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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, January 14, 1909, Image 2

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Doston Stor o
Our January
Sale Continues
with hundreds of desirable
offerings at a price which
gives chance for saving large
sums of money. It is a sale
which includes a big variety
of merchandise goods which
now are much wanted, offered
at prices far below actual
Readings in this fascinating art are
daily given on the second floor bv
Mme. Corinne, who is noted palmist
and well versed in the art. Every
reading is interesting and guaranteed
to be satisfactory. Price 25o.
The H. C. Murray Co.
Agents Ladies' Home Journal Paper
62 Church St, Willimantic. Ct.
Telephone. Lady Assistant
the horn of delicious confections.
When you think of entertaining think
of Pattison's Ice Cream and Ices, be
cause no entertainment is complete
unless you serve Pure Ice Cream. Yoj
will always find Pattison's the most
delirious and wholesome, for all in
gredients are thoroughly tested thus
Insuring absolute purity.
Wo us. on), rlcii. frw h C;um la star factor,.
Just 'phone us and we can furnish
you with any quantity or flavor you
wish as well as brick Ice Cream or
fancy moulds.
PA'. TISON'S. 736 Main St..
sept22d Willimantic Conn.
(S j ccssors to Sessions & Elmore)
EiTihalmers ami Funsral Directors,
60-62 North Street.
Telephone connection.
Winter Horse Goods.
Full line Just received. A complete
assortment of Blankets, both stable
and street. The place is ' ,
, Valler Street. lYUUmantlo.
Best Coffee
in the city
guaranteed as well as everything in
the Quick Lunch line at
7 Railroad St., Willimantic, Conn.
Never Closed.
THERE Is no advertising medium in
J "astern Connecticut equal to The Bui
etln for business results.
is enough to give your child a start in life. This can be
accomplished by parents depositing $i each week dur
ing his minority in our bank. Most children knowing
that a bank account has been started for them, will
make continuous effort to add to the amount of their
savings thus accumulating a fund which will later en
able them to start in business well equipped for success.
Open an account at once $i is enough we pay inter
est comjvDunded .semi-annually. Deposits made on or
before April ioth will bear interest from April ist.
Ilimantic Savings Institute
H. C. MURRAY, Prest.
!! Willimantic, Danielson and
Ladies' Auxiliary Install Offi
Entertainment Follows.
The Ladies' Auxiliary to Division 1,
A. O. H., held their installation of of
ficers in Hibernian hall Wednesday
evening-. The county president. Miss
Elizabeth M. Shea, wa the installing
officer, assisted by Muse B. Grace Ot
tenheimer, county trearer.
The officers installed were: Presi
dent, Miss Elizabeth M. Shea; vice
president, Miss Margaret Flaherty;
financial secretary, Miss Anna Lynch;
recording secretary, Mis K. Grace Ot
tenheimer; treasurer. Miss Mary J.
Pierce; sentinel. Miss 'Julia Rourke;
mistress at arms. Miss Mary- Connors.
The standing committee of the auxil
iary comprises Mrs. Kufrene Connor,
Mrs. James McQuillan and Miss Nellie
After the Installation exercises an
impromjtu programme of music and
recitations were rendered by various
members of the auxuiilary. This was
followed by dancing. Refreshments
were served during the evening. The
Booffimlttee In charge of the entertain-
Tm-nL comprised Miss Mary J. Sullivan,
Miss Frances Casey and Miss Julia
Fun ton.
U. O. G. C. Officers Installed.
Wiilimantlc commandery, No. 256, IT.
O. G. C... Wednesday evening in K. of
P. hall held a bdief business meeting,
followed by the installation of the re
cently elected officers, which wa3 open
to members and their guests.
District Deputy Grand Commander
George D. .Aslilay of Hartford, former
ly of this city, was the Installing offi
cer, assisted by Grand. Commander
Ilerbery W. Adams, also Of Hartford,
and V. N. C. Lady Lovett.
These were the officers installed:
Noble commander, Charles Tinker;
vice noble commander, Mrs. Susan Me
Xeon; prelate. Miss Esther G. Eaton;
F. K. of R., Miss Eva I. Goss; W. T.,
Fi.vette 7oss! W. H.. Miss Mary
Clark; W. of I. G., Mabel M. Clark;
W. of O. G.. Calvin C. Parish; musi
cian, Mrs--. Mabel G. Segar; representa
tive to the grand commandery. Miss
Mary -P. Peacock; alternate lady, Mrs.
Clara Tinker.
At the conclusion nf the installation
exercls-es. which were very Impressive,
decidedly so to the guests present, a
delicious lunch was served and an en
joyable social hour was spent.
Stockholders' Annual Meeting Suc
cessful Year Reviewed.
The stockholders of the Horseshoe
Park Agricultural association held
their annual meeting Wednesday aft
ernoon in the new town building, with
'natnr Charles A. Hates, president of
the ass.viatinn, presiding.
The reports of Secretary Frank P.
FVnton and Treasurer Fred A. San
derson were read and accepted. This
board, of directors was elected:
Charles A. Gates, Frank P. Fenton, T.
Headnehm and rnrnlcln from Cold.
world wide Cold and. Grip remedy, re
moves cause. Cafl for full name. Look
for signature E. W. GROVE. 25e. Th
while skin is dripping wet, rub In Sat
in Skin Cream. Quickly absorbed; f6eds
skin, prevents wrinkles, renews day's
waste. le oold water in morning; ap
ply Satin Skin Powd3r. Makes a satin
skin. 25c. All leading druggists. 5
Headstones and Markers In our stock
ready to be erected. Obtain our prices
and inspect 1000 artistic designs.
John Lennon & Son,
corner Main and Watson Sheets
Willimantic. Conn.
Painless Extracting and
Filling a Specialty
Lowest prices. 'All work guaran
teed. Associated Dental Parlors, 752
Main St.. Willimantic. aug6TThS
L. Pil. REED
has the agency for the Travelers Life
and Accident Co. of Hartford, Ct., and
the" United States Health and Acci
dent Ins. Co. of Saginaw, Mich. Write
for rates and full particulars.
Box 231. Willimantic, Ct.
Blacksmith and illajH Repairing
Bank otreat.
m and more
N. D. WEBSTER. Treas.
R. Sadd, C. E. Macf.irlane. C. B.
Pomeroy, Jr., Arthur C. Williams and
W. L. Higgins. The fcoard will meet
at an early date'and e ect officers for
the ensuing term.
The stockholders prtsent discussed
at length the affairs of the associa
tion. They are planning to make this
year's fair bigger and a greater suc
cess than ever. It will be seen that
the affairs of the association are in
good order from the accompanying
figures of Treasurer Fred A. Sander
sen's report:
Receipts Balance on hand at the
beginning of the year, $156.14; 1907
appropriation from the state, $229.57;
1D08 appropriation from the state,
$208.M; admission fees, $2,928.40; en
try foes. $578.40; privileges, $653; ad
vertising, $151.40; insurance $500;
total. $5,397.30. '
Expenses Premiums, $2,306.60;
printing and advertising, $503.99; pre
paring grounds, $467.51; help, $310;
amusements. $870; running expenses,
$318.05; borrowed money, $500: bal
ance on hand. $121.15; total, $5,397.30.
In looking over the figures of the
treasurer's report it is seen that last
year s fair was not a paying one. The
uctual receipts of the fair were $4,521.
59. while the actual expenses were
$4,776.15. making a deficit, of $254.66.
This deficit was taken care of by the
plate appropriation for 1907 and the
balance on hand from the previous
At Funeral of Deputy State' Secretary
John a Mitchell.
One of the most impressive funer
als held in this city in years was
that of Deputy States Secretary John
G. Mitchell, at the Methodist Episco
pal church Wednesday afternoon at
1.30 o'clock.
A prayer service was held at the
Mitchell residence in Columbia at
10.30 a. m., the Rev. William H.
Harris, pastor of the Columbia Con
gregational church, officiating. The
body was brought to this .city, where
services were held at the church, of
which deceased was a member.
The services were Largely attended
by relatives and' frfcnds, including
many prominent men from Hartford
and other cities throughout the com
monwealth. The office of the state
secretary at Hartford was closed at 11
o'clock in the forenoon for the re
mainder of the day, and the secretary
of state. Coi. Matthew H. Rogers of
Bridgeport, with his assistants, all
friends and associates of the deceased,
attended the funeral in a body.
The Hartford party arrived on the
noon express .and went to the Hooker
house for dinner. In the party were
t-tate Secretary Rogers,. Assistant
Clerk A. R. Parsons. Katherlne Dwy
er of Hartford. Mable Stronach of
W'ethersfield, .Mildred C. Law of
Hartford and Alice M. Densmore of
Hartford, all employed in the state
st-uretary's office; C. R. Hathaway,
state examiner of records of Manches
tr; Col. M. J. Wise of Hartford, as
sistant quartermaster general; Deputy
Comptroller F. Clarence Bissell; Sher
iff W. H. Sprague of Andover, Everett
S. Geer. J. H. Turner and C. J. Mer
rill of the Case. Lockwood & Brain
aid Co., of Hartford: County Health
Officer Edward M. Yeomans of An
dover; H. C. Dissell of the H. C. Dis
sell Publishing company of West
Hartford and other friends and asso
ciates of the deceased.
There were beautiful floral tributes,
Included among which were a large
anchor from "Friends at the Capitol";
a wreath from Robert C. Price and W.
M. Risley of Hartford; roses, Mr. and
Mrs. J. S. Baldwin; pillow from Pat
rons of Husbandry; placque of carna
tions. Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Mav of
Manchester; calia lilies, .Mrs. j. B.
Fullerton; standing chaplet, state
secretary and clerks; calla lilies. Miss
Kawson; taster lilies, Mr. and Mrs.
-Theodore iJodennein of New London;
wreath, Jume3 Williams and W. H.
Pond, chief clerk of the school fund,
both of Oued's Heights. Old Savbrook;
.star, "A. B. S.": set piece from K.
Mitchell and familv.
Rev. Walter S. Maclntire, pastor, of
the Rockville church, was the officiat
ing clergyman and delivered a touch
ing and eloquent eulogy. Rev. Louis
M. Flocken. pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal church of this city, also
spoke with great feeling. There was
special music during the service by a
trio comprising Mrs. Emma Jackson
Cheshro, Mrs. Lena Fuller Robinson,
.-"pianos, and Mrs. Henrv T. Burr,
contralto. They sang Rock of Ages,
Lead. Kindly Light, and Abide With
Me. favorite hymns of M. Mitchell.
, Burial was in the Willimantic cem
etery. The honorary hearers were
State Secretary Matthew H. Rogers of
Bridgeport, ex-Secretary Theodore
Bodenwein of New London, State Li
brarian George S. Goddard and Rich
ard J. Dwyer of the state secretary's
office. The active bearers were Wil
l:am H. Pond and James Williams of
Old Savbrook, C. F. Sumner of Hart
ford. Joseph X. Clarke of Columbia,
Factory Inspector George L. McLean
or fc.lLingtori and Ernest P.
of Willimantic Elmore &
were in charge.
John J. Connors.
John J. Connors died at his home, 10
Maple avenue, at 1.30- o'clock Wednes
day afternoon. Mr. Conncrs had been
in somewhat poor health for the past
year. He was very well known in the
community, having come to this town
from .Stafford forty-tw.o years 'ago. He
was a blacksmith by trade and fol
lowed that line of work many, years.
Mrs. Connors died 19 years ago! Two
children survive. Yardmaster Thomas
L. Connors of this city and M. F.
Connors of Providences The body is
lo be taken to Norwich for burial in
St. Mary's cemetery, in Greeneville.
Big Hous
Witnesses "Man of the
"The Man of the Hour" was the at
traction at Loomer opera house Wed
nesday evening and was witnessed by
one of the best houses of the sea
son. The piece was particularly strong
and well presented and evoked fre
quent plaudits from a delighted audi-
Martin Will Probated. '
The lust will and testament of the
late Charles X. Martin was accepted
Wednesda" morning by Judge of Pro
bate James A. Shea and same ordered
recorded. The document gives the en
tire property, both real and personal,
to Celia L. Martin, the widow, and she
in also named as executrix of the es
tate. Thet,e appraisers have been ap
pointed by Judge Shea Luclan H.
Leonard and D. M. Church.
First Baptist Roll Call.
The roll call service of the First
Baptist church of Willimantic will be
held Tuesday evening next, commenc
ing with supper served by the ladies'
aid society. Brief addresses will be
made by members representing the
different societies affiliated with the
church. Rev. Mr. Maplesden -of Suf
fteld. who has been supplying the pul
pit for the past few months, will be
present at the service.
Arthur Stearns, is in New York.
Mrs. Polly Robers spent .Wednesday
in Hartford.
Mrs. C. C. Edgerton spent Wednes
day In Hartford.
Dr. C. B. Adams of Bridgeport was
among those from out of town in at-
tendance at the funeral of Assistant
Secretary of State John G. Mitchell,
Mrs. George Wilcox was a Hartford
visitor Wednesday.
Miss Hepsey C. Boden, was a Hart
ford visitor Wednesday.
Mrs. Charles IMmmock has returned
from a visit in Norw.lch. .
Peter Hardman has returned from a
business trip to Rhode Island.
Rev. Arthur DeBruycker spent Wed
nesday in Hartford on business.
Mrs. B. Savory and Miss Rose Mick
ey were Norwich visitors Wednesday.
Miss K. Rafferty and Miss M. Clan
cey were Hartford visitors , Wednes
day. Edward Bostwick of New Haven has
returned, after a few days' visit with
his mother. '
Wlnfleld Phillips of Chaplin was In
Willimantic on business Wednesday,
as was also Charles H. Thompson.
Masonic Installation Cereal Company
Will Not Locate in Borough 'Funeral
of Mrs. Michael Cronin Fabulous
Panther in Westfield.
Maurice Fitzgerald , of New London
called on frienc'3 in Danielson Wednes
day. Sheriff P. B. Sibley is in Hartford
attendingthe meeting of the state
Miss Margaret Sullivan Is visiting
relatives in Phenix, R. I., today. .
Norwich Man in Fishing Party.
A. P. Woodward, Joseph Lavalee, R.
F. Smith of Norwich and Henry E.
Church of Hartford were members of
a party that spent Wednesday fishing
through the ice at the Church home
stead in Ashford.
Long Island Man Buys Brooklyn Farm.
Jeremiah McGrath, who purchased
the Scarborough farm in the town of
Brooklyn several years ago, lias sold
the place to Albert Downs, a wealmy
resident on Long Island. Air. Downs
WIS come to the farm to make his
home. Mr. McGrath has not decided as
to his future plans.
Officers Installed Wednesday Evening
by Retiring Master Marland.
Retiring Master William H. Marland
installed the officers of Moriah lodge.
No. 15, F. and A. M., Wednesday
evening. The officers installed were:
W. M., Sydney W. Bard: S. W.. D.
Fred Ken worthy: J. W.. Alvah J. Hal!;
secretary, Charles S. Francis; treas
urer, Frank T. Preston; S. D., Fred J.
Nash; J. D., E. L. Darble; S. S., N. D.
Prince: J. S., Frank Wlnkleman;
chaplain, George B.. Guild; tyler, E. S.
Carpenter; marshal, A. P. Woodward.
Instructed Thirteenth Company.
Col. Henry S. Dorsey of New Lon
don came to Danielson Tuesday even
ing to give instruction to the Thir
teenth company.
Cereal Company Not Coming,
The negotiations with the Tappan
Cooked Food company, the cereal com
pany that considered locating their
factory in Danielson, have been prac
tically concluded. The company will
not come to Danielson.
Mrs. Michael Cronin.
The funeral of Mrs. Michael Cronin
was held Wednesday morning at tha
Sacred Heart church in Wauregan.
Rev. LT. O. Bellerose, the pastor, was
celebrant of the solemn high mass of
requiem. Rev. Arthur O'Keefe of Taft
ville deacon and Rev. J. M. Broderlek
of Moosup sub-deacon. The service
was attended by relatives and friepds
from various eastern Connecticut
towns. The many floral forms were
beautiful. J. Brennan of Danielson
was organist. During the mass Mr.
Brennan sang an "O Salutaris-' and "O.
Sponsi Mi" and after the Libera
"There's a Beautiful Land on High."
Miss Margaret Sullivan sang "Face to
Face" as a waiting hymn. The bear
ers were Joseph Mafterson, James
Monohan, Michael Ccnnell, John Govrn,
Jeremiah Doyle and Daniel Sullivan.
Burial was in the Sacred Heart ceme
tery at Wauregan. L. E. Kennedy of
Danielson was in. charge of the funera1
Said to Be Rrowlino in the Woods
Near Westfield.
A story suggestive of early settle
ment days is being fold st a panther
that is said to have taken up its home
in the stretch of wooded land north of
the borough, around what is known a.1
the Peckham place. As the story goes,
this panther is no shambling, decrepit
bea;t. seeking the companionship of
civilization in his old age, lut a real,
active terror of the forest, with glit
tering eyes and a body of marvelous
agility, spotted with the markings of
the great cat tribe. The size of the
animal all depends on who tells the
story and varies in- different descrip
tions from three to eight feet in
length. How the animal came to be in
this stretch of woods not inhabited by
any more ferocious animal thp.n the
woodchuck for the past hundred years,
who has seen it and where the minute
descriptions of Its glossy skin, switch
ing tail and cruel claws were obtained
are questions shrouded in obscurity,
yet to many people the animal really
exists In the neighborhood of West
fteki. If this be true, the animal must
be a vegetarian or else exists on fleli
mice, for not a domestic animal is
known to' have been its prey, nor Is
any person to be found willing to ad
mit having personally seen it.
Contract With Water Company Signed
The new contract with the Crystal
Water company was signed by the
warden and court of burgesses at their
regular meeting Tuesday evening. Tha
contract is for a period of ten years.
A permit was also granted Rev. F.
W. Armstrong to huild a tahernacle
40x60 feet on the Charles Adams lot
on Academy street. Resolutions of
condolence were adopted oy the -burgesses'
relative to the death of John
Healey, assistant chief of the fire de
partment. Chief Pilling was authorized to have
the interior of the cells at the police
station painted.
Machinery for Cotton Mifl Addition.
Several carloads of machinery has
arrived for the new addition- being
constructed at the mill of the Daniel
son Cotton company. The mill is be
ing rushed towards completion.
Union Metallic Cartridge Company of
Bridgeport Will Build Ten Story Shot
Tower to Cost $150,000.
The Union Metallic Cartridge com
pany is to establish a ten story build
ing in East Bridgeport for the manu
facture of shot of all sizes. The plant
will cost in the neighborhood of $150,
000, and will stand on the northwest
corner of the block bounded by Arctic
street, Barnum avenue, Pauline and
Helen streets. The entire structure will
be 150 feet high. The four lower sto
ries will cover an area of 13fix88 feet,
the next four stories will be 88x60, and
the ninth and tenth stories will cover
an area 25x30.
Putnam I
170 Births, 76 Marriages and 105
Deaths During 1903 School Not to
Be Closed Because of Diphtheria
Scare New Cells Needed for Lock
up. Edward Stratton, who has been 1U
for the past two months, Is In a seri
ous condition at his home, on Far
rows street, as the result of a shock.
Good Birth Record for 1908.
Town Clerk F. W. Sewart has com
pleted tha records of vital statistics of
Putnam. There were 170 births, 76
marriages and 105 deaths.
Death of Harriett Ross.
Harriett Ross, 72, died at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Gilman H. Brown on
(Henry Carroll of Hartford was a vis
itor in Putnam Wednesday.
Henry C. Dewitt of Northboro. Mass.,
was the guest of friends in Putnam
School in Sanitary Condition.
" That the Israel Putnam school is In
good sanitary condition and that the
circumstances do not warrant the clos
ing of the school lias been decided by
the school board of the town. This
decision is based on medical opinion,
and the plain facts in the case. There
Is no ground for such uneasiness as
has existed relative to a few diphthe
rla cases that have occurred in the
Elks' Grand Lodge in Los Angeles.
Members of Putrtam lodge of tlks
are receiving circulars relative to the
annual session of the 'Grand lodge,
which meets this year In Los Angeles
in July.
League Meeting Postponed.
President A. L. Reeves of the East
em Connecticut league has notified the
managers of the various teams that
the meeting called for Sunday has
been postponed. This action has been
made necessary by events which have
developed in the past few days. The
meeting will probably be held one
week from Sunday.
Hunting for Burglars.
State and railroad detectives con
tinue to work on Uho recent cases of
burglary in this section. While no ar
rests have been made, the activity of
the officers has resulted In the com
plete relinquishment of work by the
crooks. ,
Town Topics.
Rev. S. Thatcher of Oneco was in
Putnam Wednesday.
Frank P. Grant of Marlboro visited
Putnam friends Wednesday.
Franklin Baker, janitor at the Israel
Putnam school, is confined to his
home by illness.
Judson D. Blake of Athol visited
among Putnam friends Wednesday.
Early action is assured by the legis
lature on the matter of authorizing the
legislative history and souvenir, of
which William H. Taylor of this city
has been publisher for several sessions
and is again a bidder to do the work.
Better Lockup Needed.
Descriptions of modern cell rooms,
with illustrating photographs, have
been submitted to interested parties
In this city who are to investigate the
needs of Putnam as regards better
quarters for holding prisoners. The
present quarters are considered an
tiquated, and the location, in the base
ment of the Central block, as unfit, as
they are at present.
Collecting and Distributing Ties.
Thousands of railroad ties that have
been brought in from the surrounding
country to various stations along the
line are being collected by a work train
for distribution along the line where
they will bo needed to replace others
when repair work opens in the spring.
First Crop of 1909 Ice Cut Wednesday
Twenty-Two Local Farmers Have
Their Own Icehouses Five Mill Tax
Voted Berard-DesjaroHns Marriage.
Several of tha big meat refrigerator?
in the borough were filled for the first
time with new ice Wednesday. It was
cut by Shea Brothers at Kopevllle and
was line and clear, seven Inches thick.
The supply in the big Dorrville houses
has been exhausted for several days-
xne ice industry nas been a growing
one in Jewttt City. First the Email
house was, erected by Ira F. Lewis
thirty yoars ago. This was later
doubled. About twenty years ago G.
A. Haskell built an Icehouse of his own
on the famous old Beckey Tilt proper
ty in connection with his slaughter
house a few feet north of the Lewis
house. Later, after the introduction
of dressed beef made it impracticable
to slaughter local beef to a great ex
tent, the whole plant was converted
into an icehouse. A few years laier
Palmer & Wilkerson built a large
house. Three years ago Shea Brothers,
who now control the ice trade, built
another houfe, further north and of a
greater capacity than the Lewis and
Haskell houses combined. The four
large houses will accommodate a har
vest of about five hundred tons. They
were filled to the roof lust year, the
consumption being all in the borough
except that furnished to tiie Boston
milk car every morning about three
tons a day. One winter about fifteen
years since there was no ice cut on the
Ashland pond, as it did not freeze to
sufficient thickness to support a horse.
Several farmers got a half crop of ice.
What was moat remarkable at tnat
time was that A. F. Read of Lisbon cut
from his old sawmill pond a full har
vest of twelve inch ice. This pond a
small one. not over a half acre) lies
low at the foot of the Read 1.111 and is
surrounded by hills on all sides except
the north. It freezes In the fall and i?
not clear again until well into the
spring. Wednesday evening thi3 pond
had fine ten inch Ice which Mr. Read
will harvest at twelve inches. Twenty
years ago it was an unheard of thing
that a farmer should have an icehouse
of his own, but the building of the
Jewett City creamery and other neces
sary conditions caused farmers to
build, even when a dam had to be
made on some brook to make an arti
ficial pond and today there are twentv
two farmers in town who harvest their
own crop.
Estimates Voted by Borough Officials.
At the special meeting of the warden
and burgesses Tuesday evening the fol
lowing estimates were made for the
year 1909: Police, $700; fire depart
ment, $SO0; water for hydrants,
$1,560, payable semi-annuallv, $70 at
the end of each six months; printing,
$50; election expenses, $40; miscel
laneous. $400; clerk and treasurer,
$165. It was voted to recommend a
tax of fivo mills.
It wss voted to instruct Superinten
dent Waters to put an electric licht on
the corner of the J. B. LeClaire "tore
house on the R. R. Church property
on Mathewson street for the benefit of
Aspinook employes.
bind Elects Officers.
, At the annual meeting of fhe Jewett
City band held Tuesdav evening the
officers for 1909 were elected: Presi
dent and leader, Joseph LaBonne;
business manager and assistant leader.
J. J. Gagnon; vice president, George
iarsonne, jr.; secretary, Eiw. Jodoin;
tr;asurer. Fred Menard: property clerk,
Joseph Cadieux, Jr.; trustees, Victor
L. Heureux. Jr., Walter E. Corbeti;
janitor, John O. Shea.. It was voted to
purchase new uniforms early in the
spr.rg. Some money is in the treasury
at present; the remainder necessary
will be raised by other means.
Committees of Dorcas Circle.
Dorcas circls of the King's Daugh
ters met with the leader, Mrs. G. A.
p 1;
1 1
XVregelablcPreparaticmlbr As
similating ihcToodandBeguia
ling theStonachs anrLDowels of
ness and Rest.Con tains neither
OpiumrMorphine nor Hmrral.
Not Narcotic.
Pumfkm Sml'
farm StrH -fnAJ
Safer .
A perfect Remedy for Cons fipa
tion. Sour Stonach.Diarrhoea,
Worms .Convulsions Jcverish
oess and Loss OF SLEEP.
Tac Simile Signature of
Haskell, on Tuesday evening. Com
mittees for the year were appointed,
the sick committee being Miss Mary
K. Soule, Mrs. Peter McArthur, Mrs.
W. H. Gane, Mrs. Klmund Wood and
Mrs. William O. Smile; membership
committee, Mrs. "William C. Jeffers,
Mrs. J. H. Tracy, Mrs. S. P. Greene
and Mrs. Nellie Hooper. Mrs. Charles
Splcer was appointed cof responding
secretary. Plans were arranged for tho
year. After the business, the hostess
surprised her guests by serving lunch.
About the Borcugh.
Hugrh McLaughlin is ill at his home
on Palmer street.
Miss Mary Lawsor. oD Wauiean hai
been visiting Mrs. i. A. Haskell.
Mrs. Charles EX Splcer and Mrs. 15.
J. Turnbull were among those who at
tended the performaree of "The Merry
Widow" In Norwich Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wolfe, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael E. Phea and- Mr. and
Mrs. P. B. Driscoll attended the fu
neral of Mrs. Michael CTonin In. Wau
repan Wednesday.
Mrs. Eugene Kdwards and Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver P. Wattles were in Hart
ford Wednesday attending the funera!
of Mrs. Edwards' sister, Mrs. Bulkley.
Berard DesJardlns.
Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Desjarcins have
announced the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Albina Adelaide Des
Jatdins, and Joseph George Berard.
The ceremony took place In Santa
Clara, Cal., on Jan. 5th. The bride
left here the 27th of Decemher. making
the journey across the continent alone.
Annual Installation of Officers, on
Tuesday Evening.
Timothy ConnelU', acting as deputy
grand chief ranger, formally installed
the officers of i'ourt Griswold, No. 101.
I, of A., on Tuesday evening. These
officers are: Chief ranger, T. E. Shea;
sub-chief ranger. John Sullivan; re
cording secretary, R. W. Robertson:
financial secretary, Frank McCarthy;
treasurer, Marcus Driscoll S. W.. John
Carroll; J. W., John Glynn; S. B.,
Stephen Ca?per: J. B., Arthur Parri
seau: lecturer. Jacob Wechsder; trus
tee, John W. P.lake. R. W. Robertson,
John Olv-nn and J. F. McCarthy were
appointed a committee to arrange for
the next meeting, when there will be
degree work for a class of twenty
three, an entertainment and refresh
Italian Relief Secretary and Treasurer
to Report at Citizens' Meeting Fri
.day. A citizens' meeting Is to be held in
Grange hall Friday afternoon at 2
o'clock to hear the secretary and
treasurer report as to the collections
for the Italian sufferers.
Miss Margaret Murray is home from
New York for a few days.
F. E. Baker was In Middletown on
Michael Fulllvan of Willimantic was
the guest Tuesday nf Timothy Kelly.
Timothy Kelly "will go to Hampton
this we"k to see his son, John, who is
there for his health.
F. E. Baker will soon organize an
Order of Owls here, with a good num
ber of members.
Patrick Murray has mowed to the
Denis Shea place, which he recently
I Rubins was In Moodus Tuesday.
S. II. Kellogg was in Hartford Tues
day. Mrs. Iaraby Is 111 at her home on
Leave Torrington Factory to Sail for
Home Receive Tidings That All Is
At Torrington, Caesar Adorno and
Arthur Tarascio two Italian youths,
resigned at the Excelsior Needle Co.'s
plant after they had failed to get re
plies to repeated messages sent to
the old country f'-r information as to
their people on the other side of the
the ocean. They were going to the
train Saturday with the intention of
leaving for New York and sailing for
Italy, when a telegram addressed to
one of them brought the joyful ti
dings that all at home were safe,
although in the town in which the
other members of. their families re-
MotlitrB nho v&lua their own comfort and tha vel
fare of their children, ihould neter bo without
box of Mother Graj'l Sweet Powdert for Children,
for uw Hirni'shout the wan!l. They Break up C'oldt.
Cure FeTerUhnese. ConMiiatlen. TetthirB. Mjonlen.
Hendnche and Stomaeli Trouble THESE POW
DKiiS NK.VKlt FAJI. Sold r-J all Drua Slorea. jo.
lon't aoM't any substitute. A trial package will
b sent f'KEE to any mother who will addresa Allen
S. Olmsted. La Boy. N. T. t
There is no case on record of a couffh,
cold or la grippe developing into pneu
monia after Foley's Honey and Tar ha:i
been taken, ;is It cures the Tnost obsti
nate, deep seated coughs and cold.t.
Why take anything else? The Lee &
Osgood Co.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
For Over
Thirty Years
tm etirroira esaMirr. New rm em.
(mwwih lan.iiai rti mi nam mix una
Ml In ri MaMuSaMMir MMrfcawnTrfla. a, hi linaj
side, of about 13,000 population, no
less than 500 were killed.
The good newe caused a change In
the plans of the young men, who im
mediately abandoned the idea of go
ing abroad. They returned instead
to their duties at the factory on Mon
Four Men in Waterbury City Court for
Doinj Carpenter Work on the Sab
bath. -
Because they worked on Sunday, con
trary to the blue laws of Connecticut,
Isador Kastleman and Jake Wozow
were fined Jj and costs Monday in the
city court at Waterbury, while Hymen
E)ash and Philip Levlne, who, too,
worked on the Habbath, were allowed
to depart from the court room without
paying a fine, but were given a lecture
by the court.
The four men were doin? carpenter
work on Round Hill street, Sunday,
when discovered by Patrolman John
Claffey. The oflicer had been com
pjalned to by church-goers, who didn't
want to hear the noise. Patrolman
Claffey ordered the carpenters to stop
work, but they refused,, and, after
communicating with Supcrlntenrent of
Police George M. Beach, he placed
them under arrest.
ESTATE OF $100,000
Left to Husband and Children by Wife
of Prof. Cook.
The will of the late Mrs. Emily
Chamberlain Cook, wife of Prof. Albert
S. Cook of Yale, profesHor of English,
has been filed in the New Haven pro
bate court. The estate, which is esti
mated at over J10O.O00. Is left to her
children, Mildred and Emily Cook and
Sidney Albert Cook, share and share
alike to be divided, when the son at
tains his majority. In the meantime
it is to remain In trust for the main
tenance of the legatees. Prof. Cook
and Judge Henry Ftoddard are named
as executors. In the event of the
death of any of the legatees, the estate
is to go to the others in equal parts.
The will was dra-wn December 28 last.
Mrs. Cook died from appendicitis at
an Orange street sanitarium.
Submits Biennial Report Suggests
Necessity of an Assistant.
Attorney General Marcus 11. Holeomb
has submitted his biennial report for
the two years ended Jan. 1, 1909, to
Governor Lilley. There are many Bug.
gesrions made in the report, the prin cipal
one being that owing to the in
creased amount of business It becomes
necc.ary for the attorney general to
handle each year an assistant will soon
be neaess.iry.
A summary of the report Is as fol
lows: Virst. a review of the most im
portant work of th deoartment durin:?
the pertod covered bv the rcprrt. Sec
ond, a list of all actions brought, pend
ing or disposed of during said period.
Third, a statement of all collection
and disbursements. Fourth, some of
the formal .official opinions rendered by
the attornaj; general.
Netted Fully $3,500 Towards Italian
Belief Fund.
With a collantion amounting to J3,
4S4.34, the tag" day held Saturday in
New Haven fur the benefit of the.
earthquake suftlerers In Italy was an
unqualified succers. It was more ttian
double tha succeni fhnt the remmitttes
in charge exiiectcwfl and the Indies who
made up the woiiiVng body are conse
quently feeling wjry well patislied.
When the tag day collection Is taken
Into consideration with the $5,000 and
more collected In CVew Haven befnre
its result goT. rJowri as one of the big
pest if not the hlKTrei't charitable event
New Haven lists k'no-yn. That the total
will amount to $10,00 0 is expected.
S"l aaaa a
PT" -Jr . Se- . , m SW
tUKbi WnUcALu lOJat. ia,u r
Hcst Couah fayrup. S-vtes ooki.
Vsr IhL jCT
The kit Hotel rl
Eleventh Si. and I'nivcxsily Pi.
One Block West of Broarftway.
The only absolutely moderti fire
proof transient hotel bel.v 22d
Street. Location central, yc quiet.
400 rooms, 2u0 with bath, frclm $1.00
per day upwards.
Excellent restaurant and cafe
attached. Sfoderate prices.
Send o stamp for Illustrated Guide
and Map of New York Ciy.
WIIKH you want to put your busi
ness before the public, there is nb me
dium better than tiiro'icrh tha d',erUe
1ns columns of The -Bulletin. ;
a -
The waoer way the comfortable
way of traveling;.
Steamers City of Lowell and Chester
W. Chapln safe, staunch r,asels that
have every comfort i.nd convenience to(
the traveler.
A delightful voyage on Long Island
Pound and a superb view of the won
derful ."ky line and water front of
New York.
Steamer leaves Neir London at il
p. m. week days only; due Pier 40,
North River, 7 o'clock the next morning.
Fars Norwich to New York $1.75
Write or telephone W. J. PHILLIPS,
Agent, New London. Conn. octld
The Hprw'xh S Cew York FropsS:
rreJcM Mi Paaaregrr Service,
nitueriur Freight service, ft a iraae
Krwght received ant forwarded t
all Southern and Western points.
RateVi furnished on application.
Krr-lLfJit aortic- allrert to Nrw lark.
fpeoiai arrangements may be made
wnereby freight by this line can he
delivered at Store Dor In New Yorlc
promptly upon arrival of steamer. Lear
est rates.
flerelnl FaMitet Service.
Pare CI.OO. Fare Sl.OO.
Fare from Norwich. Montvllle and
New London to New York. 10i. State
rooms, Jl.uo. all ouUilde rooms. Ueaid
15c If served at regular time.
BTEAJdliK CHELSEA leaves Nnrwlcri
Tucsil.iy Thursdays nd Sundaysat 4 It
P. m. Returning; iMvta Ner YorK
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays al
6 p. m. New pier 21 East River, foo
Roosevelt Kt. New London levlnir tln
' P- m. ppllftlon fir stateroom
fhouli be mnde is) advance, as the)
number Is limited.
Xnrnlch .t firrt York Prnoeller Cos.
marGd C. A. WHITAKER. ARer.t.
Crand Union Hotel
0pp. Grind Cenlril Ststlon. New York Clt
Rooms, $1.00 a Day
to and from Htatlon fr.
ftTw, If mi
A thorough, practical
course at the
Norwich Commercial School
Broadway Theatre Bldf.
7JZTiTZLSLiU:i.XZT-1 i.'Hr
Jewett City Advertisers
rTevr and Up-to-dale Hotel la every
Iff A T. LEWIS. Proprietor.
11. HOUHICW. J-rrett Cits'.
Crawford Cooking Haass.
Furnishing Tndei taker Funeral tM.
rector. Phones Store l-i; House ti-t
S. J. King. Prop. H. 8. King. Mgr.
Sample lleota 4-oaaceted.
Bpeclal attention paid te CommerclaJ
Moaeav. Ceajs.
Tel. -!,
For Finn
JEWELER SHAW, r Bin am, Con.
The Keystone Store's
M-Tra, ntta CS and Save lleae-.
Putnam. Conn.
now at The Beaton Dry Goods Btore.
Danielson. means bii bargain price
to the cuntomer on seasonable foods.
Every department In the etore bears
the cut price marks.
Main St.. Denlel.on.
Juni7d -i.rdes 2. Keech, lfjrr.
715 Botwell Ave.
First-class wlr.es, liquors and clgara.
licais and Welch rar?blt serveo la
order John Tuckie. Prop. Tel. 41-B.
The bent place in Norwich to bur
Pre:iH"d or Minced Itajn or any kin 1
of Cheese Is at Mrs. Thumm's, 7$
Franklin Street. Others nave learned
to buy of no ore ele. A trial order
will r.iake you a permanent customer.
Boilers, Tanks, Smoke clacks
All kinds of Plate Iron Wor!-
Wa make a specialty of pairing.
Water 8treeL New London
Fhon e0. may7d
HARRY E. BACK. Attorney -at-Lew,
Protect your Idea. Handsome
page Guide Book Free.
Phoenix Rlock, Danielson. Conn
wbes yen sidi o rut jour usi
nees before ine tuLr'io. mere is no me
dium bur man tarouau .lia u
me columns ex Tbe Be.uatlav
- aval

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