UNSETTLED WEATHER TODAY.
RAIN UWDAY. SOUTH WINDS.
NORWICH. CONN. oiuHOAY, JAN. 23, 1909.
eel i Eii imm imm
COJIK TO ME
with that sewing machine. ! I will put
It in first class order promptly and at
a reasonable price. Have also grot a
rood one to boh you cneap tor casn.
D. K. Hubbard, Machinist, 230 Frank
I. F. CON ANT. 11 Fraaklla Street.
Whltestons So and the J. F. C. lOo
Clear are the beet on the market
The Norwich Nickel I Brass Co.,
Chandeliers, Yacht Trimmings
and such things Refinished.
69 to 87 Cheetnut St.. Norwich. Conn.
The Best Finish
Interior Wood Work
of all kinds.
Remember the name "Rogers"
when you Paint, Stain or
45 and 47
Pure Wines and Liquors
re known and acknowledged to be
the greatest aid to health In the
world, and Invaluable in time of sick
ness. Our stock contains many of the
beet and well-known brands, famous
for age and purity, and we can guar
antee you satisfaction in both quality
47 Franklin Street
General Reduction Sale
on Dry and Dress Goods
began Saturday, Jan. 2, '09
Souvenirs given to each customer
the first three days.
THE NEW REMNANT STORE,
Open evenings. 77 Franklin Street,
Pictures and Photograph
framed In the best possible way at
reasonable pricea. A new stock ol
Frame Mouldings for the spring season!
NORWICH FRAME WORKS,
16 Thames Street, Potter Building.
mar31d Cten evenings. Tel. 511
on Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry
and Securltiea of any kind at the
Lowest Rates of Interest. An old
established firm to deal with.
THE COLLATERAL LOAN CO,
1H Mala Street. Vp.tnlra.
JH'JIUI II II J.UI.Jlm
Dr. Louise Franklin Miner,
Room 23 , . , Shannon Bulletin i
Office hours 10 to 8. Tel ISO.
A. W. BURNHAM,
.... Eye Specialist
Twenty-five years experience In fit
ting Glaesoe to the Most Difficult Eyes,
permanently located at 265 Main St.
Norwich, Ct Satisfaction guaranteed.
OfBc bourn 2 to I a, m. Jan24d
is always found
on this page.
Read the small
WHAT IS GOING ON TQNIGHT.
Vaudeville and Motion Pictures at
Motion Pictures and Illustrated Songs
at Roderick Theater.
The Blue Mouse at Broadway Thea
Flunk A. Bill continues his clearing
sale with new attractions and lower
prices. It will pay you to attend this
sale. Ladies' $2.50 shoes, $1.98; men's
5 3 . f. U and $4 shoes. $2.ys; men's $5 and
and $6 shoes, $J.iS.
McAII Auxiliary Meeting.
The quarterly meeting of the JlcAll
Auxiliary will he held Monday, January
25, with Miss M. L. Huntington, 197
GRAND SACRED CONCERT.
Many Attractions for Benefit of the
Arrangements are progressing for
the grand sacred concert to be given
at the Lyceum. New London, for the
benelit of the ltalia.ii earthquake suf
ferers. -Many performers have agreed
to contribute their services. The
Eleventh United States bund from
Fort 11. ii. Wright will render the
Charles T. McPartland, tenor; Miss
McNeil, cornet soloist; Miss Jennie
O'Brien, soprano; Wight and Gino,
duet; James N. Kell'.-y, baritone; Miss
Mane Bauby, soprano; the Squadrito
Mandolin orchestra, and Gianini and
ToKbori, duet, have already been se
cured, and it is likely more vocalists
and Instrumental musicians will be
ad!ed. Miss Bauby will sing as a soio
Norwich cars after concert.
Miss Clara Turner.
Interest of the histrionic order will
center around Miss Clara Turner when
she begins a week's engagement at
Broadway theater on Monday, Jan. 25,
under the management of Ira W. Jack-
On the stage and elsewhere Miss
Turner attracts attention, and gets the
lion's share. Women discuss her mod
ish costumes, children cluster around
her Tdump poTiies. and those who care
for neither talk about her plays. There
will be new ones to talk about during
the coining engagement, one in partic
ular whi. H kept all the tongues in Mis
souri's "nig cities busy. "A Modern
Lady Godlva." played in' St. Louis to
packed houses by Amelia Bingham, un
til incapacitated by Illness, is lounueu
on Ladv Godiva's ride through the
streets of Coventry to relieve the In
habitants of burdensome taxation,
which her husband, Karl Leofric, lev-
ed, and who made this the condition
of the repeal. The curiosity to see this
play will doubtless be duplicated In
this section of the country.
Besides "A Modern Lady Godiva."
Miss Turner and her superior company
will appear in Sardou's "Divorcons,"
in which many distinguished actresses
acquired fame; Lillian Mortimer's new
romantic drama, "Girl's Best Friend:"
"The Military Maid." "Her Only
Chance." "Jane and the Teddy Bears,"
"Why Men Tempt Women," "The Man
Hunt," from Bret Harte's well known
story, one of the best attractions at
Luna Park, Coney Island.
"The Blue Mouse."
Few farces have contained as many
natural complications as is said to be
the case in "The Blue Mouse," Clyde
Fitch's latest farce, which the Messrs.
Shubert will offer hero for the first
time this afternoon and evening at the
Broadway theater. The farce has met
with immense success in Germany,
where it has run for over a year. It
has also met with favor in FranceH
Austria, Sweden and Denmark. When
produced in New York the metropoli
tan critics recognized the merits of the
piece, and accordingly the criticisms
were unanimous in their praise.
Paulette Divine, a Salome dancer,
known as The Blue Mouse, consents to
act as the wife of Rollett, secretary to
the president of the Inter-State rail
road. This he does in order to have
the bogus Mrs. Rollett flirt with his
superior officer and obtain from him
his promotion from a clerkship to di
vision superintendent. The flirtation is
well begun in the first act, when the
real Mrs. Rollett is caught by the pres
ident in the arm? of his clerk. He mis
takes her for The" Blue Mouse, so that
when the real Mrs. Rollett returns to
the offices of the company a few min
utes later having fled in dismay the
president, under the impression that she
is the dancer, flirts with her. The
scene is most musing. In the midst of
it the president's own wife enters his
private offtYa and complications are
doubled. Three acts are required to
unravel the skeins of the tangled
In the large cast are Elsa Ryan, Rob
ert Dempster. Hani Reed. Albert Gran,
Lily Hall. Ralph Morgan, John E.
Hyns, Edward Craven, Marie Gerard
and eighteen others.
New Vaudeville at Sheedy's Next
Everyone is sure to enjoy the pro
gramme offered by Mr. Sheedy for
next week, ns it is a bill of quality and
not quantity. A new line of moving
pictures, new to this city, will also
be seen. The new films to be shown
next Monday are Slippery Jim's Re
pentance, Mother-in-law Breaks All
Records. Fortune Hunters, Miniature
Circus, and Freedom for All. The
vaudeville bill offers three of the most
pleasing acts ever selected for Nor
wich by Mr. Sheedy. Ptrge and Mont
morency oifer a musical act which fs
commendable for its cleverness and
the skill with which Miss Montmoren
cy plays upon the harp. It is recog
nized as the neatest and most refined
musical shown here. Armstrong and
Ashton. two sprightly souhrettes, will
offer a singing and dancing act which
is sure to win a great standing after
the first show.
The Apollo Brothers, physical cul
ture experts, with an astonishing act
of feats of strength, hand balancing,
and amusing acrobatic stunts, offer as
a challenge $50 to any person who suc
ceeds in lifting and carrying on his
back their sack of sand, weighing over
300 pounds, as performed by them at
each show. This show including vaude
ville and latest moving pictures is
surely the best seen anywhere In the
country for the small admission of
ten cents. Ladies' and children's mat
inee five cents.
" Have you been to the Roderick to see
the fine bill of pictures that are run
ning there now? Some of them are a
sure cure for the blues. The storv of
a fishermaiden Is deserving of men
tion. It is a love story of a young
army officer for a beautiful lisher
maiden, and shows his father refusing
to allow the marriage and how the of
ficer was afterwards murdered by the
girl's brothers and carried home by
them. Army Dogs is another beauti
ful picture, showing how the faithful
animals ate trained to assist in caring
lor the wounded after the battle. Mr.
O'Neil is receiving much applause,
singing "Rainbow." On account of the
limited seating capacity the manage
ment invites the ladies who can do soto
attend the matinees from 2 to 5 p. m!,
so as to avoid the crowds in the evening.
SUNDAY $ JBJECTS.
At the Norwich Town Metodiat
Episcopal church there will be serv
ices Sunday morng and evening.
At the Christian Science reading
room, Geer building, Sunday morning
at 10.30, the subject is to he I ruth
At the Sheltering Arms Rev. N. P.
Carey and choir of Christ church will
conduct the service Sunday afternoon.
At Park Congregational church there
will be preaching by the pastor, Rev.
Dr. S. H. Howe, Sunday morning and
at 4.30 p. m.
At the Broadway Congregational
church the pastor will preach in the
morning and at the vesper service ser
vice at S o'clock.
At the Swedish Lutheran church
there will be services Sunday morning,
conducted by Rev. Olaf Nordbladh, fol
lowed by Sunday school.
-There will be preaching Sunday
morning and evening at the Mt. Cal
vary Baptist church by the Rev. Moses
J. Haskins of New York city.
At St. Andrew's Episcopal church,
there will be morning prayer, sermon
and communion at 10.30, with eve
ning prayer and sermon at 7.30.
Rev. W. T. Thayer will preach Sun
day morning on The Unavoidable Gift
at the First Baptist church. In the
evening his topic is The Unemployed
At Grace Memorial Baptist church
there will be preaching uy the pastor,
Rev. W. H. McLean. Sunday morning.
In the evening Rev. Mrs. Mary Collins
At the Greeneville Congregational
church Sunday morning Rev. C. H.
Ricketts will preach on The Great Be
quest. In the evening his subject will
be Christ the Truth.
The men's meeting at the Y. M. C.
A., Sunday afternoon, will be conduct
ed by J. H. Larrabee at 4 o'clock. At
the bovs' meeting at Z o'clock Dr. J.
H. Allen will talk onPills.
At the First Congregational church
Sunday morning Miss Frances L. Yeo
mans of Nashville, Tenn., will speak on
The Work of Fiske University. The
evening service will be omitted.
At Trinity. Episcopal church there
will be Holy Communion at 9.30 a. m.,
morni$ prayer and sermon at 10.30
a. m.. evening prayer and sermon at
5 p. m. The rector, Rev. J. Eldred
Brown, will officiate.
Rev. Charles T. Hatch of Baltic will
preach in exchange with Rev. D. B.
Macl.ane at the Taftville Congrega
tional church. In the evening Rev. D.
B. Mac-Lane will preach on Our Towers
of Babel. ,
At Christ ohurch. Rev. Neilson Poe,
Carey officiating, there will be Holy
Communion at 9.30. morning prayer
and sermon at 10.30 and evening
prayer and sermon at 7.30. There will
be a confirmyon lecture at 8.30 p. m.
Rev. Albert P. Blinn will speak at the
Spiritual Academy Sunday morning
and evening. His morning subject is
Man and His Bodies, and the evening
subject. Dreams. The Progressive Ly
ceum meets at 12 o'clock; subject The
Price We Pay.
At the North Main Street Methodist
Episcopal church there will be a ser
mon at 2.1a. followed by Sunday school.
There will be services Sunday morn
ing, afternoon and evening at the Sal
vation Army headquarters, conducted
by Captain and Mrs. Thorne.
At Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church Sunday morning Rev. Dr. M. S.
Kaufman will pretch on The Revival of
Pentecost. In the evening- there will
be a praise service, assisted by the
vested choir, with a brief address by
the pastor on What Would Jesuc Do?
Sunday mornlne at the McKinley
Avenue A. M. E. Zion church there will
be preaching by th2 pastor. Rev. S. F.
Dickson, whose subject is A Grateful
Recognition of Former Mercies. At
the evening service the pastor's subject
is. Warning Against Grieving the Holy
At the Second Congregational
church there will be preaching by the
pastor. Rev. L. L. West, in the morn
ing his topic being Human Sacrifice
in the Twentieth Centurv. In the eve
ning Miss Yeomans of Fisk university
will qive an address on the work of
CALLS ON NATION
TO SAVE ITSELF.
(Continued from Page Six.)
Resolved. That a Joint committee be
appointed by the chairman, to consist of
six members of state conservation com
missions and three members of the na
tional conservation commission, whose
duty It shall be to prepare and present to
the state and national commissions and
through them to the governors and the
president a plan for united action by all
organizations concerned with the con
servation of natural resources. (On mo
tion of Governor Noel of Mississippi the
chairman and secretary of the conference
were added to and constituted a part of
The second resolution of the joint
conference to which I refer calls upon
the congress to provide the means for
such co-oppr.itiou. The principle of the
community of interest among all our
people in (he great natural resources
runs through the report of the national
conservation commission and the pro
ceedings of the joint conference. These
resources, which form the common ba
sis of our welfare, can be wisely devel
oped, rightly used and prudently con
served only by the common action of
all the people, acting through their representatives-in
state and nation: hence
the fundamental necessity for co-operation.
Without it we shall accomplish
but little, and that little badly. The
We also especially urge on the congress
of the I'nited States the high desirability
of maintaining a national commission on
the conservation of the resources of the
country, empowered to co-o'perate with
state commissions to the end that every
sovereign commonwealth and every sec
tion of the country may attain the high
degree of prosperity and the surenees of
perpetuity naturally arising in the abun
dant resources and the vigor, Intelligence
and patriotism of our people.
In this recommendation I most heart
ily concur, and I urge that an appro
priation of at least $50,000 be made to
cover the expenses of the national con
servation commission for necessary
rent, assistance and traveling expenses.
This is a very small sum. I know of
no other way iu which the appropria
tion of so small a sum would result
invso large a benefit to the whole na
tion. THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
The White House, Jan. 22, 1909.
WHEN you want to put your busi
ness before the public, there is no me
dium better than through lheadvrti
ing columns of The Bulletin.
HAVE UNKNOWN STRENGTH
EMPLOYMENT FOR ALL Men, wom
en and e.en ssliOol children make from
JS.80 to $13.20 protit per gal. selling ex
tracts. Write for circular. C. Art.
Hazard, 12 and 14 Orange St., Worces
ter, Mass. jan23d
WA.M'BD A competent cook. Ap
ply at 42 Rockwell St. jan21d
RAILWAY MAIL, CI F.HKS are want
ed. Exaralnaticn in all large cities May
la. Particulars free; write at once.
Springfield School for Mail Service.
Springfield. Mass. Jan21d
WAXTED Live men to peddle pure
grated horseradish: per cent, profit.
Fresh every day. Tliumm's. 73 Frank
lin St. jan21d
WANTED Raw furs. Will pay Bos
ton and New York prices. At H. A.
H;ebner's harness store. 30 Water St.,
every Saturday. Arthur C. Bennett.
WANTED A partner In a well es
tablished business: small capital re
quired. Address Box 10. Bulletin.
WANTED One man ii every locality
In I'nited States to advertise and Intro
duce our goods, tacking up show-cards.
Commission or salary. Ninety Dollars
monthly and expenses. We lay out
your work. Experience unnecessary.
Write Empire Medicine Company. Lon
don, Ontario, Canada. janlGTuThSat
A family cook. $22 per
month; also general house and second
girls. J. B. Lucas, Room 32, Central
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST Black and tan collie, with
white markings. Lisbon tag. 25,250.
Reward. F. L Kanahan, Norwich,
Route 4. jan23d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
AT A COl'RT OF PROBATE HELD
at Norwich, within and for the District
of Norwich on the 28th day of Novem
ber, A. D. 1908.
Present NELSON J. AY LING. Judge.
Estate of Sarah A. McCrary, late of
Griswold. in said District, deceased.
Ordered, That the Administratrix cite
the creditors of said deceased to bring
in their claims against said estate
within six. months from this date, by
posting a notice to that effect, togethef
with a copy of this order, on the sign
post nearest to the place where said de
ceased last dwelt, and in the samo
town, and by publishing the same once
in a newspaper having a circulation in
said District, and make return to this
NELSON J. AYLING, Judge.
The above and foregoing is a true
copv of record.
Attest: FANNIE C. CHURCH,
NOTICE. All creditors of said de
ceased are hereby notified to present
their claims against said estate to the
undersigned at Jewett City, Conn.,
within the time limited in the above
and foregoing order. -'
AT A COl'RT OK PROBATE HELD
at Salem within and for the District
of Salem, on the lth day of January,
A. D. 109.
Present CHARLES A. WILLIAMS,
Estate of Dwight Y. Miner, late Of
Salem in said District, deceased.
OMrt F. Boynton. Administrator.
Ordered, That six months from the
date hereof be, and the same are, lim
ited and allowed for the creditors to
bring in their claims against said es
tate and the Administrator is directed
to give public notice to the creditors
of said estate to bring in their claims
within said time allowed, by posting a
copy of this order on the public sign
post nearest the place where the de
ceased last dwelt, within the same
Town, and by publishing the same
one time in some newspaper having a
circulation in said Probate District,
and return make to this Court of the
Attest: CHARLES A. WILLIAMS.
The Legal Voters of the Twelfth
School District of Griswold are hereby
warned to meet at the schoolliouse on
Thursday, Jan. 2S. 1909, at 8 o'clock
P. m.: .
To authorise their treasurer to bor
row monev on temporary loans, to meet
expenses that may occur during tire
current year, in addition to the amount
To do anv business proper to be done
at said meeting.
Dated Jan. 23. 1909.
" GFO. H. TENNTNG3,
GEO. A. HASKELL,
JAMES TT. FINN.
Jewett City, Jan. 23. 1909. Jan23d
G. E. HODGE,
Hack. Livery, Boarding
and Feed A
14 lo 20 OATH STREET.
Telephone 10 aprld
DrTa. F. HOWARD,
Over Boston ior- '.til Main 8treer
THERE Is no advertising medium In
Eastern Connejtlcut eonal to The Pui
letin for business results.
At last the scientific men have found
The power that makes the world! go
The pull of Bulletin want ads, His said,
Each day sends the world ahead.
A power for good in want ads; lies;
A powor that men who advertise,
Have learned to handle; well they
That Bulletin want ads tell where to
In Bulletin want ads you will find;
AUurlng chances of every kind.
Chances to work, to sell or trade;
Chances of every kind and grade.
(Watch this space tomorrow.)
FOR SALE A pool room with four
tables. Inquire at 15 Franklin St.
FOlt SALE A fino high grade up
right piano (almost new): must bo
sold at once. Inquire at 34 Washing
ton Street. dec29d
FOR SALE Ten -recti on Richmond
heater: first class condition; capable :f
heating large building. Inquire No. 13S
Washington St. dec2Sd
FOR SALE One covered wagon, one
express wagon, one express harness.
Carver's Livery Stable. Willow St.
IIOKMES FOR SALE Henry Arnold.
S12 Jackson street., Willimantlc, Conn.
FOR SALE Rowooats. yawls,
launches and launch hul.'a, for Imme
diate delivery. Inquire of West Mystic
Boat company. West Mystic, Conn.
Till S TEE'S SALE.
The effects of The New England Re
frigerating Company, now in the build
ing, formerly Used by said Company, at
jnamesviiie, -orwicn, Connecticut, con
sisting of air compressors, expansion
engines, equity in compound engine,
shafting, pulleys, belting, cylinder and
engine oil, oil tiller, piping, valves and
connections, machinists and carpenters'
tools, electrical fixtures, tacklo, galvan
ized Iron tanks of all sizes, gauges,
copper pro coolers, felt used for insula
tion, thermometers used In. the husiess
of the Company, vacuum pumps, put
ash, chloride, gas tanks, retainers,
rubber hose, ground cork, grindstone,
bolts and old Iron, office furniture, to
gether with the appurtenances. This
property is for immediate sale and can
be seen at any time upon the premises.
For terms apply to
jan21TThS A. B. DAVIES. Trustee.
FARW FOR SALE The Henry B.
Latham faun, located in North Stonlng
ton, one mile from Preston City andix
miles from Norwich, consisting? of N5
acres of land, divided into mowing,
pasturage and woodland. There is "ne
large story and one-half house, two
large barns and other necessary build
ings thereon. Mewing all smooth and
In a good state of cultivation. Posses
sion given this spring. For particulars
inquire of Henry P.. Latham. P. O. ad
dress Norwich, Conn., R. F. D., No. 5.
or would store with responsible party,
a Fine Upright Piano f r few months
vlth privilege of buying. Address RE
SPONSIBLE, care this paper. Jan23d
FOR SALE, TRADE OR RENT.
Two new cottages, all modern im
provements, one of seven rooms, off
Perkins avenue, one of six rooms, on
St. Regis avenue. "Potter Manor."
Electric car service every fifteen min
utes. All particulars at
POTTER'S COAL OFFICE.
janld 18 Broadway.
The farm in Griswold lately owned
and occupied by James 3. Bu' dick. Tins
farm "contains over 200 acres of land,
suitably divided into tillage, pasture
and woodland. The cultivated land can
be easily worked and can be made to
produce good crops. This is one of the
most desirable farms that has been on
the market for a long time. For par
ticulars, inquire of M. Adelaide Bur
diek, Administratrix, R. F. D. 3. Nor
wich. Conn. dec29TuThS
138 Laurel Eill Ave.
The property consists of a lot
about 125x200 feet, excellently lo
cated, extending through to Spruce
street, with fine residence of 13
rooms, and a barn thereon. The
house has all modern conveniences.
Fof further Information apply to
JAMES L. CASE,
40 Shetucket St., Norwich. Ct.
Here la the Place That Yon Want.
Good house and 14 acres of land, barn
with cellar. S henhouses, all buildings
in fine condition; 24 miles from the
city of Willimantlc, on main road, R.
F. D. Price $1,200: $600 can remain on
mortgage. Send for picture. Merritt
Welch, Chaplin. Conn. jan21d
A BIG BARGAIN
in a 130 acre farm 4t4 miles from city,
m to trolley: large two-story house;
large barn with basement; hay barn;
running spring water at house and
barn; all buildings first ciass; good
smooth tillage land; good soil. This is
a bargain. Prica $2,000. Also central
located restaurant, doing good busi
ness; good reason for selling.
TRYON'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
71. Malm St.. W llliinanllc. Conn.
HORSES JUST ARRIVED
These are some that I selected my
self, and I think that they are as nice
a lot of well broken Horses as I have
ever had. Some are good drivers, oth
ers are for heavy teaming, and some
nice chunks for all purposes. Come and
ELMER R. PIERSON.
Telephone connection. dec23d
I have on hand 50 Horses, a fresh
load from Ohio just in. consisting of
Horses for every purpose, weighing
from 1100 to 14C0 pounds.
All Horses warranted as represented.
Y. V. Sl'KAf.l B,
Stile Stable, v
E. W. CAHTEK ,
District Manager United American Lifv.
43 Broadway, Rcrm 14. Norwioh.
Health uni Aocldant insurance
Is alwaya found
en this page.
Read the small
TO RENT Two or three large pleas
ant rooms, furnished complete for
housekeeping; centrally located. Mrs.
W. M. Vara, 58 Hobart avenue.
TO RENT Seven-room tenement;
modern Improvements. Call evenings
at 128 Chestnut. jan22d
TO RENT- Furnished rooms; one
large front room, suitable for one o
two men; also smaller rooms, either for
man or woman with bath. Address A.
M., Bulletin Office. jan21d
TO RENT After Feb. 1. cottage of
9 rooms on 14th .street, with modern
improvements, including steam anil gas.
For Information call on W. E. Wilson,
19 Franklin St. Jan2Ji
FOR RENT House No. 64 Washing
ton street; ten rooms; all conveniences
and steam heat. Enquire of Isaac S.
Jones, Insurance and Real Estate Agent
Richards Building. 91 Main St. decl4d
TO LET Pleasant rooms for offices
or light business, in Steiner's ball
building. Inquire of John Steiner.
TO RENT Suite of rooms suitable
for dressmaking, tailoring or offices.
Good location, within 300 feet of
Franklin square. Inquire at Bulletin.
TO RENT Lower tenement of six
rooms and bath. Enquire of J. Brad
ford (Bookbinder), 108 Broadway.
FOR RENT Store No. 140 Main
street, formerly occupied by emfth &
Gilbert. Has been remodeled and put
In perfect shape. Will be rented t
once. Inquire at The Plaut-Cadden Co.
TO RENT Basement at SS Franklin
street: suitable for the paint, plumbing
or similar business. may7d
EOQB FARM H SUE
The Nathan W. Stewart farm. In
Town of North Stonlngton, eight miles
from Norwich, two miles from trolley.
Two hundred and fifty acres, well
divided and watered.
Two thousand cords of wood and
some timber ready to cut.
Two-story house, two barns, corn
house and other buildings iu good re
pair. On line of R. F. D.
Just the place for a man to secure
a good home at a bargain.
Inquire E. A. PRENTICE.
Jan2i.d Stf Cliff St.
227 Muln Street, Fraaklin Square.
Real Estate and Insurance
9T Broml Street, near McKinwV ave
nue trolley line. Broad street school an.l
Free Academy. .Modern style, steam
heat and improvements. Lot 52Hxlt0
fet. with lawn, fruit trees, grapes and
Thnmea River Farm of 22 acre, on
west bank, near .Maisape.ig. Fine,
slghtlv location; good buildings; never
failing running water in house; walls,
fences and land all in good order; long
shore front on river.
21 Acre Fnrin In Norwich Town, with
good dwelling and other buildings.
Healthful location, good soil, good
water, manv fruit trees and woodlot.
Wei! adapted for a poultry farm.
PLUMBING AND GASFITTING.
The Vaughn Foundry Co.
furnished promptly. Large stock of
patterns. No. 11 to 25 Ferry Street.
is what most people are looking after
today, and the fellow who rannot give
It Is working under a strong handicap.
That applies to my business PLUMB
ING. I only ask for a chance to
prove my ability to give it to you.
J. F. TOMPI1INS,
lunl2d 67 West Main Street
T. F. BURNS,
Heating and Flunrbing.
92 Franklin Strest.
WILLIAM F. HILL.
AND FIRE lNSlKANCK.
Only the best companies represented.
Property managed and rents collected
on reasonable terms. Telephone 14.
Office hours Daily from 8 &. m. to
6 p. m.. noon hour Included. Monday
and Saturday nights, 7.30 to 9.
Room 1. Shannon Bulldlna;.
House teleshone. 4u2-a. nov2$d
All orders receive prompt and careful
attention. Give me a trial order. Sat.
THOS. J. DODD, Norwich
Attractive Line of
MISS BUCKLEY'S, 30S!t2ainSt.
A Tine Asse rt meat cl
at ilttla prices.
MRS. G. P. STANTON,
Farrrll at Sanderson, Pro..
SPECIAL RATES to Theatre Troupes
Traveling- Men. etc. Livery conneutei
M. N. GIBLERT CRAY.
Tel. 10. 4 to 20 Bnth St.
O the ships go out to the farthest
And the ships com. home again;
The dew that dries oa the morning;
Returns in a drop of rain
But the joy of a day that I smli.d
I call to It in Tain!
O the primrose hides. In a eup of rust,.
Her gold on the winter lea;
And comes, her pilgrim stft abloom.
With the flowers that used to be
But the golden smile of a little while
V, in never come back to me!
O the stars go out with the break of
And the stars are full and brlghtt.
When the sun has turned his face away
And the world has need of light
When the glad world beamed I dreamed
And now the night the night I
O the birds forsake the coloring wood.
And the birds come home to sing:
The breath of he fallen rose returns
On the wind of rhe sfallow's wing
But the harps I know of the long ago
Lie mute In the soul of aprlcgl
0 rose that blooms in a garden wild.
O bird In a lonely tree,
1 know the rifte of my heart lie deep
In your far-off mystery.
And bloom and sing in eternal spring
Though they never come back to me!
Aloysius Coll, in January Appleton's.
The wind la the chimney sighs snd
And whimprs and groans and moans.
Its voice m the voice of the homeless
On the city's hard gray stones.
The sad old men with the shuffUaa;
The women with fllm blue eyes.
The wizened boys, and the wasted girls
With, no roof but the stormy skiea.
The wind in the chimney sobs and
With the pain of the freezing thing..
Tho shelterless dogs and the atarvlng
That the lash of the norther eflngn.
I hear the news of a hundred deaths.
And the tale of a thousand woes,
When the world is fast in the Winter'
And the wind In the chimney blows.
VIEWS AND VARIETIES.
Milkman I lost one of my cows yes
terday. Mrs. S. A. R. Cosm I didn't
know you had any! Judge.
We do not always get the girl .
For whom we clamor.
Which goes to show that life Is nu
"What's the matter with him?" "He
traded his auto for a mule and when
the mala balked he absent-mindedly
crawled underneath to lix it." Hous
"She may be conceited as you say,
but she always wears a very sweet ex
pression." "That's from being photo
graphed so often." Houston Post.
Little Lester Livermore Papa, what
Is the difference between a vision and
a sight'.' This book says Mr.
Livermore The difference between a
girl before and Alter she is married.
If flying to its promise lives.
And keeps apace with things.
The boy next door will soon be roun4
To borrow father's wing.s.
"Is there any difference In the mean
ing of tho words 'nautical' and 'ma
rine'?" asked Mr. Jlalaprop. "Not
much," replied Jfrs. 'Ma la prop. "(inn
Is a cinnamon of the other." Chicago
"I suppose." said the fair prison vis
itor, "that tho singing of the little
birds helps to relieve the monotony
for you?" "Wot birds?" queried the
prisoner. "Why, the jail birds," replied
the fair visitor. "I've often heard of
them." Chicago News.
"I'd rather waltz than eat." confided
the summer girl. "Then we'll have an
other jane instead of goit'g to flint
fashionable restaurant," remarked the
thrifty swain. "And." he added, men
tally, "that's $6 saved." Kansas City
Mrs. C. Good morning. Bridget. I
hope your master and mistress n.t a
not forgotten that they are coming
to dine with me tonight. Cook In
dado they're not they've ordered a
good hearty meal at home at S o'clock.
"College has done Lowdon a world
of good." "He doesn't impress one us
carrying excess of knowledge." "H'i
doesn't. But four years on the root
ing sqund have been great for hK
lungs, which used to be weak." Kan
sas City Times.
"No," snappel the sharp-faced wom
an at the door, "I ain't got no food for
you, an' I ain't got no old col'es. Now,
git!" "Lady," replied Harvard Hashen,
"I could repay you well, tlive me a
square meal and I'll give you a few
lessons in grammar." Catholic Stand
ard. MUCH IN LITTLE.
A barn In Cornish, X. H.. bas &
sloping roof 40 feet long. When one
side of the roof u slilngicd it re
quired 2;i,5i)0 shingles.
The electrical equipment of the Cu
nard liner Mauretanla Includes neP
2511 miles of cables and mora than
6,000 fifteen candlepower lamps.
There Is a great agitation in !!;
land for penny cable rates. Everybody
ia In favor of a lower schedule except
the cable companies.
A peanut plant, with, roots, leave
and four full grown peanuts, waa
frund In Fyrmlngton, Me., whore some
one had dropped a peanut last fall.
For the first time in over 40 years
tobacco of a fine quality was raised
last summer in Montgomery county.
Pa., a few miles from. Philadelphia.
An effort is being mads to secura
uniform laws in different cool mln
ing states relative to mine operation
and guarding the lives of employes.
The statistics of life Insurance peo
pie show that In the last 25 years tnsj
average length of a man's life has In-
creased five per cent., or two whole
years from 41.9 to 43.9 years.
In California, where many welt
yield both natural gas and -water. It
Is stated that a system has been tried
whereby the gas is separated, and
utilized in an engine to pump the
Next to the crop of cereals and j
to toes. Vice Consul Alfred W. Smith
of Odessa says that of the sugar bee
Is of the greatest Importance In Rus
sia, especially in the southwest ot
The British colonial office recently
sent out an expert to report on tha
Kenia forest. In the Bast Africa pro
tectorate. He found the forest to be
2S7 miles .nr bv eight hrond. and to
comprise l.onn.Ooit acres of timber, val
ued at $115.0(10.000 for the wood alone.
Tl'.e Art Craft Institute of Chicago
has started a co-operative farm neaf
that city. More and more women are
going Into various kinds of farming:
with considerable success. The wom
en working on the farm are eelf-aup
porting while they are learning theh?
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