 28. 1909, at Jewett hall, i'. M. C. A. building. The association has made special arrangements for railroad travel with,wii the New Haven road and the Central New England Railway Co. The programme will Include lec tures by men who have made a study of poultry and who are among the best qualified men in the country to instruct on this subject On Wednesday, January 27, at 2 p. m.. Prof. F. O. Elford of McJDonald college, Quebec, will speak on Poultry on the Farm. He will be followed by J. L. Mix of Homer City, l'a . who will speak on Artificial Incubation. Prof. F. W. Stoneburn of the Con necticut agricultural college will speak upon Poultry Work at Our Agricultural College and Station. In the evening at 7.30 H W. Col Hngwood, editor of the Rural New Yorker, will give a seml-h,umorous lecture, entitled The Assault on Fresh Eggs. Mr. Collingwood has been called the gamecock of the agricul tural press. A banquet will be served at the Hotel Garde at nine o'clock and this promises to be even better than the one given last year, which was a great success. Thursday, January IS, beginning at 9.30, will be the business session, re ports of secretary and treasuper, elec tion of officers, new business and sug gestions for the coming year. In the afternoon John Hi Robinson, editor of Farm Poultry, will discuss Different Breeds and Varieties of Poultry He will be followed by Judge W. W. Card of Manchester, the well known chalk talk chief, who will give a blackboard demonstration of the shape, style and fashion of the mod ern up to da. fowl of the different breeds. FORMER NORWICH MINISTER WOULD BE CHAPLAIN. Rev. E. S. Holloway is Candidate for Position in the House. Rev. E. S. Holloway, p.istor of the South Baptist church, cf Hartford, who is a candidate for the chaplaincy of the house of representatives this year, has claims upon the people of New London county. He is a native of Groton. and his record shows turn he has alv.ays been in close touch with the people of his home localitj-. Mr. Holloway has the advantage of the support of the young men of all churches with which he has been identified, as he has always striven to be of service to the rising generation. Rev. E. S. Holloway is about 4 5 years of ag-e and a graduate of Mystic Valley institute, SufTield Preparatory school at Snffield and of Brown uni versity; studied law at the Ann Arb .r (Mich.) Law school a short time and then studied for the ministry and has been very successful. His first rharso was in Greeneville (Norwich), then Plantsville( Southington), Shelhume Falls, Mass., and prior to accepting a call to the South Baptist church of Hartford had filled very acceptably the pastorate of the West Thirty-third street Baptist church In Nw York city for atiout fifteen years. He has been in Hartford for a year or more. OPEN HOUSE CLUB DANCE. Held in Olympia Hall With Large At tendance. Open House celebrated New Year's eve by holding their secoud annual so cial, giving it in the new Olympic hall, which was filled from 9 to 1 o'clock with the young men of the club and their friends. A delightful proframrne of eighteen numbers was conducted, for which the Cadillac orchestra play ed. The stage where the orchestra was seated was attractively banked in palms and a pretty souvenir pro gramme in the club colors of blue and white was a feature. Successfully arranging and conduct ing the social were the following: Mas ter of ceremonies, Charles O. Cobb; floor director, Walter H. Buckingham; reception committee, N. P. Carev, O. S. Ely. H. W. Branch E.1B. Byles, James P. Sheridan; arrangement committee, Charles G. Cobb, James F. Drew, Franz E. Jahn, William J. Banfleld, Andrew Mitchell. The passing of the old year was marked by the striking of a big gon.tr just at midnight, and In the opening moments of the new Chairman Cobb extended the wishes of the club for a happy new year for everyone present. A burst of applause greeted his re marks before the dancers proceeded to enjoy the remaining hour of jthe pro gramme. ! THIRD COMPANY WILL SEND DELEGATE TO WASHINGTON. Seeking Quarters for the Company During th,e Inauguration Week Bat talion Drill Next Week. There was a drill and inspection of the Third company by Captain Hag berg at the armory on Thursday even, ing. At the meeting of the company it was voted that one of the members of the committee be sent to Washing ton to look up quarters for the. com pany on its trip to the national capital, as it is believed that can best be don by being on the ground. It is be lieved Captain Hagberg will be the representative. There was one enlistment during the evening and on Tuesday evening the two local companies will be assembled for a battalion drill, Captain Hagberg commanding. CRIMINAL SUPERIOR COURT State's Attorney Hull Will Be Here Today to Arrange For Business. State's Attorney Hull will be at the office of the clerk of superior court in this city today. January 1, 1909, at 10.30 a. m., for the purpose of ar ranging for the business of the Jan uary criminal term, which will open at Norwich, Tuesday, January 5, Hon. Ralph Wheeler, judge, with a Jury. Counsel for the accused will confer a favor on the clerk by advising him at one as to the cases in which they aer. Incidents in Society Mrs. C. Leslie Hopkins of Williams street entertained at cards again on Thursday afternoon. There were six tables. CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL. Enjoyable Programme at Progressive Lyceum of Spiritual Academy. The Christmas festival of the Pro gressive Lyceum was held Thursday evening at the Spiritual academy on Park street with an enjoyable pro gramme for the 75 people present. It included games and a programme comprising a s -lo byMiss Hadie Black stone and recitations by Franklin Fol sten, Helen Blackstone. Etlv.iii Polsten, Ruth Bogue and Charles Martin. Two pretty trees contained presents for all the little ones and there was a box of candy for everyone. Rev. and Mrs. A. P. r.linn were presented by Dr. Clarence M. Capron in behalf of the union with an Ice. cream set. fur which Rev. Mr. Blinri appropriately expressed! their thanks. SandwiclK',?, cake and cocoa were served. OBITUARY. Frank V. Sylvia. After an illness of six months the death of Frank V. Sylvia occurred at the home of his daughter in New Bedford on Thursday morning. He had lived in that city for ;lghte-n years. He was S3 years old and was well known here, having resided on the West Side tor a number of years. He was employed at the round house of the New Haven road In this cit'- Ha was a good citizen, being Industrious and a good provider. He is survived by his wife, who was Mary Anna Fields, sister of Manuel J. Fields of this rity. janitor of the court house. Me leaves the follow ing chiidnwi, Frank T Sylvia, fore man at the Crescent Fire Arms Co.; Mrs. James J. Dewire and Mrs. Man uel Francis of Taunton. He was the last of his Immediate family. Burial will be in this city. FUNERALS. Thomas F. Gallagher. On Thursday morning the funeral of Thomas Francis Gnllagaer was held from the home of his sister, Mrs. John Riley, In Cliff strept, there be ing many present including relatives from New London and New Jersey. At St. Patrick's church a requiem mass was celebrated by Rev F. L, Fitzpatrick. Nearer, My God to Thee was sung by Prof. F. L. Farrell, and Mrs. Farrell sang Some Sweet Day. The bearers were John O'Brien. Den nis Bowen, Jeremiah O'Brien, Florence Driscoll, Thaddcus Leahy and Patrick Barry. Burial was in St. Mary's cem etery. Mrs. Lewis Daniels. The funeral of Mrs. Fran.es p. Daniels, widow of Lewis Daniel--, whose death occurred Mom'ay, tool: place from her late residence in Hank street. New Ipdon, Wednesday after noon. The services were conducted t.y Rev. A. P. Winn of Norwich. Many friends of the family attended, 'l'r.e body was taken to Flanders for burial Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Daniels for years were the bearers. They were John C. Bliss, Edward Wlr.slow, Rich ard C. Howard and Joseph Smith, 2d. Mrs. George V. Alexander. The funeral of Mrs. George W. Alexander, who died at her home in Uncasville on Christmas day, was held Wednesday from her late resi dence in Uncasville at 2 p in. The services wore attended by a large gathering of friends and neiplibors. Rev. S. F. Maine, pastor of the Metho dist Episcopal church, officiated. There were many beautiful flowers sent by sorrowing friends. The bear ers were Louis G. Newton, Frederick C. Perkins Charles Ramage and Le ander Mitchell. The interment was in Comstock cemetery NORWICH MONEY FOR THE HOMELESS OF ITALY. Will Be Sent Through the Red Cross Special Collection at Broadway Church. The state secretary of the Red Cross having receiving notification from the national headquarters a5king for ail for the Italian earthquake relief, ap pointed a number to accept contribu tions about the state, Francis J. Leav ens of this city being named for Nor wich, while Mrs. Lanman will also re ceive any amounts for that cau.-e. On Thursday Mr. Leaens received $32 with iironilies of considerable more. At the Broadway Congregational church there will be a special collec tion Sunday for this relief work. There are many Italians in Norwich and other parts of the sta-te and it is ex pected that they will be anxious to give aid to their stricken countrymen. The Red Cross offers them a convenient and prompt means of showing their sympathy and giving assistance. It is urged that all persons who can and will contribute should send their money in as promptly as possible. New London. There are 77 prison ers, ranging"hll the way from alleged murderers to comrmn vagrants, on the registry at the county jail. This is fu l house. GOOD RESOLUTIONS Cut These Out and Paste Them Up Where You Will See Them Every Day. I will not be careless about my health. I will never allow a cold to wear off -it wears away the lungs instead. I will remember that a eglected cold leads to Grip, I'ncum. a and Consumption, and that Consumption leads to the grave. I will remember that Pneumonia can be prevented 'by taking in time Father John's Medicine. I will remember that Father John's Medicine is neither a "Patent Medi cine," nor a "Cough Syrun," and tnai it is all pure nourishment, free from Opium, Morphine or other Poisonous Drugs. I will remember that Father John's Medicine builds up and mak.-s strength, at the same time cures tho cold and all throat and lung troubles. If I catch cold; I will not necleet it, but will ask my drutrcrlst for a bottle of Father John's Medicine and take it as directed. Tomorrow and Slootfay w will have a clearance sale of over 2.0C0 copies of Vocal and Instrumental HTvET MVSIC at 19c per copy. Also a.bout 300 collections of Vocal and Iiistrnment.il Sh"et Music, rnnririt in price from 25c- to $2.00 each, at re tail. Special for two days, from 19c to 79c. The Plaut-Cadden Co. Green Trading Stamps for the asking, Jasl4 Male s IffoBicy of Ilorehound and Tar for 'Coughs Colds and Throat Troubles All Drugfisti PIVe's Toothache Drops) Cure In One Minute Success of Red Cross Stamps. In a recent letter regarding the sale of the Red Cross stamps, Miss Mabel Boardman writes: "The remarkable success of the American Btanips this year has pro vided the National Red Cross with many lessons of value, from which 'i can profit another yar. The insignia and nan e of the American Red Cross on the stamn give it an especial pro tection, so that a fraudulent reproduc tion of th stamp would be a criminal offense. The oflWrs of the National Red Cross sincerely appreciated t'.ie action and rrent assistance of tn press in the sale of the cnri.tmas st.im.ns. and I nm elad of an oppor tunity to express their gratitude for its interest and help. A plan is nor on foot whereby e.ici of the forty-six states Is to have its own especially desisne, Red Ore- stamp this year, but this will entail much planning and pro?P',ctlnR befo;- each s.ate's deslcn shall be decided upon, but somehow the Idea of tn" Christmas stamp Is to be perpetuate. I. In Dan bury, on account of the late ness in receiving the stamps, they aic to be in use up to J; n. 15th. individual Attention The Thame Loan ft Trust Company elves Its depositors snd clients that prompt. Individual attention which ennhles' them to have their banking business transacted in the most effi cient manner. Your account subject to jour check Is respectfully solicited. Money deposited In Savings Depart ment on or before the 10th draws In terest from the 1st of the same month. Ihstass lean X Trust Co. Shelucka! Sirest, declld Nurw!c!i, Conn. Send that order lo RAILI0N before 9 o'dorfc. Stare closed a! noon. Janld City of Norwich Water Works. Office of Board of Water Commissioners. Norwich, Conn., Dec. 31, l'.w. Water rates for the quarter ending Dec. ."1, lt-OS. are due and payable at the office Jan. 1, i9fd. OMice open from S a. m. to 1! rind 1 to c, p. m. Wednesday anil Saturday evenings 7 to 9 until Jan. 20. Additions will be made to all bills remaining unpaid after Jan. 2:1. WILLIAM W. 1VEP. janld Casmor. Wishing You a Happy New Year and soliciting a share of your business in 1909. JAMES L. CASE, 40 Shetueket Street. Norwich, Conn. Real Estate. Investments. In surance. Begin the New Year . RIGHT. Traile Here For the Best In THE REXALL STORE. SPECIAL Stop that coughing! It makes your lungs sore. REXALL Cher ry Juice will stop it for you. 25c, 45o and 89c a bottle. Guaranteed or monoy refunded. janld REDUCED PRICES For a Few Days Reduced Prices will Prevail on All Housefiirnishings At Our Store. Take Advantage of this Opportunity while ycu may. M. HOURIGAN, 62 66 Main Street aoc25 A Five o'clock Dinner will be served at the Waaregan Home Sunday, January 3, 4909. A choice musical pro gramme will bs rendered) by the orchestra. Price of Dinner 75c THE PARKER-OAVENPOSr CI. Proprietors. Wish 4 Xcu l "Cent stPF H 7"-?(car Tin Lee & Csgooil Co. Company ESTABLISHED 1783 131-133 Main Street 159 152 Wafer Street NORWICH. C0N. Janldaw SPECIAL Mm OF FRAKKLIN CUCIL, No. 3, R. and S. M , at Masonic Tsmpls, Friday. Jan. 1, 1909, at 7.30 p. m. Work in the R. M.. S. M, and 8. E. M. Degrees. A full attendance Is de sired. Grand Officers will be present. Banquet at clofe of work. Per order, T. I.. E. ALLEN BIDWELL. Master. CIIAS. C. CAULK IKS, Recorder. janld BUY YOUR Puzzle Wood II ERE! We have just received a largo quantity of 3-ply Puzzle Wood in two sizes, about 22 by 22 and 18 by 18 inches. Send us your order..' New Rogers Jig Saws $3.75 Star Jig Saws - - $5 00 Extra Saws 10c per dozen Great Reduction on Pyrography Goods See prices marked on Pyrography Goods to close them out. Preston Eros, FRANKLIN SQUARE. Blue Ribbon Flour SO cents bag. C. W. HILL O SON 147 Franklin St., opp. Hopkim & Allen's, df31d LK. CIIAS. U. LAMB, VETERINARIAN Office, r:T Main St., Fr-jnUJIn 8j'ir. House, la lotia feri. TunboM fl-