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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, January 25, 1911, Image 8

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FAIR TODAY AtlD TOMORROW.
SOUTHWEST WINDS.
FULL ASSOCIATED
PRESS DESPATCHES.
NORWtCH. CONN, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 25, 1911.
tYHAT IS GOING ON TONIGHT
Teadevllle aad meUoa plotures at ta
Auditorium. .
Movies Picture at the Breed The
ater. Paid la Full at Poll's Theater.
Ootha Lodge, No. 7, I. O. O. F.,
newts In Panemah Hall, Taftvllle.
Norwich Ofwage. No. 172, P. of H.,
meet in Pytataa Hall. .
Norwich Camp. No. 90S. M. W. A.,
m? eta la Klbemlaa Hall.
Lncal No. 141, L B. iX. W meets In
Carpenters' Hall.
Thames Cornell. No. 1S31. R. A.,
meets in foresters' Hall.
Norwich Lodge, No. 12, A. O. U. W.,
meets In Oer mania Hall
Painters' and Decorators' Lnlon
meets in C. It. U. Hall.
Sue em Chaoter, No. S7. O. E. S,
meets in Buokinwliam Memorial.
Ptoehliehkeit dinging Society meets
Is) German Hall.
OaMen Jutllee art St Mary's T. A.
and B. Society in T. A. B. Building-.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Springfield g-ymnastic team at T. M.
T. A. Friday night, 8 o'clock. Interest
ing and Instructive expert work demon
strating what can be done with and
without apparatus.
Meeting of Auxiliary of the Woman's
Board of Foreign Missions.
Thar will ba a meeting of the auxil
iary of the WonusVi Board of Foreign
Missions In tha parlors of the Second
Congregational church this afternoon
at 1 ' clock. Interesting reports are
promised, and tea will be served. Im
mediately following tbare will be a
meeting of the Church Improvement
society.
THE AUDITORIUM.
Thjrt popular vaudevl'le house still
holds' up its reputatfpn "or always giv
ing a first class form or entertainment
and 'one .hich is always worJh much
more th . . extremely low price of
j i i
Th bM which is occupy
insfrW bourdsvthere fqi tfce , first half
f he (present week 1s will va'rled, neat
ad r,fnd in every way-ana is rwwea
. . 1 . - 7 11.. 11' d
ing reared in every way,ana is rwwea
hy.thv neculisfc co,-nedian, W. B.
pkrtfrn, ind hia cqm-j-any o.' thre well
rhojierg.artiats who play their different
"y
Pa
tjarta fh a eiy pleasing viannar. This
urnsijig -littbt pi.ylet is brim full of
amusing eju&tlons tind Screamingly
funny lms which Mr. Fatton gets
away witlj In very clever manner and
in a style all lis own. while his com
pany give him fina support. Tha mu
sical act presented by J"avery ft Evar
son la sovel ad pretty throughout find
Is drawing considerable atSention,.
There are six different Instruments
used, all on horn order, which give tine
tone and nvalody. Boyd Lorenz have
a very good singing trn with pretty
costumes and nice appearance. They
ro tha possessors of very pleasing
voices and sing together in good har
mony. The motion pictures are all
good the first of tha week and well
worth seeing.
POLI'S THEATER.
This Hfternoon at Poli's theater there
will be a double attraction souvenirs
for rhe ladies and a production of one
of the Wst dramas ever seen In ttiis
lty. "Paid In Full" has already
shown that it has wonderful drawing
powers, and the advance sale of seat
for th entire week exceeds that of
nr other play so far presented by the
Poll Players. For this afternoon the
sale of reserved seats is exceedingy
heavy and a record crowd is assured.
From all the outside towns where seats
are on sale come reports of an unusual
demand, and the Halle chb are going
to have a rousing big time Friday
night. Nothing that the stock com
pany he a done has created such an
Impression or arouoed so much praise
s the production of "Paid In Full."
Tt is a wonderful play and it is being
presented In a wonderful manner, con
sidering that the production was pre
pared in one week studied, rehearsed,
pnd scemery bui't and painted rom
plete. The work of Robert Le Sueur
is attracting particular attention by
th clwver way he portrays one of th
most despicable of human beings. It
Is one of the greatest acting parts of
the season so far, and Is exceptionally
well taken care of. The same really
applies to Miss Perry, Mr. Cairns and
Mr. Dunbar, upon whom the greater
we1sit of the play rests, yet their
parts are not so unpleasant. Next
week Is "Favorite week."
BREED THEATER.
The famous Johnson-Jeffries pic
tures, which are the prime attraction
at toe Breed, are among the most per
fect pictures ever exhibited at this
popular picture house, and at each
performance the theater was packed to
the doors. Contrary to the common
opinion, these pictures are In no way
degrading, but are made as beautiful,
photographically, as the subject will
permit. Seven reels constitute the en
re enrnbst and preliminary cenes,
many of which are foremost In the
rlss of picturesque tr-nre photography.
Nearly r.ne-thlrd of every audience is
composed of ladles, who are unani
mous in their prases of this illus
trated lecture.
Mr. !ror sbly describes the many
wnw. his vnst knowledge of the
xportfriT fratrn!fy making Mm pe
cnHwrlv fitted for this position.
Ma-tin are at 3.30 rt evenings at
7 and SO o'clock, whilo children are
net adnltted trlihout parents or
guardian". Admission 18 rents.
JUDGE A. B. PATTON
DEAD IN HUGHESDALE.
Lawyer in Spraque Case Involving the
Baltic Mills.
A Pro i.lenr-e paper contains the
of tim death .I,-in. 20 of Judga
Andrew P. Fstwn of Huffhesdnio. who
wss a'ciainl with General Butler In
th famous ."fra"" "is involving the
mills in Faltic. Jnrle Patton was
born in Scotland and wai s graduate
of P.rotvn universitv. lie afterwards
xtudied law and prarticd in the diM
trict. circuit and supreme courts of the
T'nife.l States, tie was unmarried and
leaves a large fortune.
OBITUARY.
Mrs. Herbert F. Willsms.
The death of Mrs. Herbert Williams
ccurrnd at her home on Canterbury
Oreen last Monday night. The funeral
was held at the M. P. church on the
Plains Thursday at 2 o'clock. Rev
Ueorge Clark of the Congregational
church on the Green and Rev. George
Hmlth of the M. P. church, officiated.
Many friends and relatives were pres
ent. Mra Williams was fond of flow
ers and her casket n covered with
many reautifl bloaeoma. The bearers
were FTed Hicks, Walter Wager. Ray
mond Uatoa and Raymond Gascon,
tturial waa In the cemetery hack of
the M. P. rhurch. She Is survived bv
her hnsband. H. F. Williams, one
laughter, lnes Williams, her mother,
Vr. Elsie Bliven, two sisters. Mrs!
Frank Bromley of Norwich and Edna
Pliven of Sooth Canterbury, two
brothers. Ray Bliven of Houth Canter
bury and Percy Hliven of Danielson
.ml a stepson, Fred Williams of ottth
Willitigton.
CASTOR I A
For Infanta and duldren.
Th Vci Yea tm Always Bought
Beara the
fctCa.aU.e- of
CONNECTICUT LEGISLATURE
(Continued from page one.)
brothers ' depnty jtirlge of -the town
court of Stonington. Calendar.
Petitions.
From Groton and Stonington Street
Railway company for a charter. Rail
roads. Workmen's Compensation.
The order of the day for 12.30 was
Senator Spellacy's resolution to raise
a special committee to consider work
men's .compensation acts.
Senator Spellacy offersd a substitute
resolution to raise a committee con
sisting of three wage earners, three
employers of labor, three lawyers and
two others all to b-3 members of the
general assembly, to consider the bills.
Senator Judson offered a resolution
that the committee on the judiciary
and labor be authori-zed to hold joint
hearings on employers' liability and
workmen's compensation hills.
The vote on Senator Spellacy's reso
lution was as follows: "i'ea 12, nay 20.
The resolution of Senator Judson
was then passed and transmitted to
the house.
Adjourned.
HOUSE.
Speaker Scott called order in the
house st 12.02. Prayer by the chap
lain. Among the sreat number of
bills, resolutions end petitions intro
duced were the following:
Norwich City Court,
Mr. Palmer. Preston Resolution ap
pointing Lucius Brown judge of tha
citv court of Norwich. Calendar.
jfr. Keach, Killingly Resolution ap
pointing Harry E. Back and James N.
Tucker, respectively,, judge and deputy
Judge of the town court of Killingly.
Calendar.
Relating to Tree Wardens.
Mr. Edgerton. Bristol Petition of
Geo.ige W. Hall for an act relating to
tree warden: that the office of tree
warden be taken out of politics and
made an. appointive, office, said officials
to be appointed aither by state forester
of the selectmen at towns. Agricul
ture. Amendment of Borough of Killingly
Charter.
Mr. Keach, Killingly Petition of the
borough of Danielson for amendment
to charter, i. e., to make a complete
revision of charter to provide a com
mission form of government for the
borough. Cities and boroughs.
Wiliimantic and Stafford Street Rail
way. Petition to incorporate the WilH
mantic and Stafford Street Railway
company. This petition by L. J. Storrs,
W. H. Hall, C. W. Comstock, A. W.
Rnchanan for a charter granting them
power to construct and operate a street
railway In Windham and Tolland
counties. The Intended route is from
the foot of Railroad street, citv of
Wiliimantic, through various streets of
that city to Mansfijeld Center, to South
Willington, Spring Hill, Storrs, Mans
field to Stafford. Railroads.
For Court of Commerce.
Mr. Hotchkiss. New Haven An act
establishing a commerce court this
court to be a court of record and to
have a seal of such form and style as
the court shall prescribe. Judiciary.
Other Bills, Acts, Etc.
Mr. Sherman, Weet Hartford BUI
providing for one day's rest in seven.
Judiciary.
Mr. Thorns. Waterbijry Act provid
ing compensation for workmen injured
in the course of their employment. Ju
diclany. Mr. Mehzer, Bridgeport An act
amending an act concerning rscretion
on Sunday. Judiciary.
Mr. Chandler, Rocky Hill Bill con
cerning compulsory attendance at
evening schools. Education.
Mr. Chandler, Rocky Hill An act
concerning direct primaries and the
nomination of candidates by Instructed
delegates In conventions. Judiciary.
Mr. Hutchinson, Essex An act con
cerning the appointment and terms of
county commissioners; provisions of
act give governor power at any time
to remove such commissioners for
malfeasance in office and to fill va
cancy thereby caused for the unex
pired portion of the term. Judiciary.
Appropriation for Storrs Agricultural
College.
Mr Storrs, Mansfield Resolution ap
propriating sums for Storrs Agricul
tural college as follows: $75,000 for
erection and equipment of dormitory
for young men, $5,000 for erection of
an Infirmary for students, $25,000 for
erection and equipment of a poultry
school building, $20,000 for an addition
to agricultural hall. $10,000 fnr cement
addition to dairy farm. $10,000 for ad
dition to horse burn, $15,000 for farm
madiinary building. Agriculture.
By Mr. Carpenter of Putnam.
Mr. Carpenter, Putnam That after
first Monday of July, 1911, no school
children under age of 10 years shall ho.
allowed to attend school in a room
more than two floors above basement.
Educaton.
Mr. Carpenter. Putnam That any
town wheh employs not more than 30
teachers may request the appointment
of a supervising; agent under the pro
visions of the public acts. Education.
Adjournment was until 11.15 Wed
nesday. The Proposed Court of Commerce.
The proposed court of commerce as
outlined in the bill presented by Mr.
Hotchkiss of New Haven gives the
governor power to nominate and the
general assembly to appoint an addi
tional jurlpe of the superior court.
In each year, prior to th ..first of
September, the chief Justice shall des
ignate a judge of the suterior court to
be judge of the court of commerce.
When not occupied with' th; duties of
the cummero court the judEe thus
designated shall perform such other
duties os judge of the superior court as
shall be assigned him by the chief
justice. Tha commerce court shall be
open throughout the year, the sessions
to be held at such times and tlaces as
shall be determined by the judge hold
ing such sessions. The clerk of the
superior court for Hartford county
shfill be the elenk of this court.
The commerce court shall have Jur
isdiction over oetionfl which anyone
aggrieved may bring in his own behalf
or in behalf of others, alleging viola
tion by any person of the provisions
set forth in the fifth section of the bill,
which makes it incumbent upon all
persons and public service and other
corporations to abstain from all acts
unreasonably endangering the public
health and wafety and requiring the
rendering to the public by corporations
of a proper and adequate service.
CIVIC COMMITTEE
To Be Organized if Bridgeport Busi
ness Men's Association Has Its Way.
At the regular monthly meeting of
the Bridgeport Business Men's asso
ciation, held at The Stratfiuld this
week, the association adopted a reso
lution favoring the appointment of a
central committee representing the
Business Hens' association, the Manu
facturers' association the Taxpayers'
league and the board of trade, "this
committee to have the power to con
sider the civic matters in behalf of
the four organizations.
It Is probable that similar resolu
tions will be adopted by the other
three organizations, and the CiVTft
rommittee will become an established
Att-
MEN WANTED
No Man Over 45 Need Apply.
There's the sign that's getting1 to he
a common thing, in America.
Corporations are retiring men at BO.
They are not hiring any over 40.
A balded man often looks 10 years
oJ ier than he is.
A man with gray hair always does.
It is important nowadays that a
man look as young as he is; it is
vastly important that a man having a
famil dependent upon toim should
take care of his hair.
If vou have dandruff get rid of It
by killing the germs.
If you hair is falling out stop it.
If your hair is turning gray don't
waste any time.
There is one svire remedy that will
cure these misfortunes and aid you to
remain young. -
Parisian Sage, the great Hair Re
storer, is guaranteed to permanently
remove dandruff in two weeks.or your
money back.
Parisian Sage stops falling hair it
prevents the Uadr from turning gray.
Parisian Sage is sold and rigidly
guaanteed by Lee & Osgood Co. and
dlruggists everj wh.'eie. Price 50 cents
a, large bottle.
MUST MARRY AGAIN.
State's Orders Affect Three Nauga
tuck Couples Who Were Weddorf by
Greek Priests.
A New Haven despatch says: An
important case affecting the marital
relations of foreigners has just been
adjudicated by County Health Officer
C. E. Hoadley.
It came to the notice of the county
health officer that the state laws re
garding the taking out of marriage
licenses had been violated in respect
to three married couples in Nauga
tuck, who were members of a Greek
church inWaterbury. The Greek church
in the United States is under the con
trol of Bishop Nilovitzky of New York.
There are four parishes in Connecti
cut, located in Bridgeport. New Brit
ain, Waterbury and Ansonia. There
are about 4,000 communicants.
The bishop In filling vacant , par
ishes with pastors, has taken over
priests from across the water who
were unacquainted with the laws and
customs of this country. In the Nau
gatuck cases the marriage licenses
were taken out in Naugatuck and the
marriages took place in the Greek
church in Waterbury. as it is a rule of
the church that parishioners must be
married in the church itself.
Mr. Hoadley and Bishop Nilovitzaky
had a conference on this matter last
week and it was decided that the three
couples should be married over again
in Naugatuck, where they were resi
dents, and a proper return made to
the town clerk.
In the future the members of the
Greek church who wish to marry will
be married in the town in which the
license is taken out.
The penalty for anyone marrying a
couple who have a license from a town
other than the one in which the of
ficiating officer resides, not more than
$500 fine and one year in jail.
JACOB RIIS
Delivers Address Before Naugatuck
Working Girls' Club.
Jacb Riis of New York delivered an
interesting lecture at the Gem Opera
house, Naugatuck, Wednesday evening,
under the auspices of the Naugatuck
Working Girls' club. His subject was
My Neighbor. The speaker, who was
introduced by Miss K. Maude Smith,
president of the Working Girls' club.
gave a graphic description of tene
ment life in New York and its influ
ence on the lives of the inhabitants.
His description of the conditions of
life in the city slums was very vivid,
and he spoke of the work that Is be
ing done for the betterment of the
matsses. Mr. Riis described his own
settlement work as an effort to brid;e
the gulf between the lower and mid
dle classes.
Mr. Riis, during- his stay in Nauga'
tuck, paid a visit to the W'orking Girls'
club house, and when shown around by
Miss Smith, the club's president, ex
pressed himself as highly pleased with
the work of the club members, an4
their beautiful home.
BIO VOLUNTARY LOAN.
New Haven Road Will Use It to Meet
Contingencies.
The New York, New Haven & Hart
ford Railroad Co. has accepted a loan
of $10,000,000 voluntarily offered in
Boston. The debentures for the loan
will bear 4 1-2 per cent, interest and
will run for 14 months. It :s sin ted
at the New Haven offices of the com
pany that the loan is made to meet
future contingencies of the market,
and will be used from time to time
according as the directors of the com
pany shall order.
According to the last annual report
of the company. It had $1,350,000 5
per cent, debentures to Se paid off on
January 9. 1911. and $2,000,000 4 1-2
per cent, debentures to be paid on May
5 of the present year, also Northamp
ton company bonds to the amount of
$700,000 to be paid off April 1. 1911,
together with a few minor loans.
HEIR TO GREAT WEALTH.
Canaan Man Expects $1,600,000 from
Estate in England.
Whiting Proper, a farmer living
about a mile west of Canaan, is living
in the pleasurable anticipation of in
heriting a fortune of about 1,600,000,
this being a part of an immense es
tate left by William Jennings. rela
tive of his grandl"aiiiir'!:, who died
forty rears ago in England. Since
Jennings' death efforts have bjen
made to locate Jennings' heirs, and it
has at last been discovered that Mr.
Proper is one of them.
Teaching Expression at Meriden High
School. '
A method of teaching pupils the art
of talking with assurance and fluency
is being introduced by Miss Emma
Foskett at the Meriden high school.
The plan is in the line of an assem
bly, which has been formed in the
freshman class. The assembly is rem
iniscent of the ancient Athenian as
semblies, the point discussed at pres
ent being the Peloponesian war. The
several different divisions ha.ve chos
en a master of ceremonies who con
ducts the meetings.
LTnder the British - constitution the
king could make war without refer
ence to parliament.
To People
Who Know a reminder is
enough, that Pears' Soap acts like
a restorative balm upon the skin
and that its low price makes it
economical to use
Fears'
SOAP
ISc m die fmr the Vncertci .
WANTED.
TWISTERS WASiTEO AT ONCE
Apply Uivernaud Bros., Mechanic St.
jan25d
WAA"TI3I Weavers in woolen miH;
staady work and lull timtt. The "Saxton
Woolen Corp., at Bean Hill,' Norwich,
Conn. jan25d
WASTED Girl for general house
work. Apply at 101 Broad St., City.
jan24d " '
WANTED A young Englishman
would like a situation on a farm or
gentleman' place; can milk or care for
horses; temperate. Apply by letter, P.
Kendall, care of John Brehant. B. F. D.
1, Willi-mantic. Jan24d
WANTED-To buy a farm within five
miles of Norwich; state the number of
buildings and as to fruit and water.
Address Farmer, Bulletin. jan24d
. ' . .-nn.i , . A W.,aah .nil IT (1 1 1 Tl C
man for orderly. Apply at Memorial
Hospital, New London, Conn. jan23d
m.vitmn La ..if int.llirnnt wnmn
who is a good cook to take a responsi
ble position in a home; references re
quired. Inquire at Bulletin Office.
jan21d
WANTED A pair of young oxen.
Address, giving age, weight, breed and
price. O. T. Y., Bulletin. jan21d
AGENTS WANTED Article wanted
in every house. Sample 25c. The
Household. Bulletin Bldg. jan!9d
WANTED Raw furs bought. Every
Thursday at store of Jos. Connor &
Pons, Water St., Nor.wich. A. E. Wood
worth. JanlOd
WANTED Raw furs bought and
sold. Every Thursday at store of Jos.
Connor fr Sons, Water St., Norwich.
A. E. Woodworth. janlOd
RAILWAY M All, CLERKS WANTED
Average salary $1100; alternate weeks
off with full pay; preparation free for
coming Norwich examinations. Frank
lin Institute, Dept. 33C, Rochester, N. Y.
jan9d
WANTED Raw furs: wil pay Bos
ton and-New YorK prices. At H. A.
Heebner's Harness Store every Thurs
day. Arthur C. Bennett. nov!5d
I BUY POULTRY AND HOGS. G. A.
Bullard, Norwich. Tel. 648-6. bct25d
WANTED AT ONCE
General Housework Help.
FREE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU,
S. H. REEVES. Supt.
Central Building, 43 Broadway. City.
decl7d
WANTED
A BUTLER, Cooks, General House
Girls, and Second Girls. J. B. LUCAS,
Room 32, Central Building.
jan2d
LEGAL NOTICES.
DISTRICT OF NORTH STONINGTON.
ss., Probate Court, Jan. 21st, 1911.
Estate of Ira D. Main, late of North
Stonington, in said District, deceased.
Alonzo Main and Luther C. Gray of
Ledyard, Connecticut, appeared in Court
and filed a petition alleging that they
are the Administrators of the estate of
said deceased and praying for the rea
sons therein set forth that this Court
authorize them to compromise and set
tle certain disputed claims eonneeted
with the settlement of said estate, as
per petition on file and record more
fully appears, it is
Ordered, That said petition be heard
and determined at the Probate Office
in North Stonington, In said District,
on the 26th day of January, A. D. 1911,
at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, and that
public notice be given of the pendency
of said petition, and the time and place
of hearing thereon, hy publishing a
copy of this order one time in some
newspaper having a circulation in said
District, and by posting a copy thereof
on the public signpost In the Town of
North Stonington, in said District, at
least two days before eaid day of hear
ing, and that return be made to this
Court.
jan25d CALVIN A. SNYDER, Judge.
BOARD OF RELIEF NOTICE
The undersigned Board of Relief of
the Town of Norwich will meet at
their office in the City Hall, Wednes
day, Feb. 1st. 1911, and will be in ses
sion daily (Sundays excepted) until
and including Feb. 21st, 1911. to hear
and act upon appeals from the doings
of the Assessors, abate for Indebted
ness, and do any other husiness prop
er to be done by said Board.
Office hours 10 a. rn. to 4 p. m.
JOHN F. SEVIN.
JAMES W. BLACKBURN,
MICHAEL J. COSCORAN,
Board of Relief.
Norwich. Conn., Jan. 20th, 1911.
jan20mwf
NOTICE
The Board of Relief of the Town of
Spraguc. Conn., will meet at the Town
Clerk's office in the village of Baltic)
on Wednesday. Feb. 1st, 1911. at 10
o'clock a. m.. and until 4 o'clock' p. in.
Wlil also be in s8non Feb. 4t.b. 11th
and ISrh. lo hoar appeals from the do
injrs ol the Assessors and to transact
any other business that may legally
come before them.
Dated at Sprag'ie, Conn., Jan. 18th,
1911.
PETER M'INTOSH.
JOSEPH V. BUTE AU,
HENRY BELANGE'R,
janl8d Board of Relief.
NOTICE
The Board of Relief of the Town of
Lisbon will meet in the Town Hall In
said Town Wednesday, Feb. 1st, 1911,
at 10 o'clock a. m., and until 4 p. m.,
and on Monday, Feb. 13th and 20th, at
the same hour and place, to attend to
the duties of their office.
J. B. PALMER.
JAMES BROr&HTON,
GEO. PHILLIPS.
Board of Relief.
Hated at Lisbon, this 21st dav of
January. 1911. jan24d
PECiAL!
2-QL Fountain Syringes
79 Cents
DUNN'S PHARMACY,
50 Main Street.
de-3od
J. COSA3T. tl FranB.Ua Street.
Whites tone Se and the J. F. C lve
Clears are the best oa the market
XrF tbfeju. marlSd
AUTOMOBILE STATION.
S. J. Colt, 6 Otis Street Automobile
tad Bicycle Repairing. General Ma
chine work. Jobb'ns. 'Phone.
BOTTLER
H. Jacket, cor. Market and Water Sts.
A complete line of the best Ales. Lagef
and Wines, specially bottled for fam
ily use. DelivarT. Tel. 136-5.
STEP m AND TRY OUR
35c DINNER
From 12 to 2
DEL-HOFF CAF, Ground Floor
4i39' '
FOR SALE.
S183 $10 down and $1.50 per week
will buy a piano drummer's sample,
left with us on sale by one of the bent
piano makers. Magnificent cabinet
grand upright piano, rich mahogany
case, superb tone and finish. The Plaut
Cadden Co., Norwich, Conn. jan24d
FOB SALE Meat market and gro
cery business combined. Doing a good
business and a chance to double the
trade. Expenses low and a good op
portunity for two smart men. Will
give reasonable time to teach the busi
ness. If you mean business, address
Box 175, care The Bulletin Co., City.
jan24d
35 will buy another "Mason & Ham
lin" cabinet grand organ, in beautiful
walnut case; has been carefully used.
Original cost $100; ti down and $1 per
week; stool Included. The Plaut-Cad'
den Co.. Norwich, Conn. jan24d
- S125 will buy a very fine "Sturz
Bros." upright piano; mahogany case,
stool and sarf. Very good Instrument
and one that we can thoroughly recom
mend. Terms $10 down and $1.50 per
week. The Plaut-Cadden Co., Norwich,
Conn. jan24d
FOR. SALE: Bay horse, weighing
1200; good worker; will sell him for
$65. if taken at once. Brown's Bakery.
Baltic. Jan20d
fSOO 'Practically brand new "Lnd
wig" piano, in beautiful mahogany
case, guaranteed by the makers for ten
years: $10 down and $1.60 per week.
The Plaut-Cadden Co.. Norwich, Ct.
jan24d
FOB SALE A business sleigh, built
by Haley; cost $109: will be sold for
$30. Inquire at Troy Steam Laundry.
. deeSd
I0O "Kurtz Bros." upright piano,
mahogany case, perfect tone and action.
Is as good ag when new. Greatest bar
gain in Connecticut; $10 down. "$1.50
per week. The Plaut-Cadden Co., Nor
wich, Conn.
FOB SALE: Pool table, cheap for
cash. F. E. Kies Wauregan, Ct. janlOd
$200 "Chickering" upright piano in
full panel, rosewood case, in perfect
order. Extra fine tone and action.
Original cost $475. As good as when
new; $10 down. $S per month. The
Plaut-Cadden Co., Norwich, Conn.
jan24d
SALE HOR5KS.
I have several good general purpose
Horses that are nicely broken and in
shape to go right to work; also four
cheap second-hand horses. I want, to
close them ' out right away to make
room for others.
ELMER It- PIERS ON.
Tel. 177-1$. janl6d
FOB SALE A farm on Town street,
Lebanon, one mile from church, store,
handy to school. Said farm is known
as the L. L. Lyman farm; contains 82
acres of choice land, with good house
and outbuildings in good repair; mow
ing smooth and free from stone; pas
ture free from brush. Is well watered
and walled; plenty of choice fruit; said
farm will keep IS cows and team the
year round. Inquire of Geo. W. Ly
man. Lebanon. Conn. janod
One cf Those Splendid LEBANON FARMS
of 175 acres for sale, with fine build
ings, fruit, wood, near church and
school, on R. F. T. and cream route,
fine view, choice neighbors, telephone
in house. Inquire
K. A. PRENTICE.
Jan2Sd 8 CH St.
SPECIAL BARGAIN
200 acres land. 100 clear, 11-room
house with all, large barn, quantity of
fruit trees, h mile from schools,
ehurch and stores, 4 miles from Wilii
mantic, 2 wells, 1 at barn and 1 iir
house, running water through place,
1,600 cords wood, good standing timber.
$4,500, part cash.
PECK'S REAL ESTATE AGE3VCT,
132 Spring; St., Wiliimantic, Ct.
janlld
FOR SALE
A suburban Home, consisting of
six acres of good tillable land,
well watered; house has six
rooms, and there is a large barn.
Situate 2 miles from Franklin
square, 8 minutes' walk from
Norwich Town trolley line. Price
right.
FRANCES D. DONOHUE,
Central Bldg. Norwich, Conn.
ACOSY HOMES
A 30-aore farm situated on the
Norwich and Westerly trolley, 15c fare
to Westerly and 20o fare to Norwich.
The house has six rooms, is painted
white, green trimmings, one barn, 14
by 16, one wagon shed, 12 by 16; wood
shed, 12 by 12; one crib, 8 by 12; 8
new henneries. All buildings in excel
lent condition. Land in "high state
of cultivation. Some wood and plenty
of fruit. Only a five minute walk to
trolley. We!! watered and on main
highway. R. F.. D. and telephone, and,
best of all. the price is only
$850.
Terms to suit. Possession given
immediately.
Send for Wilcox's Farm Bulletin.
(Choice of 400.
WILLIAH AC WILCOX,
Real Estate) Broker,
41 West Broad St., Westerly.
Rooms 1 and 2. Tels. 365-531.
Transportation Free in Automobile.
Janl4d
MONEY LOANED
on Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry
and Securities of any kind at the
Lowest Rates of Interest. An old
established firm to deal with.
(Established 1872.)
THE COLLATERAL LOAN CO.,
142 Main Street, Upstairs.
NOTICE
Dr. Louise Franklin Miner Is now
located In her now efiee. Breed Halt
Room 1
Office hours, t te 4 p. tnw
LI?phone M. cl7d
Have You Noticed the
Increased Tra vel ?
It's sure sign of good weathfe.' an 3
fine roads. People like to get out into
the open air. We furnish the bear
method, and If you'll taka one of our
teams you'll say the same.
MA HONEY BROS. Falls Aver.ue.
Jt -a Fe and Si
.a;e.l"ap
- 4 Maniearius.
gehiSfc taken for cui
pooiae and
Orders
mbings.
MRS.
S. USUERWIIOO.
SI iHroadwaur.
TeL b3-.
Br.F. W. B01MS, Denllsl
Shannon Building Annex, Room A.
Telephone 523. octlOd
F. C. ATCHISON, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Room 9, Second Floor, Shannon Bldg.
septl9d
THERE la no adverttsng medium In
Eastern Connecticut equal to The Bul
letin r buiaAesa results.
TO RENT.
TO RBJiT Two connecting- rooms,
furnished nicely for light housekeeping.
withsink and bath, 6u Main St. jan25d
TO LET Tenement l rooms and
baih. Keys at house, 27 McKinley Ave.
tor particulars, A. R. Taintor, 51 Bun
mer St.. Boston. jan!4SW
FOB RENT The cottage No. 3 Wash
ington place, occupied tor many years
by Mrs. J. P. Rudd; eight rooms and
bath; in fine order; immediate posses
sion. Appiy to Chas. P. Cogswell.
decl9MWF
NICELY FCRMSHED ROOMS, cen
trally located, continuous hot water,
steam heat, bath and gas. 38 Union St.
Phone 834-4. jan24d
TO REST Two rooms with heat;
bath furnished. Apply 16 Laurel Hill
Avenue. Jan24d
l-PPEB TENEMENT. No. 20 Central
Ave., bath, $10. John E. Fanning, 31
Willow St. . janl3d
TO RESTT Store at 65 Franklin St.
Inquire at Bulletin Office. Janl2d
TO RENT A tenement of five rooms,
all improvements, at 40 Cliff St. Only
small family need apply. Inquire at
store, 153 Main St. dec20d
TO RENT Cottage house, 7 rooms,
never tailing well, $6; No. 61 Otrobando
Ave. John E. Fanning, No. 31 Willow
St. dec20d
TO RENT At 2' Ripley place, a good
tenement of six looms. flr3t floor; rent
reasonable. Inquire 49 Hobart Ave.
octlSd
TO BENT The store just vacate! by
the Thames National bank; possession
at once. Enquire of J. B. Lucas, Cen
traJ Hnllding. ootid
TO REINT
The Bacon Farm, in Norwich, con
sisting of dwelling house, tarn, out
buildings and about 80 acres of land.
The farm has been occupied many
years by Hans Larsen and is located
on Beech Drive and has entrances at
253 Washington Street and on the Ox
Hill Road. Possession given April 1st.
Apply to WILLIAM B . SHIELDS.
jan21SWS
TO RENT
Ten room apartment with eleetr'.c
light, steam heat, hardwood floors, and
modem plumbing. Ten minutes' walk
from Franklin square. Price $30.
Inquire of JAMES L. CASE,
40 Shetucket Street, Norwich,onn.
Jan4d
TO RENT
Large Store, 74 Main Street.
Tenement of 7 ruoms with modern
improvements, 106 Main street.
N. TARRANT &. CO.,
declOd 117 Main Street, City.
TO BENT
Apartment of seven rooms.
Has electric light, hardwood
floor; bath; set tubs. Less
than five minutes' walk from
Franklin Square. Price $20.
Inquire of JAMES L. CASE,
40 Shetucket St., Norwich, Ct.
FOR SALE.
WHITNEY'S AGENCY,
227 Main St., Franklin Square.
Real Estate and Insuranoe
FOR SALE
6S ROOSEVELT ATE. Six-room cot
tase with large garden. near the
Bleachery, Greeneville; large, well cul
tivated garden; price very low and
terms easy.
STVRTEVANT ATE, No. IS Modera
dwelling, nearly new. all improvements.
In excellent neighborhood. Easy terms.
janTd
GREEN HOUSE PROPERTY,
acres of land. 389 feet frontage, on
Mansfield ave.. two dwelling houses,
large barn, two greenhouses 100 feet
lonr each. This nroDertv must be sold.
We are offering it at a bargain: easy
terms; will sell greenhouses and lot
separate If desired.
TRVON'S AGENCY.
715 THata Street. Wlllltnantle, Conn.
novlSd
LOST AND FOUND.
FOUND 'Lady's watch and chain.
Owner can have same by proving prop
erty and paying for this adv. Murphy
Hardware Co.. 16 Thames St. Jan25d
"Be pleasant until ten o'clock
In the morning and the rest of
the day will take care of ltse'f."
Hubbard.
It's easy to greet the new day witli
a smile when you can have the morn
ing bath room as luxuriantly warm as
the air of the tropics. Why take
chances of having the temperature of
your bath, dressing or dining rooms
below the safety point, knowing as you
do so well the variableness of our
New England winter weather. A
VULCAN ODORLESS
GAS HEATER
Insures you all the heat you want and
just when you want it. The gas pipe
carries the fuel, no can to fill, no oil
to spill. Get one today make this
the most comfortable winter of your
life. Experience has shown you that
house heaters are rarely working at
satisfactory efficiency in the early
hours of the day. We have these
odorless creators of comfort at $2.75
and $3.00 each, highest ouality tubing
7 cents per foot, fuel piping aone at
cost of labor and material.
City of Norwich
Gas & Electrical Dep't.
mv9d
DENTIST
DR. E. J. JONES
Suiie 4, SSiauuoii Emidinjj
Take elevator Shetucket street ea
trance. 'Phonn.
JOSEPH S3..OFORD,
Book Binder.
Elank Books Klads and Ruled to Order.
108 BROADWAY.
Telesbont 262. act 104
WHAT'S NEW
THE PALACE CAFE
Step in end see us.
FRANK WATSON & CO
tnar3d 73 Franklin Street.
FOfcTRT.
iATTXATEJO.
'Twas their -first expedition
Since they had been wed.
To shop waa their mission;
The poise of his bead,
The set of his shoulders
That pushed through the orowd
Proclaimed to beholders
The young man was proud.
She sweet waa and gentle;
Some ribbon she bought.
Some braid oriental
Most cunningly wrought.
Some gloves, too, you know. 41d -
She buy they were tan.
Some candy and loaded
Them all on the man.
She purchased a picture,
Some combs for her hair.
Then flung In the mriture
A big jardiniere.
Some soft silken hose,
A parasol slim
These, as you'll suppose, .
She handed to him.
A towel-raek she added
Tha thing was marked down.
Her husband still caddlsd;
She chose with a frowa
A sirloin, a chicken,
Sardines in a can,
And 'the plot 'gins o thicken i
Gave fcheue to the man.
With all home he trundles
And comes to their door.
He slumps with his btuidles
Flat down on the fioerl
Despite all her thanks
He yells: "Never againl'
He's now in the ranks
Of the wise married men.
hloage
. AFTER ALL.
There is nothing la Ufa but the Joy t
the minute.
There is nothing la lov that we da
not put In It,
There is nothing can happen unless we
begin it,
There is nothing worth winning but
what we can wia it!
There Is nothing- so ead as ts aM
a-eighing,
There is nothing we'd do that im not
worth the trying.
There is never a, danger too great f
defying.
The beauty of earth It is folly deny
lngj
There Is never a sorrow 6hoild cause
us repining.
For aorrows were made for the spirit's
refining;
So, turn all yonr clouds Inside out ti
their lining
Of silver shall rival the eur In Ita
shining
If you think that too Ions you have
waited and striven,
Then remember you've gotten as much
as you've given.
In the loaf of your burden Just look
for the leavenj
For God's la the world and the world
is His Heaven.
New York EVenlnsr Worlds
VIEWS AND VARIETIES
Clever Sayings
"Shall we advertise fop a mart witH
experience ?" "Wen, I don't know.
The last man had so much, experienca
that we oouldn't teach bini anything."
Pittsburg Post.
"What is your WgJiest ambition?"
"To get my -wife to speak to me as po
litely as 6he speaks - to the butcher
when she is ordering steak by tele
phone." Chleeco Record-HeraJd.
The stone had rolled to the bottom
of the hill again and fh bystander
were leering; at Sisyphus. "Soys," ha
groaned, tackling it once mor If you
can't boost, ' don't knock!" -Chicago
Tribune.
"I have a method, said th scient
ist, "of showing a month in advance
preelsejy " what the weather will be.'
"Possibly," replied Mr. Slrlus Bear
ker; "but wliat's the urn of anticipat
ing troutolb?" Washington Btar.
"The teacher informs me that Mary
Anderson Wombat has considerably
dramatic talent." "That's what Why
that girl can't recite the multiplication
taible without the most elegant gest
ures." Washington HeraM,
He It la extraordinary how things
that once teemed the best of all, aftetf
a time go off altogether. She I wish
you wouldn't talk 4n riddles. Is it me
your are alluding to or the mayon
naise saucs? Fliegende Blaetter.
"Did you notice that the press
agent of tSie Pretty Pinks Burlesqui
company offered me (200 a weekT"
"Yes. I eaw the story." "Well, he has
paid me a week's salary in advance."
"How much la that?" "Eleven doU
lars." -Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"What is tSiei difference) tween
firmness and obstinacy?" asked a
young lady of- her fiance. "Firmness,"
was his gallant reprty, "la a coble char. ,
aotertetic of women; obstinacy is a la
mentabla defect o men." Stray Sto
rlea. Professor Why clid you com ti
college, anyway. You are not Btudy
lirg. Willie Rahrah Well, mother
says tt Is to fit ma for the presidency f
Uncle Bill, to bow my wild oats; Bin.
to get a chum for (her to marry, ana
Pa, o bankrupt the family. Puck.
MUCH IM LITTLE
. The provisional government of Port
ugal has issued a "decree providing for,
the importation of cold-storage ineata
free of daty.
Arrangements are being made, that
commencing in January all ships of
the Paciflo Mail Steamship company
running between San Francisco and
Hongkong shall make their voyages by
way of Manila, both outward and on
their return voyages.
Beoause of unfavorable weather con
ditions In the eocoa-produclng sections
of Bahia this year tt la estimated that
the crop for 1910 will bo 80,000 bags
of 2 kilos (4.4 pounds) each less than
in 1909, when mora than 4S0.000 bags
were, produced.
There is an increasing1 demand fof
mules in South Africa, and just now
a large number are being imported
from the United Statee, tha American
mule being regarded aa superior to the
animals brought here from Argentina
and other countries.
Mendoza is one of the most flourish
ing provinces of Argentina. Census
returns show 206,393 population, 98 be
lug Americans; there are 839,998 cat
tle 131, 85S horses, 290.12J aheep, 207,
247 goats, and 25,551 pigs; total vrnlu
of live stock, $46,06Wl United States
gold.
The fertile soil of tha Canary islands
is devoted almost 1 exclusively to the
cultivation of the vine and fruits, aw
ing to which about 75 per cent, of the
food consumed must be Imported.
Wheat flour is the largest item, nearly
all of which is American, imported via
England.
Consul Julius D. Dreher reports that
the new hotel in Port Antonio, which
is to occupy the site of that which was
burned down in January, 1910, is being
rapidly pushed toward completion, en
as to b ready to meet the tide o
American tourists to Jamnica, wha
make the port their winter resort,
about the middle of January, 1911.
'T11 the - Philippine islands, near the
Sum Ari-liiplago, excellent pearls hara
been found. These fishing banks hava.
never been properly and seieiatifloBHy
operated. Therefore it is believed that
in view of the growing scarcity of
pearls, it vonkl prove advantageous
to develop this source, of revenua i
the Philippines. wfiVli. sccerdunr 1a
those well informed. Would vntajl
mal (.he tvtheriea -at. tus Pariaa tnlX

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