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NORWICH BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, 1909.
j Willimantic, Danielison and WILLIMANTIC. Principal Store at Chaplin Bought by W. J. Phillip.. Th main village store at Chaplin that has-been owned and conducted by A. M. Litchfield (or the past eight years ending- Alarcn zi, and previous to that time by Edgar S. Lincoln of TCatMttiury for years, has been pur chaaea by VV. J. Phillips, one of the seven sons ol Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Phil lips of Hampton, formerly of Ohaplin. W. J. Fhlllipa has for the cast few months owned and run on of the other stores In Chaplin, purchasing It from ex-Judge Burton M. Welch; it was for many years conducted by w. I-L Phil jlps when he was a resident of Chap Young Mr. Phillips has bought out the whole place, store, fixtures, stock, house, land and outbuildings, and will assume possession about April 1, or as soon as an Inventory can be taken. The money consideration was not men tioned. Mr. Litchfield has not made any plans for the future, and will continue ai postmaster of Chaplin for the pres ent, at least, or until another appoint ment Is made. SEVENTEEN CANDIDATES Initiated Tuesday Evening by 'Nst chaug Lodge. Netchaug lodge, Xo. 468. N. E. O. P., )id a big time Tuesday evening at the old armory on Center street, having a clang Initiation of 17 candidates. Among th guests present were MURRAY'S Boston S tor o WILLIMANTIC, CCNN. A Splendid Showing ol Floor Coverings A new, fresh collection, unusually large In variety, is her to select from, coverings of many kinds, size and quaJKIe at wonderfully low price. CARPETING Ingrain Carpeting, a yard 60c, Sia, Ingrain Carpeting, best all wool, a yard 76c. Ingrain Filling, all wool, a yard 75c. Cordlman Filling, a yard 38 o. Tapestry Carpeting, a yard 86c Best Ten-wire Tapestry, a yard tl.10. Velvet Carpeting, a yard S9o, $1.15. RUGS eortment greater than erver be- BODY BRUSSELS I toy 10 feet $25.00 by 12 feet J27 50 AXMIN6TER RUG 3 17 by K4 Inch 12.59 M ty 72 Inch $S.9 8 by 10 feet 127.50 9 by 12 feet ,20.00, $36.00 CHTRVAN KUGS I by 13 feet $13.00 TAPESTRY RUGS 7 by t feet $13.50 8 by 10 feet $18.60 by 12 feet 122.00 WILTON RUGS lore. . 27 by 54 inch $3.98, I by 4 feet $6.60 tiy Is feet $18.00 9 by 9 feet $12.60 I by 12 feet $15 00 by 12 feet $37.50 $5.50 MATTINGS. Every piece new this season, an as sortment that Is large, handsome and reasonable In price. China Mattings, a yard 17c to 45c. Japanese Mattings, a yard 38c to EOc, The H. C Murray Co. Agents Ladies' Home Journsi Psoer Patterns. Biar23d L.m. REED baa 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 particular Box 231. Willimantic, Ct PATTISONS the home of delicious confections. When you think of entertaining think of PaUIson's Ice Cream and Ices, be cause no entertainment Is complete unless you serve Pure Ice Cream. You will always And Paulson's the mot delicious and wholesome, for all In gredients are thoroughly tested thus insuring absolute purity. use enlr rtt. frtt n Cmb In Mr factor; Just 'phone us and we can furnish you with any quantity 'or flavor you wish as well as brick Ice Cream or e.ncy moulds. FAiTISON'S. 736 Main St, eptSJd Willimantp. Conn. ELMORE & SDEPARD, (8 j 'cossora to Sessions & Elmore) kkm:i ani Funsral Directors, 60-62 North Street. Telephone connection. JAA1ES C SMALL, Blacksmith - anil Wap Repairing AT SHORT NOTICE. Bank otreat Wllllmantlo. HIRAM N. FENN, UNDERTAKER and EMBALM ER. 61 Church 8t Wllllrr.ntlo, Ct. ' Xalepbooa, Ladz Assistant. Grand Warden Tolles of Windsor, Grand Deputy Wheeler of New Lon don and Grand Trustee rAIey of Nor wich. Following the ffiltiatory exer cises, speeches were made by the visit ing officers of the grand lodge and Ly man Maine, Jr.. of the local lodge. A general social hour with dancing and refreshments concluded the festiv ities of a most enjoyable evening. Nat chaug lodge is In a prosperous condi tion and when the various contests that have been held all over the state are decided It is believed that the local lodge will be awarded a number of contest prizes. Its membership has been increased by some 65 additions since the first of last September. The committee in charge of the ar rangements for Tuesday night's affair consisted of Mrs. Ljman Maine, Jr., Mrs. L. Dunham, Mrs. Arthur W. Sweet and Mrs. Warren D. Nichols. OBITUARY. Miss Maria L. Gregory. Miss Maria L. Gregory, who had been housekeeper for William E. Fo ran for the past 28 years, died Tues day morning at St. Joseph's hospital after two weeks' Illness. Apoplexy was the cause of death. Miss Gregory Is survived by two haif-sisters, Mrs. James Lynch of Park i-treet and Miss Mary Gregory of Prov idence. The body was taken to Eu gene E. Hickey's . undertaking rooms on Bank street and from there was taken Tuesday afternoon to Mr. Fo- ran s residence. S7o Main street. At Hartford Hearing. Principal H. T. Burr of the state normal school went to Hartford Tues day morning to attend a hearing upon a bill that was to come before the VgislaturH Tuesday afternoon. Tues day evening he delivered a lecture on Good Schools before the Wethersfleld grange. Hooker. House Deeds Transferred. A deed of the Hooker house prop erty from Simeon C. Hooker to the new proprietor, A. E. Winter, has been filed with the town clerk. It la a war ranty deed, the consideration named being one dollar and other valuable things. Missionary Circle to Meet. The woman's foreign missionary cir cle of the First Baptist church will meet this afternoon with Mrs. W. N. Potter, 148 Church street. Japan will be the subject tip for discussion. The members of the home and foreign mis sionary societies will hold a meeting before the circle's meeting. Plans for Wrestling Match. ' The arrangements for Friday night's wrestling match are completed. John Erown of Manchester. N. H-, will be the antagonist pitted against Young Hendecks of this city, the clever light weight champion of Connecticut. Brown and Hendecks tip the scales at 125 each and this will be the first opportunity that the local fans have had to see the local Greek display his arts aguinst a man of equal weight. The match will be In the club rooms of the Windham Athletic club and should be a corker. Files Petition in Bankruptcy. As the result of two attachments placed on the wood and coal business of M. L. Schuster & Co. by Constable William J. Hastings Saturday in favor of the Willimantic Lumber & Coal Co., and Hillhouse & Taylor for claims of $300 and $100 respectively, M. L. Schuster has commenced proceedings In bankruptcy through their attorney, P. J. Danahey, who appeared before the United States district court at Hartford Tuesday and filed a partner ship petition in bankruptcy. Schuster and Schouscil, both mem bers of the firm, have worked hard to make the business a paying one, but had been doing so on borrowed capital and when the attachments were made they realized that their best course wa to file a petition In bankruptcy in or der that their several creditors might share and share alike in the division of the assets. I The liabilities are $1,637.89, assets $1,099.30. The liabilities comprise $3.20 in taxes, $1,154.69 In secured claims, $75 in notes discounted; while the as sets constitute carriages and vehicles $100, machinery and tools $375, other personal property $375. book accounts $225, deposits of money $25, GOING TO SOUTH AMERICA. Dr. J. H. Egbert to Supervise Vander bilt Hospital. Dr. J. Hobart Egbert has been ap pointed to supervise the enlarging and reorganization of a hospital operated in South America by some of the mem bers of the Vanderbilt family of New York, In connection with large mining and agricultural properties under their control, and will sail for South Amer ica, via Panama, on the steamship Prinz August Wllhelm Saturday of the current week. Dr. Egbert in connection with this work will visit the principal hospitals of Europe before returning to the Unit, ed States. The doctor was nicked for this special task because of hi pre vious successful work in tropical hos pitals ind his familiarity with the cus toms and language and conditions gen erally. Dr. Egbert expects to return to Wil limantic as soon as his work In the tropics and his studies and observa tions among European hospitals Is completed, which will consume a few months. He intends to practice again In this city and his famWy will remain here and will after April 1 occupy the ten ement recently occupied bv Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Kinney on Prospect street 4 'The Dollars of the Daddies" You know how hard they wer earned, how carefully they wer husbanded, how judiciously they wer invested. Th dollars grew Into hundreds, the hundreds into houses. Into farms. Into wise and profitable business investments. These "dollars of th daddies" are th basis of our present prosperity. They war not lured into speculation, or Into risky Investment. Th "daddies" demanded aeeurity and 'accepted th returns absolut safety cava. What about your dollar 1 Ar they absolutaly safe f Make them so by starting an account with this institution at one and allow your mind to be relieved from all attendant worries occasioned by questionable financial deals. Willimantic Savings institute H. C MURRAY. Prest In the house with the family of C. Wlnfleld Noyes. Tonight's Games. The 'basketball games in th inter associatlon series at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium this evening are those scheduled between the Grez club and Excelsiors, and the Trojans and the Outlaws. These games will practically wind up the league except for a cou ple of protested games that may be played later if the board of managers so decide. The championship will probaW- te won by the Grex club unless the Excel siors should win tonight's contest and then the Grex club and the Urbans would be tied up. Many of the fans would like to see the Grex club lose tonight, so that another game might bs played with the Urbans and then there would be things doing. It would be the hottest game of tba season and would be a fine drawing card. High School Nine. Monday was so raw and cold that the baseball candidates for th Wind ham high school nine did not have out door practice. Jack Leonard, howev er, had his colts out on Windham field Tuesday afternoon and from the way the bunch limbered up, one looking on would certainly say "It looks good to muh." It is expected that the squad will be considerably augmented In a few days more and then the weeding out process will set In. Captain Leon ard should be given the undivided support of every boy and girl In school. Here's to success. Various Notes. Mrs. Lucy A. Murphy was a, Hart ford visitor Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Bill returned on Tuesday noon from a trip to Chicago. Judge of Probate Prior of Plainfield was In Willimantic on business Tues day. Miss Emma Keating Is passing a few days at her home in South Manches ter. , Senator Fayette L. Wright of Pom fret was In Willimantic on business Tuesday. Misses Nellie A. and Lucy A. Mur phy were among those wrom this city to spend the day In Hartford Tuesday. Miss Alice Beckwlth, Miss Hattie Brown and Miss Mary Jazek of South Windham spent Sunday In Jewett City. Charles A. Gates went to 'Hartford Tuesday and attended the banquet of the Laurel club at th Hotel Garde last evening. Miss Olive Maude Sawyer, teacher of music in the publio schools, is ill with the grip at the horn of Mrs. Cole on Windham street. The city pay roll for th week end ing March 20 was $324.12, apportioned as follows: Police department $127.88, street department $169.21, maintaining sewers $27.03. Ex-Representative George A, Bart lett was in Hartford on business Tues day and was among those from this city to attend the banquet of the Laurel club at the Hotel Garde Tues day evening. i Personals, Miss May Tlbbetta Is spending a few days at th home of parent in Put nam. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. White of Prov idence arrived In this city Tuesday morning and will spend a few days at their cottage on the Camp Ground. Miss Helen Blssell has returned to her Hartford home after a few weeks' visit with Mrs W. H. Forniss of Phil adelphia and friends in Lakewood, N. J., and New York city. Jerome B. Baldwin and Charles E. Tryon, both of Windham, wer Tues day afternoon sworn as appraisers of the estate of the late Ann E. Lyman by Judge of Probate James A. Shea. H. C. Murray, Frank Larrabee, W. C. Xorris and President John E. Brick went to Hartford Tuesday to attend the hearing on the public utilities commission bill at the legislature on Tuesday afternoon. The officers of Willimantic lodge, A. O. U. W were installed at the regu lar meeting Tuesday evening. P. M., W. Hicks was the installing officer and the various officers were assigned their respective chairs in the most approved manner. A general social hour follow, ed. STAFFORD SPRINGS. Funeral of Mrs. Ralph Wiers Infor mal Reception to Be Tenedred Rev. Thomas Tyri. The funeral of Mrs. Ralph Wlers, who died at her home in the Crystal Lake district, Saturday, took place at the home Monday afternoon at one o'clock. Rev. Mr. Wood of Tolland and Rev. Mr. Ballantine of West Staf ford officiated. Burial was In the Crys tal Lake cemetery. Th deceased was K3 years old and besides her husband is survived by a son, Wilbur Wlers, and a daughter. Mrs. Ferdinand Ship pey. There was a meeting of the Loval Helpers at the home of Miss Mary Wildey Tuesday evening There will be an Informal farewell reception to Rev. Thomas Tyrle In the Methodist church this (Wednesday) evening. William Comlns, son of Dr. A. O. Comins, who has been 111 for several days. Is recovering. Joseph and Julia Spencer of East Woodstock whose claims against the estate of Samuel B. Amadon wese re cently disallowed by the commission ers appointed by the probate court, have appealed to the superior court. Both claims amount to about $1 300. F. B. Marble, who has been engaged N. D. WEBSTER. Trcaa. Putnam aa bookkeeper for th Hockanum mills in Rockvllie, will begin hla new duties the first of April. John Sena is excavating for an ad dition to his building on Main street Mis Forenc Brainard returned on Tuesday morning from a "brief visit with relatives In South Hadley Falls. DANIELSON." ; Feature of Warden Marland's Annual Report Recommendations for Com ing Yar Lector on Forestry Rv. Ceorge Guirey' Death Concert at Attawaugan. Warden William H. Mariana in hU annual report as warden of th bor ough of Danielson reviews a year marked by many events of unusual im portance to this community, a year In which, despite business depression and other handicapping circumstances. Danielson has greatly advanced Its municipal conveniences and opened its gates to visiting thousands on th oc casion of tha 200th anniversary of the organization of Killingly as a town. Warden Harland says in part: "During the past year several im portant events hav taken place in the history of the borough. The celebra tion of Killingly's bicentennial will long be remembered by our citizens. I feel sure It will ba of great benefit te ua In the future, for It has given us desirable publicity. The dedication of Killingly High school was a matter of great Im portance for the welfare of tn bor ough, for we now have a modern bom (of which we are justly proud) with a .superior equipment for tn education and training of our young people, fit ting them tp te worthy citizens of this great republic. "The opening of th Y. M. C A. is also one of the year's Important hap penings, for through It we helr to de velop the moral and physical fibre of cur young people and so equip them to do their sbare of th world a work. believe that every dollar spent in this manner will pay large dividends to the nation. Important Interests. "This year also had lta municipal In terests. When I took up th duties of warden tae borough Indebtedness was $8,126.46; it Is now 4.707.12. an in crease of $16,580.67, for which we havs to show various improvements and ex tensions as follows: A building lot, at a cost of SZ.40O, for the new fir st&. tlon; a model central fir station that Is second to none In any borough in New England of the sis of Danielson, for which we have paid, to March 21, J10.991.S7; an electric firm alarm tele graph system, with all the latest 1m provaments. installed by the Gamwell company, at a cost of $2,671, and an extension of our sewer system a dis tance of 674 feet through Winter street. at a cost of $944.98. Borough Revenues. "The borough Income from taxes and other sources for the past year was $10,827.31. showing that If it had not 'been for the new improvements and extensions the Indebtedness would have been materially reduced. Interest due on all loan to April 1 has been paid. Approximately a saving of one thousand dollars could hava been made during the past year were It not neces sary to use that amount to meet in terest charges on heavy loans. Actual Saving. The actual saving out of last year's receipts was $430.88, besides the in terest paid on loans. A total amount of $17,011.55 was paid out during the year. I would like to suggest to our taxpayer that In view of their having the use of the valuable Improvements enumerated they ought to ba willing not only to pay for their efficient main tenance but also to pay a little towards their cost, and I hope they will bear this in mind when they lay the annual tax and give my guccessor In office an opportunity, with economical manage ment, to pay the running expenses ot the borough and reduce some of our outstanding notes. Sewer Building. "At a special borough meeting held Nov. 27, 1908, the warden and court of burgesses were Instructed to build a very necessary piece of sewer In the southern part of th borough, but ow ing to the lateness of the season we took no further action than engaging Charles E. Francis to make th requi site survey prior to advertising for bids. "At a special borough meeting held Jan. 7, 1909, w were Instructed to sign a contract with the Crystal Water company for hydrant service, which we did. " "I hope that at an early date the borough will take action towards own ing its own water aupply. A water works company is a natural monopoly and monopolies should be owned by the people. Progressive cities and borougha are getting control of their own water supplies, for It has been proved that they can be efficiently and economically managed. Futur Hopeful. "I feel vary hopeful In regard to the borough'a future. During th past year I have had many opportunities of meeting taxpayers on matters concern ing the borough and I have invariably found them public spirited and willing to help along the good work, even when it was at their own expense. In con clusion I thank you for the honor con ferred upon me by having been elected to be your warden." Advocates Ownership of Water Sys tem. Warden Marland Is very much Inter ested In the matter of the 'borough purchasing the water system from the Crystal Water company, believing it to be for the test Interests of the peo ple that they should own it. H has given the question due consideration and may make some recommendations relative to the purchase at the annual meeting on April 12. Higher Tax Needed. Warden Marland also believes that generations that create municipal debts are responsible in no small de gree for the payment of at least a fair part of the obligations they assume. TherefJre he recommends that when the tax Is laid for the coming year It should be sufficient to produce a reve nue ample to meat all the expenses and Interest chargea the borough will be called upon to meet as well as to allow of paying at least one thousand1 dollars on the total indebtedness, and this rate of yearly reduction should be contin ued and if possible Increased as pay ment for the enjoyment of tha privi leges and protection that have come with the Improvements that created this past year's extraordinary expendi tures. FORESTRY HER THEME. Mrs. S. W. Girard to Speak at Congre gational Church. Mrs. S. W. Girard of South Norwalk will coma to Danielson this (Wednes day) evening to deliver an address on "Forestry." Mrs. Girard will Bpeak in the Congregational church at 8 o'clock. The meeting Is for tha public Mrs. Girard Is chairman of the forestry committee of the General Federation of Women's clubs. She is thoroughly conversant with the subject of forestry and is doing a great work tn stimulat ing Interest In the conservation and ex tension ot forest lands. OBITUARY. Rev. George Guirey. Announcement has been received here of the death of Rev. George Oulrey at Anderson, Me., on Feb. 6. Rev. Mr. Guirey was at one time pas tor of the First Baptist church of Dan ielson and waa regarded as one of the most able clergymen ever assigned to a pastorate In this place. He was at on tlma assistant pastor of Tremont temple, Boston, and had been pastor of churches In Ohio, Missouri, Indiana. Illinois and other western states. Unci Tom and Llttl Eva Welcomed. Washburn' Uncle Tom'a Cabin com pany played at the town hall Wednes day evening. They gav a good Inter pretation of the play, which was as usual well received. The street parade at noon was a feature that held spe cial Interest for tha children. , Fir Chief Report, Chief A. P. Woodrward of th fir de partment has completed his annual re port, which contains a review of the history of tha department for the year and statistics relative to tha equipment of th department, etc ATTAWAUGAN CONCERT. Misses Friable, Poppl and Pray, and W. H. Barron Participate. Attawaugan people wer privileged to hear a concert of jnor than ordi nary merit Tuesday evening and the Methodist church ,was barely large enough to accommodate those who took advantage of the opportunity. Miss Harriet C. Frishia of Norwich and for merly of Attawaugan, Miss Edith Pop ple of Voluntown, Miss Susie Pray of Attawaugan and W. H. Barron of Dan ielson participated. Miss Fristoie's soprano was heard in several numbers which were sung in excellent voice. Miss Popple, violinist and pianist, and Miss Pray shared In th flattering re ception accorded Miss FrisWe. Miss Pray as a French horn soloist la re garded as destined to become one of th very leaders among the women players of thia Instrument. Miss Pray displays remarkable talent and may soon b heard on the concert stage. She la a cousin of Miss B. Swan, trom bone soloist with th famous Fadetta orchestra, one of the leading women's musical organizations In the world. The readings by Mr. Barron were well received. The -concert also Included vocal duets by Mlssee Susie and Flor ence Pray. Personal Items. Nathan D. Prince waa a visitor la Boston Tuesday. William McDrmott of New York la visiting at his home In town. Georg O. Thomaa waa In Boston Tuesday. Mdme. Joseph Cyr !s making a busi ness trip to New York": J. Eugene Cocrane of Dedham waa a visitor In Danielson Tuesday. Miss Emma MCBrlde has come to Danielson to llv but will continu wltb her business Interests at Wauregan. PUTNAM. New Keeper for Town Farm Tin Shower Follows Whist Playground Given for Pomfret Pupils Tonight's Prix Speaking. JT Pelocjuln was In Willimantic on Tuesday. Mrs. Leon T. Wilson has been a re cent visitor In Worcester. W. F. Kane of Worcester was In Putnam Tuesday. Charles Oarner of Milbury. Masa, Is spending a few daya In Putnam. Archibald 'Macdonald and Charlea Seder were at Bridgeport Monday e. ning attending the dedication of the new Elks' home. F. A. Hopkins Is visiting his niece, Mrs. Holden Arnold of Willimantic To Have Charge of Town Farm. The selectmen of the town of Put nam have appointed Mr. and Mrs. George Shlppee to have charge of the town farm after April 1. succeeding Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Shlppee. Unol aimed Letter. Letters addressed as follows are un claimed at the Putnam postofflce: Walter Bugbee, Louis Chapman Tony Smith, Mrs. L. M. Hardy, Mra Eliza beth Perry, Miss Eddie Tarber. Miss Rita Smith of Southbrldge Is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Dute Smith. Misses Nellie and Sarah Egan have been recent visitors In New York. Engagement Announced. Th engagement Is announced of Mis Adah D. Lucier. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Napoleon O. Lucier. and Georg c. Gunsaulus of Putnam, for merly of Poughkeepsle. TIN SHOWER WHIST In Honor of Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Shaw. Miss Bernice Paine and Miss A. Tan- were hostesses at a party given In hon or of Mr. and Mrs. Charles K. Shaw at the E. T. Whitmore home on Elm street Monday evening. Whist was played In the early evening, honors be ing won by Miss Gladys Murfey. Fol lowing the whist Mr. and Mrs. Shaw were given a tin shower that included many useful articles. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Shaw. Mr. and Mrs. William Wheaton, Misses Fredelle Randall, Gladys Murfey, Ber nice Paine, A. Tarr, and Mra. J. G. Johnson, F. Walden Wright, Oscar Rich and Graydon Sharps. ice cream, cake, candy and nuts were served. Benjamin Grosvenor of Pomfret has given an acre of land near the school house In that place for the use of the pupils as a play ground. Prize Speaking at Israel Putnam School, The students of the Israel Putnam school will engage in a prize speak ing contest at the school this (Wed nesday) evening. The judges will be Attorney Charles L. Torrey, Rev. John walker and Miss Marion L. Titus. In connection with the speaking there will be a programme of vocal and in strumental numbers. Eggs 21 e to 25 o Per Dozen, Egg prices have taken a tumble and the prices quoted by farmers In nearby districts range between 21 and 25 cents, according to their facility for marketing. Various Notes. Rev. A. B. Coats, D.D.. will come to Putnam on Sunday, April 4, to open an evangelistic campaign at the Bap tist . church to extend through two weeks Briefs were filed Tuesday by the at torneys in the case of Dr. Henry O. Marcy of Boston vs. Edwin H. Keach of Danielson. The case was heard in the superior court here last week. Fans in this part or tne stats are interested In the baseball team that Jack Nichols is going to organize over in Wlllimajitic to represent that city this summer. It Is understood the team Is to be a hummer, at least that was the Impression created by the veteran player's talk to friends while on a re cent visit to Putnam. Joseph Cyr of Danielson was the guest of friends In Putnam Tuesday. L. M. Leonard or Hartford was tne guest of friends In this city Tuesday. To Begin Work on Park. The committee In charge of the de velopment of Cargill Falls park is pre paring to collect pledges made to be devoted to further improvements which they will soon be enabled to begin. With the support deserved, the chang es and improvements that can be ef fected during the spring and summer months will give Putnam a pretty pub lic park in the very heart of the city. Mrs. Joseph Halle of Danielson visit ed Putnam relatives Tuesday. v Mrs. Helen Willey is the guest ot her sister, Mrs. William Holmes, in Westerly, R. I. How to Cure Asthma. rtn4. writ to Bt for a frra fctmpU of RESPlRO Powder, lnhal Meordlng t direct! on , left tba meU eaUon link 4tfi Into tha lungs and you will frrl In tant relief. Thouaanda will taiirr ta tha rfflrimn r nra. PIKO Itrmedlea. but uat try a free sample. Vma today. JKA.NK EMERSON (ApoUmary) Lawrence, VaM. a iXu Ffom the moment ( 8 flaEMEfS el yu take its irst iv ness" out oi tho oven Ceresota Flour will be your household word. It's price will not deter you from its continued use. COLCHESTER. Funerals, Joseph A. Crocker, Mrs. Wil Ham W. Palmer, Daniel Lowry Candy for Meritorious Pupils. Fred A. Smith has returned from a trip. After his term ended in the post offlce he became traveling salesman for a New York wholesale fruit house. Engineer Agan of New Haven 1 acting aa engineer on the Branch dur ing Engineer Hall's vacation. FUNERALS. Joseph A. Crocker. The people of the community were shocked Saturday morning to hear of the sudden death of Joseph A. Crocker at his home on LInwood avenue. Mr. Crocker has been feeble for the past two years from th effects of a slight shock. He was 81 years old, and ha been a resident of the town nearly all his life. He was selectman of the town at one time. He leaves hla wife and two daughters, Mrs. Hattie Jackson of Norwich and Mrs. Emma Bottume of this place, The funeral was held at his home, on Linwood avenue, ilonday afternoon at 2.30. o'clock. The Rev. ii, C. Ingalls officiated. The bearers were Milton I Loomls, Edward C. Snow, Carroll E. Staples and Uriah Jones. Burial waa In the Westchester ceme tery. Mra. Hattie Jackson, Miss Alice Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Saun ders and Mrs. Mary Whiting of Nor wich were In town Monday attending the funeral. Mrs. William W. Palmer. The funeral of Mrs. William W. Pal mer, who died at her. home on South Main street Saturday, was held Tues day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mr. Frets of Wesleyan university, who Is In charge of the Methodist church In this place, officiated. Burial was In LIn wood cemetery. Daniel Lowry. The funeral of Daniel Lowry. who died In Norwich Thursday, was held in Kt. Andrew's church Saturday morn ing. Burial was In St. Andrew's cem cery. The pupils In the publln school re- Then are many treatment, arrrcrtlied tn th. Bew papen for the removal of eiiperthiotia balr, but there la UUe offered by tba manufaetorera of these prepe rationa la the way of aubataoUal evidence of their worth Thl la not th. caeo with the well known methc-d, DeMlracle. Dr. Starboea. tbe prominent pbyftidan. taye: "After thoroughly teatlnf DeMlracle In it piactice, I can aay that I feel Justified la malu2 the aaeenlon that It 1. the only auece&aful method of removliif objectionable growths of hair from any portion of the body. It doee the work prompUy, it la a cleanly method, aud doee not tn. Sun th sort deHcata eldn, nor doee tt eaua the ilifUtcet pain eien on the moat atnelUv. portion, of tbe body. I can heartily endora. DeMlracle and rec .niinerrd Its uar." If lieMlrarle wer not th bet preparation In the worlJ for lite rerootai of rtperfTuoua hair we couid not ft the endorsement! of ao msnr prominent phrsl'-lant. surgeons, dermatologists, snedlcal jour nals and magazine JVMirscte mailed, aeeled In Plata wrapper, foe fl.uo. Tour money back wlthont qiieetJnn (no reel tape) If it falls to do all that ta claimed for ft. rt.x)!et free. In plain sealed en.elope, by the Te Mirs.Jc Chemical Co.. Desk 3. 180S Part a., New Tort. For sale by Poneoue as MltcheU and all good store. (? w e- 4iusa .anaawl-Mrir-wal Steam, Gas SUPPLIES OF Pipe, Fittings, Valves, PERFl j Packings, Gauge Glasses, Oil Cups, Lubrica te tors, Injectors and Inspirators, Pumps, Wren- cnes, tuners, uies, uauge aiass cutters, Repairs for Valves, Discs, Stems, Bonnets, Body, Wheels, Etc. Cutting to sketch with power machinery a specialty. ROBERT UROVJU ESTATE, 65, 57, 69 West Main Strait. i 1 Telephone: 133. celved a large box of candy from S. P. Wlllaxd on St. Patrick's day. Th candy and tha box and rlbbona with which it was tied both were th em blematic color, green. Miaa Ethel Smith of Middletown was the guest of her parent on South Main street over Sunday. Mra. Willlg Cone returned to Gull ford Monday morning, after a few days' visit wltb her husband, who is employed In town. Jeremiah Kelly returned to Hartford Monday, after a vlalt with his Bister, Mi aa Nora Kelly. Mlsa Nellie Avery of Bast Hampton was In town Monday, attandtng the funeral of Joseph Crocker. Mr. and Mrs. Carlton skinner, Mrs. C. H. Norton of North Westchester were in town Monday. Assisting In Postofflce. Mrs. 'WilUfyn F. Clark Of Lebanon la in the postofflce for a few days, during the Illness of Postmaster S. H. Kellogg. Mrs. Clark waa clerk In the office for a number of years. Fred O. Brown of Exeter was a caller here Monday. Charlea R. Strong of Lebanon was In town Monday. The Academy baseball team 1s out on the park afternoons getting In shape for the season. They expect to play a scrub team Ir tovn Saturday. C. M. Reads of Wllllmantlo was a caller here iMonday. South Norwalk. Frank Tiernan of New Haven has been engaged aa or ganist In the South Norwalk Congre gational church from May 1. SPRING IS AT DAD. If you ar Interested In the fishing sport eall and aee my Una of RODS, LINES, HOOKS, ETC A larger as sortment than ever. Am ur you can find something 'to make your outfit more complete. ANDREW E. MEECH, HARDWARE, -PLUMBING and HEATING. Danielson mar 17 d Conn. CLARK'S cnnsB or thb aiubic" Rd l,Ooe teen, an, larger, tatuiisnllr niearlv I I OIT-D the WORLD From New Tork October U. ltfls, nearly four month., coating only I'.iO AND T'P. Including all expenses afloat and ashore. PKCIM, FKATl'Itn! MariHra, Fteyat, India. Ce-yla, Banna, Java, lloraeo, Philippine. Jnnna. Am . unaal raaaoa to vlalt nauaually attrac tive placea. 13th jkaanal Orient Oral, Fb. 3. '10, B44H, up. nrias and Mummer Tunra to Europe, $370 a p. FHAIMy C. CLARK, TIME 111. DC, . V mar20d sf l l . ' and Water ALL KINDS. s Rubber Gaskets and L.J TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. TO NEW YORK NORWICH LINE Via 6T0NINGT0N The water way the eemfortabl way of traveling. Steamers New Hampshire and Richard Peck safe, staunch vessel that have every comfort and conven ience for tbe traveler. A delightful voyage ea Long Island Found and a superb view of tne won derful sky Una and water front od New Tork. Steamer leaves Stonlngton at 11.11 p. ui. wets ouys oniy: due rier 40, nonn xtiver, in next tne Fare Norwich to New York $1.75 Writ or telephone W. J. PHILLIPS, Agent, New London. Conn. octld IheKorff.ch iKswYorkFropeSerJi. ' CHELSEA LINE. Freight Service. f nperior rrelght rvlee. He traaav. ferrlajr. Fr.ight received and forwarded M all Southern and Western point. Ratea furnished ea applloatlpa. Freight earvlr alrcet te New fart. Special arrangementa may be mad wberaby freight by thl tin can be delivered at Store Doer In (lew Tork promptly upon arrival of Bteasaar. Lav gat rates. STEAMER TTTMA. leaves Norwlc Tuesdays), Thursdays and Bundnya at 4 p. m. Upturning, inavaa Msr Tor Monday.. Wedn.daya and Fridays at 4 p. m. New I'ler 22 Kn.t River, fnot Roosevelt 8L New London la ring tlraW 4 p. m. Kerwlek at Hew Terk Praaallav Ca, marafrj C A. W Hi TAKER. Ag.at. f.rand Union tlotel VJ 0. tran. Central Stall.. Hew Yard City Rooms, $1.00 a Day AND rrWaVBD Bsggs.s t mat froas Sta fee. aeinr. ferr 1 T. die !. Unnk If. Jewett City Adrertissrs .wwerr cm hoticu Jfew aa Va-fe-dale Betel la every aarttralar. ITfA F. LEWIS, Proprietor. M. HOCR1QA1. Jcwrett City, Vara liar Crawford Ceaklag Raagr. Fnrnlshlng Undertaker Funeral CT. rector. Pbon.a Btore (1-1; Uou.e li-l Mooter no can. 8.. J. King. Prop. H. S. King. at. Saanfle Haeea eeaaeeteg. Special attention paid te Comaarelal Mease. Ceaav Tel. M-IS, DR. CIUS. B. LAMB. VETERINARIAN Office at Hodge's Stable. Bath Pfreet. House, IS Town St. Telephone (!(-(. LadiesTravel Miles to come to our More for the bargain In DRESS GOODS. Th fact that w buy direct from the manufacturer, saving the middleman's profit, la being appreciated wi every flay. Our cus tomers get the benefit May w add your nam to our Increasing Hat T BRADY & SAXT0N, Telephone SOt-S. au19d NORWICH TOWN, FUNERAL DESIGNS. All orders given careful attention. Est. of P. GEDULDIG, Florists. . Telephone (t-2. 77 C.dar Street, For Flna PIANOS Trv JEWELER SHAW, rutnan, Com. N 0 mistake will be made in selecting THIS school as the one to attend. JfTXV' IX)ND ON" BusinelSgS (oULeg JfABrubeck. Art. JTftff- Com Catalogue for t'le asking. 00 IT NOW la tha best thing any rraperry can do. Don't wait until eeid. weathe- comes before making ncs gary fall repalra. if you hav new work betfii today by getting our Cf urea. 8TETSON A YOUNQ. :'PE0PiIS'5Tdtt .tor but awo faxct coeo Tta, wit aa Save MegseyJ ISAAC CHAMPKAU. Manager. utaaai. Cona. THE UNDER PRICE SALE now at Th Boston Dry Good Btore, Danielson. mean big bargain prVcee to the customer on seasonable good. Fvery dprtntr.t in tha store bear th cut price mark. THE BOSTON DRT GOODS STORR. Ualn St, Danielson. JunMd Jsvm B. Keeoh. Mgr. READ' The Keystone Store's FRIDAY AD. TFr.nr tw re eovwrttalng men Him la ttantarn Certneeiifwi 0'il its ass Wua Uua tor 'ju.ib lesutiav