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f.crr.vicH cjlleti::. svnr-Y, i:zm:.zzn 11, 1911
mers String Beans - - 10c 10c 15c 20c 10c 25c 25c 75c 20c 10c 17c 20c Beets - '- - - lunch Cauliflower - - - f Tomatoes - - Citron ------ Grape Fruit 3 for . 10c 15c 20c Pineapples 2 for Hanley Grapes - Muskmelons -v- - Celery - - 5c and Boasters for salad. Legs Spring Lamb MR. H. T. MILLER'S School for Dancing 2S OAK STREET. Class? Saturday: Beginners. 2 p. m. ; .Advanced. 3.45 p. tn. Special arrange ments mav he made for private classes. At Academy daily from 4 to 8. Tele phone 1040. ' . i. novSA. MR. F. J. THRASHER s Oornetist at PoM's Theatre, -will accept a limited number of pupils. - Agent for the celebrated Helton Band Instruments. c 357 Main St., Norwich, Conn. "NOTICE the Styk. the Hang of the-Garment 6nd the Fab rics used in thz cloths made at THE CJJOTH SHOP JOS, T. DOXOVAX, 'Phone 591 Xo. 327 Main Street Sidle of Connecticut STJftTE BOARD OF HEALTH. REGULATION CONCERNING THE USE OF THE COMMON DRINKING CUP . At a meeting of the State Board -of Health held on October 25, .1911, the following regulation was made concern in the use of the common drinking cup, in accordonee with the provisions of Chapter 96 of the Public Acts of 1911: It shall be unlawful on and after January 1, 1912, to provide a common drinking cup in, or upon the premises of, any public building, hotel,, res taurant, theatre." public hall, school house or store; and in any public park, treet. railroad station, railroad car or steamboat. J. H. TOWNSEND, M. D Secretary. CONTINENTAL H0U5EFURMSHING COMPANY, INC. We desire to give special notice to he public that we carry- the finest line of home furnishings on the market. W do a credit - business and our price are equal to the lowest cash prices prevailing anywhere. tur agent will call on you with a booklet Give him a hearing and he will fully explain our easy payment system.' CONTINENTAL Furniture Co. INCORPORATED 813 to 819 CD APEL STREET, NEW HAVEN, CONN. Telephone 2262. CHARLES D. GEER reaeftep of Singing ' Remimes work October 1st. Central Bu!'.ding. 42 Broadway. GEO. A. DAVIS Ladies' Shopping Bags . We have the largest and best as sortment of Shopping Bags ever shown r this city. We have been very careful in mak ing a selection of these Bags, and have nothing but perfect goods. Every Bag has a guarantee. Prices from $1.00 to $18.00. , " I am sure we can suit you if in need f a good Bag. GEO. A. DAVIS 25 Broadway Pure Gluten Flour at CARDmLS. Tel. 952 9 Market Street Norwich, Saturday, Nov. 11. 1911. ; - : 7.. ,. i .. .. ' 1 - - i VARIOUS- MATTERS x : Indian summer begins today. Hunters have been "bringing- in many rabbits and squirrels this week; Much literature -has been distributed for tomorrow, Temperance Sunday. A 5i"aaiik patient, .Toser-h MeDougal, has, returned home from Backus hos pital,. Norwich. - Luther leagues will celebrate tomor row the birthday anniversary of Mar tin Luther, November 10, 14S3. "William Arthur Weatberhead, 57, died suddenly in Providence Wednes day. He had a number of friends in Norwich Italians throughout the state are re ceiving notice from their government to return to . the defence of their na tive land. - , , . The ra'infall eariy Friday morning amounted to .13 of an inch." or a total at 1.20 for tha month thus far. The reservoir is holcing its own. Power- cruiser Runaway, owned by A. H. Lflthrop, of Norwich, was hauled out at, J. H. Webster's at Noank and stored for The winter, Thursday. Art friends have received invitations from. Rockville to an exhibiiton of the pictures of Gustave A. Hoffman in his- studio, November ig to 17, inclus ive... . ; " At Lords Point, W. G, Stanton has the- foundati - for Stanton's inn near ly completed. . George Converse of Westerly and Roland Shepard of Put nam are assisting- at the work. At the Central Baptlst.church Sun cay -evening, Rev. P. C. Wrisrhi" wiU Stve.an address tipon The Life of Sltf tin Lusher and The Reformation, illus trated tv tne stereopticon. adv. Coroner and Mrs. Franklin II. Brown, with Mrs. Brown's sister. Mrs. E. V. Mann, returned on Wednesday, after spending- the season at Redfern, their, summer home at Gales Ferry. A. M. Kennedy of Norwich, who has been occupied recently painting the two summer cottages owned bv George Frost of 3tmtclair, N. J., at Gales Frry, completed the work this week. At a tegular meeting this week at the Armory Major R. S. Griswold comma id, ,V, s v.'. V., decided upon carrying out its usual Thankskiving plan of having a special social evening- in Thanksgiving- week. The price of sugar is stHl going down. According to a statement sent to local retailers by the New York wholesale dealers, the prices on ail grades of refined sugar .were reduced ten cents a hundred pounds. . x- Plainfield people! are . interested in the failure- of the Columbia Magazine. A number" of shares of stock were owned by people in that town, who are endeavoring; to "ascertain if their loss will be partial or whole. The Connecticut Fair association la discussing the advisability of in creasing its capital -stock from $32,000 to $200,000. A committee has been ap pointed to report upon the plan at the annual nteeting November 20. i ? -Miss Clapp does stamping and fills orders for all kinds of needlework'. Has exclusive designs in stamped linefeg. A large variety of articles in the Wd man's Exch-.hge and choice home cooking. adv. John M. Brewer, deputy collector of internal, revenue, who went from a vacation in Xorwich to Waterbury, and then started on a tour of inspec tion, has returned to his -desk in the federal huilding, Waterbury. Robert Dart and family of Chester field have hired the house and barn belonging to Mrs. John Wohlforth on the South road. East Lyme. Mr. Dart will he employed in hauling lumber for L. S. Ingalls of Norwich. The members of the Sterling base ball club were guests of H. B. Mowry at a dinner given in Narragansett ho-" te!. Providence, Saturday. Following dinner, the party visited Keiths the ater, returning home on the midnight train. At the New London flower and fruit show this week, a display of apples and pears was "made by Charles T. Beasley, formerly head "gardener for Mrs. William Camp Lanman of Nor wich. He is now superintendent for Peter B. Bradley of Hingham, Mass. The state board of- education is to hold an institute for teachers at Moo dus schoolhouse, next Saturday. " E. W. Clapp of Willi rnantic, speaks on Methods in Arithmetic, A. N. Potter of Wiilimantic on Teaching History, and C. E. Wheeier of New London on Teaching Reading. .. . Dr nntrtr s v n r t --. i . . . . --. - ' - - .... .1 ... 11 Ul . , 1 T 1 .1111-11,11 has cut'chased a farm ; in Waterf ord -rum iirisAo:a cnappeu. The farm consists of about nine acres and is located on i he road north . of Jordan village, adjoining the property of Judge Charles A. Gallup. It is to be worked for the sand there. The efforts of the Ericson memorial committee, of which Charles A. Pear son of Norwich is president, to secure a fitting monument to the inventor .of the Monitor continue with encourag ing success. Seventeen clubs of leadr ing Swedish people ' throughout the state are working for; the fund. The United States civil service com mission announces, examinations for positions on "November 22,- as follows: For cataloguer $720: for general me chanic, deparjmental sen ice, Wash ington, D. C, $S40; for monotype key board operator, government printing office, 60 cents per hour; for teacher, Indian service, $720. Indications point to tne organiza tion of an active Holy Name society in St. Patrick's parish, Sunday. Rev. Father Treanor has received many as surances of sympathy and encourage ment in the movement. At last Sun day night's sermon in Hartford ca thedral, Bishop Nilan addressed over 2,000 men, who formed themselves in to a big Holy Name society, to put down profanity, and indecent speech. wedding! Esterbrooks-Palmer. The wedding of Miss Effie Florence Palmer of - Providence, formei - of Norwich, and Williarn Young Ester brooks of Pawtucket. took place Wed nesday evening at The home of the bride's sister. Mrs. David B. Pike, 238 Waterman :ivenu3. Providence. A bout forty friends and ' relatives of the couple were present, and the ceremony was performed .by Rev. Julian Wards worth of that city at 8.30 o'clock. The house was decorated with cut flowers and palms. The color scheme was green and white. The bride's dress was white crepe over white satin with princess luce triirsminps. , She carried a shower bouquet of lilies of the val ley. The couple were tinnttevd'Hl. A reception followed the - wedding- cere mony and later, Mr. and Mrs.' Euater brcoks left for a .tour of several wwksi in . the . west. On their return they will live at 80 Mineral Spring avenue, Pawtucket. The brideerroom is The son of Mayor Easterbrooks of -Pawtucket and is associated .-with -his father in biisim ss In that city.. Guests w ere present frcirv N'."--h, Danielson and Pa tucket. ' PERSONAL Luther B. Case is - seriously ill at his home on Broad street; i Rev. William Ac. Keefe of Flainfield was a Norwich "visitor Friday. ' . Arthur IX Lftthrbp of Norwich was in Thomaston Thursday on business. Mrs. Harriet Kingsley of Flainfield has been the guest of friends in Nor wich. . . . - Mrs. H. Clinton Eccleston returned home . Friday after isit,ing relatives in this city and Groton. Mrs. Sarah L. Campbell of Nor walk was a recent guest of -her cous in, G. H. Gallup, in Ekonk. Mrs. J. C. Alden of Laurel Hill ave nue is on a trip with South Norwalk friends in their touring car. Mrs. James Ford of New London, has returned after a visit With her sister, Mrs. E. B, Dawley, in this city. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Vaughn of Xorwich were recent guests in Cen tral Village at William Simmons'.; Mr. and Mrs. George C. Lane of Mystic recently entertained Miss Elis abeth Lane and Clinton Lane of Nor wich. Mrs. Fred II. Turner of Xiantic and her niece. Mrs. W. Tracy of Xorwich, are visiting friends in Groton for sev eral days. William O'Neil. r.ight clerk at the Del-Hoff, has returned" home after spending ten days in Boston and Providence. ' Mrs H. Clinton Eccleston, Mr. and Mrs. Courtiand R. Swan and Mrs. Ei erett O. Miller weer visitors in Groton on Tuesday this week. Mrs. Arnold Mathewson, Mrs. Chas. Bragg, Mrs. Frank H. Tillinghast, Misa Louise Tillinghast and Miss Helen Ma thewson of Central Village were re cent Norwich visitors.1 Mrs. George- TI. Gallup of Ekonk was in Xorwich attending the annual meet ing of the woman's board of mis sions. She was a guest of her daugh ter, Mrs. L. S. Ingalls on Vergason avenue. - ' , Miss Mabel K. Terpp has returned from the Clinton, Mass.. association hospital, where she underwent a sur gical operation for appendicitis three weeks ago, and is with her aunt. Miss Caroline L. Terpp of Laurel Hill ave nue. She is regaining her strength ton! has made a very .favorable recovery. FOUND SEVERAL CELLARS IN BAD c6lMDITION Proprietors Agreed to Clean Them Up and Improve the Situation. Chief Stanton had his men going about the city again on Friday, the second of the cleaning up 'or Are pre vention days, and it is believed now that much has been done to avoid fires. Several cellars filled with in flammable material, or w-hat might be termed dangsreus. rubbish, were found. When called to the attention of pro prietor?; they agreed to clean them up and improve the conditions. In many sections of the city the cleaning up has been under way for two days. Chief Stanton agrees with Governor Baldwin that there should not be "a cleaning up Jay. for it should be . done every day and not wait to dojt all m one day after let ting it go "for 364 days. OBITUARY. Porter Rogers. Porter Rogers, aged 88 years, died at his home near Xorwich 'Town at 6 o'clock Friday evening, following! a short illness, death resulting from causes incidental to age. He was born in Xorwich, Dec. 2. 1S23, and was the. son of Elisha E. and Eunice W. f Cneesb.-r.) Rogers. He ongaged in farming all his life and was success ful at this occupation. He was well known in this city and a large circle of friends mourn his loss. - He leaves two sons. Porter and Ev erett M. Rogers, both of Xorwich. There are also two brothers. Dr. Fred erick Rogers -of Willimantic and Hor ace' Rogers of this city; nine grand children, and four great-grandchildren. R. S. Hinman. R. S. Hinman, for many years chief clerk in the office of the secretary of state at Hartford, died at his bungalow at Fisher's Island about 4.30 o'clock Thursday afternoon after an illness rrom kidney trouble. He was 75 years old and leaves a wife and an adopted son. He was a resident of Derby and went to the. island about four years ago for the benefit of his health, erecting there a bungalow which he occupied nearly the year round since that time. His health was fairly good up to the past summer, since when he has been failing. . Mr. Hinman was born in Oxford, Conn., and was 75 years old at the time of his death. He was a member of the sta.te board of agriculture at one time. From 1379 to 1898 he was chief clerk in the office of the state secretary, John J. Phelan of Bridgeport, was secretary, when the position of chief clerk was filled by Richard J. Dwyer, who is now deputy- secretary. 'Mr. Hinman. during Mr. - Phelan's term, which lasted from 1893 to 1S95. did work for the committee on en grossed bills. Wl en tiie late Colonel William '. Mowry of Xorwic h was elec ted secretary. Jit Hinman re sumed his position as chief clrk. and continue!- in it until 1S99. when he was superseded by the late John G. Mitchell, who was appointed chief clerk by secretary Huber Clark of Willimantic. Mr. Hinman then re tired to his farm in the town of Ox ford. . ' COLDS WITH FEVER When a cold gets so far alonq- or when o cold is so bad - it carries lever with it, it is time something should be done. When nothing is done, many, many times the cold extends to pneumonia and " then an ordinary cold cure will have no effect. Many of our customers are especial ly successful in breaking colds of re cent origin with SMITHS LAXATIVE COLD TABLETS They break the cold, purge the sys tem of impurities and allay the fever relieving you promptly. It is a real pleasure to be able to recommend a remedy to our customers which brings suovi $ood results. i . , ' PRICE 20 "CENTS. SMITH'S "J STORE Irciiklin Square. Nornicli. - TWO OIVOIiGtS WERE GRANTED Special tail. Ordered in the Ereach of Promise Case Court May be" Postponed For Lack of a Jud;e. . Two of the uncontested divorce case on the fchort calel.dar list- in the su perior court were postponed Fttday, tha other two being granted after hearings. On the grounds of desertion, Charles A. Nichols of Glastonbury was given 4 bill from BSmirta W. Nichols of Cin cinjmti. Hp had. lived for a long time at LytnanB Viaduct 'beyond Colchester, They Ww married December 16, 1907, after !,e had served three years in the army. She deserted him March, 1908, when they were living in Hartford. She said she was going to her father's in Cincinnati, and after a time sho sent for her clcthes. Air. Xichols said he did not know what the reason was of her dissatisfaction. She was mar ried . previously and divorced hr first husband, by whom she had two chil dren. ' . .v On the g-ounds of habitual intem pernnee, Xel:it Watson of Dorehcster. formerly , of Kew London, was given a divorce from Ira C Watsoh of Net I.oiidon and fehe w.ta aiso given the custody of" three minor children. They Were married June 10. 1896, and her husband, wito is a machinist, could earn $21 a week. She had instituted proceedings. or a divorce previously, but -stopped them as he promised to do better. He failed to keep his promise, ite drank, to excess and came home Saturday night3 drunk. He was abusive ami had threatened to kill her. He lot his position because of his actions. She can earn $12 a week, The oldest child is with her, but the other, two .ire with the father, who, the wife said, was not a fit person to have them. Several witnesses testi fied in her behalf. ' l Motions Heard.- All !of the .seven motions on the short calendar list were heard. Tllere LADIES' AID SOCIETY GAVE MUSICAL FARCE. Entertainment at - German Lutheran Church Attracted .Many.' Under the auspices of the Indies' Aid society of the German Lutheran church, a musical farce by the chil dren and young people was nicely given on Friday- evening In the Sunday school- room at the church, entertain ing a good sized audience. Mrs. AVil Ham Budzeek was in general charge, assisted toy a numerous committee of the society. .The fallowing was the cast of the farce, which was called The Land of Dolls, and was nicely staged and cos tumed: Minnie, Ella Krauss Bessie, Lydia Obarowskl Disobedient Children. Fairy Queen.. EJsa Bauck Fairies Freda Retkowsky. Mamie Ceer, Margaret Thfel, Anna Thiei, Kcsie Thiel, Ada P.olz. King of the Rag Dolls Otto Bolz: Dolls Beatrice Schilz. Japanese doll; Ella Jetkowski, baby doll: Henrietta Bradlaw, dancing doll; Olgo Grebe, canc-in" doll: Paula Weinert. ' Dutch doll; Verr.a Bauck, talking doll. Paris doll Emma Zahn. Her Maid Pula Weinert. Aunt Dinah Willie Weinert. , . Fat Sing, the Chinaman Alfred Grebe. Hoopla, the Clown Ti-eo Seltz. Judge Scare'em Eddie Weinert, Th? Army Captain. Theodore Fauck; soldiers, Paul Zachae. Ernest Zachae. Fred Zachae-. Burno Budzeek, Carl Krsuss, Harry Wischnewskt, Otto Wiedewald, Fred Geer. Miss Paula BaucH presided at the piano. Miss Edna Bodanskv was the ltn-kv -jie to receive the "award of a prize quilt during the evening Y. M. C. A. NOTES. Junior Cabinet to Raise Fund for Thanksgiving Dinner for Poor Fami.y. At a meeting of the junior cabinet Friday night, it was decided to put un a box for contributions to raise mon- ey for the Thanksgiving dinner of a poor family, and also to conduct a minstrel show early in January. The Academy social is to be given by the X, F. A. gymnasium rtass this evening, each member being expected to bring a lady friend. In the senior pool tournament the saraes wen and lost are jiow shown as follows: . - , Coyl 4-1, Morrison 3-1. Bruce 2-1, Amburn 1-0, Stanlev 3-2, Blackburn 2-2, Allen 2-4, Mabrey 1-5, Hiscox 0-2. In the junior pool tourney, Vetter leads with 5 straight victories. The games won and lost: Vetter 5-0, Kinney 1-0, A. Heneault 6-2, J. Hull 3-1, Robertson 2-1. Mil lard S-2, Kitzman 2-2, W. Stanley 1-1, Lane 1-1, S. Crowe 2-3. F. Ulmer 0-1. Lee 0-1, J. Ulmer 0-3, Pierce 0-3, C. Crowe 0-4j . ' POLISHERS HAVE DANCE, Eleventh Annual Socoial Packed 'Cad illac Halt. Cadii'ac halt had its largest -crowd of the season on Friday evening, drawn there by. the 11th annual social and dance of tho Xorwic h Polishers' union, local X-. J69 - and the union men ! proved loval entertainers for the 150 I couples who were present. There were J 16 numbers on the programme,- with ' every one doused up several times by j the enthusiastic encores for the fine music ot tne taainac orcnesira, giving three solid hours, of enjoyment, from 9 to 12, for all present. Among those attending vere guests from New Lon don and Hartford and ond from De troit. The committee in charge made the everting a success of the most pro nounced sort, both socially and finan cially, and included Thomas . F. J. Itrennan (chairman. Richard Tdard, W.'isJcy Calkins. James Wall. John Cal lahan. lryin? Drake and Francis C'lish. ARRESTED IN PORTLAND, ME. j Girl Believed to Be Adello Scriver of New London. A younc girl, bellc-ed by theollce to-be .Wollc Klixabtth Scriver, who Vine hfi mk.iii.ir frrtm her home in ; Xew London, Conn., since September 21, was taken into custody at Port land, Me.. Friday night. The girl de nies she is Miss Scriver: REYNOLDS MOTOR CAR CO. New Norwich Concern With Capital of $4,000. Documents relating to corpoi ations have been filed as follows in the office of the secretary of state: The Reynolds Motor Car company of .Norwich: certificate of incorporation: capital stock.- $4,000. Arrested for New London Theft. "The Xw London police were nolilied Friday night thut Andrew- Dicgard, vanted there for the theft of 2:0 from Harry Leeds, by whom he was em ployed, had been arrested --in - New York. The police also hope to place several of the burglaries recently com mitted there on him. as they say he has been making frequent visits to tc wn. coming and going quietly. He Will be brought back. waa an argument of a demurrer In the suit of P. E, llendrick vs. O, D. White and the judge toe i the papers. This; ;s a, suit ov-r tho saleVof Uks Mowry j The motion for a mo: prticulat statement in the case of the supreme lodge, N. E. O. P.. vs.- Joyce et al.. was trgued .and the motion was de-v hied. Therj ftrfe two claimants for the $3,000 insurance. In - the case of Adams .vs. Noyes, three weeks were allowtd for plead ings, while two weeks were allowed in the case of Russell vs. Dayton, and ten days in the cafe of Minaird vs. Rcyal Linen Mills, Inc. ' Special ball of $l,000was ordered In the case of Intili vs. Edwards, this being a ureach of promise case. Two weeks were allowed in which to fur hish the hall. A motion to cito in new party in the case of Hillhouse et al. vs. Harkness was heard and granted. The court nil: be presided over next week by Judge ReeVi, but in case judge Ralph Wheeler to unable 'to sit her- the week following, there -will have to be a vacant week, as kludge Retd will be engaged elsewhere.! . Cases Assigned. The following caws were assigned for trial: Tuesday, Xov. 14 Gallup vs. (.'amp bell, on trial: Knowles et al. vs. the Industrial Trust Co, e-xcr., appeal from prcbate; Allen, admr., vs. J. W. Bishop Co. Wednesdav. Xov. 15 Allen vs. ctty at New Londn. Allen vs. New Haven rop.d; Garlinton vs. Blissville Mills company. Thursday, Xov. "C Muwal ct ux. vs. Kndlik; - Rogers vs.- Soltz Co.; X. E. Hebrew Farmers, etc.. society v,. Schwartz; Rauthtigan vs. Xorwich Xicke-i & Brass Co. - - JAMES . B. SHANNON BUYS MORE, PROPERTY. Purchased tha C. H. Davis Building in Little Water Street. Although the largent single real es tate owner in the city, Ja-mes B. Shan non is still adding to his lint of real estate, his latest acquisition being the C H. Davis & Co. building in Little Water street, which he has purchased fiom J. G. Potter & Sons. There are about 4,000 gepjare feet in the piece o land whereon stands a large wooden building which was for years used as a packing house but has been uaed chiefly fo" storage of late. - It is Mr. Shannon's intention to tear down this building and erect on the site a modern fireproof building. Tfiis will also allow him to straighten the line of his building which will be erect ed on the site of the Lucas building, he having desired a portion of the Potter rioperty for that purpose previously. The occupants h.ive been ordered" to vacate by Dec. 7. Bv the acquiring of this property Mr. Shannon says that he will be able to make a better oner to the citr regarding the widening of Little W-Uer street. At one time the entire Potter property was offered to the city for S7.000, -but later $5,000 was wanted for' the portion which the city, would need for widening. Mr. Shan non now owps nearly 200 feet on Little Water street, and, with a few excep tions tho entire sgtrire within She tucket. Little Waur and Market streets. COLUMBIAN COM M ANDERY HAS AN INSPECTION Secured a Perfect Mary for tha Work in Order of tho Red Cross Banquet Preceded Work. ' Mar.v were in attendance at the regular conclave of Columbian com mandery, Xo. 4, K. T., at ' Masonic temple, Friday evening, it being the occasion of the annual inspection of the commandery by Eminent Grand Inspector Thrmas V. Morgan of Washington commandery. Hartford. The older of the Red Cross was work ed in excellent form by the officers of the commandery, J. C. Maephersen, fmWer.t commander, and tne result was that they .secured a perfect mark. Procedinsf the conclave tncre was a banquet at G.15 o'clock in the banquet hall, served by the W'aurean. There were .over 100 in altenaance. There was a delegation of officers from t. John's commandery'. Wilii ni.ntic incSlucling Eminent ,'oniinar. cfer Averv, Past Commander and Gen eralissimo D. C. Barrows, and Junior Warden F. A. Rockwood, while V. L. Darbv. thrice illustrious of the coun cil, frcm Danielson. was in attendance-. -.fter ihe conclave Eminent Com mander Macpherson entertained a party of 17 at luncheon at the VV'au regan house. TOPICS SELECTED FOR WEEK OF PRAYER. To Bo Observed at Y. M. C. A. Novem ber 12-19. . The week of world wide prayer by young Men's Christian associations, from- Noc. 12 to 19. is to be observed bv the local association with a meet ing at 3.30 ci'dock on Sunday after noon, followed on the"days of the week by 15-!iiinuto meetings at 12 o'clock for business men and others. Fo 45 years this practice hac been carried o it by the Association at the call of the international conventions, observing lj week that begins with the second Sunday in November. Each day of the week Is given some speclul topic of prayer, including a home and a foreign topic. These are as fol lows: Sunday Association day, foreign topic. The World's fential Commit tee its iraveling secretaries, nation al commutes and secretaries of the 32 e.mntriej ur ited in the World's Al liance. .Mdrdav Brotherhood dav. Foreign topis, Africa. Tuesday Adult Bible class day. Foreign topic. South America. Wednesday Commun'ty Extension Day. Foreign topic. Asia. Thursday Socinl Service day. For eign topic, Australasia. Friday Patriotic day. Foreign top ic, Europe. Sa-turday Immigration day. Foreign topic, Mexico and Central America. Sunday Special evangelistic day. Tn view of the vision and opportun ity for mightier tasks than were ever before presented to it, the internation. al committee is making a special plea this year for- the observance of this week of prayer. - COr.FERENCE OF CHURCHES. Will Be Held at Jewett City Wednes " day. , The conference if six Congregation al !-hi'l-;hc-s.-including Grtsn old, Pres ton City. L'siiori, Hanover, Plain field and Jfwetl Citv, will be held with the cjiurch at Jewett City. on Wednesday next- The niopoin sossion -will begin at 11 o'clock. .The sermon will be by Rev. J. Romeyn. Danforth, pastor of the First Congregational church of Ne.w Londoji. i'he a ft rnooti . session begins at 2 o'clocc with an . address by Judge Edgar W, Warner of Put nam, who will speak 'on The Church Hopeful L'uder Difflcultia, ELEVATOR BOY HURT, George Garvey Caught Foot in Door at tha Del-Hoff Hot). On Thursday Goorg- Garvy, who In the elevator loy r the O-I-Hon hotel, he having been there but a fw days, caught his foot In the doorway as the elevator was in motion and jammed it badly. L was found that im Jhjiw-s fere broken, . but he Iwi sore foot. He gels about on csuu hes, however. Incidents in Society Miss. Ada L. Richards , is vUUing Boston friends. ' Mrs." :. I. Frinbie entertained the Monday club this week. ' ' Mr. and Mrs. Walter li Gilbert re turned last eveuina from New Voik. 'i'he Wednesday Bridxe club was en tertained by M. Lucius Brle at the Norwich goft club Friday after noon. '- . Mrs. .larvis and Miss, JurviOf.f Brooklyn and- Miss Elizabeth Ktark of New London were visitors in town on Friday. After a few weeks spent here, the guest of her son, W. H. Alii of Elm avenue. Mrs Laura AlliM of Urookneld, Vt., left town on Friday. ' Mrh. li;nry Huntington of Hartford hat, been for a iew uuya this week the guest of her niece, .Mrs. H. L. Ver rington of Washington street. Mrs. John ThompKOii and Mrs. Har mon, who have been guests of Mrs. Edson F. Gallaudet during the week, turned Thursday to their homes In Portland, Me. The auction bridge club met Monday afternoon with Mrn. Willis Austin ut her borne on Washington t-treet. Tbre tables were played. ' The three prize winners, Mrs. Grosvepor Ely, Mrs. Ehen learned and MIks Louise II. Meech. each received a pair of em broidered guest towels. Afternoon tea was served. - . Mr. and Mrs Frank A. Robinson had as their guests at lunch Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Philip .V. Robinson of Hart ford, Dr. Paul Robinsnn of New Hu ven, Thomas and Richard Robinson, and Miss Ultima Robinson, anil Prof. Vincent 1 Toomey of Washington. Miss Mary Robinson of Xew Vork and Miss Ella Smith of New Haven. Pro fessor Toomey is of the law depart ment of the Catholic university; the other gentlemen are sons of the late Prof. William C. Robinson, and the ladies his daughter, niece and siwter-in-law respectively. A GREAT OPPORTUNITY has b-en Jont to many a man simply for lack of ready mony. A bark accourt make many m things possible and gives a feel ing of confidence that almost assures- success". Have you- one? ,lf not, belter begin TODAY The Thames LoanX TrustCo. Shelucket Street, . Norwich, Conn. Tho Bank of Friendly Helpfulneaa Try a box of As You Like It from RALLION'S FOR Thanksgiving CARVING SETS (two and three pieces). STERLING SILVER FER ULES with genuine' stag hand les, best steel blades. Prices from $1.50 to $7.00. The PiauKadilen Co. - Jewelers and Silversmiths, Established 1872 PLAUT-CADDEN BUILDING Aluminum Ware Wo have just received a splendid assortment of direct imported Alum inum Ware. The lot oomprises Sauce Pans, Cereal Cookers, Frying Pans, Spoons, Cup, Etc, Etc. . . Aluminum goods are light in waight, extremely durable and easy to elsan. Sea our ahow window and ask for further information about this special sale. ' T5he Compahy 1T9 Main Slrec!, Norwich. Cocu. The Accurate Watch 'Over one-half (almost lii per cent.) , rf the watehs carried1 by Conuuatajra.. Engineers, Firemen and Trainmen On American Railroads, where . official time Inspection is maintained; aro Hamilton Watchck If you really WMiit A rU-.bl wuU b ou ran no jgo wnynji m j uimw ms ww choice' made by rnn with whom cor- rrti unit in a intturr ui vnu urotm Ferguson I Charhonriati Watch Inspectors" N. T., N. H. & K P.. R., are headquarters lor these ceta bra led wa tches. Vat aafvaWM mmmolfv mm II lm MURPHY & McGAnny, I 207 Mmln Mtrt Active, Lively, Healthy Boys are what keep our Boys' Department alivo and it keeps us alive to get cloth ing made good enough to stand tho strain but you know if any Suit you buy hra fails to livo up to our guar antee you gat your monay back. Bring that boy who ir hard on his clothes here, we'll put him in a Suit that will stand by him in any of hie games. And Ovarcoats, too. Suits, $5.00 to 910.00. Overcoats, $5.00 to $12.00. FREE Six months' subscription to the American Boy Magazine with ovary purchase. SHOE SPECIALS Today, Saturday Ladies' $2.50 Glaxed Kid lilucher, $2.00. Ladies' Fine Gun Metal and Cloth Top Button, $2.60. Slen'a $2 50 Box Cult Shoes, $.'.00. Men's Fin Velour Calf Black, $2.50. We have the exclusive sale of Ladles' $3.50 and $4.00 Patrician Shoes. Men's $3.50 and $4.00 King Quality Shoes. W Give Rtyal Gold Stamp. FRANK A. DILL 104 Main St. HUE. TIFT Palmist ana clairvoy ant. Anyou troulilatl ur pusslnd wttti lt,tr own or oUiers' affairs, (, frhe advises villi a certainty hlhr tlisa human power. 41 Waabiaaloa OC New London. Conn. Overcoat Dignity! The most dignified mombor of our whole Overcoat Fanaily is tha over popular, and always right Chostarfiold Overcoat. ' This ' tho Coat of medium length) of medium waight, in black or In rich medium color. This Ckat,i oorract for almoot any" time or plaoa, and is, without doubt, tho best many-purpa coat designed. It stylo always lasts. Excellent fabrics, pjiced consistent with good value .$12. to $30. The F. VWells Co. "Good Clothes Store" "