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NORWICH BULLETIN,. FRIDAY,' NOVEMBER 26, 1909.
Henry Allen & San
SS Alain Street.
MOT ASSISTANT WE BEJUETE?.
FROM ALL OVER
come to OS
becanse WE fit every
one so that it EOLDS
and yet is COMFORT
ABLE. N.D.Sevin& Son
CHIROPODY and MANICURE
Treatment of Corns a specialty.
Also- Hairdre'sBlng and Shampooing,
Puffs, Switches and Pompadour mad
from your own combings.-
MR3. B. BURTON,
Chapman Block, - . Broadway.
and PANCAKE FLOUR
OX SALE AT
There are no better goods made,
IR YOU WANT
the best there is in the way of a Win
tee 8uit and Overcoat,- call en ma.
Choice line to pick from.
. CHASH. NICKERSON.
128 Main Street.
CMSwd by TRA.VER BRISCOE
.FOR SALE AT
Temple of Music,
40 Main (treat,
.Farriogton Floor Varnish
"A runmtee(T -floor varnish that will
dry In one hour. If you want a floor
varnish that you can use without any
inconvenience try it.
Get it at the Agency,
FRED C. CRO WELL'S,
87 Water Street.
Or-en Saturday evenings till 8 p. m.
MISS M. C ADLE5,
Hair, Scalp and Face Specialist
' THE ROUND HAIR-DRESSING
cannot be secured with spilt horse
hair, or -dead hair taken froift the
heads of diseased patients in hospit
al. Beth for style and sanitation,
healthy, sleesy human hair should be
Talk ovsr your hair needs with
Miss Adles. ,She will b in Norwich
all the week of November 2!Hh.
' WAIREGAN BOUSE. Norwich
New York.. ', - .. Boston.
Telephone 74. nov22d
Ssasonalils Dress Goods
that will please the most particular
lady in Eastern Connecticut are being
shown by us- . Our method of buying
direct from the manufacturers enables
ue te sell At the lowest possible prices.
Trade here once and you'll be a regu
BRADY & SAXTON, Norwich Town
Telephone 304-2. novlU
, All EORSES DIE
Ne other form of property Injur-
GET YOUR HORSE INSURED be
fore it dies from a SUNSTROKE.
E. G. RAWSON, Gen. A at.
227 Main St., Norwich, Conn.
7ke-omcs &'; bouse 14-2.
VT"NIGHT A 1
Norwich, Friday, Nov. 2, 1909.
The Bulletin should be delivered
everywhere In the city before a, m.
Subscribers who fall to receive it by
that time will confer a favor by ff
porting the fact to The Bulletin Co.
Forecast for Today.'
For New England: Fair in west,
rain or snow and colder In east por
tion Friday; Saturday fair, slightly
warmer in west portion; moderate
winds, mostly northwest.
. Predictions from the New Tork Her
ald: On Friday fair to partly over
cast and slightly warmer weather will
prevail, with light variable winds, fol
lowed by increasing; cloudiness In the
lake region, and on Saturday partly
cloudy to overcast weather, with
slightly higher temperatures, followed
by snow or rain in the lake region.
Observations in Norwich.
The following- records, reported from
Kevin's pharmacy, show Jhe changes
in temperature and the barometric
T a. m 33 29.60
12 in 42 29.60
6 p. m 43 29.67
Highest 43, lowest 34.
Predictions for Thursday: Snow,
with high north winds.
Thursday's weather: Winds north
west;' snow, followed by drizzly show
ers. Snm. Dlma ana liae.
High II Moon
Day. a. m. p. m. p. m. a. m.
Six hours after high water It Is low
tide, which Is followed by flood tide,
Marriage of Mits Cathryn E. Ringland
and George N. Chappell Stone
Quinn and Nolan-Punegan Wed
dings Doath of Mrs. Eveline Trask
in West Chechire Other Mention.
A pretty wedding took place
Thanksgiving- eve at 7.30 o'clock at
the new home of Mr. and Mrs. James
Ringland on Hickory street, when
their daughter, Miss Cathryn E. Ring
land, was united In marriage to George
N. Chappell, only son of JDr. Wilbur
('happen, of Norwich, by the Rev.
Charles II. Rkketts. The bride was
charming in a gown of white silk em
broidered mull, cut entraine and trim
med with pearl ornaments and silk ap
plique. She wore a tulle veil and car
ried a shower bouquet of bridal rosea
and maidenhair fern.
Miss Martha Ringland was her sia
ter's maid of honor. She wore a prin
cess gown of jjink taffeta with pearl
and dresden trimmings and carried
pink and white roses and ferns. The
odore Story of Yale was the best man.
The brilal party entered the double
parlor to the strains of the bridal
chorus from Iohengrin and preceded
to a bower o evergreen, palms and
chrysanthemums in the front narlor.
where the ceremony took place. Miss
Edith J. Ringland. another sister of
the bride, played the wedding march.
The decorations consisted of pink
and white chrysanthemums and potted
plants, furnished by Tonguin. After
a -siiort reception a supper was served
to seventy-five guests.
Mr. and Mrs.. Chappell left on the
boat train for New York amid a show
er of rice and confetti, a large crowd
of the younger set giving them a fit
ting send off at the station. On their
return they will reside in e newly
furnished home on Laurel Hill ave
The bride's gift to her maid of honor
was an emerald ring and to' Miss
Edith Ringland a garnet ring. The
groom'B gift to the. bride was a sun
buret of pearls with opal center, and
to his best man a scarfpin.
After Mr. and Mtb. Chappell's de
parture a social evening was enjoved.
David Lindsay, John Moody and Hugh
Moody of Providence entertained with
recitations and there was vocal and
There was a large number of beau
tiful and useful gilts. Including furni
ture, silver, linen, cut glass and bric-a-brac,
showing the popularity of the
young fcouple. .
Mrs. Chappell was for three years
in the sub-station in the Boston store
and is a popular and charming young
lady. Mr. Chappell is with Grover &
Herrick and is a well known young
Friends were present from Keene,
N. H., Boston, New York and New
In St. Mary's church on Thursday
morning at 9 o'clock Harold K. Stone
and Miss Lucy M. Quinn were united
in marriage by Rev. James J. Smith,
who also celebrated the nuptial mass
which followed. During the wedding
ceremony William T. Delaney sang O
Promise Me. and at the offertory of
the mass O Salutarls. Miss Lillie
Quinn, sister of the bride, was brides
maid and Dennis Connelly was best
man. The bride was handsomely
gowned in pink peau de soie with hat
to match and carried a white rosary.
The bridesmaid wore wistaria messa
line with picture hat.
The ushers were James Quinn, a
brother of the bride, and Harry Lew
A wedding breakfast and reception
were held at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Quinn,
on Gilmour street, to a large number
of relatives and guests. The brides
maid's gift from the groom was a dia
mond ring and the best man's a sig
net scarf pin. The wedding presents
were many and beautiful, among them
being cut glass, silverware, checks and
a dinner set from the employes of
the Porteous & Mitchell Co., where
the bride has been employed during
the past three years in the millinery
, Mr. and Mrs. Stone left for Provi
dence and Boston on the 4.50 train and
upon their return will reside in Gil
At 10 o'clock in St. Mary's church,
George F. Nolan and Miss Mary Dun
egan were married by Rev. Patrick J.
McCormick of Bridgeport. During the
mass the choir sang and the solos were
sung by Mrs. M. L. Sliney. George P.
Nolan, a nephew of the groom, was
best man, and Miss Nellie Crowley of
Willimantlc. a cousin of the bride, was
bridesmaid. The bride and maid were
dressed in blue tailor-made suits with
hats to match. After the church cer
emony a wedding breakfast and re-
70 Franklin St, Bulletin Bldg.
Prompt service day er night
Residence 116 Broadway.
. opp. Theatre.
22 ... 44 4.24 5.00
Z3 ... S.4.1 4.2 J 6.00
24 ... 6.47 4.23 6.53
J5 ... 6.48 4.22 7.44
26 ... 6.49 4.21 , 8.32
27 ... 6.51 4.21 ( .24
28 ... 6.52 4.20 10.14
ALL' DAY CELEBRATION BY POLES
Street Parade, Church Service and Addresses and En
. tertainment Observance v of Insurrection Against
Russia Dr. J. J, Donohue the Principal Speaker.
With a programme which began in
the morning and continued throtigh
out the rest of the day, the Polish resi
dents of this city made Thanksgiving
day the date for celebrating the seventy-eighth
anniversary of the insur
rection against Russia, 1830-1831. The
Ave- organizations which took part in
the successful celebration were the St
George, St. Joseph and St. John so
cieties, the Turn society and the PoliBh
Citizens' club. The arrangements were
In charge of a committee consisting of
S. Warakomski F. Szafranowskl, T. P.
Kapturkiewiex, B. Konopko, A. Grom
ko and W. Krupinski-- .
Parade of Societies.
The 'societies met In the morning at
Froehlichkeit hall, from which they
paraded, headed by the Pulaski band,
to St. Joseph's church, which was
reached about 10 o'clock. The congre
gation completely filled the church.
Rev. John J. Ambot, pastor of the
church, celebrated mass and preached
a patriotic sermon. After the service
the societies paraded back to the hall
on Talman street, where the pro
gramme of the day was continued be
fore a large audience. ,
The Introductory address at the hall
wn? eloquently given by Rev.' John J;
Ambot pastor of St. Joseph's church,
who was presented to the audience by
the presiding officer, S. Warakomski,
chairman of the celebration committee.
The programme of the afternoon was
given as follows In the Polish lan
guage: Address, S. Warakomski; dec
lamation, F. Szafranowskl, secretary of
the committee; Polish Patriot Hymn,
Pulaski band; declamation, Prayer of
the. Commemoration, F. Szafranowskl ;
aong by senior choir of St. Joseph's
jhurch, Na Groby Braciar declama
tion, iTTRam ut uie ii,xuea, xiosaiie
Marchelowska; declamation, The Fate
of Our Fathers, Henry Kiecolt; decla
mation, w nai a isoise, vanaa .koz
lowiika; song, March, senior choir.
Address by Dr. Donohue.
At this point in the programme Dr.
J. J. Donohue was introduced for the
oration of the afternoon and was re-
DR. J. J. DONOHUE.
ceived with great applause, which was
renewed at frequent intervals as he
stirred his hearers with mention of the
heroic deeds of their ancestors.
He spoke in part as follows:
Alas! how little has the great mass
of people heard of the glorious achieve
ments or the nation in whose honor
we are here today. A nation once il
lustrious and grand, today as it were
only recognized by the patriotic gath
erings oi its citizens in foreign lands.
ception were held in their newly fur
nished home on Fourth street
The bride is a popular young lady
and has many friends. The groom is
well known and is employed in the of
fice of R, H. Marshall. The bride re
ceived many useful wedding gifts.
Mr. and Mra. Nolan left on the noon
train on their wedding tour.
Mrs. Eveline Dillaby Trask.
The death of Mrs. Eveline Trask. a
former resident of Greeneville, oc
curred suddenly Thursday morning at
9 o'clock in her home at West Chesh
ire, Conn. Although she had not been
well for some time, her death was
Mrs. Trask was born in Greeneville
August 2, 1849, the daughter of Asa
and Orcelia Thompson Dillaby. Her
early life was passed In this city, but
for the past 15 years she has been a
resident of West Cheshire. She is
survived by her husband, James
Trask, of West Cheshire, and one son,
Charles W. Tubbs. who formerly lived
here, but has been with his mother
for several years. Mrs. Trask was well
known in Norwich and was of a kindly
and charitable disposition.
Surprise Party. ,
John Bowkfir and Miss Carrie Bow
ker were surprised by a party of
friends Tuesday evening in air en
joyable manner. There were games,
piano selections by George Cook; Oli
ver Buddington and Miss Niola Worth.
The guests present were Misses May
Biggs, Niola Worth, Helen Greene,
Maude Card, Dora Ethier, Norman
Soules, George and James Cook. Allan
Brown, Oliver Buddington and Stanley
The damp weather did not keep the
boys of Greeneville from having a
roaring big fire on the cotton mill lot,
near Second street early Thursday
evening. Over across the river, too,
there was a good exhibition of burn
ing barrels about 6.30 o'clock.
J. W. Moore of Valley Falls spent
Thanksgiving at his home on Pros
Arthur Lindberg of Providence in
spending a few days as the guest of
his mother on Central avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh' Moody of Prov
idence spent Thanksgiving with Mr.
and Mrs. James Gardner of Fifth
Mr. and Mra John Carroll of Provi
dence are spending a few days as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carroll
of Central avenue.
At St. Andrew's church. Thursday
morning at 9.30 o'clock a Thanksgiving
sermon was preached by the rector,
Rev. F. Johns Bohanan.
William Service of Orange. N. J..
where he is employed in Edison's elec
trical plajit. Is visiting his parents. Mr.
anu Airs, junn service oi iwumn
Miss Agnes Bradley of Central ave
nue and Miss Bridget bunion of
Fourth street are spending a week
with relatives in Providence and Val
ley Falls, R. I.
Mr. and Mri. H. A. Gilman and sons,
Ringland and Gardner, of New Lon
don, were Thanksgiving guests of the
In tier's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jamea
Ringland of Hickory street.
" -X' y
Almost effaced from the map In the
twinkling of an eye, the crime of the
century which calls aloud to heaven
for vengeance and a cry which has
not been unheard. When fond memory
brings to your minds such names as
Sobiewski, Pulaski and Kosciusko and
scores of others equally as illustrious,
then it is that you can feel the thrill
of life and appreciate the true great
ness of your Polish ancestry. Poland,
a nation of learning, the center for all
Europe in the early centuries, with a
dynasty of nobles gomg back Into the
distant past with legends equally as
beautiful as the siege of Troy. How
few are the advances in civilization in
which the Polish element has, not been
an important factor. What 'part did
they take in the early history of our
own country? Recall now the as
sistance rendered by such men as
Pulaski and Kosciusko, together with
that other, group of allies, always will
ing to strike a telling blow for the
oppressed, of any nation, such men as
Montgomery, Sullivan, Carroll, Barry,
and numberless others of the same ex
traction. It was through the ani
mosity of the Irish exiles in France
that Lafayette whs induced to send
aid to the struggling colonies, and
without this uid they never would have
achieved their independence. If there
are any nationalities to which this
country owes a debt of gratitude and
which have a right to eluim this coun
try as a heritage it is the Polish,
French and Irish, and we. as Ameri
cans and those of you who are here by
adoption- can point with pride to the
honorable and distinguished record of
our progenitors. The names of those
illustrious men who Kacriiiced every
thing they possessed in the Interest of
freedom need no eulogy. Their deeds
will stand forth to future generations
as monuments of the true greatness
of their race.
Referring to the attainments of the
Poiish race, in the fine- arts, the
speaker told of their musical genius,
which in later timeH has produced a
Paderewski and a Modjeska.
In the history of Poland there is
no name which deserves a more hon
orable position than that of Sobiew
ski. and in fact there is no one man
wlfom the Christian world owes a
greater debt of gratitude to than to
John fobiewski. His ife is a history
In itself, and his name as a reat
general and strategist can well be
placed by the side of Hannibal. Caesar
and Nanoleon. and as a great benefac
tor to the civilized world he can well
be classed with Washington and Lin
coln. His signal defeat of the invad
ing Turks on the banks of the Dnies
ter, where, with his little army of
10,000 faithful followers, he opposed
the Turkish host of 300,000 men, reads
almost like a fairy tale. He gained a
most remarkable victory over the in
vading Turks at Vienna, in the face
of overwhelming odds, and by so do
ing saved Europe from the ravages
of the Mohammedan invasion. This
victory can well be marked as one
of the turning points in the history
of the civilized world. It was to the
Christian world what Marathon was
to the civilized world centuries before,
and had reverses taken place on eith
er or both of those battlefields the
world's history would be written with
a different version. The last stand
made by Poland as a nation was in
17S5, and after that Poland was no
Warsaw Seat of Revolution.
But with the exile of Niemcewicz
and Kosciusko, the vision of independ
ence had not departed from the Polish
mind, and accordingly on the morning
,of November 29, 1830, the anniversary
of the uprising which we are here to
day to commemorate, the city of War
saw was once Ticrain the seat of revo
lution, and as if by magic Poland once
again had an army in the field to vie
with her oppressor. The history of
that unfortunate struggle hardly needs
repeating. Driven by the tyranny of
Constantine to revolution they made
their final stand at Ostralenka, where,
outnumbered by their Russian adver
saries four to one. they gave battle
under disadvantageous circumstances,
until their ammunition was exhausted
and their forces weakened for want of
food and rest, but with all these con
ditions against them they successfully
beat back the Russians and inflicted a
loss of 10,000 men on them, their own
loss being so heavy and their army
worn out by continual fighting they
withdrew to WarsaW. which was soon
afterward--taken, and. as the Polish
general was leaving he repeated the
words of Kosciusko. "Finis Poloniae"
an end of Poland. Such deeds of val
or and acts of bravery as were under
taken during that unequal struggle
can scarcely find a parallel In history
and can orriy be - appreciated bjr a
study -of that struggle. With such a
band of patriots and such a body of
freedom-loving men, we can trulv say
in the. words of the historian that to
Russia "belongs the Ignoble distinc
tion of having oppressed and perse
cuted the Polish nation with a barbar
ity unparalleled in the history of man's
inhumanity to man," and he that
would not stand up for Poland In- a
Just and righteous cause - should' be
sent back tu nature's mint and.; re
iasued.ps. .a, .counterfeit, ppon human
ity. , . -' , , . . ..
Recitations arid Songs.' ' "
After the ' address, of Dr. -Donohue,
which was loudly applauded, the fol
io wins; programme was given: Song,
by rhildren, The Storm Surrounds Us:
recitation, A Sad Anniversary, Amelia
Konopko: national song. Poland Has
: DURING SLEEP
Nature Repairs the Human Engine.
The activities of the day cause more
or less waste of tissues in the human
engine, which is repaired at night dur
The man or woman who can sleep
well at niprht. is sure of the necessary
repairs, other things being right, to
make each day a time of usefulness
and living a real joy.
But let Insomnia get holrl of you, and
the struggle begins, of trying to work
with a machine out of repair. A Nebr.
woman's experience with coffee as a
producer of insomnia is interesting.
"I used to be a coffee drinker and
was so nervous I could not sleep at
night before about 12 o'clock, unless I
would take some medicine. I was
undw the doctor's care for about 5
years and my welgnt got down to 82
"The doctor said I would have to
uit drinking coffee. Then my father
got me to try Postum which ha said
had done wonders for him. I am past
43 and before I quit drinking- coffee,
rav hart would jump and flutter at
times, miss a beat, then beat so fast I
could hardly breath in enough air and
I would get smothered. -
'My tongue would tret so stiff I could
not talk and I could not hold, a glass to
drink from. Slncn I have been drink
ing Postum, in place of coffee, I can
sleep eeuud any time I H down, and I
feel I owe everything to Postntn. I
now -weigh 120 lbs. and am well."
Rfad .' The Road t , Weliville," In
"Tnrre'T a Reaen.-" : ......
Ever read the abeve letter,? A new,
one appears from time to time. They
are, genuine, true, and full ef human
Not Perished Yet, Pulaski band; reci
tation, Good Advice, V. Suchocki; dec
lamation. Let Ua Love Our Native
Land, Mary Piotrowska; song, Vistula,
by the children; address. The Cause
of the Insurrection, L. Makowski; dec
lamation, Polish Tongue, Katie
Chmielewska; recitation. Appeal to
the Pole in America, Helen Poreda;
recitation, A Handful of Native Soil,
Sophia Makowska;. recitation, A Cem
etery Quietude, Leo Makowski. The
singing of America closed this part of
The afternoon was concluded with
the giving of a play called The Tenth
Pavilion, which was well rendered in
costume by the following cast-. Adam
Gawronski, Felix Szafranowskl. Lad
die Plytynska, Constantine Skorupskl.
Bolfslau Konopko and . Sigismund
The celebration ended''with a large
ly attended dance at the hall In the
Fu neral Services ef Mrs. Charles Ladd
' Chimney for New Weave Shed
The funeral of Rebecca A. Steere,
wife of Charles Ladd. was held from
her late home, on Norwich avenue
Thursday afternoon at one o'clock,
there being many relatives and friends
present The officiating clergymen
were Rev. Dr. Mathias S. Kaufman of
Trinity M. E. church of Norwich and
Rev. Mr. Smith of the Baltic Metho
dist church, of which Mrs. Ladd was
for many years a valued member. Mrs.
Nelson T. Crowell rendered two ef
fective solos, Some Time We'll Under
stand, and Face to Face. The bear
ers were Pelatiah Mabrey, Andrew
Pembcr, Frederick Clark and George
Geer, all of Baltic. Ther was a
wealth of beautiful flowers, among
the ma pillow, wife, gates ajar. Moth
er, pillow, Grandma, and many other
forms of carnations and chrysanthe
mums. Burial was in Pautipaug Hill
cemetery. Rev. Mr. Smith reading a
committal service. Undertaker Grant
was In charge of the arrangements.
Mrs. Ladd, who died Monday after
noon, after a long illness, was born in
Gloucester, R. L, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Smith A. Steere. She be
came the wife of Charles Ladd on Jan
uary 1, 1869. For 40 years they made
their home in Baltic, where they were
among the best-known residents. Four
years ago they moved to Taftville. Mr.
Ladd is survived by her husband,
three children, Mra. Albert E. Cruth
ers of Norwich Miss Carrie Ladd. and
Leon C. Iidd of Taftville;' three
grandchildren, the children of Mrs.
Outliers, and two brothers, Joshua
Steere of Providence and Maxcy
Steere of Taftville. Mrs. Ladd's death
is a real loss to her wide circle of
Among those present at the funeral
from out of town were Mrs. Mark
Greenleaf and daughter of New Bed
ford, Mrs. Louis I .a rid of South Can
terbury, Everett Ladd of Central Vil
lage and Clarence Loveland of Hart
ford. Prayer Over John A. Walker.
A prayer service was read at the
home of the . late John A. Walker on
Thursday evening at 7 o'clock by Uev.
1). B. MacLane of the Congregational
church. This morning on the fi.'.'S
train the remains will be sent by Un
dertaker Grant to Saco. Me., for bur
ial Saturday, accompanied by' Mrs.
Walker, who will 'probably return li
er to spend the winter here.
Work on Weave Shed Chimney..
Several feet of brickwork have been
completed on the chimney that is be
ing built at the northwest corner of
the Ponemah company's new weave
shed. A concrete foundation goes
down five or six feet to rock and on
this the brick is being laid for the
chimney, which will be 17 1-2 feet
square up to the top of the boiler
house roof above which it will be
made round. The chimney is to be 100
feet high, 1 feet in diameter at thu
The mills and the stores were closaJ
Thanksgiving, but the weather kept
most people indoors.
Frank Boucher, Jr., of New Haven
was the Thanksgiving guest of his
father, Frank Boucher.
Two poles of burning barrels lit up
tne lower enn or. tue new village on
Thursday evening at IS o'clock.
The Misses Hllma and Emma Rose
land, Minnie Chapels and Daisy Bur
man of Montville were guests of
Thomas Greenwood Thursday.
The Merrymakers' Social club held
their fourth annual sunlight hop in
Parish' hall Thanksgiving afternoon,
and though the sun was entirely lack
ing the couples on the floor managed
to have an agreeable time. Music was
given by the Norwich Dance and Con
W. A. Chaffee, superintendent of
construction at tile' Ponemah compv
ny's new weave shed, partook of his
Thanksgiving . turicey in- Providence.
Others who went to that city for the
holiday were- Foreman Carpentsr
James Cannell and Foremen laborers
Jarnes . Bradley and James McNeil.
' NORWICH TOWN
Thanksgiving Whist Family Dinner
Parties on the Holiday President
. Cuihman , to Address Epworth
League. , - . ..
The regular weekly whist was held
at Parish hall on Thursday evening.
Diamonds were trumps. The score
cards were hand painted. -Miss Anna
Filburn, Miss Alice Ktlroy, Miss Ag
nes White, and Miss Nellie Klngsley
were scorers. Jackson's orchestra fur
nished the music for dancing which
followed the whist, with Prof. John
Ryan as ' prompter. Thirty-three ta
bles were played and the ten whist
prizes were won by: Firsts. Miss
Mary Fields, gold cuff buttons; Mi
chael Lynch, gold cuff buttons: sec
onds, Mrs. K. A. Allen, umbrella:
John Ryan, penknife; - thirds. Mrs.
Henry McNally, half dozen forks:
Thomas Casey, penknife; fourths. Miss
Mary Filburn, handkerchief; Mr. No
lan, necktie; consolations, Miss An
nie Gorman, doll; John Lyons, toy.
- Danielton Pastor to Speak.
Rev. R. S. Cushmati of Danielson,
district president of the Norwich Kp
worth league, . will address 'the Ep
worth league of the Methodist Episco
pal church this (Friday) evening. ,
The family gathering on Thursday
with Mrs. .J. S. Lathrop of Washing
ton street. Included Mr. and Mrs. Al
anson P. Lathrop of New York. Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Potter, and Mrs.
Lathrop's grandchildren, Grayson and
Gertrude Lathrop, and Ruth Potter.
News from Various Point.
Miss Florence Northrop of Beech
drive goes to Moosup today (Friday)
for a week end visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence HampBton
were guests Thursday of Mr. and Mrs.
J. IUury Butler of Otrobundo road.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Olstn of the-
Scotland road went to Brooklyn, Conn,
to spend Thanksgiving day with Mra.
Olseu's brother, George W. Talbot.
Mrs. Herbert Thurber, her daughter
Evelyn and brother, Howard John
son, have returned to West Brattle
bore, Vt., after two weeks' visit with
their parents. 'Mr. and Mrs. J. S. John
son ef Huntington avenue. .
Mr. anil Mra. Frank S. Whwltr of
the Scotland road spent .Thanksgiving
with Mrs. Wheeler's parents. Mr. and
Mra. H. S. Gay of Thames street.
Howard Johnson of West Brattle
boro, Vt, who has been visiting here,
sang the solo,. Face to Face, in the
Methodist Episcopal church on Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Flynn and
Miss Ethel Mullin of Baltic were
Thanksgiving guests of Mrs. Flynn'a
sister, Mrs. James Butler of Old Cem
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Frailer of East
Town street had with them on Thurs
day Mr. and Mra. Clarence Frasler of
New Haven and Henry T. Frazler from
. YANTIC HAPPENINGS.
Storm Lessens Attendance at Danoe
I Chester Parkhudst Critically III.
The dance given by the member of
the Brass band was not largely attend
ed Wednesday evening on account of
the storm, but those who attended were
ua'isfk-.l with the programme of twen
ty danc s that were carefully arrang
ed. Muic was furnislied by Bullard's
orchestra of three pieces slid Myron
Ladd prompted. The committee on ar
rat gunents included Edward Smith,
Myron Ladd. Henry Brown and Joseph
I Aval I e. They are planning to have
anoJher dance later.
MisMd Annie and Fanny lxlickl of
Greeneville were recent guests of the
Three- cases of diphtheria have de
veloped at West Farms.
C:. ester Parkliurst is seriously 111 at
the home of hlB son, John R. Park
hu!st of Stafford Springs.
MiK Alice M. Howe of Abington Is
spending the Thanksgiving recess with
hw jiitnU. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Howe.
Miss Helen Plummer. who la teach
ing In Middletown. is spending sev
eral tav with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Plummer.
Mr.. Nettie Bolande. organist of
Groca church, is in New Haven, the
guest of Mrs. Chauncey Kelley.
M:m Eva Russell of Baltic spent
Thanksgiving . with her parents, Mr.
and Miv. Levi Russell.
, Henry Soncie is visiting his aunt,
Mrs. Noah Richards of Jewett City.
Miss Bertha Weeks and Wlnslow E.
WecKS spent Thanksgiving with their
brother, Edward Weeks, in Groton.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baton left town
this week for Waterbuiy.
jl3 Mary Murphy of Moosup was a
recent truest of her aunt, Mrs'; Carl
Mr. M. J. Eogue had as guests for
Thanksgiving Mr. and Mrs. George
Smith of Norwich and Lew is Bogue of
Miss Edith Mathey. principal of the
village school, is enjoying the Thanks
giving rece :s with her parents in
Miss Mary Barber of Middletown Is
at her home here for a brief stay.
Edward Jones is spending several
days in Waterburv. the guest of his
sons. Evan and John Jones.
Mystic. The steeple on St. Mark's
church was blow n oft w eoneseiay at
Groton. Mr. and Mrs. Woodward
had a special Thanksgiving dinner for
the Odd Fellows at the Fairvtew
Somera. Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Lyman
and two sons of Grafton. Mass.. were
Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs.
E. F. Loveland of Maple street.
Neank. The postofflce at Noank was
broken into during Tuesday night, the
safe pried open and between 1400 and
$500 worth of stamps as well as a
small sum of money taken.
New London, Ex-Mayor and Mrs. B.
L. Armstrong of Granite street are the
RIr.LAD CR4PPRI.I. In Greene
ville. Nov. 24. by Rev. C H. Riikett.
Cathryn E. Ringland and George N.
Chappell. both of Norwich.
OI.AV DrEAAX Tn Greeneville,
Nov. 2S, by Rev. P. J. McCormick,
George T. Nolan and Miss Mary A.
9TOXP HIVV In ClreettevMle. Nov.
25. by Rev. J. J. Smith. Hnrold K.
Stone and Miss Lucy M. Quinn.
OS BORN HANCH ETT In Norwich.
Nov. 25. 1909. by Rev. P. C. Wright
Howard N. Osborn of Norwich and
Nellie M. Hanchett of New Haven.
STOREY MA HONEY In Norwich,
Nov. 25. 1909. by Rev. Hugh Treanor,
Henry B. Storey and Miss Dorothy
A. Mahoney, both of Norwich.
PALMER In Preston. Nov. 22. 1909.
Lucy Ann. widow of Charles Palmer,
in. the 61th year of her age.
Funeral services from her late resi
dence Friday afternoon. Nov. 26, at 1
THSK Tn W"t Cheshire. Conn.. Nov.
25, 1909. Eveline Dillaby. wife of J.
If, Trask, formerly of Oreenevilie.
MA HER In New London, Nov. 24.
Patrlck F. Ma her. .
CHURCH & ALLEN
15 Kaln Street,
Telephone call IU-S.
Henry B. Church.
Win. Sraltb Alio
LADIES' CLOTH TOP SHOES
Latest style button and laced, pat
ent Gun Metal and Dongola J3.00,
$3.50 and 34.00.
FRANK A. BILL,
Telephone. 104 Main Street,
Furnish the Home
We are complete housefurnlshers
and offer every piece of Furniture for
every room as well as Staves, Ranges,
Ruga. Carpets, Linoleums and Oil
Cloths aud some choice patterns in
WE ARE AUhVN'TS FOR
Crawford Cooking Ranges
, M. HOURIGAN,
62-66 Main Street.
LIFE 'OF A PIMPLE
Complexion are Cleared artt! Pimples
Disappear Overnight Without T?"bl.
The dispensers of nonlam. a new ski?
discovery, ask that notice be given that
no one Is urged to purchase it without
first obtaining an experimental pack
age. Everyone who has tried it knows
that the fifty-cent box. on sale at Lee
k Osgood's and Smith's drug .store In
Norwich, I-artir's in Putnam. Wood
ward's In Danielson and Ctiesebro'a In
Willlmantic, and all drug stores, is
sufficient to cure the worst cases of
eczema, where the surface affected la
not too large. The Itching ceases on
first application. It will also cure acne
tetter, blotches, scsly scalp, hives, bar
ber's and every other form of itch, in
cluding itching feet Being fiesh-co!-ored
and containing no grease, the
presence of posiam on exposea sur
faces, such as the face and hands, is
not perceptible. Water and onp can
not be used In connection with it
these Irritate and prolong ikln troubles,
sometimes even causing them.
As to the experimental package or
posiam. it can be had free of charge by
mail of tn Emergency Laboratories. 31
West Twenty-fifth Street. New forte
It alone is sufficient to clear the com
plexion overnight, and to rid the face
of pimples in twenty-four hours. 1
guests of Mr. Armstrong's sinter. Mrs.
v uiier -oyes, on Kivermoe urive.
East Hampton. Milton and Ralph
Strong, with their hound. Jack, are the
champion coon hunters hereabouts,
having raptured an even dosen so far
CASTOR I A
Tot Infant! and Children.
The Kind You Kavi Always Bought
I1LRPBY & HcGARRT,
207 Main 81.
Cpri(bl Kan SeklSteer (: Mm
Great Coats are Great;
they keep a man's legs warm as well
s his body; button up close under
the chin. We have them made with
the Combination Storm and Auto Col
lar; the "Muto" Collar; the " Pre. to"
Collar; and the Ulster Collar.
They are all-wool warmth and
service; the kind ef tailoring that en
dure, and ths right style.
Wo have Overcoats of all kind
Overcoats $10. to $35.
Suits $10. to $30.
can be done without pain by Dentists
who KNOW HOW. We pride our
selvea on KNOWING HOW. Good
Dental work nowadays is only possible
by Dentists of experience. We have
been 29 years gaining that. Each of
our staff of operators has made some
branch of Dentistry his particular
specialty for years, and whether you
need filling, crowning, extraction or
bridge work, we have a SPECIALIST
to do It for you, and do" it positively
without pain, and at from one-third to
one-half the prices prevailing at other
offices for the same quality of work.
IT WILL PAY" you to investigate
and consult ua before going elsewhere.
We make no charge whatever for ex
amination and advice.
Sets of teeth that fit, from $8.00.
Gold Crowns, 22 karat, $5-00.
Bridge Work Special (our own sys
tem), sbselutely impossible for teeth
to break off, SS.00.
Filling from Me.
All work guaranteed for 10 years.
King Dental Parlors.
Dr. Jaokeen, Mgr. Franklin Sq.
Office hours week days a. m. to
I p. m., Sundays 10 a. in. to 2, p. m.
nes befei the public, mere is ne me
dium er.tr than threugn tae -Jrer".
ma; columns of The VM
Six Days of Special value-giving1 rn
this Department Not that money.
25o (-inch Weachtxl Lls
value ' Tabla Damask in seres,
4T.c different patterns at JiO
yard, regular price 4 Sc. t.
4o 2-inch Extra Heavy Croanl
value I Table Damask in Ave ilffes
c ! ent patterns at 4c a yar4
regular price tic. t .
$1.09 it dozen slao 2 lnch All
value Linen Napkins at II M
11.10 doseo. regular price $1.M-
1(o Hemstitched Damask Tow.
value els, slue !1x40 Inches at
25c j lie each, regular price JSe.
9c 1 100 doten Pillow Case. coo4
value serviceable quality at
12'4c j each, regular price 12 He.
44o Bleached Sheets, sice III,
value good quality and aoft finish
SOc at 44c each, value fOc.
79o Seamless Sheets, also lliil,
value fhe well' known "Poquot"
MJ brand at Tic each, valus)
$1.19 "Woolnap" Blankets In
value f white and gray, perfect In
$1.75 weave and finlsti at $1.1 a,
pair, value 11.75.
$4 98 Sle 11-4 All Wool "Plaid
value Blankets manufacturers
16.00 sample regular 16.09 an4!
J6.50 values at l a pal.
Regular $1.50 and $2.00 Suiting
at $1.00 a yard
All Wool Suitings extra wide, will
minuri full 54 and 56 inches wide
comprising Imperial Serge, Mannish)
Mixtures, Self Striped Prunella, etc
regulsr $1.50 and $2.00 Suitings at
$1.00 a yard.
ON SALE NOW AND UNTIL SOLD.
Particular attention is called to this,
(ton's superb stock of Women' and1
Children's Winter Underwear. Hop
ar seme of our leading values
INFANTS' Knit Woolen Bands at
26c and 13c.
INFANTS' Woolen Vests In a full
line of fclre at 25c. 3Sc and up to Tie.
At MISSES' Fleecy-lined Ribbed
25o Vests and Pants In both fef.
j ular and extra large site.
At BOYS' Fleecy-lined 8hlrtJ
- 25c j nd Drawer, extra heavy,
i size 24 to 34.
At MISSES' Ribbed Woolen
90c Vest and Pants In whit an
natural wool, both reytilae
and extra large sixes.
At Boys' Natural Wool Shirt
SOc and Drawers, good ' winter-
weight, size 24 to 34.
At COMBINATION Suit fo
50e I Boy and Girls in whit and
j natural color all slsea at I0o
At COMBINATION Suits fo
$1.00 Boy and Girl In white anf
j natural wool all ilxet at
... 11.00 a Suit.
At WOMEN'S Fleecy-lined Rib-.
25c bed Vests and Pant, regula
j and extra largo sizes.
At WOMEN'S Fleecy-lined Rib
39o bed Vest and Pant, regu-
lar and extra largo lice.
At WOMEN'S Fleocy-Unod Rib
50o bed Vest and Pants, rerula
and extra large ii.
At VERY SPECIAL! Women)
59o 1 While and Natural Wool
Ribbed Vest and Pant, ret
ular 75c quality at 59c a gar
At . VERT SPECIAL! Women'
$1.00 I Silk and Wool, Bibbed Vests
I and Pant, both regular and)
extra large sixes at $1.00 foe
all sizes,1 value $1.23 and 11.50,
At ! Women Fine Woolen Riboed
$1.25 Vest and Pant In white n
natural wool txtra goad)
Combination Suits for women in all
weights, all tyles, all grade bothl
regular and extra large sixes.
.At WOMEN'S Fleecy-lined Rib
$1.00 bed Combination Suits, hot
j regular and extra largo alee)
splendid fitting garmeat at
$1.00 for all also.
At Women' Ribbed Combination
$1.50 Suit In white and natural
j wool, a fud line of sixes.
At VERY SPECIAL! Women-
$145 Silk and Wool Combination,
Suit, both regular and extra
large slr.es value $2.!i mt
- . ll.so.
our showing of Woman's Cent'
bi mtio.i Suits at J.0. (2.M and t3. k
k Porteous 1 Hitchll Co.