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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, January 23, 1909, Image 11

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You don't get a pound of dirt
with every shovelful of COAL
you buy from us.
No ! ALL COAL is mors or
less dirty when it leaves the
mine; but every pound Is well H
screened before we deliver it.
Th3 Edw. Cha?p3ll Co.
Tree Burning Kinds and LeMgS
Office cor. Market and Shetucket Sts.
Telephone 168-12.
Branch Office Lewis', Shannon Bldg.
The best to be had and at the right
prices, too. Remember we always
carry a big line of Shingles. Call us
up and let us tell you about our stock.
13. F. & A. J. DAWLEY
J. A. K02GAN & SON.
Coal and Lumber
We carry a well selected line of all
sizes family coal. Lumber for build
ing purposes.
6 Central Wharf. Tel. 884
, 489 'Phones 402
37 Franklin St. 68 Thames St.
Trunks, Bags and
Suit Cases
In a Iar;e variety. Also Blanfc
etc, Robes, Whips, Etc., at lowest
The Shstucket Harness Co.,
Alice Bldg., 321 Mala St.
715 Boswell Ave.
First-class wines, liquors and cigars.
Veais and Welch rarebit servec to
aider. John Tuckie. Prop. Tel. 43-6.
The best piece in Norwich to buy
Pressed or Minced Ham or any klnl
of Cheese Is at Mrs. Thumm'j, 71
Franklin Street Others nave learned
to buy of no one else. A trial order
will make you a permanent customer.
Adams Tavern
fitter to the public the finest standard
brands of Beer of Europe and America.
Bohemian, Pilsner, Culmbach Bavarian
eer. Bass' Pale, and Burton. Muelr's
Bcoteh Ale, Guinness" Dublin Stout,
C. & C. Imported Dinger Ale. Bunker
Hill P. B. Ale, Frank Jones' Nourish
ing Ale. Sterling Bitter Ale. Anheuser,
Budweleer, Schllta and Pabet,
A. A. ADAM. Korwlch Towa.
Telephone 447-12. octtd
Gray Switches
Combs and Barrettes
Toilet Requisites
Fannie M. Gibson,
Tt 805. Room 20, Shannon Building.
Book Binder.
Blank Books Made and Ruled to Order.
Telephone 252. octlOd
and don't wait until tne last minute.
I'm referring to plumbing or gasfltting.
. BENTON DIBBLE. 46 Asylum St
The North Pole Moves Down The First Lamb Born in
the Open to a Cold World The Oddest Thing in
Life is How Some Things Do Happen and Some
Don't Things Which Cannot be Lost Sheep Know
What's Good for 'Em Instinct Beats Reason for Ani
malsAn Illustrative Instance.
(Written specially for The Bulletin.)
Well, winter's struck on, according
to present appearances. Up in this
Upck of the woods the last two months
have been more like the second season
of JSova Scotian climate, as once de
scribed by a native. They had but
two real seasons there, he said; "six
months winter and six months d d
late in the fall." It's been neither sum
mer nor winter, but quite "late in the
lau ror tne last eight or ten weeks,
i But this morning our old friend of the
' North Pole has arrived. As I write,
j it is snowing and sleeting outside; the
wind is blowing; In vindictive guests;
already nearly a foot of snow blankets
I my garden and is drifted two or
. three feet deep along; the fences. Oc
' casionally a wing of the gale back
; lashes over my old-fashioned, big
throated chlmney-top.and whirls a cur
I rent down, momentarily reversing the
draft and sending- a curl of smoke out
from the stove. Then the fire takes a
fresh hold and roars the wrond-headed
zephyr boisteronsly back up the chim
On ye it's winter, sure enough,
the first real winter's morning and tiav
we've had. And up at the barn my
first lamb, about two hours old, is
shivering and bleating and, presum
ably, thinking thaj, this Is a cold, cold
world for lambs as well as folks. I
guess he'll "make a live of It." Old
Mrs. Kvve la tending right up to t.itn.
and he seems to have ideas of his own,
already, about the proper business ot
lambs. But It made me laugh with a
curious mixture of amusement and
disgust whea I opened the barn-doors
this morning and looked out into the
yard. You see, last evening it was
mild and seeme.l to promise nothing
more than a bit of rain. The barnyard
has two sheds open on one side, off
one of which Is the inclosed sheep-fo,ld.
It has been so warm, thus far, that I
have not shut the sheep Into their fold,
nights. It is oi n so they can go Into
It If they please, or can roam about
tha yard, if they prefer that. But if
there Is a promise of lambs on the
horizon I mean to shut them in over
night and during storms. Probably I
do just that about six times out of
seven. But that seventh time, when
I've miscalculated or misread the
weather, when I've left the sheepfold
door open into the yard and a sudden
change starts a howling snow-storm
during the night, or sends the ther
mometer down below zero that sev
enth time Is the one which a lamb will
invariably pick out to appear on. And
this morning, when I was wakened by
the snow and sleet thrashing against
my bedroom windows. I said to mvself.
with a conviction that would have
given odds of at least two to one
against any opposing gambler: "Bet
you there's a lamb."
And rhere was; right out In the yard,
too. He was on a Ktraw-y and com
paratively dry oasis amid the snow,
and under a corner of a roof. But the
snow was sifting almost everywhere,
and the wind was whipping viciously
nround t;e post. , And he wasn't en
Joying life not one little bit. I called
the ewe Into the closed pen, and he
followed. There they are now. Guess
they'll both pull through; If they don't,
as the young doctor said after a rather
unlucky case: "I've saved the old man
Theoretically, I don't believe In luck.
Practically, I cuss it and discuss it
very mucn as other folks do. Out of
about a hundred winter lambs I've had
come during the last few years nearly
eighty have been born during howling
snowstorms or in the midst of a below
zero "cold snap," when the environment
has made necessary about four times
as much worry and bother as if they
had come in sensible weather. of
course It Jsn't "luck;" how can it be
when there isn't any such thing as
-luck?" But manifestly I'm not re
sponsible for It. And it would really
seem a little impertinent to charge up
nuch trivial happenings to Providence.
We're quite as much inclined to over
work Providence by loading the re
sponsibility for our bad fortune on it
as we are to overwork this non-existing
but pesky "luck."
Granting that there's no such thing
as luck," and granting that Providence
isn't changing the laws of the universe
every little while to help us or bat us
over the head; granting that every
thing happens in accord with an un
varying scheme of cause and effect a
sequence so universal and so certain
that we call it "law" granting all
this, it's the oddest thing in life how
some tilings happen and some things
don't happen.
If I lose or mislay some small thing
I am almost "certain-sure" to find it
asrain. I've got so I never worrv about
losing ny knife. I've got one now with
a broken blade and a cracked handle
and a wornout spring th? t I can't lose
I've dropped it in the hayfield and the
following winter found it in the litter
at the bottom cf the cow manger. I've
dropped it in the road and had it lie
Interest in Rumored Removal of Silk
Business to Westerly Change in
Station Agents.
Local interfst Is aroused by the in
clination of A. G. Turner locating his
silk business in Westerly, as reported.
Mr. Turner, accompanied by Supt.
Walter J. Costello, has examined the
Solway mill property and It is under
stood found the building adapted lor
the silk business. This is looked upon
by many as putting the finishing
touches upon the doom of this hamlet.
Report is current that Trustee M. E.
Lincoln has in view a possible cus
tomer for the entire P. W. Turner &
Cor's bankrupt property. Should this
FJe be effected, cause Is shown why
the talked of removal to Westerly.
New Station Agent.
Station Agent F. L. White will fin
ish his duties here Feb. 1st and will
'be succeeded by a X. Y., N. H. and H.
R. R. agent from Baltic.
Card Parties Dance Grange Visita
tion. Miss Mary Doane and Miss Annabell
Post entertained the Ladies' Whist
club at their home Wednesday after
noon, assisted by Mrs. K. H. Warfield.
The highest scores were made by Miss
Maude E. White and Mrs. J. W. Phelps,
the lowest by Miss Mary Doane.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Masscy gave
a dance and card party last week Fri
day evening at the brick hall at the
Center. Guests were present from
Manchester and Gllead.
STV! Xo"n Jioltoa grange accept
there, unseen by seven dozen passing
boys for a ween., only to be scrunched
up into plain sight by a buggy wheel
just two minutes before I came along
to see it and pick it up. Last summer
it dropped through a hole in my
pocket somewhere in three acres oi
garden. I found it again. If I Iobs a
pencil or a pair of gloves or an old bolt,
they'll turn up all right. If I don't
find 'em myself somebody else will and
return 'em to me. But two years au
a little notebook disappeared, in which
I had jotted down records and sugges
tions about various more or less per
nickety garden crops during a dozen
years' growing experience .with tneiii,
a book of more practical worth to me
than any six volumes in my library
and not so much as a torn corner of a
leaf from it has ever since appeared.
Perhaps ten years ago a good watcn
Hopped out of my vest pocket while I
was cultivating corn. I missed it at
the end of the row it must have fallen
In, for I had looked at it before start
ing Old Sorrel off on the row, and I
noticed the broken chain dangling as I
turned at the further end. But a long
search failed to find it and I've never
seen it since.
If a thing is of little Importance or
value and I lose it I am fairly sure to
find it again. But it it Is of real value,
then good-bye. Of course this isn't
"luck." But what in goodness" name
shall we call it?
As the theater programmes some
times say, please assume a lapse of
about nineteen and a half minutes be
tween that last word and the paragraph
rve just waaea up to tne Darn again
to take a look at the little buster.
His mother has called him out of
the fold, and he Is lying, apparently
perfectly comfortable, on the straw
under the open shed, again. Some
years ago, when I was more certain
than I am now that I know more of
a sheep, I should have dragooned him
back and fastened him in where neith
er of them could get out Into the snow.
But. the longer I live, the more firm
i.i my conviction that I know what
I want better than a sheep. And,
"pari passu," the longer I live the
more firm grows my conviction that
sheep know what's good for them bet
ter than I do. If they want to eat
weeds and bushes instead of good hay,
it's because weeds and bushes are bet
ter for them. Let 'em have the stuff.
If they want to lie out in the open
shed, where the wind blows and the
snow sifts a little, and there's plenty
of fresh air, why, let 'em. I've lost
one or two sheep by trying to take
care of 'em, my way. I haven't lost
one, yet, bylettlng them take care of
themselves, as nearly as is possible
under domestication.
Indeed, the more I see of animals
the more I am convinced that they
are very different from humans and
aren't wisely managed on lines which
would be pood policy for humans.
Whatever "instinct" may be. and I
don't care a straw for the naturalists'
discussions over Its approach to or
divergence from reason whatever it
may be, it is a safer guide to follow
in treating the animals, wliich have it
than our reason is. Some years ago,
a certain experiment station undertook
to "coddle" its herd of cows along
some hew feeding and stabling fad
ideas. One of the professors, a farm
raised lad, got permission to make a
little '"speriment" of his own. So he
picked out a fairly good cow. not one
of the best nor one of the poorest, and
proceeded to treat her as nearly the
way she wanted as he could find
out. She had her choice of feeds, and
was finally feiven that which she
seemed to like the best and ate up
the cleanest, which happened to be
mostly farm roughage cornstalks,
straw, hay. etc. She had her choice
of a box-stall or an open shed, bat
tened on one side and the endb. She
preferred the shed and stayed in it.
She went out to the brook for water
when she pleased, regardless of the
weather. The other cows had scien
tifically compounded rations, and run
ning water in their stablm, and were
never let out if it stormed, and were
curried once a day and blanketed If
there was a hard frost, and so on and
And that little red cow out In tha
open shed, that cold winter, did bet
ter than the coddled herd averaged,
came to the spring in better shape,
gave more milk and made more but
ter, and produced the finest calf of
the whole bunch.
We men and women don't know it
all, yet. Those of us who think they
do, usually know rather less than their
fair share. If I want my horses and
cows and sheep and hens and cats to
be healthy and happy, I humblv try
to find out what they want, and do
cilely get it for them. If I can. Which
is a course all the mighty muck-a-mucks
of tho breeders' associations
will cry out against as heretical, not
to say Idiotic. Well, let 'em I can
say "Bah" as loud as they can say
ed the invitation of Andover grange to
be with them at their meeting Monday
evening, when officers were installed.
Gilcad grange was Invited to unite
with them and a party of thirty at
tended. An excellent supper was serv
ed. Mrs. Mary Warner Is ill at her home.
Mrs. Jennie Bolton and Mrs. C. S.
Hutchinson of Hartford were recent
guests of their aunt, Mrs. Maryette
Rev. P. R. Day of Hartford occupied
the pulpit here Sunday.
Twenty members of Hebron grange
attended the installation of officers of
Andover grange at Andover Monday
H. A. Spafard has recently moved
his sawmill to F. R. Post's lot.
The L. A. S. met Wednesday after
noon with Mrs. A. W. Hutchinson.
H. E., R. E. and E. W. Buell were in
Andover Monday.
Hebron grange installed officers Fri
day evening. State Deputy Barber did
the work.
A number from this place attended
the meetings of the state grange at
Hartford last week.
Mrs. Mary Dodge has returned to
Southbridge for treatment for her
Mrs. George Towne and son, Ed
mond, are visiting Mrs. Towne's son,
Raymond, in Norfolk, Ct.
Anson Reed of Worcester visited his
brother, L. M. Reed, the past week.
C. L. Chism of Stafford callad on
friends in town last Friday.
It is expected that Rev. Mr. S. Se
combe of Boston will preach at the
Congregational church next Sunday at
11 o'clock.
McGlaulin Plaoe Sold 'to New York
Purchaser School Visitor on His
Rounds. -
Thomas McGlaulin has sold his place
on Pine Btreet to Mr. Gold of New
York. Mr. McGlaulin retains posses
sion of the house until May 1st, when
he and Mrs. McGlaulin will move to
Pennsylvania to reside with their
Hubert P. Collins and his brother,
William A. Collins, Jr., were in Hart
ford Thursday in attendance at the
meeting of the dairymen of the state.
Mr. and .Mrs. George H. Champlin,
Mr and Mrs. E. F. Hutchinson, Hubert
P. Collins, Miss Nellie Hunt, Mr. and
Mrs. H. B. Hutchins and William H.
Bliss attended the state grange meet
ings in Hartford.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Utley, Wil
liam A. Lyman, Allison L. Frink and
William Fries were recent Hartford
Grange Officers Installed.
The officers of the local grange- were
Installed on Wednesday evening by
Sister Hyde of Brooklyn.
Mr. and Mrs. William W. Palmer are
visiting friends in Manchester and
Hartford. ,
Acting School Visitor William H.
Bliss is visiting the schools of the
town thi3 week.
M'iss Theda Champlin, who has been
ill for some days, tfc improving.
J. N. Clarke was in Hartford Fri
day. Miss Libble Goodrich Is caring for
Mrs. Church, who lives on the Utley
place, near the lake, and Is in a criti
cal condition.
Miss Ruth Isham Is seriously 111.
Charles H. Tate, who has been con
fined to the house with rheumatism, is
out once more.
The town meeting at Columbia on
Saturday last was largely attended.
Received Word of Death of Charles
Robinson Notes.
Mrs. Mai tha P. Robinson has receiv
ed intelligence of the death of er
brother-in-law, Charles Robinson of
Barre Plains, Mass.
Several from this place attended the
lecture .it Mansfield Center last Friday
Mrs. George Copaland. from Worm
wood Hill, who has been 111 for several
weeks, was takan to St. Joseph's hos
pital Wednesday for treatment.
Mrs. Mary Royce and daughter, Gen
evieve, have moved their household
goods to Wllllmantlc, and will make
their home w Ith Mrs. Royce's daughter,
Mrs. A. E. Sumner, who has recently
moved there.
Miss Julia Crrvenv, from Merrow,
visited at Mrs. John Wrana's over Sun
Eleven Inch Ice Stored Mercury 8
Degrees Below Zero.
The icehouse of the Eagle Mill com
pany has been filled with eleven inch
Four days of excellent sleighing was
the result of last Sunday's snowfalL
Tuesday morning was the coldest
morning of the winter, the mercury
dropping to 8 below zero.
Rural Carrier August R. TJnger has
returned to his place on the route after
n absence of a number of days due
to Illness.
County Commissioner Fred O. Vin
ton spent a fetv days In New York city
the past week, the guest of relatives.
Jay E. Eaton of New York spent a
few days with his family in the village
News from the Schools Mills Start Up
Everett Woodmansee returned Mon
day from a visit with friends at Vol
untown, Plainfield, Central Village,
Moosup and Oneco, Conn.
Ira Hadfield has returned home af
ter a month's visit with his daughters,
Mrs. Walter Pierce of Arkwright and
Mrs. Benjamin Albro of Hope, R. I.
Andrew Matteson and his brother
George are cutting market wood for
Barber & Reynolds cn the Love-joy lot
Charles Cherry ' and familv 'have
moved from Browning Mill to "this vil
lage. Carleton Smith of Wyoming, R. I.,
has engaged to teach the school In the
Lewis district, commencing Monday.
Feb. 8th.
Mrs. Lydla Nuttlnar Is 111 and Is be
ing cared for by Lottie Barber.
Miss Phebe L. Richmond Is teaching
the winter term of school in this dis
trict. The -mills here resumed operations
Monday after a vacation of one week.
Senator George B. Reynolds is In at
tendance at the general assembly in
8eventh-Day Pastor Recovers from Ill
ness Choir Rehearsal.
Rev. L. F. Randolph has sufficiently
recovered his health to resume his
pastoral duties. He occupied his own
pulpit in the Seventh-day Baptist
church Saturday morning and preach
ed at Canoncbet Saturday afternoon.
Services in the First-day Baptist
church have been omitted for two Sun
days on account of the weather.
Mrs. E. R. Allen has been visiting
friends in Hope Valley.
The Seventh-day Baptist choir met
at the home of the organist. Miss Ma
bel S. Mathewson, for practice Tues
day evening. Miss Valcinia Matthieu.
a former member of the choir, now of
Westerly, met with them, as she was
a guest of the chorister, William L.
The storm of Sunday left the roads
very Icy and many are kept at home
because of smooth horses. The sleigh
ing Is not good, however.
A. A. Church, who styles himself
Dr. Church, recently passed through
the village and delivered a short ad
dress to the pupils of the public
Joint Meeting of W. C. T. U. Unions
Deacon Collins' 82d Birthday.
The ladles of the Ocean View W. C.
T. U. met by invitation with the Paw
catuck and Westerly union at the home
of Mrs. Clarie B. Frazier, No. 54 Gran
ite street. Westerly. A pleasant af
ternoon was enjoyed by all. Refresh
ments were served by Mrs. Frazier.
Walter James has rented the farm
now occupied by Edgar W. Chapman
and will move there in the spring. Mr.
James has been on the Davis farm for
eleven years.
Mrs. Charles Tucker is ill.
Mrs. Raymond Barber, who has been
sick at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Langworthy, is able
to be about a little and. is improving
Harry Noyes of Watch Hill life sav
ing station visited his parents one day
last week.
Deacon G. T. Collins passed his 8?d
birthday Thursday, Jan. 21. Mr. Col
lins is quite well and able to attend to
his business.
Not So Very Poor.
Mayor Tom Johnson of Cleveland
has money enough left, despite his
failure, to live in an apartment of nine
rooms and two baths, costing $135 a
month nnrl to rent a .araira anA irn.
- - - - - - r- " ' lku ivccp
one machine. There are many people
in the world who would willingly fail
to live thit way.
The Prevention of Insanity.
Mr. Editor: The Connecticut Socie
ty of Mental Hygiene has recently is
sued an appeal for more adequate pro
vision for the care of the insane of the
state. Charles W. I'age, M. D., super
intendent of the hospital for the insane
at Danvers, Mass., in his thirtieth an
nual report, says:
"It may be asserted that the lunatic
hospital, per se, is not a remedy for
insanity, in fact, as generally regarded
by its inmates, it provokes inimical
effects and in some cases aggravates
the mental disease. And yet the hos
pital is a necessity in many cases of
mental disorder. Through its humane
provisions the insane can be protected
from their own unreason, while the
evolution of natural physiological lasrs.
aided by the arts of the physician, it
may be, corrects the perverted pro
cesses. For the most part the hospital
proper bears the same relation to in
sanity that a plaster splint bears to a
fractured bone. The physician may
render some important service, but he
is greatly in the dark as to the actual
requirement. The origin of the mental
disorder is so obscure or so remote in
the sequence of physiological events
that as a rule only advanced symptoms
can be subjected to treatment after
the patient nas been committed to the
insane hospital. Tho prevention of in
sanity, rather than its cure, must be
accomplished, if tills malady Is to be
dealt with successfully."
Dr. Page and insanity experts the
world over maintain that insanity is to
a large extent a preventable disease.
Wouldn't the Connecticut Society of
Mental Hygiene take a step in the
right direction by considering measures
to prevent the occurrence of insanity?
We must attempt to prevent its oc
currence in the same way as we at
tempt to prevent the occurrence of
what are called ordinarily bodily dis
eases. If It be admitted that to a large
extent preventable diseases exist
among us in consequence of the ignor
ance of the people, it is clear that we
can only convert the preventable into
the prevented, by the removal of that
ignorance thiough a sounder education.
Men must be taught that it is their
duty, and not merely their Interest, to
understand th? laws of health and to
make them eventually the rule of their
conduct. In short, we can only hope
that prevontuble insanity, like other
preventable diseases, will be diminish
ed in amount when the education of
men is so conducted as to render IVrn
both intelligent and dutiful guardians
of their own physical, intellectual and
moral health.
Says a well known writer on Insan
ity: "No fact connected with insanity is
more firmly established than that it
largely originates directly from in
herited tendencies; and, if we include
all weaknesses, imperfections and dis
eases rising from the same source, it
may be found that more than half the
insanity of the present day can be
traced directly or Indirectly back to
hereditary sources. Let it under
stood, more and more, that disease Riid
insanity come mainly from inherited
cause5!; let young men and women be
come thoroughhly acquainted with such
facts, and it must lead to greater care
fulness in forming matrimonial alli
ances. When the.oommunity Is gener
ally informed on this subject, inquiries
wiil at once be made as to the health,
the constitution and the inherited ten
dencies of candidates for marriage.
Such inquiries are already made in a
quiet way, and they must Increase, in
the very "nature of things."
Sir James Coxe in a summary of the
primary causes of insanity says the
leading factors are "dissipation in all
its forms, overwork, meagre fare, lack
of ventilation, and neglect of moral
culture.'' It will be seen that each
one of these covers a great deal of
ground. Passing by the last point
nfglect of moral culture the other
four constitute the chief sources of
diseases of all kinds some of which
terminate In mental derangement. But
nearly all these great agencies, pro
ductive of so much disease of body and
mind, are subject to human control
and can be more or less checked, if
not entirely prevented.
The first named, dissipation, is a
fruitful ource of insanity. This may
consist in drinking habits. In the use
of tobacco and opiates, or in the abuse
of the sexual organs, by licentiousness
and solitary vice. These evils are all
the results of voluntary acts, the work
of a free agent; and so they can be
Overwork of body or mind not in
frequently brings on mental derange
ment. Meagre fare and bad air are
evils which multitudes of poor people
cannot always escape. Neglect of
moral culture is an evil directly con
nected with the choice of individuals,
and the state of public morals. It is
a sin or an evil which can be correct
ed wherever the fault may be. and
there certainl" can be no necessity or
justification for any neglect. Dr. Hen
ry Mandsley, the distinguished for
eign alienist, speaks on this poin,t as
"It is to the perfecting of mankind
by the thorough application of a true
svstem of education that we must look
for the development of the knowledge
and the rower of self-restraint which
shall enable them, not only to protect
themselves from much insanity in one
generation, but to check the propoga
tion of it from generation ot genera
tion. Unhappily, we are not yet agreed
as to what should be the true aim and
character of education. Regarding the
subject from a scientific point of view,
the best education would seem to be
that which was directed to teach man
to understand himself, and to under
stand the nature which surrounds him
and of which he is a part and a prod
Disease Germs-Onr Danger
Pure Blood-Our Defense
Disease germs assail us on every hand and at
all times, when we are awake and when we
are asleep. We cannot get away from them;
but if our blood is pure they cannot harm us.
Your blood is not pure if you
have any blood disease or ali
ment, scrofula, eczema, eruption,
catarrh, rheumatism.
Nor Is it pure If you are pale,
weak, nervous, or are troubled with
loss of appetite, or general debility.
You can purify it, you can enrich
It, you can make it of the right
quality and quantity, by taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla, or there is
something peculiar or extraordi
nary in your case.
This great medicine probably has
accomplished more than any other
ever produced, in purifying and
enriching the blood and curing all
blood diseases and ailments and all
run-down conditions of the system.
40,366 testimonials by actual
count, received in two years about
65 every working day.
They came from all parts of the
world and from people in all cir
cumstances of life, showing the
universality of this great medicine.
13" Hood's Sarsaparilla effects Its wonderful cures, not simply
because it contains sarsaparilla, but because It combines the utmost
remedial values of more than 20 different Ingredients, each greatly
strengthened and enriched by this peculiar combination. These ingre
dients are the very remedies that successful physicians prescribe for
the same diseases and ailments. There is no real substitute for Hood's
Sarsaparilla. If urged to buy any preparation said to be "Just as
good," you may be sure it la inferior, costs less to make, and yields tha
dealer a larger profit
Begin taking Hood's Sarsaparilla today, in the usual liquid form or In
the chocolated tablets known as S area tabs. 100 Doses One Poller.
uct, so to enable him, as its conscious
minister and Interpreter, to bring him
self into harmony with nature in his
thoughts and actions, so to promote
the progressing evolution of nature
through him. its conscious self."
It is well understood that the most
favorable time to cure Insanity is In
its first stages; on this account, it
is constantly urged that all Insane per
sons, just as soon ai marked symptoms
of the disease appear, ahould at one
be sent to a hospital for the Insane.
This counsel has generally prevailed in
acute and violent cases, but In the
milder forms of th disease friends fre
quently object and delay. It Is a
great step to take; there are certain
lorms of law which must be complied
with; then, the dread of its effect on
the patient, the trouble attending the
removal, and the anxiety about the
situation and treatment of the patient
in the hospital, etc., all these things
cause delay, sometimes for weeks and
months, and may prevent the patient
from going till the acute stages of the
disease are passed. The complaint is
often made by superintendents that
large numbers are sent to the hospitals
who cannot be cured, because they
come too late. This is given as one of
the reasons why the rate of cures is so
small; for, taking all admitted into
our insane hospitals, only about 40 per
cent,, on an average, actually recover.
Everett, Mass.
Ysaye. the great Belgian violinist.
Is to come to America next season for
the fourth time under the manage
ment of R. E. Johnston.
Constance Collier, who is William
Gillette's leading woman in "Samson,"
has been engaged to play the leading
role in the new Bernstein play, "Is
rael," when it is produced in this
Lillian Nordica, who has reached
the Pacific coast on the greatest con
cert tour ever booked for this fam
ous prima donna, will give a New
York recital at Carnegie hall, Tues
day" afternoon, Feb. 16.
Harrison Grey FIske has bought a
play for Bertha Kalich named "The
Unbroken Road." It is the work of
Thomas Dickinson, a professor in the
University of Wisconsin. The scenes
are laid in the capital of one of the
states in the middle west.
Mr. Paderewski has cabled the
Countess Massiglla that he will be at
the charity festa to be given Feb. 1,
at the Waldorf-Astoria, for the earth
quake sufferers. Albert Spalding, the
violinist, wil play; Enrico Caruso la
to draw caricatures, and Antonio
Scott will sell pictures and photo
graphs. "Hatzoff," an American tone-poem.
Is suggested by a Boston musics critic
as an appropriate title for a new sym
phonic composition to be dedicated to
"The Merry Widow" hat and be per
formed in the churches. i
Lillian Blauvet has been engoged as
the leadiing soprano for the Mendels
sohn centenary concert to be held In
Albert hall, London, Feb. 8. She will
appear in New York in "Hansel and
Gretel" at Carnegie hall on Feb. 27.
Most people know what they think
of the family cook, but those who are
interested in knowing the cook's Idea
of the family can best get this view
point by seeing "Mary Jane's Pa," in
which Henry E. Dlxey, with his aroi
liery, is "Pa" and servlnp as the fam
ily cook.
"A Stubborn Cinderella", the new
musical production which1 will be tne
attraction at the Broadway theater.
New York, commencing Monday, Jan.
25, brings to Broadway, in its leading
roles, John Barrymore and Sallle
Fisher, pha'anxed by a company of
about seventy-five.
Miss Annette Kellerman, the lovely
"diving Venus," will a seen at the
Colonial, New York, In her famous
swimming and diving feats, and also
her wonderful demonstration of "di
abolo." Percy G. Williams will present at
the Alhambra. New York. Harrison
Armstrong's one art playlet entitled
"Circumstantial Evidence," which met
with recent success at tho Lamb's
"gambol" and rails for the appearance
of fourteen players.
Henry Wolfson protests against the
cable reference to MIscha Elman, th
young violinist, as a prodigy. "This Is
against the wishes of the artist; he Is
not and was never exploited as a prod
iay. MIscha Elman Is a young man
of 19, who is coming for his first
American tour as an artist, and wishes
to be Judged as such."
Miss Gertrude Cophlan, who Is ap
pearing In James Forbes' comedy, "The
Traveling Salesman," in her desire to
give to the public an opportunity of
witnessing what her fnther, the latt
Charles Coglan, considered In his
opilnion the greatest play ever writ
ten, will late in February give a mati
nee performance of the Hindoo play,
"Sakuntala," at the Gaiety theater,
New York. This drama was written
300 B. C.
An Oversight.
Mr. Roosevelt, having Inspected the
models for navy's new battleships, de
clares them all right, without suggest
ing that the ability of the ships to
n tre8 De tested. Providence
Four Generations Owe Their
Health to Hood's.
"I am a strong and vigorous
woman of eighty years. This hap
py condition I ascriba to Hood's
"My eldest daughter, aged fifty
two, has Just passed safely through
a critical period with the help of
Hood's Sarsaparilla.
"To her daughter of twenty
eight years, burdened with mater
nal and household cares, 'Doctor
Hood and his remedies are almost
dally, most efficient aids.
"Her little girl of six summers,
finds In Hood's Sarsaparilla a
cure-all for childhood's ailments.
"My descendants and myself
represent the four seasons of the
year, vis: Spring, Bummer, Au
tumn and Winter, and we find
Hood's Sarsaparilla equally effica
cious, at all seasons of the year
and of life." Mrs. Mary Smith,
87 Military St, Fond du Lac, Wis.
A Horrible Hold-Up.
"About ten years ago tar brother
'held up' In hla work, health ana hap
piness by what was believed to b
hopeless consumption," writes W. R.
Lipscomb of Washington, H. C "He
took all kinds of remedies and treat
ment from several doctors, but found
no help till hs used Dr. King's Huw
Discovery and was wholly oured by six
bottles. He is a well man today." It's
quick to relieve and the surest cure to
weak or sore lungs, hemorrhage!,
coughs and colds, bionehltls, la grippe,
asthma and all bronchial affections.
60e and tl. Trial bottle free. Guaran
teed by The Lee & Osgood Co.
President Helps Orphan.
Hundreds of orphans have feeem
helped by the president of the Indus
trial and Orphans home at Macon, Go.,
who writes: "We have used Eleetrto
Bitters In this Institution for alne
years. It has proved a most excellent
medicine for stomach, liver and kldaer
troubles. We regard It as one of the
best family medlclnts on earth." It in.
vlgorates the vital organs, purifies tha
blood, aids digestion, creates appettte.
To strengthen and build up thin, paK
weak children or run-down people it
has no equal. Beat for female com
plaints. Only too at Tha Lee Os
good Co.'s.
A Religious Author's Statement.
For several years I was afflicted srlta
kidney trouble and last winter I was
suddenly stricken with a severe pain la
my kidneys nad was confined to bad
eight days unable to get up without as
sistance. My urine contained a thick
white sediment and I passed same fre
quently day and night. I commenced
taking Foley's Kidney Remedy and ths
pain gradually abated and finally
ceased and my urine became normal. I
cheerfully recommend Foley's Kidney
Remedy, The Lee & Osgood Co.
Have you tasted "Bahtda' Teat TTn
equalled for purity, strength and flavor;
Trial packet 10c. At all grocers. II
137 111 MAIN STREET.
1 Three-piece Suite $100.00. bow $30.00
1 Three-piece Suite $ 0S.OO. now $00.00
I Three-piece Suite $ 45.00, now $38.00
1 Three-piece Suite $ 10.00, now $23.00
1 Five-piece Suite $ 30.04, now $23.00
I Divan tS.00, now $24.00
1 Mahogany Sofa $ 35.00, now $27X0
1 Mahog. Arm Chair $ 36.00, now $10.00
2 Mahog. Arm Chairs $ 23.00, now $18.00
t Arm Chairs $ 20.00, now $19.00
t Arm Chairs $10.00, now $8-$4
12 Reception Chairs $ t.OO, now $ 4.00
Values 33.50, nos. ... $240
Values $5.00, now - $4.00
Values J 7.50, now ................ (6.50
Values 1 1-2 5, 1.35, now $1X0 pair
Velvet, $1.15 value for
' Sewed and laid.
Velvet, $1.00 value for SOe
Sewed and laid.
Tapestry Brussels, 9o value for to
Sewed and laid.
Tapestry Brussels, 15c value for 75e
Sewed and laid.
Heavy AU-wooU Wo.
Inlaid, $1.25 quality for $1.00 square yd.
Printed, 80 0 quality for 45o squaxs yd.
Axminster Rugs
a few patterns Sanford quality
at low price of $19.00.
Sale ends Saturday, Jan. 3fltti
Just see what toe can offer
you in the line of
Canned Fruit
and Vegetables
0 Franklin Si.
This Ad.
and the recommendation of those tbml
used it, sold ten gross of our Syrup
of WHITE PINE AND TAR last year.
Mads and aold by the H. M. LEROU
CO, 276 West Main. 'Phone ill -It
t Couch Sttud. Twtea I
1 lo tuna. SolfJ by dniinr.. 1 1
LadiesTravel Miles
to come to our store for the bargains
in ORE8S GOODS. The fact that we
buy direct from the manufacturer,
saving the middleman's profit, is being
appreciated mots every Jay. Our cus
tomers get the benefit. May we add
your name to our Increasing list f
Telephone 30C-3.
you wast te n ye feoal
dhi b.for. th. puMlc there la me
dium better than through tke aSWerUs
lng columns of The Bulletin.

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