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NORWICH BULLETINS-MONDAY,- SEPTEMBER 5. 1910
Norwich Qnlhtin and nttrief. 114 YEARS OLD. VafcserlaHea 9 Tire, Me a) weeks Be a aaeathsi fB.M a year. EnttrM at tne Postofflce at Norwich. Conn., aa eecond-elas matter. Teleyame Calls Bulletin Baelnees Office. 480. Bulletin Editorial Rooms. iJ-I. Bulletin Jab Office, !5-. Wlllinaatte ONw, Room S Harray l4ldla a. Telephone 110. Norwich, Monday, Sept. 9, 1910. The Circulation o! The Bulletin. Tea Ball.tla has the largest elr ealatlea ef aay MP" la Eastern Ceaaeatleat, aad (roaa three ta four tlaaea larger taaa that af aar a Rersrfch. It la delivered ta e-ver S,e af tka 4,053 kaaaea ta Raiw alrt, aad read by alaety-three per eeat. at the steeple. la Wtadaaai It la delivered ta aver too beasea, la Paraaaa aad Daalelaaa ta aver 1.10O, aad la all at these places It la eaaeidered the local dally. BeuHera Caaaeetleat baa ferty alaa (mi, eae bnadred aad alzty Sve pestefdee dlstrlets. aad ferty aae raral free delivery reatea. The Balletla la aold la every tew aad aa all af the It. D. reatea la Eastera Caaaeetleat. CIRCULATION lPOl, average 4.413 IPOS, average 5' 920 Week ending 0 Q Q September 3 U U U U OUR ADDED MILLIONS. It Is eetila&ently expected that thla census wit show that the American flat waves over from 00,000,000 to 93.000,000 people, and In view of this opinion and tha fact that we hae since 100 welcomed ,000,000 aliens, the question Is asked if we have any mnn Americans now than then. Let us fiope that they are all (rood adopted American citizens by this time; and ne know that their natural addition of more than half as many millions more will be genuine citizens'. These aliens begin at the bottom and climb up. By Industry and thrift they found homes arva enter business and make fortunes. If Americans expect to be the dominant raca In their own country they have got t do the hard work along with the other kind; they have pot to learn the trades, and do a larger part of the menial work. The Inferior to the rear, the superior to the front. Is the natural order; and in this shifting of circumstances wa find tha children of those who war served by foreigners in curn serving the children of those who for merly served their parents. The way rtoan is through ease the way up Ly work. 'America for Americans!" is only a loud noise. America is for those who support her Institutions and her standards those who make the mot of themselves and the country. There are mora Americans in these states than ever before; and from alien stock have always risen our best cltiaens. THE TWENTY-CENT COTTON BUBBLE. Wall street's cotton crop is largely imaginary its hysterics go into hla tory as real fits. -Pity it is that Wall street cannot stir itself up without stir ring tip tha country. The Toledo Blade recalls a little history to show what Wall atraet cotton excitement means. It says: Cotton, on Hie New York cotton ex change, went to 20 cents on Monday, tha highest price It has touched a! rice 1173, when it coM at a little over 21 cents a pound, following the price of 27 J-l of the year before. In 1904, Sully, of New Tork, and Brown, of New Orleans, organized a bull cam paign and drove the price up to 17 1-4. At that time the floor of the New York exchange was a bedlam. The shouting, the crying, the gesticula tions, the wild disorder of dress, were such realities as no Georgia negro camp meeting evangelist ever Invented as descriptions of chaos. Men tore at one another and men screamed into one another's ears and when the clos ing bell had brought quiet there filed forth brokers and traders dishevel ;d and hysterical, many of whom could give no exact accounting of the tran sactions they had made. "When time had brought out the real facts of the condition of the cot ton crop of 1804 and the state of the market it was learned that there was no Just reason for the excitement. The boom was of traders' manufacture. It brought benefit, if any at all, only indirectly to the cotton grower and led to discussion of suppressing the exchanges as gambling houses. The JO-eent price was caused by the large number of dealers who found them selves in a position of having only three days in wtiich to "cover their shorts' for August, and lacking the necessary resources for delivery. It had1, therefore, nothing to do with the lew of supply and demand, only so far as the speculators were short on supply and were bound to demand by contract." The New York thief who took a baby out of its carriage and stole the carriage and baby's coat must have been a competitor of the charity box thieves. If Kansas sends John Brown's statue to the Hall of Fame at Wash ington, ft will e time to call off all opposition to General Lee's statue. The eeupte who closed a 60 years' courtsh4p by marriage are just as likely to discover their mistake as if tii-y had married It yeara agu. Where the ptcnlva have failed to bietik. the drouth it la confidently ex I ted that the county falra a ill auc- t.-ed. When Boston's new flying competi tion Is labelled No. 1 and laid away, Boston will feel as if a, new era bad dawned. The statistics chow that the thirst am crow leas U the taloona do. , A WEEK'S VACATION. There - are a half-hundred cotton mills booked to shut down for the present week in Massachusetts as a means of curtailing the output of cot ton print goods, and in consequence over 20,000 operatives will be in en forced! idleness during the interval. Of these, 46 mills are located in Fall River alone. The Lancaster gingham mills of Clinton closed Saturday until Septem ber 12. Two thousand employes are affected, and until the same date the 1,400 employes of the Lyman cotton mills of Holyoke will be idle, the en tire plant having closed Saturday night This will bring about three million spindles to a standstill, and reduce the output of print cloth to 175,000 pieces, in addition to the reduction caused by the short hour period which was inaugurated several weeks ago. If there must be a season Of en forced idleness it is much better that it should be in September than in January. CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT.- The evidences of the new postal savings bank will be on hand in a week or two, when the administration will have submitted to it specimens of the new postal savings cards de signed for depositors by the postmas ter general's board of experts. There are to be no bank books. It is ex plained that each card will be issued upon a deposit of 10 cents, and upon it, when nine ten-cent savings stamps shall have been affixed, a duplicate punch will convert it into a certificate for $1. When ten dollars have been so punched a final certificate of $10 may be issued in its stead; such cer tificates will be in denominations of $10, $20 and $50. They are not trans ferable, they can be redeemed only at the postofflce of depost by the original depositor, where he must be properly identified. The New York Times of Sunday, commenting upon the plan,, said: "In Great Britain depositors may withdraw their funds from any post office upon satisfactory identification. But the board of experts has decided that, inasmuch as only $100,000 was appropriated for the installation of these banks, this added convenience wouli involve too large an initial ex penditure. It is estimated, according to the report of the National City bank, that the appropriation will per mit the establishment of not more than one postal savings bank in each state. But this will be enough to give the plan a demonstration and to re veal any defects before the system is extended to include all the second class postoffices." EDITORIAL NOTES. Philadelphia has 4,500 children it must put on half-time in the schools. Mars may be showing more vapors, but it cannot beat September at that trick. The republican congressional cam paign textbook contains 282 pages of facts. Colonel Roosevelt is all ready to plank a platform for any republican state. Duck shooting is legal in Vermont from now until January. Brush up the decoys. China prefers American built Dreadnaughts and it is business to supply them. Berlin is not complaining because the cholera there doesn't prove to be the real thing. If the human race cannot be saved without abolishing kissing it doesn't care to be rescued. The kgs of Medford, Mass., must be fond" of chickens they cleaned 80 out of four flocks. New York has a glimmer of the fact that it is destined to be the big gest city on earth. St. Louis should know better than to ask what is in a sausage. That de pends upon the price! Happy thought for today: Labor day is sane and safe. Why should Independence day be less? The Cleveland street railroad com pany has discharged 200 men and giv en notice of a four-cent fare. When Colonel Roosevelt reached Missouri he was too tired to talk. But Missouri still has to be shown. Collector Loeb took in twice as much revenue from travelers in August. 1910, as he did in the August of 1909. The New Thoughters may build an exclusively New Thought town, but how can H keep the old grafter out? The small boy thinks his lot in having to go to school is a hard one, but what is it compared to the fate of the oyster? Our Peck of Dirt. What is the world coming to. any how, when farmers discuss protein and percentages of carbohydrates, and milkmen dress themselves up in white linen like hospital doc tors, wash their hands with antiseptics and (lispe.nse milk in sealed bottles with the pre cision of an apothecary? And not con tent with putting on all these airs, they expect to be paid for it. We must return to the simplicity of a purer age. when every one expected patriotically to take his peck of dirt and was not particular where it came from. There is a loud demand for the old fashioned milkman to assert him self and start out upon his rounds as of old, with cheap milk for the masses. If Doctor Dixon and Doctor NefT are allowed to have their way much loneer. with all these modern frills, something will have to be done about it. Philadelphia Ledger. Ubiquitous Golf. George Sargent, the golf champion, said one afternoon at Hyde Manor, Vt.: "Golf has become so popular that it la mixed up with everything. You wouldn't think that, golf could have any relation to taxicabs and music, would you? But the other day. apro pos of taxicabs. a New York man told me that all the golf sticks of New York were becoming wry-necked. New York golfers, he explained, ride to the ferries in taxicabs, and their sticks get wry-neck4 from twisting round to watch the dimes mount up on the tax imeter. "Then, on the way to the next hole, our talk turned to grand opera, and the New York man declared that the uther day his baby daughter, taking up the score of Klectra. pointed to a group of quarter notes, and said: " 'Papa, how does one play those lit tle golf sticks?'" Washington Star. The hank return, with its evidence of a big overflow of cash for holiday purposes. Is satisfactory evidence of the spending power of the mav Economic Woman In Life and in the Kitchen. HOUSEWIFE SUGGESTIONS. When a fruit jar cover sticks stand it on its head for a few minutes in' a pan half full of hot water. It will come off easily. When-'there is no strainer in the kitchen sink make holes in an old tin bucket and set it over tine drain. To' revive a black straw hat and make it eqiml to new, rub it all well over with a tiny piece of butter on vel vet and then polish with a fresh piece of velvet. Either cold or lukewarm water should be used for cleaning bread or pastry boards. Hot water softens the wood and causes grease to spread. When cleaning the trathrtub use a flannel rag dipped in kerosene and tak ing off the first grease and dirt and then give it a good wash with hot wa ter and laundry soap. A mayonnaise Jelly -may be served with any frozen salad. Mixed with cubes of celery, cucumbers or any cold cooked vegetables, it may be molded in forms or cus and served on lettuce, or it may be used to garnish any ordi nary, soft salad. Vases of flowers are often knocked over because they are topheavy. These accidents can easily be prevented by putting a few pebbles and some sand in the bottom of the vase and this may help also to bold the stems of the flow ers in the desired position. HEALTH AND BEAUTY. Don't wash the face when traveling unless it is with a little alcohol and water or a little vaseline. Frequent shampooing with tar sop.p will prevent dandruff aJid an applica tion of coal oil once a month to the scalp will not only precent the hair from falling,, but will cause a new growth. Women with narrow hips can do tmich to improve them. Stand on one foot and let the other leg swing back wards and forwards like a pendulum; do this slowly and let the leg go as far as possible each way. After doing this six times with one leg change and do the same with the other. Hiccoughs are distinctly mortifying to the victim. As they are signs of poor digestion and may mean bad stomach trouble, if of frequent occur rence they should be treated medicin ally. For temporary cures try gradual ly dissolving a small lump of sugar on the tongue. Slow sipping of hot water is also good or gargling the throat with ice water. Tartar being an enemy to sound teeth and healthy gums, care should be taken to prevent tartar from forming. Use frequently a solution of tincture of myrrh, enough in a glassful of wa ter to make it milky in color. A heavy deposit of tartar causes the gums to shrivel and recede from, the teeth. Be ware of tartar. To Hang Curtains. If you want to liang a sash curtain and have no rod3 for the purpose, put brass tacks where you would have screwed the hooks for the rod. Fasten a stout cord to a heavy rubber band and have the combined length of the cord and rubber two inches less than the distance between the tacks; run the cord and rubber through the cas ing of curtain and after hanging the cord over one tack stretch the rubber to reach the second tack. This holds the curtain firm and tight. NEEDLEWORK NOTES. An applique of small velvet flowers on a net scarf is pretty. A scarf and flowers, the latter in a border, narrow at the sides, wide at the emls were both of deep terra cotta. Dotted net yokes and cuffs with al ternate pink and cream embroidery in small squares between the dots, giving a pink, cream and white checkerboard effect, give a dressy touch to a gown. Strips of heavy wallaehian embroid ery in bright natural colors ( a wild rose design) used as waist trimming and covered with thin folds of the sheerest chiffon to soften the color ef fect are good. Often in. padding a buttonhole ede or a design for solid embroidery the white padding shows through the col or that is afterward stitched under it. This is especially noticeable and dis agreeable m a dark shade. One wom an solved the problem by doing her padding in cotton as near the shade of the silk as she could get. The result was eminently satisfactory. It may seem extravagant, but the cotton was only three cents a spool, and the extra expense was worth while. FADS AND FASHIONS. The waist line is rising again. All the old laces1 are in great vogue. A great many separate ooats are seen. Jumper blouse styles are Increasing in favor. There are manifold indications "of the return of the Empire. Dark vlue and black are favorite cos tume colors for coat suits. Waists of black chiffon, marquis ettes and voiles are prominent. New toques and turbans generally have sharp upturned brims. Among the new shades for this fall is "pole nord," a grayish blue. In the new coat suits the coats range in length from 36 to 40 inches. Fall tailor nvades very strongly re flect the "hobble" skirt idea of Paris. Plain colored chiffon and voile are very fashionable, over changeable taf feta. Two toned plumes and enormous pink poppies trim some of the latest hats. New Gainsborough hat models roll on the left side and droop at the front and back. The narrow silhouette is being ad hered to with every prospect of its continuation. Ijace, chiffon and marquisette are ex tremely fashionable for dreasy fall cos tumes. 1 VOGUE OF AMETHYSTS. The most popular stone this season among the less costly jewels is the am ethyst. This geautiful . and most be coming stone is much valued for its lovely color, which is particularly ef fective upon black and white, gray, mole and biege. The favorite jewel in which the ame thyst appears is the loig drop earring, which is so much worn just nov. This earring is at its best with a fair sized stone, from which falls a del icate silver chain, with a smaller ame thyst as a drop at the end. Silver, by the way, is a better metal to use with amethyst than gold. Its cool grayish tone gives value to the lovely purple of the stone and has a much less garish effect thun gold. Boy's Russian Blouse. In place of the customary three small box plaits to give fullness to the small boy's Russian blouse, one finds these simple garments made with a single wide box plait dawn the center of the back. This plait is stitched in position along each edge from the neck to tha waist line. . Stuffed Peppers, It is a decided economy to stuff sweet green peppers with a forcemeat made of left-over meat or fieh. The forcemaat may be mixed with a cream sauce or a little tomato sauce. If the peppers are set into custard cups or muffin rings while being baked there will be no danger of their falling over to one side, thus spoiling thsir appear ance. . . Shoes-With "Collars." Something quite new in footwear is seen in the shops. High buttoned shoes come finished with a turnover piece of, the leather, called a "collar," around the top. This collar ia tied together with a cord and tassel and is usually of a leather contrasting in color as well as kind with the material of the shoe. The buttons on these shoes are small and placed closa together. Flouring Fruit for Cake. Many people flour their fruit, whether currants, raisins or citron, before add ing it to the batter. A cook who says that ehe never experiences any trouble from having th3 fruit sink to the bot tom of her cake attributes her success to putting a little of the batter in the pan and then adding the fruit to the remainder of the batter before, turning it into the cake pan. Baked Bean Hints. Add a pinch of soda to the beans be fore baking and the flavor will he im proved. Another thing to remember in baking beans is this: Save about half a cupful of the liquor in which the beans are boiled. When the beans are baked, immediately on taking them from the oven, spread the top with the bean liquor. This makes the beans much more moist. Grated Parmesan Cheese. If the Parmesan cheese is purchased by the pound and then grated or run through the ..grinder it will be less ex pensive than when bought already pre pared for use with macaroni or soups. Dessert of Bananas and Grape Jelly. Cover thick slices of sponge cake with grape jelly and add strips of sliced banana, using the very ripe fruit. Cover with very thick cream. Peach Baskets. Take wsll shaped, small biscuits. Re move the center, leaving a very thin shell. Do not save the top. Brush the outside with white of an egg or a little milk and place in the oven to glaze and to heat. Remove and fill with cut peaches. To be served with plenty of cream. When Making Mince Meat. Use this recipe as autumn approach es and the making of mince meat for pies is a necessity. Three and one half pints of chopped beef, two and one-half pints of chopped suet, four pints of seeded raisins, two pints of currants, two pints of chopped citron, seven teaspoonfuls of salt, four tea spoonfuls of powdered cloves, six tea spoonfuls of cinnamon, five teaspoon fuls of mace, three tumblers of brandy, three tumblers of sherry wine, four pints of granulated sugar. Chop half of the quantity of raisins. Also use one-quarter of the peel of an orange chopped fine. Add apples and more wine when making' the pies. Cold Baked Beans. Cold baked beans may be used as a sandwich filling or a salad'. If for sandwiches, mash them and season highly with tomato sauce, catsup or chili sauce. For a salad, a plain French dressing is bent. Garnish with tomato and. serve on lettuce. Blood Oranges. Blood oranges are delicious to -use when making orange ice or ice cream. Not only do they give a satisfying flavor, but the color is pleasing. Potatoes Neufchatel. Select small potatoes. Peel and boil in slightly salted water. When done, pour off the water and set on the back of the stove to allow all the water to evaporate. If it is a gas range, hold the d-ish over a low flama and shake till dry and mealy. This will only take a minute or so. Remove to a chop plate, using care not to break the po tatoes, pour melted butter which has been thickened Just a little with flour Take a cake of Lenox Soap, cut it into small pieces and dissolve these in three quarts of boiling water. Keep at boiling point until a solution is formed. This solution will do better work than soap and without any waste. Rub the soap solution on the soiled parts, fold and roll each piece separately, pack in a tub, cover with warm soapy water, let stand over night, and in the morning you will find that the really hard work of washing the rubbing on the washboard is not half at hard as usual. LnjBsaaaaasBaBaBBHBBnn (Broadway Theatre Building) Day and Evening Sessions now open ENTER ANY TIME. "THE SCHOOL" of "TODAY" to "ENTER" Write or call. Telephone 721. CHAS. S. DONNELLY, Principal. ovsr, and add a showering of Par mesan cheese. Serve with fried meats. To Preserve Eggs. Take a keg or pail, cover the bottom with half an inch of salt, set your egg close together on tha small enij. Sprin kle them over with ealt so as to cover them entirely. Then put down another layer of eggs and cover with salt; con tinue till the keg is full. Cover tightly, put the eggs where they will not freese and they will be fresh a year hence. The eggs must be new and fresh when put down. If you take absolutely fresh laid eggs and smear the shells with lard or butter they will be as good as new laid eggs for some time. Painting Floors. If one is planning to paint a floor it is wise first to scrub, it well with soap, water and ammonia. Of course, the wood s-hould be perfectly dry before the paint is put on and the first coat should be given plenty of time to harden.1 be fore adding a second. Sometimes a third coat is necessary and there are those who claim that this is an econ omy in the long run. To make the paint wear especially wll, give it a coat of varnish. LUMBER AND COAL. ADM. NOW COMES THE COOL SEPTEM- BER WHEN THE MOCKING BIRD IS SINGING ALL THE DAY in the home of the person who has his bins filled with Coal. Summer is gone. Isn't it time you got your supply of fuel put in? E. C0APPELL CO. Central Wharf and 150 Main Street Telephones. Lis Bin lb n0 sept5daw CALAMITE GOAL "It burns up clean." Well Seasoned Wood C. II. HASKELL. 402 'Phones 4S9 may24d COAL and LUMBER In the beautiful valley of Wyoming, in Penn., lies the beda of the finest An thracite Coal in the world. Wa have secured a supply of this Col for thia season. Try it in your cooking stove and heater. We are the agents for Rex Fllntkote Roofing, one of the best roofings known to the trade. JOHN A. MORGAN & SON. Telephone 884. aprl8d GDAL Free Burning Kinds and Lehigli ALWAYS IN STOCK. A. D. LATIIROP, Office eor. Market end Sh.tuck.t 8ti Telephone 168-12. oet!9d Rose Bowling Alley LUCAS HALL. 49 Shetucket Street ctlSd 3. J. C GTONffi. Prop. wtuv o . 0 Lenox Soap "Just fits the hand" 3 SHOWS OflHV 3 JO, 7 AD S.S JOSEPHINE CLAIRMONT & CO. In a Roaring Comedy Playlet, Entitled tha Pawtaloow Skirt NETTIE KNISE Tha Whistling Won JOE KEL8EY Character Artist Return Engagement LAPO & BENJAMIN v. Ecetr'0 Aw'ob"t" Very Funny. Sure Hit. ADMISSION 10c Evaninga, Reserved Saata 20c. , ?(!DLD? SPECIAL. HOLIDAY BIL-L. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Sept. 5th, 6th, 7th For Three Days Only. CARI.OTTA, I.OOP1VG TKE LOW OX A BICYTL,E . the ; HisasATiox of two HOWARD M1SSIMER CO., BBlI'E Of SEVILLE." , . MATiNr3MaD?l5l0o"'if",, OTGS at 8.15. 10e , 20c. SOc. ' 'SabJMage your seats IX ADVAjm, mm New London County Agricultural Society MONDAY, SEPT. 5th, 1910 Two Balloon Ascensions, one at 11 a. m. and one at 4 p. m. each day of the fair. Wrestling match under the man agement of the Norwich Central Labor Union. , 2.15 class, trot or pace purse $300 2.30 class, trot purse J200 County Colt Races purse $50 AUCTIO There will be an auction of live stock held on the grounds the last day of the Fair, Wednesday, September 7th, commencing at 9 a. m. The So ciety will furnish the auctioneers, and at that time and place will undertake to sell any live stock in the shape of cattle, horses, sheep, swine, poultry, pet stock or anything that is stock. Bring in anything that you want sold. 25 horses and 25 cattle have alread y been secured for the auction. Remember two Balloon Ascensions each day. Extraordinary Free at tractions. Band Concerts, and everything that groes to make a live County P'air. - Admission 35o. Teams 35c. Children under 12 yjars 15c. Automobiles 35c. ARTHUR D. LATHROP, Prest. THEO. W. YERRIN8TON, Sec'y. Individuality Is What Counts la Photography. Bringing out the real personality, the fine joints in character, the little traits that make us what we are. Toned down by the natural spirit of an artist Into perfect accord. Not a thing of paper and pasteboard with a ready-made look. If you want a photo of your real self, or what your friends see to lore and admire, call on LAIGHTON, The Photographer. opposite Norwich Sayings Society auciSd M. HOURIGAN COMPLETE HOME FURNISHER. Funeral Director and Embalmer. Norwich and JzwHt City. E, v Farr.ll Jt saad.rsoa. Prepa. SPKCUL RATES to Theatre Troup. Traveling Men. ate. Uvery connected suetucuj!:t iybket. STP IN AKD TRY OUR 35c DINNER From 12 to 2 DEL-H9IF CAF, Ground Floor jy30d floral Designs and CutHowers For All Occasions. GEDULDIG'S, Telephone tSS. 77 Casta Street jy28d ; DR. C 11 CHAA1BERLAIN Cent a Surgeon. Id charge of Dr. S. U (Jeers practice during bis last liinesa. 161 Main street. Norwwh, Ceait ISepleBAr 51b. ItX 7a KflTH tPROCTOM VAUOEVltlt Alloa!- Me TUESDAY, SEPT. 6th class, trot or pace purse $10 class, trot or pace purse $300 2.35 2.20 WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 7th class, trot or pac purse $200 class, pace or trot purse. $200 2.25 2.30 M. R JOT, Starter. B FOUR AUCTIONEERS. COUNT TGEM. MUSIC. NELLIE S. BOWIE. Teacher of Plana. Room 4t. Central Bulldlnfc. CAROLINE H. THOMPSON Teacher of Mualo 46 Washington Street. ifBlP' P. C. GEER TUNER 122 Pro.oect SU Tel. 611. Norwlah. Cfc A. W. JARVIS IS THE LEADING TUNER IN EASTERN CONNECTICUT. 'Fhore 518-5. 15 Clairmount Ava sept22d T.acbrr o PlHoa. 28 Thairca St, Lesson, plven at my residence 'or si the homo of the pupil. Same method af used at Schawenka Conservatory, Bar. lln. octlld A Fine Assortment MILLINERY AT LITTLE PRICES. MRS. G. P. STANTON octld WE ARE NOW READY to take care of all your Carriage and Wagon Repairing and Painting. Carriage and Automobile Trimming and Upholsteriag The Scott & Clark CORPORATION, JS . 507-515 North Main Street api'9d ; OLIVE OIL "LA PURA" brand Imported. The finest quality of Olive Oil Just received. OTTO FERRY, No. 336 Franklin Street. THERE is no advertising medium !n Eastern Connecticut equal to The Bul Hun for buaioeoa result.