f.:r.v..;:i cjurra, tl ... .y, j,.::j;.:.y z, 1:11
115 YEARS OLD.
akreetla ae-eea. Us wki Ma a
Kntared t the Postofflea at NorwIoU,
Cons, aa aaeoad-clasa matter.
Bulletin Business Offloe, MJ. . f
Bulletin Bditorlal Rooms, 19-t.
Bulletin Job Office, !5-.
Wllllanasrtla Ofaca, Rmowm S
BatMeaa Telephone 110. '
Norwich, Tuesday, Jan. 24, 1911.
The Circulation o!
Tk alletUi kH (he lucent etr
alaUHBi af aay pa aw la naatera
OiaaiMlLal. aaJ tna lkM ta fa
that -af aay la
Harwaca. It a
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wtasw Ml r atQ a a ae
ml. at the seaara. 1m Wlaaaaaa
It la Mlvanl te avav heejaaa,
la Paaaaas aa Daalalaaa la am
Mea, aaa la all af tfceae plaoea It
la aaata'aaa taa laeal daily.
laHfra Ceaaeatleat aaa farty
ataa nan, aaa aaaar4 aaa mtxXy
aaetaflce atatrleta, aaa festy
aaa sag at free aU--ery raataa.
Tfca Balhlla la eela la every
a-rra mm aa all af tha H. W. O.
mil avavasa ....
a9S, iani ....
PORTLAND AND COMMISSION
Portland, Me., Is moving for a new
city ehartar which will, it is believed,
ronsetrtrata municipal management
and tlx responsibility. There is ton
oidarabla apposition to tha. change, bitt
1i is mora than probable that the ex
periment will be tried because tha
spirit tt eba-nge Is tn tha air and the
impresaloa Is general that matters
roaM Mat worse than they have
haaa, aa that the chances for improve
ment are certainly two to one.
The Portland Express talKs well and
nslbly apoa the subject, when it
"FerfeeUoa in human government Is
not yet to be expected. Closer ap
proach to It than we have yet known
will some when the people as a whole
interest themselves and take active
part in elvlc control. That such is
tha tendency of the present hour is
one OT tha most hopeful signs of the
times. If this universally popular in
terest lar under any form of gov
ernment, be rt the present form or the
cemenlaaton farm, vicious results are
hound. to follow. Tf this popular uni
versal Interest is active, it does not
matter so much whether the govern
ment remains as at present conntituted
or is changed to the suggested form.
1 tats popular Interest lass, and power
to so wide an extent is pat In the
hands of a few individuals of vicious
tendencies, the city would be likely to
suffer more than It would with a
larger body ef governors.
"The essential thing, therefore, for
the establishment of and continuation
of good government in the city of
Portland, as in all other cities, hs to
do not so much with the particular
form of the charter or particular style
of the government as it has with the
vits I and active interest shown by the
people as a whole. If the proposition
t change the charter results in
arousing such an interest, it will work
for good for our community, and it
(toes not matter very much whether
the vote result in adopting the new
charter ar in the retention of the old."
INCOME TAX ENDORSEMENT.
It looks as if the legislature of Ohio
would endorse the resolution for the
amendment of the constitution of the
Vnlted States so that an income tax
may be legally levied. The house
voted praatk-ally unanimously for it,
only four members opposing it, and
this same,houso postponed, the ques
tion last year in a way which indicated
that it was far from being a popular
Common ling on the action of the
house, the Toledo Blade says:
"The approval of tho income tax
amendment does not meun that the
United Mtates will proceed to tax ln
uomns should the requisite number of
states support the proposal. The su
preme court declared the income tax
unconstitutional years ago. At the
suggestion of Mr. Tai't, the congress
meeting in 1909 submitted to the states
an amendment which, if passed, would
ba written in the constitution and
would permit congress to levy the in
come tax at any time of need or ex
pediency. It may be that this tax may
never be assessed. It may be that
uther ways of raising revenue may
provide for all tho requirements of the
overnment. tint it is well to have
this resource and to be able to employ
ft quickly without having to go
throngh the long process of state ac
tion." A SANE VIEW. .
Tha men who have had most experi
ence in life are the ones who have the
best opinion of the press.
This is what Gov. John A. rix of
New Tork said recently: "Never once
ia my political career have I been
consciously - misrepresented - by a
The man who has a poor conception
of newspaper life and duties rarelj
thinks that to the newspaper man
criticism Is a part of the day's work.
It in a part of his contract with the
public. They read his paper not
merely to see what has happened, but
to nee what intelligent men think
about those happenings. In 99 cases
out of 100 there is not the least ill
will behind this expression of opinion
made to supply a public need.
Newspapermen and public men of
experience understand the situation,
and they no mora think of quarrelling
vtr Issues than do members of the
liar ernploj ed on opposite sides. Men
who battle learn to give and take ami
no tttiutt jKl'-ft behind.
The Japanese hunters for the South
pole have given notice that if they
fii tliev' shall 'not. return home. It
noiila iy them better to coins here'
a4 write for the magazines.
LED AN HONORABLE LIFE.
It Is said ef the lata Paul Morton
who rose fmm the position of an of
fice boy to be' a member of President
Ftoatylt'a cabinet, that he was al
ways honorable In all his acts, which
is indeed a high compliment;
His father was J. Sterling Morton,
1he secretary '. of agriculture under
President Cleveland, and the founder
ot Arbor day, now so generally ; ob
served by the states. He was a wae
parent, as will be seen by the follow
ing story of how . he impressed - his
boys with honor at the psychological
The mother of Paul Morton died
many .years ago, and was buried in
the cemetery at Nebraska City, ad
Joining Arbor Lodge, on a high roll of
tho prairie, 'overlooking the Missouri
river. There a simple 'monument was
erected to her niemory.
On the Sunday after the shaft had
bee a placed in position, ,J. Sterling
Morton took his two living sons, Joy
and Paul, to the graveyard. On the
stone' there had been engraved, "Caro
line, Wife of J. Sterling Morton and
Mother of Joy, Paul, Mark and .Carl
"Why, father, did you put our names
there?" Paul asked.
"Because," their father replied, "I
expect you will always honor your
mother. If, my boys, you ever do any
act that would be dishonorable, I
want you to know that your names
will be taken oft that stone."
Paul Morton's name remains upon
China is coming up to date mors
rapidly than the world generally can
comprehend. Think of a queueless
China, with five million subjects be
ing -drilled to defend the nation and
to prevent any more partitioning by
the aggressive Christian nation.
Dr. William K. Cecil, author of sev
eral books on China, who has just
finished a tour of the Chinese empire,
returning by way of the trans-Siberian
railroad, declares that tha "most
marvelous spectacle in the world to
day is the modernizing of China." He
was especially struck with tha new
educational movement, which he states
is spreading with amazing rapidity,
and wjth the growth of tha prisons.
"In many places," he says, "I saw
model prisons going up. - Instead of
si Icings and beheadings, I saw prison
ers at work on the roads and other
public improvements. Immense par
liament buildings are going up In the
principal pro'lncial cities. Great
progress is making in railroads. The
standing army has a basis of 5,000,000
men. - One sees great numbers of
troops being drilled in the . most ap
proved manner and magazine rifles
are coming into use." .'
The report sent out from Manila last
week that the Japanese government
has ordered 100.000 tons of rice from
growers in Saigon, Indo-China, for
immediate delivery the only other
similar' order ever given by Japan
being Ju3t before her war. with Rus
sia Will prompt the suspicious and
apprehensive to conclude that the day
of international trouble cannot long
be delayed, but it Is just as well to
think that the Chinese or Japanese
will seek no trouble with those nations
who do not encroach upon their rights.
Portugal has decided to model her
government after that of France; may
she never get lost in French foot
steps. Prune color is said to be an ap
proaching fashion, and it is surprising
how many people claim to be ignorant
of the exact hue.
The Philadelphia Times calls atten
tion to the fact that the city has three
hundred millions' worth of assets de
spite all grafting.
It is believed that Senator Bailey of
Texas has his eye on the presidency,
and that he will make known his de
sire in time tor 1912.
Happy thought for today: If you
meet a stingy man and quietly ask
him to give you a little advice, he
seems real glad to do It. '
The Toledo Blade says Iowa has
eiKht republicans who would rather sit
in the United States senate than eat
Rhode Island can beat that. .
The fact that Senator Aldrieh was
able to name his successor and see
him successfully through is , consid
ered of national importance.
The fact that diamonds are increas
ing in price Is not worrying the gen
eral public much. The price of pota
toes most attract . their attention.
There is such an appearance of de
sign about a deadlocked legislature
that a suspicion always exists that
some one holds the key for a price.
No one could afford a ten-million
Joke but Carnegie; and perhaps this i
why he appears to enjoy his so much.
He doesn't believe in peace at any
The editor of the Chinese 'paper In
Sun --Francisco whom 3,000 almond
eyed citizens wanted to kill must feel
sure that what he writes hits the
Since the Adams county revelations
and confessions, it does not seem
strange that Speaker Cannon felt con
lirtont as to what he could do in his
. A Chicago man's attempt to com
mit suicide is traced to the fact that
he had to do most of the Jiousework.
Few women lose their husbands from
such a cause. -.
There are said to be eight million
children In this country who do not
go to Sunday school, which shows
that we need not -seed missionaries
quite so far from home.
A Maine man declares that he hat
no patience with a man who will- pay
15 cents for a bottle of beer without
v, -inking and then kick because miin
is eight cents a quart.
The Massachusetts woman - who
wants bachelors taxed $5 a head for
evading matrimony doesn't realize
that most of them would think at
that they got off cheap.
Of course Chief Moore ofnhe weath.
er bureau has been charged with most
every unreasonable thing; and now
the west says it looks as if he had
mislaid a few snow-storms. .
A Press Anent Omission.
Can't understand how it Is that iJ
press egent has used the aeroplane to
heVn along an elopement. Philadel-;
phia ItKiuirer. '
lirazil will S'rin have J6 wireless
stations along its coawl, all put up by
art American company.'
Government by Commission
8 Sone Comments On The Late Election
(Written Specially for Th Bulletin.)
The first city election in Haverhill
under the new charter . w&s held in
December, 190S. In order that in each
annual elections to follow two alder
men might be chosen for two year
terms of office, in tihe first election two
aldermen were chosen for one year
and two aWormen for two .'ears. In
1909, then, but two aldermen were to
be. elected. Both men whose term of
office then expired were candidates
and were elected by a majority that
was' a compliment to their own person
al service and to the administration as
a whole. In 1910 a mayor and two
aldermen were to he elected. All three
men whose terms of office expired were
candidates for re-election. In opposi
tion to the mayor a a candidate was
an alderman Who had -been re-elected
in 1909, and who had served but half
of his second term. He presented his
resignation as an alderman to take
effect January 2, 1-911, -when the new
municipal year would begin. He was
a fluent platform speaker, and he
spoke. In all sections of the city and
many times, attacking (severely th
administration of which he had been
a part but with the dominant part of
wtiich he differed, on the grounds of
a mislesxlirtg financial statement, a
violation of the spirit of the publicity
clause of the charter, a breaking of
faith with the public in the matter of
the public ownership of the gas and
electric, lighting plants, and some oth
er minor matters. The two aldermen
who sought re-election were opposed,
the one toy an ex-mayor who was the
city's executive for the five years from
1904 to 1908, the other by an ex-alderman
of the former mod of govern
ment. Both these opposing candidates
were fluent and spirited speakers, and
both spoke noons and evenings In the
public squares, and halls, attacking
with great earnestness the administra
tion. The candidates who wera In of
fice adopted the policy of silence.
Personally no one of them was a
ready platform speaker, and no ona
spoke for them. They rested upon
their public recocd. The result was
that the mayor won re-election by a j
vote of 3,450 against 3,163 for his op
ponent; the. ex-mayor won the elec
tion as alderman, and the other alder
man was re-elected. The . alderman
who had resigned his office to become
a candidate for mayor, then, acting
under exelent legal advice, claimed
that as his resignation did not become
operative until January 2, he had the
right to withdraw it at any time be
fore that date. This he did, and re
mained an alderman of the municipal
The result of the election, although
it returned the mayor and one alder
man and defeated the re-election of
the other alderman. a very able, hon
est and worthy official, could not be
construed as an endorsement of the
administration nor could it be charged
to any weakness of the charter. In
deed, In so far as it was a rebuke, the
ground for such rebuke was the'toellef
that the administration had not ob
served the spirit of the charter. This
belief should have been dispelled. The
policy of silence was a mistaken one.
The attacks of the opponents should
have been met by full, frank and often
repeated explanations, made so clear
that the ordinary voter might under
stand that the adminstration had had
In mind the observance of the charter
and the interests of its citizens. Dig
nity is an excellent thing, but it is not
a complete defence when political at
tacks are made. The public is sensi
tive, and it is, alo, responsive. Tt
leans sympathetically to that official
who seems to take it into his confi
dence, and who explains not only his
acts but the motives and reasons for
isnch acts, and it is inclined to resent
the failure or the. indisposition to give
Twelve years ago the gas commis
sion of Massachusetts ordered the
Haverhill Gas Light company to fur
nish gas in the city of Haverhill at
80 cents per 1,000 feet, the rate then
being Jl per 1,000 feet. The 6a Light
company by legal obstructions' had
prevented this rate becoming- effective,
and the city of. Haverhill had been
unable to compel such reduction. It is
possible, however, for a municipality
to establish a municipal gas plane,
either hy purchase or by installation,
if, after recommendation by two suc
cessive city governments, t"e matter
is submitted to popular vote and in
dorsed , by such vote. The municipal
council of Ilnrverhill passed in 1909
votes submitti-tig to the citizens the
questions of the municipal ownership
of the gas plant and the electric light
plant. That such questions should be
submitted it was necessary that the
municipal council of 1910 should af
firm by vote the action of the munici
pal council of 1909. Now the munici
pal council used this proposed action
as a means to obtain concessions
from the Gas Light company, and
when such concessions were satisfac
tory to the administration the meas
ures for submitting the matter of mu
nicipal ownership of the gas plant to
the people were withdrawn. As ii
business proposition it Is- undoubtedly
more to the financial advantage of the
citizens to have a private corporation
furnish gaa under the concessions ob
tained than to have the city furniesh
it through municipal ownership of the
gas plant. But the citizens desired to
vote on the question. They had been
led to believe- that the matter of the
municipal ownership of the gas plant
was to toe submitted to them, and they
resented the withdrawal of such sab
mission by the municipal Council. In
his report in January, 19W), the mayor
had said,. "The question has now gone
to a. point where concession, if now -ordered
by the companies, could hardly
affact the present determination of the
council that, for the ultimate general
welfare, the city of Harverhill should
own and operate municipal and elec
tric plants. . -. The taking of all
further necessary steps as soon as
practicably possible, and the .conse
quent establishment of a municipal
gas plant ana a municipal electric
plant is hereby unqalifiedly ' recom
mended." Undoubtedly this action of with
drawing the question from submission
to the voters on the part of the. coun
cil was most unpopular. The munici
pal council acted In the belief that
they had driven an excellent bargain
with the Gas Light company, and that
this bargain ought not to be Jeopard
ized 'by a popular vote. The citizens
largely felt that the spirit of the char
ter that seeks to place the adminis
tration of trie city more fully in ths
hands of the people had been violated
by the action of the council; that the
arguments for and against municipal
ownership might wisely have been
submitted to them; and that the final
decision In the matter might -safely
have' been left with them. This feel
ing was clearly evident in the municipal
election. It is interesting to notice
that when in this municipal electon
the queston of the municipal, owner
ship ot the electric light plant was
voted upon, it was rejected by a. vote
of 4,7.Vi, n.es against 1,534 ayes. It is
also of interest to note that when
there was talk of the municipal coun
cil's breaking its agreement with the
Gas Light company the censure of
the people in this matter being keenly
felt by the administration and hasti
ly submitting the matter to the peo
ple, it met the response that two
wrongs do not make a right, and that
to break honor with the Gas Light
company must notbe considered. But
nothing in the election could be con
strued as a criticism of the charter.
Indeed both parties made it the basis
of their appeals, the one claiming that
under its provisions Haverhill had re
ceived a sound business administra
tion, the other claiming that the spirit
of the charter had been volated.
Haverhill, Jan. 20, 1911.
The World Federated.
On Jan. 4, 1911, an earthquake shook
down the huts of traders and the tents
of herdsmen in far-off Turkestan. A
few years ago we should never have
heard of it. But on the morning of
Jan. 5 all thj newspapers of the world
told of it.
Space lias been so far annihilated by
But a still stranger thing accompa
nied this remote event. On Jan. 4 it
was reported from London that deli
cate instruments there had told of a
dreadful earthquake somewhere.
The 'same tidings came ffom New
These statements were made with
perfect confidence, because of the rec-
A cake of Lenox Soap is about 4 inches
long; 3 inches wide; and 1 inches thick.
The ends, top and bottom are rounded,
so that the cake is easily held in one's hand.
The top side of the cake bears the word
Lenox; the reverse side, the name of the
makers, Procter & Gamble.
On the inside of the wrapper are
suggestions as to the best way to use
Lenox Soap, that are well worth reading.
.j.F " ' J . ".a
Of Horahonnd and Tar
And Sore Throcts
There's Nothing Better
No opium nor anytnlaa laJarleaw
Jiu umggisu Mil it)
Pike's Toothaebe Dropa T"
Cure in One Minute jJ
orda mads by instruments called seis
In fact, the London despatch made
the marve'louB and true assertion that
the' earthquake wa about 4,000 miles
away, IN AN EASTERLY DIREC
TION! The New Tork despatch also stated
its distance correciiy.
The seismograph is the symbol ra
th-s physical plane of the new world
wide sensitiveness, of the fact that
mankind has begun to feel collectively
so that shock or suffering or pleasure
runs along a thousand nerves from
continent to continent, from city to city
and the whole world expands or
Th-2 Diaz plutocracy tortures and
enslaves people, and all the i world suf
fers and cries out against it. And all
the world feels every shock of that
strange warfare that is going on be
hind the veil In Mexico against the
Tolstoi died, and all the world
The democracy won in the British
elections, and everywhere the democ
racy rejoiced, and drew deeper
breaths for tha fight against feudalism.
In Japan a group of political agita
tors were arrested for alleged conspira
cy against the imperial family, and it
was whispered that their real crime
HAYS HAIR HEALTH
Never fails to restore
gray hair to its natural
color. Positively removes
Dandruff.- Is not a dye.
Send 6c. poatafe sad Vear dealer's aaow tor a
FREE SAMPLE BOTTLE
to Philo H.y Speo. Co.. Nawark. N. J U.8.A.
$1 sad SOe. bottles, at drag or dept. Moral, or
direct npoa receipt of price.
KKFUSB ALL SUBSTITUTES
HAY'S f.tf.V WHITS rtnu j
- - - vvemnee
the amnteYiaa. btmskm l-kl.a .
freckle, pimple., bleekheede. Nor greeey or
fi7i wo n eniar eaeoc. uoee aot aroeeota
heir growth. 25 A Site. Dr4 A Dept. eteree.
. For sale , and recommended by Eng
Ier and Smith, Lee & Osgood Co.,
Chas. Osgood Co., UUey St Jones. .
L i.v:::. '.fl
W. B. PATTON & CO.
Presenting their Comedy Sketch entitled "Getting
Acquainted with JMother".
" DAVltY fit EVtnsos.
IM MAmtPVLATIOMM OT MELODY
bOYD & LWHKEWZE
ADMISSION. lOe. BVESINU9, RESERVED SEATS. ZOe.
WITH PROFESSIONAL LECTURER.
Mat. 2.30. Eva. 7 and 8.30 p. m.
Admission 15c. Children not admitted unless with. Parents er
was not conspiracy to commit crime
but only free speech. At once tha lov
ers of liberty over all the world took
fire and the Japanese minister gave
out an interview to the effect tlu.t the
prisoners are really terrorists, and that
speech Is aa free in Japan as in Amer
A bank fails In Buenos Aires, ana tne
Barings go under In London. Strin
gency prevails in Melbourne and Syd
ney and tne panic oi ia3 sweeps me
world It was said of old. ''No man
llveth unto himeelf alone, nor dieth
unto himself alone." . It was true tnen.
It ia a million times more true now.
The moral world Is furnished with its
seismograph, more sensitive tnan tnat
delicate instrument which recorded the
National lines are being obliterated.
Tho envem mental arrangements of
earth lag behind; but the intellectual i
progress which lead to sociological -I
unity has made mighty marches since j
it was written:
"The war-flrumr throb no longer, and
alt battle-flags are furled
In the Parliament of Man. the Federa
tion of the World."
VTMiiot Ai kind friend it Is deeds.
not words, that count! Friend Oh, I
don't know ! Did you ever send a tele
gram? JNewarK star.
STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO.
Lucas County,. S3.
Frank 3. Cheney makes oath that he
is senior partner of the firm of F. J
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore
said, and that said firm will pay the
sum Of ONE HUNIXBEO DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh thai
cannot be cured by the use of Hall's
FRANK J. CHENF.T.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
In mv r.'pe.n", this Kth fisv of iVcem
ber. A. D. 1I8. A. W. GLBASON,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internal
ly, and acta directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials free.
- F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold bv all Druggists. 7Hc.
Take Hall's Family Fills for consti
Foley Kidney Pills
Are tonic In action, quick in results!
A special medicine for all kidney and
bladder disorders. Mary C. Abbott,
Wolfehoro, N. H., says: "I was af
flicted with a bad case of rehumatlsm,
due to uric acid that my kidneys fail
ed to clear out of my blood. I was a.)
lame in my feet. Joints and back that
it was agony for me to. step. I used
Foley Kidney Piils for three daya,
when I was able to get up and move
rthout and the p.'iiiis worn . till gone.
This great change . in condition I owe
to Foley Kidney Pills and recommend
them to anyone suffering as I have."
Lee Osgood Co.
La Grippe Coughs and Stuffy
Take Foley's Honey and Tar. It
gives quick relief and expels the cold
from your system. It contains no opi
ates, is safe and sure. Lee & Osgood
PLUMBING AND GASFITTING.
JOHNSON & BENSON,
20 Central Avanue.
Metal Cornices and Skylights, Gutters
And Conductors, and all kinds of Job
bing promptly Attended to.
The Vaughn Foundry Co.
furnished, promptly. Large stock o!
pattern. No. 11 to 25 Ferry Street
S. F. GIBSON
Tin and Sheet Metal Worker
Agent for Richardson and Boynton
65 Wast Main Street, Norwich, Conn.
T. F. BURNS,
Heating and Plumbing,
" 92 Franklin Stresl
Do It Now
Have that old-fasbioned, cnsanltarr
plumbing replaced by new and nod
em open plumbing, il will repay you
la the Increase or health and saving
of doctor's bids. Overhauling and re
fitting thoroughly done. Let ma glva
you a figure for replacing ail the old
plumbing with 'h modern kind that
will keep out tha sewer gas. The
work will ba first-class and tha price
reasonable. . ! - -
J. f. TOMPKINS,
Watt Main Street.
A Cat of From 10 lo 15
on pur regular prices for all kinds of
House Furnishings should appeal to all
econonilcsl housekeepers within 20
miloe of Norwich.
Whether you wish to furnish a nev
home or replenish worn-out furuitmje
or carpets, it behooves you to take ad
vantage of this opportunity while you
SHEA & BURKE,
Norwich and TalfvHte
Seventh Week of
Pi in FULL
by Euger.a Walter.
Souvenirs of Mr. Dunbar at
. Friday, Haile . Club Night.
Seats now on sale at the Haile
Next Week LYN WOOD.
Frank L. Farrell
"y. m. c. a. hall.
Church Street Entrance,
TUESDAY EVENING, JAN. 31
Tickets 60c and 75c, at George A.
Davis' and Broadway Pharmacy.
GREENWOOD ATHLETIC CLUB
LYCEUM " THKATER. New London
v- TUESDAY, JAN. 24.
Star Bout, Ten Rounds, Johnny Allen
of Philadelphia and Young Bosse vt
Semi-final, Eight Rounds. Johnny
Sheehan of Bridgeport and Jimmy,
Dwyer'of New York.
Preliminary, Six Rounds. Yoontr Ker- j
guson, 2d Co., Fort Wright, and KM
Politz, 133d Co., Fort Terry.
Prtces-50c. $1.00, 1.50.
Tickets on sale at Lyceum Box Offlcaj j
janl9d -. i
WILLIAM L. WHITE,
decld ' 4d South A St., Taftvillo
T U til E 55
122 Prospeot Bt,
Tel. 611. Norwich. C
LUMBER AND COAL.
is that Hie Pleasure of
It's a Vote.
. We heard this in tin; legislature,
and it strikes us tl.iit tf the women,
folkH want ' Chappeit'H "Cop l you had
better get It for them as soon us you
THERE'S. PLBXTY OF IT.
Central Wharf and 150 Main Street.
JOHN A. MORGAN & SON,
Coal and Lumber
free EcroIagKIa23 an! Leilj
AlWAta IN STOCK.
i D. LATMOP.
Office eoe. Market ard 8r.etiiel.el
It bums up clean."
Well Seasoned Wood
C K. HASKELL.
402 'Phone 489
ncralDesians and CutFlowen
For All Occasion.
G E D ULDIG' S,
Telephone St. XT Cedar Streaf-, ,
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