KORWICH BULLETIN1, FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1909,
THIS 13 CUR SPECIALTY.
Mew and artiatl designs. Carloads
tf goods received and Mid every week.
Our stock Is complete.
We pleas everybody.
Why ean't we please you ?
9-11 Water St. Washington Sq,
We are agents for the eeValbvated
HUB RANGE and the NEW HOME
mar25d Open Evening.
Coal and Wood
A. L,. Potter & Co.
Large Double Daffodils
HUM'S, The Florist,
Telephone. Lafayette Street
HANLEY'S PEERLESS ALE
Is acknowledged to be the best on the
mexkat. it is absolutely pure, and for
that reason Is recommended by phy
sicians. Delivered to any part of Nor.
D. J, Mccormick,
febiid 30 Franklin Street.
Dr. Louise Franklin Miner "Is now
looated in her new office, 21 Main St.
Office hours, 1 to 4 p. m.
Telephone 60. febl6d
A New Line of Hair Goods
(or Ibe Spring trade.
Psyche Puf fa, Salome Puffs,
Merry Widow Puffs,
Chignons and Clusters,
Sanitary and Crepe
Fannie M. Gibson
DR. N. GIBLERT GRAY,
TeL 10. 4 to 20 Bath St.
RUBBER RETURN BALL8,
JUMPING ROPES, MARBLES,
BASEBALL SUPPLIE8, ETC.
ALL SIZES OF BILLY POSSUMS.
MRS. Bill FAY, Franklin- Spars
NEED TO BE FIXED. -WHY
SUFFER PAIS OR PAY
LARGE PRICES ?
Without the least particle of
pain you can have the most sen
sitive teeth removed by our
We fill teeth with silver r
enamel for to cents and gold
for $1.00, or solid gold crowns
Full set of teeth $100 with the
which positively prevents teeth
Better Teeth Cannot Be Mad.
Work guaranteed ten years,
nd as we leas our offices and
hare been established here five
years, our guarantee Is of In
We will be pleased any Utn
to examine your teeth without
Open from 9 til! 8 and
Sundsys from 10 till 2.
King Dental Parlors,
DR. JACKSON, Mgr.
Franklin Square, Norwich, Ct.
GEORGE G. GRANT,
Undertaker and Embalmsr
32 Providence SU Taftvllle.
Prompt attention to day or night calls.
Telephone 6-M. sxrl4MWFwl
done at Frlswell's
speaks for itself.
WH. FRISWELL. 2S-27 Franklin
Blank Books Made and Ruled te Order,
Telephone 252. oetlOd
WHEW yon want 4.o put your busi
ness before the public, there Is no ms
diwm better than t liro igir the advertis
ing columns uf The Bulletin
Looking to Reformation of Boys.
Interesting Hearing Before Connecticut Legislative Com
mittee on Judiciary Tenure of Office for Town
Clerks and Other Matters
Hartford, March- 25. Hearings 'were
held this afternoon on various pro
posed measures dealing with the refor
mation of boia, before the legislative
committee on judiciary. One of the
most' Important of these, which was
favored by a number of Roman Catho
lics who were present for that pur
pose, provided that the courts might
commit boys to chartered schools
throughout the state. This waa op
posed by Francis H. Parker of Hart
ford, a trustee and president of the
Connecticut School for Boys. He out
lined the alms of that institution and
protested against it being made a Ju
venile Jail by statutory regulations
which would hamper it In its work.
He stated that 85 per cent, of the boys
who have teen trained there turn out
to be good citizens. He thought that
the state ought to care for those who
have been committed by the courts
and that the whole thing was wrong
In principle. The bill in question pro
vide that boys might be committed
up to the age of 18 years, while the
present law puts the limit at 18 years,
and pointed out that the bill would
provide for the support of minors and
that the state should not allow private
chartered corporation to dip Into the
state treasury in that way.
Irving L. Holt of Meriden also
poke in opposition to the measure.
Those who favored the measure said
there are many boys who have way
ward parents and that as a matter of
fact the children would be better off if
sent to a school to be educated rather
than allowing them to remain at home
and the purpose of the bill was to look
after the best interests of such chil
dren and that they had no desire to
enact anything which would be detri
mental to any of the state institutions.
Regarding Tenure of Office of Town
The proposed law which would give
to town clerks the right to hold office
for life during good behavior, and
which was drafted by a committee
made up of the town clerks of various
towns of tho state, was taken up and
vigorously supported by a number of
the town . clerks. The measure pro
vides that the governor shall appoint
a commission of three who shall ex
amine all persons desiring to be ap
pointed unaer tne act ana snail irom
time to time hold examinations, and
shall find there ellgiblo men for such
appointments, the final selection to be
made by the secretary of the state,
the appointee to be known as the state
recorder. The town clerks who are
at present in office shall continue to
serve in that capacity but their titles
shall be "recorders of deeds" and they
will be under the control. In & meas
ure, of the state recorder.
The duties of the recorders would
practically be the same as those which
now devolve upon the town clerks.
When any vacancy occurs in any of
the offices, examinations shall be held.
and if there is no suitable eligible per
son in the town tne commission can
advertise the place open to every cit
izen of Connecticut who desires to
take the examinations.
Those In favor of the measure com
prised William R. Foote of Branford,
who thought that the offices of town
clerks ought to be kept open at stated
hours during the day and that the pay
should oe adequate to the work. He
found on investigation that In the state
there are thirty town clerks who get
GOLD DUST will take the
grime and smut, grease and dirt from
your pots and pans in a twinkling,
leaving them as clean as when new
GOLD DUST is so far ahead of soap for cleaning pots
and pans, that the woman who does not rise it is really do
ing about twice as much work as necessary. The soap
merely cleans off the surface, and does not dig deep after the
germs of decay which accumulate on pots, pans and kettles
which are in constant use.
j GOLD DUST does more than clean -it goes to the very
y heart of things, kills every germ and sterilizes your cooking
j mensns. it mates tnem
sanitarily clean and safe.
GOLD DUST does
the work in just half the
time that it can be done
with soap or any other
GOLD DUST is a
vegetable oil soap in pow
dered form which starts to
work the moment it
strikes the water; it cleans
quickly, easily and thor
oughly. Made by THE N. K.
Makers of FAIRY
Poultry letting .
AND SAVE HONEY.
A Remedy for Red Stove Lids
stovihk , .
Preserves wood against decay.
Kills chicken Ilea and mites.
when sweeping. No dust. Vermin destroyer.
Wends everythingEnamel ware, Crockery, Etc.
Before the Committee.
under $100 per year, and thirty-five
who get less than $200 and more than
Charles 3. Morris and Representa
tive Mages of Watertown were also
Attorney Perry of New Haven ap
peared representing Town Clerk Whit
taker of that city. Mr. Perry stated
that it would practically put the town
clerks under civil service rules. He
said that Henry Farnam of New Ha
ven was heartily . in favor of ths
Juvenile Courts in Cities,
The measure creating juvenile courts
In New Haven, Hartford and Bridge
port, which was drawn by Judge A.
McC. Mathewson of New Haven, had
& number of supporters who were
strongly in favor of it on the grounds
that children ought not tie herded with
the regular characters who are found
in the police courts of the cities.
John C. Collins of New Haven ap
peared in opposition to the measure,
but there waa not time to give the
opposition a hearing and the commit
tee went into executive session.
Other matters which were down for
hearing were increasing the pay of the
Judges of the town court of Norwalk,
concerning appeals from commitment
to county homes, concerning the ad
mission of children to the Gilbert home
at Winsted and amending the charter
of the city of vyaterbury.
To Be Unveiled to Waterbury Q. A. R.
on Memorial Day.
The principal event of Memorial
day In Waterbury this year will tie
the unveiling of the memorial monu
ment to members of the G. A. R. at
Pine Grove cemetery, where the mem
bers of Wadhams post, G. A. R.. pur
chaseda plot some months ago. This
plot was secured for the burlap of the
soldiers whose bodies have lain in the
town cemetery for many years or in
single plots In various cemeteries
throughout the city.
The plot in Pine Orove cemetery is
one of the most attractively situated
in the burying ground. It occupies
the summit of a small hill and is cir
cular in form. In the center of the
lot and on a knoll overlooking the
rest of the cemetery will stand the
granite memorial which is to be un
veiled on Memorial day. The design
for this Is that of a a broken shaft
about ten feet in height.
Curious Ice Formation."
Something of Interest noticeable at
the lower quarry at Reynolds Bridere is
a great ice glacier which has been all
winter In forming. The water runs off
a high precipice for one-quarter of a
mile up the mountain. The ice form
ing is of different shapes, some In col
umns, others in huge blocks. The great
formation requires weeks after the
snow Is gone before It disappears. Be
ing so close to the trolley. It attracts
the admiration of the passengers.
Most Strenuous Undertaking.
T. R., the man who made Oyster
Bay famous, is now trying to live up
to the reputation of the bivalve from
which his home town gets its name.
Lt A OOtD DV8T Ma to ytmr wor
SOAP, the oval cake.
74 Franklin Street
WANT THEIR SHAD BACK.
Residents ef Windsor Lock 8iflh for
th Good Old Time.
Several old time residents of Wind
sor Locks are wondering" why some
thing oannot be done to bring back the
days when shad were plentiful, and
when at the proper season of the year
the fish that is famed far and wide for
Its sweetness and bones was a. fre
quent part of the daily fare for even
the poor people. It Is even hinted that
some of the people of northern Con
necticut and southern Massachusetts
are going to form an organization for
the purpose of bringing before the gen
eral assembly of this state a petition
making known the alleged "hogglsh
ness" of the shad fishermen at the low
er end of the river, with the idea that
somthlng may be done to regulate the
taking of the fish in such numbers at
the mouth of the stream that none are
left to satisfy the fishermen of' the vi-
cinity of the Lock. There were in
times gone by nine fishing places be
tween Hsdley and Hartford where shad
were caught in moderate numbers dur
ing the season, and the people of the
towns all along tho river banks profit
ed from the catches of the bony fish
and the alewives. Within the limits of
Windsor Locks there were three of
these fishing places that were among
the best on the river. Enough fish were
caught each year so that an industry
of considerable sls.es was built up and
the fish were not only sufficient to sat
isfy the people of that vicinity at a
moderate price, but quantities were
also shipped to the metropolitan mar
kets. DOG ATE POISON,
East Hartford Owner Sues Druggist
Papers have been served in a civil
action brought by George K. Putnam
of Bast Hartford against William B.
Noble, a druggist of that town, for
the death of Putnam s dog. one even
ing last September Putnam's dog fol
lowed Its master into Noble's drug
store, and. prowling around in back of
the cases, found some meat whmh han
been poisoned for rats. The dog died
in half an hour and the suit is brought
to recover Its value, alleged to be $150.
Under the advice of his lawyer Mr.
Noble will resist the suit, feeling that
there was no negligence on his part
in connection with tho dog's death.
John B. Moran, the district attorney
of Boston, left an estate of $12,000
and $10,000 of this Is said to consist of
a life insurance policy.
Miss Shlgeno Mitobe, Mis Atko and
Miss Take-ko Nagishl, all graduates
of the Women's university of. Yoko
hama, have come to America to com
plete their education.
Mrs. Taffs name now heads the roil
of honorary members of the Daughter
of Ohio. She was elected at the re
cent meeting of the society which was
held at the Waldorf-Astoria.
The wife of the prime minister of
Bulgaria is the president of tho Bul
garian Woman Suffrage association.
It lias a membership of more than
5,000 persons, both men and women.
Dr. John B. Drury, editor of The
Christian Intelligencer, devoted to the
interests of the Dutch Reformed
church, dledl in New Brunswick of
heart disease. He was 70 years old.
Mr, Roosevelt will go down in his
tory, among other distinctions, says the
Boston Transcript, as the only presi
dent whose name the American people
never learned to pronounced. O as in
rose is proper.
Prof. Bliss Perry of the English lit
erature department of Harvard uni
versity has been appointed to lecture at
the University of Paris under terms of
an exchange lecture fund established
by James Matu Hyde of New York.
Although President Taft is not much
of a fisherman, he wiil he presented
with a hand-made reel by John Milam
of Frankfort. Ky., for It has been the
custom of th ililams to present the
presidents with hand-made reels for
F.dwin Irving Rice, the author of
"Oli Jim Case of South Hollow," is a
successful coal merchant, a farmer, a
fisherman who owns his own trout
brooks, a joker who is quoted all over
his "district" and artist whose car
toons adorn many walls.
The St. Petersburg authorities have
recently granted permission to a com
mittee of weil known Russians, includ
ing Prof. M. Kovaleky, Professor Mil
inkuff, the great artist, Repin and oth
ers, to form a society for the establish
inent of a Tolstoi museum.
Mis Clare Benedict the author of
"A Resemblance," Is a niece of Con
stance Fenimore Woolson and a greji
grandniece of Fenimore Cooper. Miss
Benedict was educated In New York,
Vienna and Paris. She has traveled
much and lived much in Austria and
Special Judge William Kreiger In
trying at Louisville, Ky., Jake Edehon,
charged with pouring oil on rats and
setting them afire, dismissed the pris
oner, holding that rats were not prop
erty, did not belong to anybody, and
the charge or cruelty couia not oe sus
tained. Mrs. J. W. Begg. now of Seattle, Is
aid to have produced the only rose
absolutely without thorns. She was
for several year a neighbor of Luthe."
Burbank in California, where she
studied his methods. Th bloom of this
t hornless rose is reported to be of un
Amos Moore, the oldest newspaper
man engaged In active work in Ohio,
Is dead at his home in Cincinnati.
He was SB years old and had been an
editor for 3 years and in newspaper
work for 71 years. At the time of his
d-eath he was editor and priprietor of
Thi' Suburban News.
CI ar! s Dewev Hllles of Dobbs Fer
ry. X. V.. who has been appointed as
sistant .secretary of the treasury. Is
about 33 years o.'d and originally came
from Lancaster,. O. During the recent
presidential campaign Mr. Hilles was
engaged in Investigating the situation
in several states. Mr. Hllles at pr-
ent is superintendent of the Juvenile
home at Dobfc Ferry.
George H. Brown, mayor of Lowell,
Mass., who as a policeman "pounded
a beat" up to a few weeks before his
election, has started to reverse the old
advice about telling troubles to a
"copper." lie's telling his troubles to
the public, and incidentally getting
even with the police board, who tried
to keep him out of the mayoralty race.
He has prefr:-e I charges against t lie
three members of the board.
Lewis Nathaniel Chase, late profes-
sor Of English In the University o"
Louisville and formerly a student and
tutor in comparative literature at Co
lumbia, has been appointed in the fac
ulty of letters of the Univeristy of
Bordeaux for the coming academic
year. He has been asked by the uni
versity to offer a course open to the
public. This Invitation Is extended
only to holders of the doctorate.
Miss Bessie Bernstein ha just been
appointed a sanitary Inspector In Bos
ton. The appointment is said to have
been largely due to Miss Bernstein's
unusual qualification. She was boiX
and brought up in the North End of
Boston, which corresponds with the
lower East Side in New York, and she
not only understands tha people and
their needs, but also speaks their lan
guage. For several years she has beer,
private secretary to Meyer Bloomfleld
In the Civio Servlc home.
OF EASTERN CONNECTICUT AND WESTERLY, R. I.
HAT AND GRAIN.
We handle a good No. 1 timothy hay,
traw, grain, salt, feed and poultry sup
plies. Tel. 326-5. Greensville Grain Coi
Solomon Bros., Props.
Thlg is my business. Wagona, car
riages and automobiios. At a reason
able price I will make it, look like a
GEO. ADAMS, IT Towi St.
S. J. Colt, Otis Street. Automobile
and Bicycle Repairing. General Ma
chin work. Jobbing. 'Phone,
Peck, MoWilllams Co., 47-6S West
Lime, Portland Cement, Parted Rooting.
H. Jacket, cor. Market and Water St.
A complete line of the best Ales. Lager
and Wines, specially bottled for fam
ily use. Delivery. Tel. 188-6.
FOR ONE MONTH ONLY
I am closing out my winter stock of
Boots. Shoes and Rubbers at excep
tionally low prices. H. Frankin. lis
West Main St. Shoe Repairing a spe
cialty. COAL AND WOOD.
The Park Wood Yard, Franklin Street.
Wood and Coal In any quantity dellv
eied to all parts of the oity at reason
able prices. Wm. Ince. Tel. BOO.
Slabs 11.00 loa'd. Norwich Wood
Yard, rear Bu:.etin Bldg.. Franklin St.
CONTRACTOR AND JOBBING
F. B. Beckwlth 80 West Main Street.
Contractor and Builder. Jobbing work
of ell kinds promptly attended to.
WAGONS FOR SALE.
Two new business wagons, also two
new dump carts, a second-hand top car
riage and a second-hand top phaeton.
Painting and repairing a specialty. Tel
ephone 572. Geo. W. Harris, 664 West
Fresh shore haddock, market eod,
steak cod; also tine line f all other
kinds of fish at the Norwich Fish Mar
ket; telephone 571.
GROCERIES. HAY AND GRAIN.
Sherwood Potter. 410 Main Street.
I carry a complete lini of fancy and
staple Groceries. Hay. Grain and Feed,
Poultry Supplies. Etc.
P. J. White. 15 Bath Street. Horse
shoeing in all Its branches. Careful
attention on our part insures your pat
ronage. Once a customer, always a
"THE FOUR-MINUTE RECORD.".
Come in unci hear it. It's something
Geo. P. Ycoiunna, 22 Vi Lafayette St.
MEATS AND PROVISIONS
James Bannlnar. Norwich Town. Conn.
Fresh and Fait Meats, Poultry, etc
Fresh Provisions received dally Every
thing lirst-ciass. Prompt delivery.
NEW YORK BAKERY CO.
Mlestoin & Zachmowlts. Props. Pol
ish. French and German Breads. Deliv
ery all over city. Drop a card and
have us call. 30 North Thames Straet.
It Is nearlng the time for spring
paintlne:. Get my estimate. Also gen
eral jobbing. Agency Monarch Paint.
100 per cent, pure C. R. Browning. 15
Asylum at.. P. O., R. F. D. No. T. City.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCB
Geo. E. Bachelder. Room 8 Shannon
Bldg. Real Estate and investment
Broker. '.iry Public, Auditing and
Expert Accountant Telephone 616.
Hattle L Jewett. Public Stenographer
and Shorthand Teacher. 283 Main St
THE STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE!
the James hanley brewngXo,
BREWERS OF ALE AND PORTER ONLY:
THE JAMES HANLEY BREWING CO, PROVrOENCE, R.
Steam, Gas and Water
SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS.
Pipe, Fittings, Valves, Rubber Gaskets and
Packings, Gauge Glasses, Oil Cups, Lubrica
tors, Injectors and Inspirators, Pumps, Wren
ches, Cutters, Dies, Gauge Glass Cutters,
Repairs for Valves, Discs, Stems, Bonnets,
Body, Wheels, Etc.
Cutting to sketch with power machinery a
ROBERT BnOUfJ ESTATE.
55, 57, 59 West Main Street.
SIGNS AND AWNING
at short notice.
J. P. COMBIES.
Cor. Market and Water at. 'Phoa lit,
TIN AND IROlf WORK
done promptly at abort notice and my
price are right. Give me a trial.
M. K. SULLIVAN.
IS Bath Street
E. F. Grenter, Taftvllle, Ct. Prescript
tion (lll.d with th greatest ear and
with only the best and purest drugs.
A full line of Toilet articles.
Call up the Chanter's Grocery 'PhonC
649-5 and we will deliver te all part1
of th city. Give us your dinner crd.r,
Wm. Chart! s. Prop. Taftvtlls. Cbaa,
WILLIM ANTIC FIRMS
rear Young's hotel. Main street Tho
oughly up to date service ruaranteedi
Trucking and heavy teaming a p
CHIROPODY AND MANICURING
Mrs. James P. Brown. TTO Main Street,
Vv llllmantio Conn. Order takes tor
putts and other nalr goods. Your tws
combings mad, into a swltoh. porapev
dour or ruffs. Chiropody, Manfouring.
race and Scalp MaaSage. Superfluous
hair removed. Full 11m ol Vtotorts
Toilet Goods. Evealnge y appola
ment BALTIC FIRMS
SHOE AND HARNESS REPAIMNQ.
Go to H. A. Fontaine to have'youf
shoes and harnee repaired. First clans
work at the lowest price. H. A. Fon
taine. Baltic, Conn.
HilHSKI HOEING AND WAGON
Arthur Roy. Baltic, Conn. Evpert
horseshoeing and wagon repairing.
Our motto Is. "Best work at rlgh
prices. Try us, we are sur to pleaas
HORSEIIHOEING AND WAGON
C. F. Bourgeois Baltic, Conn. We
make a study of (hoeing horses that
will satisfy. Year, of expert. noe has
made us ei perls. Wagon repairing at
p F. X. McEvoy, 1 Main Street
Lndlea'. Gents' snd Children's Hal
Dresser and practical Wig maker.
Hair worker In all Its braaoaea. Wigs
tor sale and to rent
Huher D. Card and F. Walden WrlfM.
Civil Engineering and Land Surveylnsv
New Bradley Block. Elm Street.
OYSTERS CUT OUT.
Oysters measured out. fresh every
day. Our oyster are worth getting.
Quality and price always right, at A
nold's, 67 Front St, Putnam. Ct
G. W. NASH.
The Musle Man, Bank Bulldlss.
Have you heard my new Two Steak
"The Belle of Connecticut?" If not.
some in and have it play.d for rot.
DANIBLSON FISH MARKET.
Ovsters nre now coming fine and ws
handle nothing but the best that ws
open ourselves; also a full lins of fish,
clams and quahaugs.
R. O. Bllven.
ClotMer. Furnisher Oatfttt
I sarry a full line of Gents' Fur
nlshlng. On the bridge.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
A. M WlHls,
Real Estate and Insursnes.
Potter Building. 'Phone ronneothwa.
P. H. DeROCCtt.
I-t Itatlroad Ave., Opp. depot. Best ant
pur Italian olive oil and olive: boat
quality of confectionery i beat soda wa
ter; best brand elvers; but over ail, the
best peanut In New England.
when vou want to oat vour
ness before the publlo, there Is DO me
dium better thaa through th advert! -
ma- ooiumns oi in. uuiieum.
Muxtst4 -:iulk,mitS:Bm ;
. -ASM MtA4aVn .
xml | txt