AS THIN AS A
For the pact five yeara we have had
tha greateat aliear in tne woria.
WMT WW nV 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 p www - -
Barkal Slioei-tg Machina and ia tha
finaat machina aver md. siieea raw
and oaoked meata aa THIN aa a wafar.
DRIED BEEF, AIR DRIED.
ENGLISH BACON. . -
BOILED HAMS. f . '
BOLOGNA HAMS. ' f
With thia maohina any of tha above
sliced makea a choice diah for lunches.
80MERS SARATOGA CHIPS,
Bag 6c -
To have the correct time
start the New Year right,
and have the right time by
We have all grades con
stantly on hand, fresh from
Ferguson I Charbonneau,
GRAPE FRUIT and
6 Franklin St.
Jan20d JUSTIN HOL-DEN. Prop.
MAXWELL L. D.
Overhauled, Painted and
in FIRST-CLASS con
H. B. RING AUTO CO.
now on sale at
CRANSTON & CO.
Make Your Selections Early
Clust cr .Curls
lor tbe New loiilares
Gibson Toilet Co.
67 Broadway 'Phone 50 i
the Goodwin te!
ITOrELS FOR EVERY FICURE.
CORSETS ALTERED AND HEPAISE9.
DR. C R. CHAMBERLAIN
Is ehargo of Vt. a. U Gears practise
during bla last liinesa
161 Main Street. Norwich. Caw
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Tha Plant-Cadden Co.,
Jewelers and Silveramiths.
FLAUT CADDCN BUILDING
WHE3T you -want to put your nasi
neas before the public, there la bo me
dliim better than tftptngb tha aUvertia-laa-
aalunrna eX Tha jtnlletla.
Norwich, Tuesday, Jan. 24, 1911.
' Annual meeting United Workers at
G'nville Cone, church 3 p. m. today.
The rainfall on Saturday aa meas
ured Monday morning was .24 of an
Inch. ... . ' .
Master Arthur Lamb of Pearl street
brought In well-developed pussy-wil-lows
on the 20th Inst
Wednesday, the first of the conver
sion of St Paul, there will be special
services in Episcopal ohurches. .
Easter comes unusually late this
year, the 18th of April. Ash Wednes
day, the first day of Lent, is March L
Next Sunday, January 29, is Mc
Kinley day, when all who wish to hon
or his memory will wear a pink carna
tion. State Master L. H. Healey of Wood
stock will install the officers of West
Hartford grange this (Tuesday) eve
ning. The Daughters of the War of 1812
are to meet at the Stratfield in Bridge
port February 9, for business and
An anniversary requiem high mass
for Cornelius Reilley was celebrated
In St. Patrick's church on Monday by
Rev. Hugh Treanor.
Word was received by Norwich
friends Monday of the death of Philip
Brown, 22, at the home of Peter J..
Lappie, in Colchester.
A needed addition to the equipment
of the Otis library is a substantial new
typewriter desk with typewriter for
Miss Cash's use in her work.
While on a business trip Monday, J.
!. I.athrop fell in Central Village and
badly Injured his leg. He was able to
return to Norwich by trolley.
The schooner Dean V. Brown will
leave Riverside after repairing this
morning. The vessel recently dis
charged its cargo at Dawley's.
Mischa Elman, the young Russian
violinist, who played at Slater hall last
week, celebrated his twentieth birth
day in New York on' Saturday.
John Lawrence underwent an oper
ation in Hartford ten days ago and is
in promising condition. He expects tc
return home early in February.
Business failures in Connecticut for
the past week numbered 353, against
291 in the same week of last year. 819
in 1903, 431 in 1908 and 234 in 1907.
Monday's Bridgeport Telegram had
A sympathetic notice of the death of
Mrs. Lewis A. Hyde, mother of George
F. Hyde, for eleven years connected
with the Bridgeport Y. M. C. A.
Howard Coburn and Miss Margaret
wedded Friday at the Baptist parson
age at Attleboro, by Rev. Richard O.
Sherwood, says the Boston Globe.
Local visitors in Canada write home
Of the fact- that there is snow as far
south as Brattleboro, and that in the
Province of Quebec it is 16 or 18
inches deep, with drifts fully 10 feet.
Isaac Edwards will vacate the farm
north of the village of North Ston
ington owned by William P. Baboock.
this spring, and Thomas McGowan will
move his family there and take up
An increase of the capital stock of
the C. M. Shay Fertiliser company
of -Groton from 150,000 to $150,000 is
demanded by the Increased business of
the plant, which is near the navy yard
Walter Burr was surprised at his
residence Monday evening by a num
ber of his friends, it being his 86th
birthday. The Paragon quartette ren
dered several selections and an enjoy
ttble evening was spent.
The farm in Poquonnoc. owned by
Stephen Morgan and adjoining the es
tate of Morton F. Plant, has been pur
chased by Mr. Plant. This farm com
prises 250 acres. Mr. Plant will make
it an up to date dairy farm.
The Meriden Record,, noting those
who are in the Masons' home at Wall
ingford, mention from Somerset lodge,
24, of Norwich, Harriet A. Mathewson
and Edwin W.- Mathewson. There are
j nearly 100 in the home at present.
j Eight new corporations, having a
: total authorized capital stock of
$757,500, were formed in this state dur
ing the past week. In the correspond-
; ing week of 1910 the number was 8.
I with total capital stock of only 1331,
000. Oliver P. Wattles, who has been sec
retary and assistant manager of the
Jewett City Textile company for eev
: eral years, has severed his connection
with the company and Archibald Mlt-
chell, Jr., is acting as assistant man
ager. Mary Dilkmark. 81. a native of
. Finland, took her life by strangula
tion Sunday at Moosup, while Respon
dent at the home of her brother. She
recently came to Moosup, the family
having come to this country from Fin
land last summer.
The Stevens & Jackson company of
1 Sprague, incorporated January 12, 1911,
to operate theater, etc. Capital stock
, $15,000, divided into 150 shares. :
; $100. each. Incorporators: John C.
'; Stevens, William C. Jackson. Charles
; Headen, all of Sprague.
Rev. Howard Colby Ives has re-
signed as pastor of All Souls' church.
New London, having been the head of
that Unitarian society for about five
years. He has accepted a call to a
larger Unitarian church in Summit. N.
J., and will leave February 8 or soon
er. To handle its big coal importing bus
iness the New Haven road has made
arrangements to secure a big 7.2fi0-ton
collier from the Coastwise Transport
company. The new boat will be ready
in .August and the railroad already hag
sipned a contract to uso the boat for
Mayor Charles F. Thayer is one of
the incorporators of the Interstate
Realty company of Norwich, the other
members of the corporation being Ed
win A. Tracy and Albert L. Potter.
The papers were signed by Notary
Public Edith A. Fellows. The capital
The case of the state vs. Seneca H.
Thresher, charged with obtaining $200
from Mary Denehee of New London,
by misrepresentation, and which hap
four times been adjourned, went over
again Monday, this time until Febru
ary 4. It Is said it will then- be dis
posed of for a certainty.
The Southern New England. Tele
phone company has enclosed in the
new directory a loose page calling pat
rons' attention to the necessity of
knowing just which fire house to eall
up in case of emergency, instead of
calling tor the fire department, in or
der to get a quick response to a still,
Local delegates will attend the 37th
annual session of the grand chapter
of Connecticut, Order of the Easter
Star, at the Masonic temple, Hart
ford, Thursday. The morning ses
sion will be open at 10 o'cleam There
wilt be an afternoon and probably an i
evening session. - ... J
, ....... .,.. '. -,(
Much Interest is manifested in the
election of . county commissioners at ;
Harttord tori ay and manv politicians i
rrom tms city will be at the capltoi
Fred W. Haaen. formerly a well
known resident here, and until recent
ly employed at the Norwich State hos
pital, is now an attendant at a Hart
ford hospital. , i
William" F. Hill returned on Mon
day afternoon from Canaan and stated
that his daughter is much improved.
The attack of hiccoughs has been
broken and it is believed she will con
tinue to improve. Mrs. Hill went to
Canaan Monday morning.
Abner Sch warts is in New York for
a short business trip. .
Frank E. Beckwith has return
from a month's visit to Chicago.
Mrs. Max Schwarta left Monday
evening for. a visit to relatives in New
Miss Blanche Porter was the guest
of Miss Matilda Allyn et Groton on
Miss Blanche Porter of Norwich vis
ited Miss Matilda Allyn in Groton over
Mrs. John O'Brien of Trading Cove
Is visiting friends In New York for a
Misses Lucy and Agatha Murphy
have returned to Niantic after a visit
in this city. '
Mrs. Alice Smith and daughter Lu
cy of Niantic are in this. city for an
Mrs. E. A, Prentice of Norwich is
visiting her sister, Mrs. A. A. Daniels,
in Cottage street, Groton. '
Mr. and Mrs. G. Herbert Rlci, and
Master Lester Rich . of New London
are visiting Norwich relatives.
Edward Fish of New- London, for
merly engineer on F. Lf Osgood's yacht
Tillie. was a visitor in Norwich . an
Mrs, Minnie E. Leete of Trading
Cove ia much improved and was able
to be out Monday for the first time in
six weeks. .,'.
The Misses Hildegard Cronley and
Catherine Donohue of Willimantic
spent Sunday with Miss Esther Cron
ley, who is the guest for an extended
time of her aunt, Mrs. Casey of Broa-1
street, thia city.
Judge and Mrs. Lucius Brown left
for Atlantic City on Monday, for a
stay of two or three weeks. Judge
Brown goes in the' interest of his
health, which has not been of the
best for some time past.
Louie F. Vetter.
At 11 o'clock Monday evening the
death of Louis F. Vetter, oldest eon of
Pollosman and Mrs. Jacob Vetter, oc
curred at his home, No. 23 Piatt ave
nue, after an illness for the past year.
His death will be learned with deep
F. Vetter was born In Norwich
Nov. 16, 1872. and has always resided
in this city with tha exception of a
year spent in Hartford. He was em
ployed In local firearm factories until
his health made it necessary for him to
give It up. He was a patient sufferer,
making no complaint and bearing his
suffering with fortitude and resigna
tion. He was a young man of cheer
ful disposition, being quiet and unas
suming in his manner, but kind heart
ed and a favorite amon a wide circle
of friends. July 8, . 190T, he married
Eva E. Lewis.
Besides his parents he is survived
hy his wife, alx sisters. Mrs. Louis 9.
Manchester. Mrs. S. J. Colt. Mies Maud
E. Vetter, Mrs. William Thorp. Miss
Arline Vetter of this city and Mrs.
rairy E. I.nmphere of Boston, and two
brothers, Harry and Albert Vetter, of
this city. . He belonged to no organ
izations. Mies Jerusha Hinckley.
Saturday morning early tha death of
Miss Jerusha Hinckley occurred at the
home of her brother. Edwin Hinckley,
in Lebanon, in her 93d year. She had
been sick but a short time, death re
sulting from an attack of the grip and
advanced years. She was the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Hinckley and
always reflided in Lehanon, where she
was highly respected and was noted
for her interest and generosity in all
Christian work. She was one of th
few old ladies of the town of Lebanon.
She had lived at her brother's home
for many years and was a member of
the Goshen Congregational church in
Lehanon. She was born Nov. 18. 181R.
and is survived by hsr brother, several
nieces and nephews. Two of the
nephews are Charles H. Hlnrklev of
Goshen and William Hinckley of Wil
limantic. Custom Receipts.
By the report of the secretary of
the treasury. Just transmitted to con
gress, it is shown the office of collec
tor of customs psid C. T. Stanton at
Stoninplon $"i59.77 in the past year, in
commlwtior.s and salaries. The NdW
London office paid the teast of any in
Connecticut, Collector T. O. Thompson
receiving & total of $400.62.
New York Customs Officials to Go.
New York Jan. 23. Collector Loeb
will be given in the New York World
tomorrow as authority for the state
ment that a high official of the) part, a
chief clerk in one of the departments,
and ten other men drawing good sal
aries are to be dismissed for alleged
complicity in the customs scandals of
If you haven't used it, you've failed
to use the best of its kind.
Peroxide Cream is a soft, sweet,
dainty unction for beautifying the
skin. It' isn't the old-tim-a greasy,
sticky kind It's the new kind, the up-to-the-minute
kind, which rubs in
without leaving a trace of grease and
actually softens and whitens the skin.
It's cleverly' perfumed and" delightful
to use. iCures skin troubles, chaps and
rough skin. .
r . .
PRICE 25c THE JAR.
Franklin Staarc Norwich CI.
JlLriiD GFF LAUREL HILL DR10G2
William Moore, Aged 50, Carried Down the Shetucket
- and Then Swam Out Into the Harbor Where He
Was Rescued Frank Petrofski Rowed Out and
Caught Him .as He Was About to Sink.
Bridge jumping has appealed to but
few in the past several years, although
some years ago as a sport it got a
hold on a few of the local daredevils,
and furnished plenty of excitement.
There was a repetition of it Monday
afternoon about 4.15 o'clock when Wil
liam Moore of No. 278 West Thames
street, a papermaker, with a different
object in view, jumped headfirst off
the bridge into the Shetucket river,
keeping afloat until nearly to the
freight house and from that point to
the center of the harbor he swam un
til rescued by Frank. Petrofsky, who
rowed out to him and took him into
the boat Just aa he was giving up.
Many saw him in his helpless position,
but could do nothing, and had not Mr.
Petrofsky gone to his aid, which he
did at a big risk, he would have gone
to. the bottom. .
Moore had been at the almshouse,
where on Saturday he caused quite a
little trouble while under the Influence
of liquor, and he was taken to the
police station. He remained there un
til Monday morning, when he was pre
sented before Deputy Judge Barnes
in the city court. On his plea that
he could get work in Montville if giv
en a chance, he was placedon proba
tion until the first of February and al
lowed to go. .
He did not go to Montville and dur
ing the day had been drinking more.
During the afternoon he was at the se
lectmen's office. He was told to come
back later, as those in the office at
the time were busy, and he went
away. He must have gone almost di
rectly to Laurel Hill bridge for the
purpose of ending his life. He was
seen to walk on the bridse from twen
ty to thirty feet and jump headfirst
into the river. .
Charles E. Brady was just driving
on the bridge from Talman street
when he heard someone holler and
he saw Moore's feet as he was dis
appearing downward. It is believed he
landed on his back and did not go very
deep into the water. The indications
are that he was slightly stunned by
the cold plunge and the force with
which he struck the water, so that,
partially submerged, he was carried
by the current until he had nearly
reached the freight house., when he
seemed to recover himsslf and began
to swim. ' From that point he was
carried by the current and by his
swimming out into the harbor, cover
HEARING ON SCHOOL.
Residents of Harbor District at New
London ' Remonstrate to Board of
There was a hearing before the
school board of Harbor school at
New London on Monday evening upon
the condition and management of the
school. It was claimed that the front
doors are locked during school hours,
only one fire drill has been held since
the opening of the fall term, the fresh
air ducts are boar Jed up, the rooms
are draughty from open windows, chil
dren are forced to use the basement
doors, children are not allowed in the
building before school, the interior is
unclean and unsanitary, the percent
age of tonsllitis and adenoids in the
school is. larger than in any other in
town, the vacuum cleaner is rarely
used, there is no sanitary drinking
arrangement, and that the textbooks
in many cases are unfit. '
Janitor Slate after the meeting stat
ed that the statements were false,
and the whole trouble is because Dr.
J. T. Black, health officer, is down on
Dr. Black stated that if he is after
the Janitor there is a reason for it.
PORTRAIT OF CALVIN L. HARWOOD
To Be Hung - in Common Council
Chamber With Other ex-Mayors.
The picture of the lata C L. Har
wood, mayor of Norwich from 1892 to
1896, which is to be a gift to the city
from his family for the council cham
ber's gallery of the city's mayors, has
been shown since Saturday in the win
dow of George A. Davis' store on
Broadway. It is the work of a Nor
wich artist who has an enviable repu
tation for work in this line which this
new portrait further enhances, accord
ing to the opinion of many who ha-e
viewed the picture, which is a copy
from a photograph. Among close busi
ness and personal friends who have
criticised the work there has bean
general comrnendation for the work of
the artist in giving the picture the
personality of the original with great
- COLONIAL CLUB WHIST.
First Night in a Series of Four 18
Tables of Players.
The first of four whists to be given
by the Colonial club was held Mon
day evening at the club house. There
were 18 tables of players and a. most
enjojabl time resulted. Play con
tinued for two hou.s.
The next three whists will be hehl
on Monday evenings and on the fourth
night, prizes will be awarded and re
freshments served. The entertain
ment committee' had the affair 'in
Paid in Full.
The presentation of Eugene Walter's
powerful play of American life, enti
tled Paid in Full, waa given a capital
presentation by Poll's Players at Po
ll's Monday afternoon und evening.
The four acts wore well staged, the
settings being excellent and adding
much to the success of the production.
As Joe Brooks, Robert LeSueur play
ed the part of the young man who
took the earnings of the company by
which he was employed and spent
them in his own behalf and then
sought to have his wife atone for hfs
wrongdoings. His work was, as usual,
of a high order, and at various points
throughout the play the-audience ac
corded the players much applause. ,
Gertrude Perry, as the wife of Joe
Brooks, played the role in a most ef
fective manner. Particularly fine was
she In the scene at Captain Williams'
quurters, while equally strong was her
work in the closing scene when she
laid before hef husband his faults and
failure. S. F. Cairns as Captain Will
iams was fitted for the role and his
work was excellent throughout, while
Laurence Dunbar as Jimsy was like
wise clever as a friend of the family.
J.'A. Rbb as the servant made a good
impression, while Ernna Hayner- aa
Mrs. Harris, and Sue Fisher as Beth
Harris, -wan much favor.
Between the acts entertaining mov
ing pictures are shown. There h
been a recent change in the leadership
of . the orchestra.' H. M. LaMotte, vio
linist, being the leader now, with Fred
Geer at the piano. .
. Latest Capital Punishment. . -
Brazil report that -26 of the naval
mutineers- died bt "sunstroke.'' This
is decidedlv- the. latest in capital pun
ishment Chattanooga Time
ing, it was thought,' about a quarter
of a mile in the ice-cold waterr"
Frank Petrofsky of West Thames
street was 'told that it was his boy,
and he hustled to the river and cast
ing off a skirt began te row out to the
man in the water. There is loe on
the harbor, so that he was obliged to
row down toward the McCrum-How-ell
foundry in order to get around this
and then' up stream again to reach
the man. i re was none, too soon, as
Moore was Just barely a'ole to make his
hands go and his head was wobbling
when Mr. Petrofsky got hold of him.
Then came a hard and dangerous task,
the hauling into the boat of an almost
helpless yet thoroughly frightened
man. This was accomplished after a
hard struggle in which the boat was
half- filled with water. Mr. Petrofsky
had exerted himself to his limit In
rowing out to the center of the har
bor, believing that it was his boy
who had gotten overboard, which, to
gether with his efforts to get the man
into the boat at the great risk of tap
setting, had him about exhausted. He
was, however, able to row ashore, but
could give little help in getting Moore
from the boat to the shore. Michael
Murphy took Moore from the boat
and carried him on his back to his
saloon in West Thames street, where
his wet clothes were replaced by a
blanket, and he was given a hard rub
bing with dry towels by direction of
Dr. Higgins, who had been called.
Moore was unconscious when taken
from the boat, but under the brisk
rubbing he soon revived.
Tho nmhnlAnre was called and he
was taken to the almshouse by Policed
man Henderson. He was in a hyster
ical state in the ambulance and there
were times when the policeman had
all he could do to restrain him. He
complained of cramps every little
while, but it was thought that he
would have no serious effects from his
experience. There was a large num
ber attracted to the river bank. Al
though he went overboard evidently
intentionally he made a hard fight to
get out of the water, although he was
swimming away from the nearest
docks all the time. He la married
and has a family. For many years he
resided in Greeneville and Is an ex
The distance from the rail of the
bridge to the water is between thirty
and forty feet.' He was apparent
uninjured by the Jump. ' . -
TAKEN TO ALMSHOUSE.
Joseph Gladue Taken In as Being ln
, sane Had Attempted His Life in
On Monday afternoon Constable
James Daly and Constable Gustave
Lambert brought Joseph Gladue of
Taftville to polite headquarters, he
bein.s considered insane. The Select
men decided to have him taken to the
almshouse, and Constable Daly took
him there shortly after. It is probabla
that he will be committed to the state
A short time aapo Mr. Gladue at
tempted to commit suicide by taking
carbolic acid, but his daughter saw
him before he had gotten down enough
to cause his death. It is understood
that he has not given up the idea of
ending his life and made another at
tmept. He told Che constable that he
ia sorry that his daughter wiw him
when he- had taken the carbolic acid,
as he wished he was dead.
John D, and Benjamin H. Stanton.
The double funeral of John T.
Stanton and his nephew, Benjamin H.
Stanton, was held Sunday afternoon
at Pine Xerk farm, the uncle's former
home. The services were conducted
by Rev. C. M. Reed, assisted by Rev.
Charles R. McNally. In honor of the
memory of the elder Mr. Stanton,
Warren council. Order of Unit j-J
American Mechanics, attended and
sent a floral piece. In respect to th
memory of the younger Mr. Stanton
there were in attendance many Bulke-
ley school young men- and their
The bearers of the body of John D.
Stanton were Henry D. Stanton. John
J. Comstock, Charles E. Briggs and
Charles Cross. The body, of Benjamin
H. Stanton was borne to the grave by
six classmates of Bulkeley school in
the class of 1910. They were Morgan
B. Haven. Donald M. Marvlne, S. Vic
tor Prince, John O'Neil. John Taylor
and Gilbert Parker. These young men
were selected by Benjamin Stanton
himself, when he was told that he
could not live. Mr. Stanton, who died
the day after he was 18 years old
and the day before his uncle's
demise, looked upon his imminent
Mrs. Lewis A. Hyde.
The home of Deacon L. A. Hvde on
Washington street was filled with sor
rowing friends and relatives Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock, who came to
pay- the last tribute of respect on the
occasion of the funeral of Mrs. Harriet
Stewart Hyde. The impressive service
was In charge of Rev. G. H. Ewing,
pastor of the First church, assisted by
the former pastor, Rev. C. A. North
rop. MIbs Maud; C. Buckingham ren
dered with sympathy the hymns, "On
Christ, the Solid Rock, I Stand," and
"He Leadeth Me."
A profusion of choice flowers show
ed the love of friends. The burial
was in Yantic cemetery, where a com
mittal service was read at the grave.
The bearers were Charles Stark, Ed
ward H. Tibbits, Fitch I Alien, Lu
cius A. Fenton. Dwight Allen and
Dwight W. Avery. Many were In at
tendance from out of town.
Church & Allen had charge of the
' Guarence Glendanning Yaomans.
: The funeral of Clarence Glendenhig
Yeopians, the' five year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence F. eYomans, took
the same as babies.
Babies 'can't take care
of themselves, nor can
nerves. ,v...: .f":
Babies cry for atten
tion so do, nerves..
Probably both are half
starved for proper
"ri Give them ; "
dxf t Cure U.;xr:itki
Prominent Doc tor's Best Praaefip-
tionlt ia Caaily Mixed.
a . . . , . . ..ntul.r, fOF
all who hava triad it, quickly curing
. . - A ...... . a ,l..nmuH mm .. km
enrunic kjiu v. m . .. .
backache. "Get one ounce of syrup of
Sarsaparilla compound and one ounce
of Torls compound. Then get half a
pint of good whiskey and put the other
two Ingredients into It. Take a table
spoonful of this mixture, before each
meal and at bedtime. Shake the hottle
before using. Results are felt the flrst
day. Any druggist has these ingredi
ents on hand or will quickly get them
from his wholesale house. Anyone can
mix them. - ; '
place on Monday afternoon at 2.30
o'clock from the home of his parents.
No. 456 Main street, where there was
a large attendance of sorrowing rela
tives and friends. There was a wealth
of beautiful floral tokens, showing the
sympathy felt for the afflicted family.
Rev, P. C.- Wright conducted the serv
ice and the bearers were two little
friends of the deceased. Burial was
in Yantic cemetery. Rev. Mr. Wright
Conducting a comnunai serv.uB.
Undertaker Gager had charge of the
The little boy passed away Friday
evening at 45 o'clock after an illness
of two weeks' with pneumonia. He
was born in New London' 5 years and
13 days ago, and his bright, happy
disposition endeared him to U who
knew him. He ia survived by his par
ents and ona brother, Reginald Moore
Mr. Henry Bennett.
At S o'clock Monday afternoon the
funeral of Mrs. Henry Bennett waa
held from the hooa of her son, No. 32
Williams street There was a large
number of relatives and friends in at
tendance, those from out of town be
ing Mr. and Mrs. C P. Bishop of
Plainfteld and Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Maine of South Windham. The ser
vices were conducted by Rev. J. Eldred
Brown, rector of Trinity Episcopal
church. There were many choice floral
remembrances showing the esteem in
which th deceased was held. The
bearers wer CoL C. W. Gale, Calvin
H. Frisble, S. Alpheus Gilbert and W.
F. Maine. Burial was in Yantic ceme
tery, wnere a raimi"ii itw
Mud fhiirnvi AUn had charge of
MORE FREIGHT BUSINESS
FOR PROPELLER COMPANY.
Proposed Idea of Taklnd the Fralght
.From and To the Groton and Stow
ington Line at Groton.
The merchants along the line of the
Groton and Stonington trolley road
are to have increased facilities for
shipping to and from New York If the
reported plans of the road' to erect a
dock in Groton are carried out, says
fhe New London Telegraph. These
plans call for the stopping there of
tho steamers of the Norwich and New
York Propeller Co. every day, and
the running of two boats instead of
one. I -
The plan has baen under contempla
tion for some time, and Its ultimata
adoption, 'it Is id, depends entirely
upon the support given it toy the mer
chants and manufacturers of Groton
end Stonington.' The -project, is being
advanced by the trolley company and
has received the. support of the Nor
wich and New York propeller line, but
the electric road will have to show
business for the freight steamers three
times as large as tliey are now getting.
At present there is a working- plan
between the G. and 8. trolley express
and the propeller line of freight terniFi.
AH the freight to and from New York
which each company can secure is
bandied on a 50 ,per cent, basis, but
there are drawback to the methods
that have to be employed.
Tills freight is landed at the dock
of the. Propeller line at the foot of
Federal street, and ha to be trucked
to- the. ferry boat and then transferred
across the river. As many as five
double loards are carried each day and
besides being an inconvenience, the
pspense of trucking amounts to a lar-je
In view of this extra expense the G.
and S. trollev line has advanced the
nlnn or building a dock on the Groton
side of the river, the dock to be erect
ed on the Susan tilorsan property,
alongside of Captain Chipnmn's fish
market. The plan meftts with tho
epproval of the Norwich and New
York line, which has expressed Its
willingness to load and unload' freight
thre if the flock ia built.
The freight boat fc carrying from
15 to 25 tons of freight eaoh day for
the trolley express, and if this can ho
increased to 50 or 75 tons a day th
projecit will twwSoufcedly go through.
For some time past the G. and 3.
officials have -been making endeavors
to secure the promises of freight for
this line from the merchants and man
ufacturers, and it is generally under
stood that their efforts have been so
far successful that ft is said the Gro
ton dock is about to be bultt.
In the winter the Propeller 'line runs
but one Iboat: In summer two. Should
the deal go through two boats will be
used all the year around.
Incidents in Society
Miss Antoinette Van Cleef of Jer
sey City, N. J., is tha guest of Nor
wich Town friends.
Miss Mary B. Hyde of the faculty
of Pratt institute, Brooklyn, N. Y.,
spent the week end at her home in
Mrs. George C Ripley of New York
city has been the guest of her sisters,
the Misses Ripley, of Broadway, during
the past week. .
to learn that there are those in
this community who do not
know that we issue Certificates
of Deposit for almost any rea
sonable amount, bearing interest
from tha day iasued to tha date
of withdrawal, the interest rate
- being 4 per cent if the money
- remains t months, 8 per cent, if
for 4 months, and 2 per cent for
A most satisfactory disposi
tion of funds waiting distribu
tion or investment.
The Thames Loan S Trust Co.
34 Shetucket Street
Open Saturday Evenings 7.30 to 9
The 34th Annual Meeting Of the
United Workers of Norwich will bo
held at the Greeneville Congregational
Church Tuesday, January .24,. 1911, at
S P. M. ' .
The public is cordially invited to
attend.; . ''. i , . . " : c jan21STu '
OUR STORE-YEAR" COMMENCES
FEBRUARY 1ST AND IT MUST
TART WITH A CLEAN SLATE.
EVERY STOCK MUST HAVE DIS
POSED OF ALL ITS ODDS AND
ENDS BEFORE THAT TIME, AND
HAVE MARKED THE PRICE TICK
Would you buy $1.00 Sitka for
49c per ysrd
We offer a little lot of Changeable
Taffeta Silk, made by a well-known
manufacturer whose name we cannot
mention here they are 2 lachea wide,
made to sell for $1.00 per yard Che
colore are dark but desirable
Your Choiee 49c yard
ON FUR COATS
French Coney Coats, value 3.a
v Reduced to $22.50
Black. Pony Coats, value tSS.I
Reduced to $25.09
Fine Russian Pony Coata, value
Reduced to $49.59
Near Seal Coats, value $71.00
Reduced to $62.50
Women's Fleeced-lined Underwtar
Vests and Panta. bleached and an-
bleached, 50c quality
For 39c each
Women's Hah Wool and Cotton
Vest and Drawers, regular value 6c
For 62c each
Boys' Fleeced Union Suits, else 10
to 34. regular 98c quality
Fcr 59c a Suit
Misses' Harvard Mills Vesta, half
wool and cotton, regular 50c quality
For 42c each
The Reiii & Hughes Co.
We Recover Furniture and Da Cars-si
The skating is now
This is also true of
our line of
Skates and Hockey
i Tn n n o.n
The iorwicTi Ricks! I Brass Co,,
Chandeliers, Vaoht Trimming
and such things Reflnlahed.
6.9 to 87 Chestnut St. Norwioifc Ceaih
WHEST you want to pat year
aess before the nubllo. tb.re la sva
alum better tban through taa advertis
ing columns oi-j.no. aunni u.
n cm nr
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