Newspaper Page Text
merican Bacon . lb. 20c
Endive . ... . 1 lb. 28c
Tomatoes . . . lb. 15c
Bull-nose Peppers 6 for 25c
Egg Plant . . . . 15c
Oyster Plant - . . 12c
Pineapples ... . . 15c
English Walnuts . 18cu
Cranberries ... . 10c
Lettuce . . . .. . 10c
Chickory .... . 10c
MR. H. T. MILLER'S
School for Dancing
CiisMj Saturday: Beginners, I p. m.i
Advanced. S.45 p. m. Special rrnf
Eienli mav fce evade for private classes.
At Academy daily from 4 to 8. Tele
I hooa 1040. . nevd
. MISS M. C. ADLES,
Hair, cap and Fac3 Spscklist
A DAINTY LADY
will not -wear artificial nalr month
after month without replacing It by
new. If you need a band, carls, trans-fc-rmer.
improve the chanc to get the
benefit of Miss Adles" expert work this
week, -which she -win spend In Nor
wich. Do not heat scalp and hair toy
rn.-leanlv heavy, cheap hair.
NORWICH Wauregan House.
NEW YORK 2730 Broadway.
Telephone 704. nov7MTF
NEED TO BE FIXED.
WHY SUFFER PAIN OR
PAY LARGE PRICES? '
Without the least particle of
pain you can have the most sen
sitive teeth removed by our
fill teeth with silver or
eDiml for 60 cents and gold
for SI. 00, or solid gold crowns
Dr. H. D, Sydleman Ss a mem
ber of this Association and su
perintends the manufacture of
our artificial teeth. He has no
equal in this branch of dentistry.
By ordering of us you receive
thj benefit of his years of ex
perience. , : t .
'Work guaranteed ten years,
ar.d as we ieaae our offices and
have been established here eight
years, our guarantee Is ot ln
We will be pleased any time
to exsmtne your teeth without
Open from 9 a. m. till 8 p. m.
PR JACKSON. Mgr.
Franklin Square, Norwich, Conn.
We have some of the nicest straw
rcu ever laid your eyes on and are
anxious for you to see It. There's no
Letter to be had and or price on !t
l way low. Better order some today
at the right price you'll not regret It.
3 Cove St.
Fine Heavy, Sterling Silver
W are showing a - fins line ef
EYEGLASS CASES, ETC.
Our prices the lowest.
John I Geo. ft Bliss.
Our ni t consignment of Wall Papers
with, cusout borders Tor 1912 has been
received. Others will follow as faat as
Before selecting. It will pay you to
rail and inspect our line.
We ' have just received a full line
of Ready Mixed Paints in all shades.
Painting. Paper Hanging and Dee
air. ling art a. p..lalty by u.
P. F. A1URTAGH
2 mmd We.t Mala it.
THEKK is no advertising medium 'n
.:er:, Connecticut equal to The But
Jllr. for business results..
Norwich, Monday, Nov. 27. 1911.,
In a number of churches 'yesterday
was Home Mission Sunday. .-
Hoi ace Johnson - predicts that
"thanksgiving day will be pleasant.
The buying of clothing, etc., for
Thanksgiving needs Increased the vol-ume-.ctfsAC8.da
on Saturday. .
All the smaller ponds were covered
with lee Sunday morning when the
mercury fell to SO degrees.,
lrn out, brothers. Nov. 28. Roval
Arcanum, ladies' night will be a treat.
In the December Century, Miss Amy
tiasiow LHiwe of Norwich has a poem,
Christmas Song of the Puritans.
-The planet Mercury will be found
In the southwest In the evening sky
tne last week In November soon after
Norwich socialists attended a meet
ing of socialists in New London Sun
day, where Groton and Mystic also
The eleventh meeting of the Con
necticut Association of Public School
Superintendents Is to be held in Mer
iden December S and 9. '
Outdoor workers have found this
month very favorable. It Is recorded
that one November snow came on the
th, sleighing continuing until the 17th
of March. ,
Group photographs of the judges of
the Connecticut supreme bench have
been received by tho majority of Con
necticut lawyers. The pictures are
twelve by fifteen Inches.
Alfred Ia Aiken, mow of Worcester,
was elected president of the savings
bank section of the 37th annual con
vention of the American Bankers' as
sociation in - New Orleans.
j A. P. MacDougaJl, soloist, ladies'
night; also rater, violinist, magician,
j etc. adv.
I Cars continue to run every quarter
i hour to. Ocean beach, where three new
i cottages are being built in Neptune
i park. A stone addition is also being
! buiit to former Governor Waller's eas-
At the funeral of Joseph Perrln, 61.
heid Sunday afternoon at St. Patrick's
church in ColUnsville, hia nephew,
.Rv. Francis J. Kuater of Jewett City,
officiated, assisted by the pastor, Rev.
J. E. Clark.
The services at the Mt. Calvary Bap
tist church Sunday were conducted by
P.ev. Dr. David L. Crosby of Provi
dence, who spoke in the morning on
God's Gracious Dealings With Men, and
in the evening on The Wages of Sin is
Frank A. Rogers ef Maseapeag has
purchased of Jedediah R. Oay of Mont
viile all the land known as "the plain,"
comprising about It acres. This land
Is just north of Mr. Rogers' present
holdings and borders oa the Thames
The New Tork, New Haves Hart
ford Railroad Co. has made settlement
with the city, of Worcester for land
taken from the city by the road In the
grade crossing elimination on the Nor
wich A Worcester road, paying .76,500
Miss Katheriae Ridgeway, auspices
of T. M. C. A., tomorrow evening at
Central Baptist church. adv.
Norwich readers of New Tork papers
Saturday morning learned only that
the Ppecer case had gone to the jury.
A rain The Bulletin beat the metropol
itan papers. Informing its readers that
at 3.1 a. m a verdict had been
The Telephone Bulletin for Novem
ber shows that Norwich had 2.S12 tel
ephones the first of November, New
Dondon 2.853, Danlelson 6S4, Stafford
?55, WilUmantic 1.6S7, Putnam 1.SS1,
Jewett City 214. Colchester 104, Moos
up 2S2 and Mystic 81. s
There was a number of arrests made
Saturday night and Sunday by the
police. Most of ths number were for
Intoxication and breach of the peace.
One girl, aged 17, for being incorrigi
ble, was taken in,' while a man -was
accused of defraudflng a boarding
house. Incorporation papers have been filed
with the state secretary by the Pish
Marine Indicator company of New
London. It is organized with $21,100
capital. The officers are: Edwin A.
Fish, president; Lewis R. Church, vice
rrealdent; George E. Fellows, treasurer
There is local Interest In ths society
notes of the Springfield papers that
Mrs. Ralph W. Carleton Is entertain
ing elaborately at her home on Forest
Park avenue. In honor of her twin sis
ter. Miss Leiia Van Schslck of Ridge
field, who is her guest until after
' There appearsvfln the Nitvenvber
Telephone Bulletin a picture of the
new Danielsin board and those who
set It up. It states that the operators
were Trained in Norwich and on the
new board for the cutover by District
Traffic Chief Dow and the Norwich
instructor, Miss Coulter.
Two courses In the department' of
education of Yale 'university in any
on year will be allowed free to ac
tually employed chool teachers of this
rtate. The Tale corporation has ar
rived at this decision -B order to make
the university of greatsr service to the
public school teachers m the state.
New markers will be need after De
cember 31. when the registry of all rno
tor vehicles will expire and must he
renewed. The colors .will be white
and green. The markers for private
automobiles will be green with white
figures, and for manufacturers, dealers
snd liverymen, whits with green fig
ures. The postoffiee department has decid
ed that a rural carrier who passes
twice over a given road must collect
mail from boxes located on such roads
on the second trip, providing signals
are raised to show that mail Is in the
boxes, and providing, further, that one
hour has eiapsed since the carrier's
first trip over the road. ,
There is local interest In the an
nouncement that Mrs. Anna Dougherty
Downes, widow of Alfred M. Downes,
who was secretary to Mayor "Van
Wyck of Now York, has been made de
fendant In a sensational suit for $50,
000 damages, brought by Mrs. Sarah
A. Rockefeller, who alleges that Mrs.
Downes alienated the affections of her
husband, Melvln O. Rockefeller. '
In connection with the fact hat the
Rev. J. H. duVrles, Kpiscopal rector
at Old Saybrook, has received call
to St. Paul's church. Windsor, Vt., it
is noted that he is one of four Hol
landers of distinguished family who
are or have been clergymen In eastern
Connecticut, the others being Rent
JuAia Van den Noort and his curate.
Rev. A. Dykmans, Catholic priests at
Putnam and Rev. Arnold Von V. , P.
Mulzlng. formerly pastor of Thompson
'As the arbitration treaties between
the T'nited States and fireat Britain,
and this country and France, stand in
grave dinger of failure et ratification
in the senate, clergymen of every de
nomination throughout the land have
been urged to set aside next Sunday as
Unity Sunday bv a committee from
ths American Peace and Arbitration
league of New York. - -,
The United States civil service com
mission wants cooks, male and female,
for the Indian service. No education
al test is required for cooks. State
ments relating to experience, etc, are
subject to verification. The United
States civil service commission, Wash
ington, ; IX "C furnishes application
blanks, e "
' Charles R. Rowley of Norwich was
a recent guest of friends In Niantic
J. Hunt Sterry, who is 111 at his
summer home in Salem, is somewhat
Miss I Maude Perrin of West Wood
stock is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Er
nest A. Smith.
Mi as Cassie Bailey and Misses
Eleanor and Pauline Bailey of Groton
are visiting relatives in Norwich.
Miss Alice Cadman of New 'London
left Saturday night to visit Mrs. Cad
man's sister at i'antic and to attend
a large birthday party.
Mrs. J. C. Bushnell of Hilllard street.
South Manchester, is entertaining her
father, J. D, Lyman and his sister,
Mrs. A. C. Robertson of Norwich,
On Saturday, J. B. Chapman, super
intendent at the almshouse, was in
Hope Valley, R. I., attending the fu
neral of his sister, Mrs. W. H. Aus
tin. Mrs. E. N. Coleman of Broad street
left Saturday for a visit with her;
daughter, Mrs. Florence Tolhurst, In
Hartford, and later with friends in
Rev. John Talbot Smith of Dobbs
Ferry. N. Y., the noted writer and
lecturer, made a brief visit last week
with his aunt, Mrs. O'Donnell of
Greenevllle, who has been ill.
Business friends of James Jay Smith
are in receipt of post cards from him,
mailed from Florida, where he is
spending the season developing real
estate for New London owners.
Miss Sarah Adeline Meech.
Saturday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock the
funeral of Miss Sarah Adeline Meech
was held from her late home. No. IS
Union street. There was a very large
attendance of relatives and friends, and
the floral tributes were -many and
handsome. The services were conduct
ed by Rev. P. C. Wright, pastor of the
Central Baptist church, assisted by
Rev. Charles H. Rickctts of the
Greenevilie Congregational church.
One Sweetly Solemn Thought and
Face to Face were sung by Miss Maud
C. Buckingham. The bearers were
Col. Charles W. Gale. S. Alpheus Gil
bert,. Walter II. Rogers and Edward F.
Kinney. Burial was in the family lot
In Yantic cemetery, where a committal
service was read. Henry Allen Son
had charge of the arrangements.
John W. Norris.
The funeral of John W. Norris was
eld from his late home in Broad street
Saturday morning and at St. Patrick's
church i Rev. Hugh Treanor officiated.
Many were In attendance, including
relatives from out of town, members
of the police force and a delegation
from Court City of Norwich, No. 63. F.
ef A. Nearer, My- God, to Thee, and
Jesus, Lover of My Soul, were sung by
Mrs. B. J. Gough. There were choice
floral remembrances. The bearers were
P. J. Morlev, D. J. Maher, Timothy
Sullivan, John H. Kane, W. H. Calla
han and William Weldon. Burial was
In JSt. Mary's cemetery.
Martin V- B. Brainerd. '
Rev. G. C. Chappell, pastor of the
Union Baptist church at Palmertown.
conducted the funeral services of Mar
tin V. B. Bralnerd at his late home in
Montville Friday afternoon. Rev. lir.
Chappell eulogised the life of Mr.
Brainerd. who had been a deacon In the
church 17 years, and for the same pee
riod superintendent of the Sunday
school. We Are Crossing Over was
sung by Miss Nellie Chapman and Mrs.
Walter B. Jeffers. The bearers were
Charles, Lewis and Earl Browning,
Harry and Bernard Baldwin and Roy
Brainerd, nephews of the deceased and
Mrs. Brainerd. Burial was in Corn
stock cemetery. There were handsome
floral forms testifying to the esteem
In which the deceased was held. One
large pillow marked Our Deacon was
from the older members of the church.
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock the
funeijHl of Patrick Fitzgerald was held
from the home of his son. In Cedar
street At St. Patrick's church at 2.30
o'clock Rev. Hugh Treanor officiated. I
There were many relatives and friends j
present and a number of flowers. The I
bearers were Florence Driscoll, Patrick
Curran, William McGuinness and Wil
liam Naughton. Burial was in St.
Mary's cemetery. A requiem high
mass will be celebrated at St.' Pat
rick's church his morning. Funeral
Director Hourigan was in charge.
Saturday morning at 7 o'clock in
St. Patrick's cirurch, John J. Foley
and Mrs. Mary Devine were united in
marriage by Rev. W. F. Cavanaugh.
Dennis Garvcy and Miss Julia Leary
were the attendants. Following the
ceremony there was a reception at
the groom's home. No. 20 Fountain
street. The groom is a well known
stone mason employed here.
For a Nippy Day
All our Hot Sodas are so delicious
that you will like them, but that is
not all. You may have some partic
ular one of which you are fond. Stop
In at our store at any time and we can
serve you in such a particular and
painstaking way that your individual
taste will be more than satisfied.
Just a few of the many nice drinks
served at our fountain
Hot Clam Broth
Hot Chicken Bouillon
Hot Oyster Bouillon
Hot Milk Chocolate ,
Hot Malted Milk
Hot Beef Bouillon
Hot Lemon Phosphate
Hot Orange Phosphate
. : Hot Tomato Bouillon
Hot Malted Ko-Ko
SMITH' S STORE
Franklin Sf are. Norwich.
WREV you want to put your bust
ness bfor the public, there ia no me
dium better than through the advertia--
columns of Ths Bulletin.
Exemplified the Four Degrees on County Class of Hi
bernians Numbering 50.
New London county's class initia
tion for the Ancient Order -of Hiber
nins in celebration of the diamond
Jubilee of the establishment of the A.
O. H. in the United States was rac
cessfully carried out in New London
in Hibernian hall, on Sunday after
noon, with the divisions in Norwich,
New London, Stonington, Taftville,
Mystic sind Westerly represented by
delegations and candidates present for
the class. This numbered &0, and one
effect of tho enthusiastic meeting was
to decide upon having another class
initiation in 'March, this next one to be
held in Norwich:
The two Norivich divisions, with
the Taftville division, left here to
strong in an extra trolley on the 1.15
trip for New London. . The degree
work. In four degrees, was exemplified
by a team from Division No. 3 of
Norwich, in charge of Jamee J. Flnne
gan, who is county vice president, and
they were assisted by members from
Division No. 1 of New London. When
this part of the afternoon was over.
County President " James C. Sullivan
of New London presided for the enter
tainment programme of addresses and
music which followed.
The singing of America opened this
part of the programme, and those to
STEAM AND TROLLEY
' RAILROAD TAXES.
Total Amount is (130,000 Less
Ysar Than Last.
The state taxes on steam and trolley
railroads were payable Saturday and
during the forenoon practically all tna
companies paid their taxes to the
state treasurer. The total amount was
$1,659,264.87. In - 1910 the taxes
amounted to $l,i90,150.S7.
Following is a statement of the
taxes paid, or to be paid, by tho com
panies in this part of the state and the
amounts paid in 1910:
Connecticut company, 1911, I2S6,
948.95; 1910, J197.896.16. V
Groton and Stonington Street Rail-,
way company, (7,200; J7.245.79.
New London and Fast Lyme Street
Railway company, $2.7(4-29; $2,275.38.
Norwich and Westerly Traction com
pany, $2,800; $3,000.
Providence and Danlelson Street
Railway company, $387.04; $395.02.
Shore Lihe electric railway, $18,7JL
New London Northern, 1 17,463. 4S;
Norwich and Worcester, $47,069.69;
$47,513.68. ' .
New York, New Haven and Hartford
Railroad company, $1,076,251.70; $1,-248.3-24.22-
The assessed valuation of the Mont
ville road stock was $10 less this year
CORONER NOT READY
WITH HIS VERDICT.
Has Reached Hie Coneluaions Regard
ing Part of the Investigation, But
Not Ready to Announce Them.
Sunday evening Coroner Brown
stated that he had not fully concluded
his investigation concerning the death
of Conductor Spottswood at New Lon
don this month. He has not completed
his report as yet, though he Jtas reach
ed conclusions regarding certain phases
of the matter, but was unwilling to
make them public at this time. As to
the source of the current which killed
the conductor. Coroner Brown said
that while he may have determined
that he did not wish to- make any
statement now concerning it. He was
unable to say how soon his report
would be complete.
DANCE IN UNION HALL. ,
Conducted by Polish Socialists With
The first annual dance and social of
the Polis-b socialists was given on Sat
urday evening in Union hall, Greene
vllle, with a large attendance. From
5 to 7 there was a programme of
declamations and songs in both the
Polish and English language. Organ
izer Frank Narusewich presiding and
expressing the welcome. The response
was by William Kellas.
Dancing continued -until 11 o'clock.
Cards displayed conspicuously about
the hall showed In Polish different so
cialist sentiments, one being "Work
ingmen Unite." The Polish ball was
conducted in a quiet and orderly man -r.er,
and its success Is stimulating the
Italian socialists to see If they cannot
conduct one with equal success under
the officers of their nationality.
Was Stats Bank in 1854.
Saturday forenoon there was received
in the state treasurer's office at Hart
ford a letter from Miss Mary E. Phelps
of No. 37 West 82d street. New York,
enclosing a $5 bank note issued in
1864 by the Bank of Commerce of
New London and asking the treasurer
to redeem It. When the note was is
sued the bank was a state bank. The
bank note is signed by Charles But
Represent This State. ,
Those unanimously recommended as
the state representatves in the corp
orate membership of the American
board of Foreign Miaions by the state
conference of Congregationalists last
Rev. Clarence H. Barber of Daniel
son, Rev. Charles IT. Ricketts of Nor
wich, Prof. Henry W. Varnum of Yale
university and Hon. William G. Green
of New Milford.
Chaperonea, Committee and Aides.
For the Halle club dance Friday
night the chaperones were Miss Grace
S. Benjamin. Miss M. Richards and
Mrs. D. S. Haviland, and theclub offi
cers were the reception committee.
The following were the aids: Daniel
S. Haviland. Carl Smith, Clarence B.
Messlnger, James J. Holland, Vincent
D. Eldred, John Bowne and Carleton
Havens, each wearing the blue ribbon
of the club.
Mias Weston Soloist..
At the Central Baptist church on
Sunday evening the special soloist -was
Miss Frances H. Wesion of Boston,
l5ric soprano, who was heard with
much pleasure in two selections, dis
playing a voice sweet and expressive
which she used with pleasing effect.
Her selections were The Earth is the
Lord's (Lynes) and - a solo from the
oratorio Naaman (Costa).
Unity Quartette Sang.
The Unity quartette sang acceptably
on Sunday at the meeting of the men's
class at the Centra! Baptist Sunday
school. The members of the quartette
are Charles R. Carlyle. William D.
Tillson, Charles S. Eaton and John E
Vaughn. Injured Student Leaves Hospital.
. Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 28. The
Gaekwar of Bared, a Harvard stu
dent, who was injured by falling from
an electric car before the Harvard-Yale
game yesterday, was this morning dis
charged from the fitillman Infirmary as
fully recovered. It was feared at first
that the young man had suffered con
cussion of the brain, but after he was
rested from the shock of the fall it was
found no serious injury had been sus
speak . following this were State Vice
President W, T. May of New London,
Mrs. Annie T. Hanley, county presi
dent of the Ladies' "Auxiliary ; County
Vice President Flnnegan, Past State
President M. J. Burke of Provldencet
and Past State President John P. Mur
phy of this city, who made an in
structive talk upon the birth and
growth of the order.
Daniel D. Donovan was heard in a
fine rendering of the song. Dear Little
Shamrock, and Mrs. Mary L. Sliney
of this city, who was accompanied by
her daughter, gave much pleasure with
a piano solo. Others to speak were
President Hanlon of the Taftville di
vision and President McGerry of New
London division. President Frank J.
Murtha of - Division. No. 2, Norwich,
and Brother Barry of Norwich, who
spoke upon ths Land League. Miss
Charlotte M. Holloway of New Lon
don, national lecturer, was also heard
in brief remarks, and ths programme
closed with the singing of God Savo
The Ladies' Auxiliary of New Lon
don served refreshments. Roger Tigho.
a member from this city, scored one
of the bits in the programme with his
well known - song. The Yankee Boy.
I tra trolley at 7.15 from New London. "
STATE OFFICERS AT '
Y. P. C. U. SERVICES
Congratulations Brought to Universal,
ists on New Chunch.
For their first service at the new
Church of the Good Sheoherd, ITnlver
saliat, held Sunday evening from 6 to
o'clock, the Young People's union
had three of the state officers here to
bring the greetings of the state Young
People's association and the meeting
was full of interest and the spirit of
earnest endeavor to get to work in
their new church home.
State President Ernest A. Stuckey of
Danbury, State Vice President Mrt.
Royal F. Foster of Danbury, and State
Secretary Miss Edna M. Harris of
Merlden were the visiting state offi
cers, each responding with congratu
lations and the greeting of the state
organization when called upon by the
local president, Oliver J. Armstrong,
who conducted the rr.eeting.
There was a solo. No Night There,
finely rendered by Miss Mary Rogers,
Snd a thoughtful paper upon the Past,
Present and Future of the Young Peo
ple, by Miss Kleanor Gebrath. The
pastor. Rev. Joseph F. Cobb, and Ed
win A.. Tracy, chairman of the trus
tees, also spoke. The meeting was held
In the Sunday school room.
Will Bs Sent to Senators and Con
gressman Concerning Russia's Atti
tude. - At the meeting of Norwich City
lodge, No. 92. O. B. A., and of Inde
pendent Norwich lodge. No. 309, I. O.
B. A., held on Sunday, both organiza
tions passed resolutions, which are to
be forwarded to Senators Brandegee
and McLean and to Congressman Hig
gins, urging those gentlemen to use
their every endeavor in congresh to
have the president of the United States
and congress and department of state
to take such action as' shall terminate
this nation's treaty with Russia be
cause of the open disregard and dis
credit by Rusaia of passports issued
by the United States. The resolu
tions denounce this condition of af
fairs as degrading to rhe citizenship
ef the United States and not conso
nant with the dignity of the American
MARRIED 20 YEARS.
Mr. and Mrs. Pstsr Hansen Entertain
25 Friends en Anniversary.
In observance of their 20th wedding
anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Han
sen were given a surprise party on
Friday evening at their home. No; 132
School street, by a party of about 25
of their relatives and friends, includ
ing some who had attended their wed
ding 20 years ago in this city.
At 9 o'clock a supper was served, the
table decorations being chrysanthe
mums with a floral bell ovef the table.
On behalf of tho company Geortre
Fensley presendted Mr. Hansen a sil
ver shaving mug, and Mrs. Hansen a
handsome gas lamp. There were en
joyable piano selections by Miss Gladvs
Elliott, violin solos by Herbert Smith,
and vocal solos by James Smith. The
evening was thoroughly enjoyed by all
present and served as a pelasant re
minder to Mr. and Mrs. Hansen of the
regard in which they are held by a
wide circle of friends.
Case Was Settled.
In tha city court Saturday morning
the esse against Peter Ceccarelil.
charged with violating the auto law
cooncernlng numbers, was settled by
pay $5 and costs.
judge Brown spoke of the bad air
in the court room and said that it
might become necessary to do as a
judge In New York did, allow the at
tendants to keep on their hats so as
to have lhe windows open for better
Mr. Walter R. Nichols of New York
Is the guest of Miss Meech for' part
of this week. '
Halsey Richards of New York Is
the guest of his mother, Mrs. Charles
L. Richards. ,
' The Monday Afternonn Bridge club
will b entertained by Miss Louise B.
Meech of Broadway.
Reginald Reynolds of New York city
Is visiting his sister, Mrs. William H.
Palmer of Washington street.
iliss Mary Gibba of Broadway Is the
guest for several weeks of relatives
and -friends in Boston and New Bed
ford. Mrs. Ada L. Richards, who has been
spending several weeks with relatives
in Boston, has returned to her home
Trevor Briscoe of Yale university
has as his guest at his home 011
Broad street George E. IHraock, Jr.,
of Elizabeth, N. J.
Alfred Allen of Huntington place
has resumed his studies at Cornwall
on the Hudson, after a few days spent
at hia home in this city.
Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Bunnell of Wash
ington street have been spending a few
days in Boston and were present at the
Tale-Harvard football game in Cam
Tho Usual After Thought.
Marty Littleton denies that he was
"baiting" the president. The hunter
who shoots and misses slways claims
he was not trying to hit an) thing.
tf BSSeBBSBBBBBI I fc
I Incidents in Society
h rrz '!
FOURTEEN YEARS' RECTORSHIP
OF ST. PATRICK'S PARISH.
Anniversary Reached Sunday by Rv.
Hugh Treanor Praises Loyal Peopls
for Big Achievements To Have
Celebratsd Dominican Address Holy
According to the date, Sunday was
the fourteenth snhiversaryof Rev.
Hugh Treanor's rectorship of St. Pat
rick's parish, he having come to Nor
wich from Waterbury on Nov. 2th,
18!7. i In his announcements at
the 7.39 o'clock mass on Sunday Rev.
Father Treanor made reference to thi:
modestly disclaiming credit for ,
the wonderful echievements
achievements or tne j
parish .during hi- pastorate,
irur all to the zeal, loyalty and per
severance of the good peoplo ovet
whom he has charge.
While the property of the parish haa
tuMii nnMrt.f1 .url la therefore to
h f,M rmm Alt forever, there 1
are certain " things yet to be done, he
explained, to keep it a worthy mem
rial of tliose dead and gone, pries
and people, who tnik the initiative In gland and gradually briTig in
its founding. The basement chapel Is tive 01 sans back to their normal con
to be further Improved by new pews dition.
and fioorlngand the new cemetery j Stuart's Dyxpepaiii Tablets have been
addition is to be fittingly developed ' subjected to critical chemical teats at
and beautified. These and other pro- ; home and abroad snd are- found to con
nects are to be carried on in the reg- ' taln othin;r ,ut natural disctirs.
ular way, without entailing any special ; chemicai Laboratory. Te-UyTaphle
or extraordinary burden on the con- 0djri's "Diflindo, ' London. Tcli'u-ne
rreation. - Vo- m29 ,vral. t'i Culluni St.,
Refertng to the prospects of a large , yt nourcu Ht. k. C
anrt enthusiastic Holy .Nome society 1
Father Treanor stated that while the
very best and worthiest men In ttie
men in the
parish had enrolled themselves as
prospective members, he did not wish
to miss from the list thsofe most in
need of the salutary discipline and re
strictions of such a society, and for
the names of such he would conlinu
to look. It is his plan to formally or
ganize the society in January, when
tho Rev. Father 'McKenna of 'Massa
chuetts, the eminent Dominican mis
sionary preacher. Is to come to Nor
wich by Invitation of Father Treanor
to address a. Holy Name rally.
In spite of Father Treanor's modest
reference to his anniversary, his peo
ple did not fail to recall the great suc
cess of the pariah under his adminis
tration. Its growth In spiritual as well
as temporal things. With property
valued at nearly half a million dollars,
entirely unencumbered by debt,a flour,
lulling school where upwards uf five
hundred pupils are enrolled, an earn
est, zealous, loyal peoplo ready to up
hold their pastor's efforts in every di
rection fur good, because conscious11 of
his ability and sincerity In leader
ship, spiritual snd material. St. Pat
rick's, tha only consecrated parish in
eastern Connecticut, stands out con
spicuously on the ecclesiastical map,
and the reminder of the anniversary
must prove n Incentive to the parish
ioners to continue in those efforts un
der their rector's guidance which have
made their achtevementa the admira
tion of the entire diocese.
Yesterday was the last Sunday of
the church year, as Advent begins Dec.
3. Father Treanor urged his hearers
to begin . the new eetiewiustica 1 year
with resolutions to be more faithful in
obedience to God's commands, more
fervent. Improving each day, mindful
of the fact that each may be the last.
Vespers was omitted on Sunday, but
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament
was given at 4 o'clock.
CULTIVATED WOMAN ENDS
HER LIFE WITH POISON
Claimed to Be Daughter of Canon
Tristram of Dublin, Ireland.
- New York, Nov. 26. Alice Tristram,
38 years old, said to be the daughter
of a prominent clergyman in Dublin,
Ireland, committed suicide in the golf
club house at Van Cortland park to
day by drinking poison while sitting
alone at a table. She came to this
country last September and at the
Young Women's Christian association,
at which she stopped, site told ac
quaintances that her father was Canon
Tristram of Trinity church, Dublin,
and that she was married to a weal
thy mineral water manufacturer nam
ed Shanks. She decided to resume her
maiden name, she said, after her ar
rival here, although she had a four
teen year old son in Ireland. The
Dublin city directory contains the
name of Rev. John William Tristram,
D.D., secretary of tho board of edu
cation, ana of J. & C. Shanks, Ltd.,
mineral water manufacturers.
The woman's principal reason for
leaving home, according to her story,
was because her father had married a
second time. Mis Tristram had a
cultivated voice and had sung here on
seietal occasions at musicalen and
dinners. She had been iinsiicee.swf 4J,
however, in an effort to obtain pupils
and It is believed by some who knew
her that sho was pressed for funds.
Described by Miss Cowles Toils How
She Was Inspired to Paint.
Before an audience of nearly 200
people at the gallery of the Atheueum
Annex at Hartford, Wednesday after
noon. Miss Genevieve Cowles of Farm
lngton told in an Interesting story of
the fresco for the state priBon at
Wethersfield which she Is painting.
The studies for the fresco were on ex
hibition in the gallery and served well
to take her listeners into the sprit of
her addressfl Miss Cowles was intro
duced by Edward A. Fuller, president
of the board of directors of the state
prison, and by Rev. lr. Rockwell Har
mon Potter, pastor of Center church.
Mr. Fuller said, that the work being
done by Miss Cowles had received the
commendation of the. prison director
ate Dr. Totter felt that the work was
a peculiarly Connecticut work, and
one that would remain for a lone time
as characteristic Of the best things in
Miss Cowles told In a graphic man
ner of her first visit to the prison, of
how she decided to undertake the
work in company with her sister, of
her sister's being taken sway from
her. and of hei mart to olleet funds
with which to carry on the work. She
then gave a history of her trip to
Palestine, the trouble she met with
in securing proper subjects, the aid
extended to her by people of all na
tions snd all denominations and
creeds, sfter which she gave a descrip
tion of the fresco, ss It will be when
completed. In conclusion she said
that she felt that she had been as
sisted by God in her work, and be
lieved that she would he so assisted
to the end. She thi'n asked tho ai.l
and prayers-of those present to heUi
her carry on the work, saying thst
has b.'en lost to many a man
simply for lack of ready money.
A bar.k accour.t makes many
things possible anil gives a feel
ing of confidence that almost as
sures success. Have you one?
If not, better begin
Ihs Thames Loan S Trust Go,
( Shelucket Street,
Ths Bank of Friendly Hslpfulnssa
j Reasonable Flea
For the Stomach
If Your Stomach ft Lacking In Di
geative Power, Why Help tho
Stomach Do Its WsrW Espso
ially When It Corts Noti?", .
;'ng to Try?
Net with druas. bvif wUh reinforce-
- m Jt i uis,-la utWMl ills 41
VuVany'r8 work in ' -om-ch7
KciemiiicanaivsH shows .hat ige....
?' " V HvrtrocTilovV acid.
"r ,ri , digest. H Is
nrwf nositive that some of ru"
agents are lacking in "r
Stuart s Dyspepsia Tablets contslir
nothing but thce natural elewiema
n:' rv ., d;aetlon and when placed
ut Wni-Lr In tho weak stomach
o- Htimll intestines, supply what these or
it g.inx need. They stimult the gaairie
. . 1.0S.
. . . . ..,tl.- hnt
'.J!yZ.""7 '.'... r.i! t which I
tj L rlUIIIL II t ' y nfcJfBlfa
i for the purpose), manufactured by tho
F. A. Stuart Co.. 86 Clerkenwell Roa-d,
I.ondons E. t, and have to report tna
1 I cannot find any trace of vegetable or
' mineral poisons. Knowing tlief ingre
dients of the tsblets, I am of opinion
that they are admirably adaptable for
; lhe purpose for which they are Intend-
1 i-r! (Slcn.l
John R. Brooke, F. T. C. F. C S.
There Is no secret in the preparation',
. or wtuart a Dyspepsia I aoiei.. ; "
; composition la commonly known airivig
physicians, us is shown by the fet-onar
i mondatians of 40.000 licensed physi
cians In the United Hrates and Canada.
They are the most popular of all rem
! edles for indigestion, dyspepsia, wsnsr
'brash, insomnia, lows of appetite, mloii
' cholia, constipation, dysentery and kin-
clred .lisensca 01 leiuattnic from Irrorop-
er dissolution and assimilation 01
f j.)d, because they are thorojgbly re
liable nn.l harmless to man or iliml.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are at
once a nfe and a powerful remedy, one
grain of these tablets being strong
enough by tesi to digest 3,000 jru ni
of steak, eggs pnd jther fooii. Htunrt's
Dyspepsia Tabids will digest yo'tr
food 'c r y-u when yo.ir stomach can't.
Ask your druggist for a fifty cent
box or send to us direct for a frets trial
sample package and you will be sur
priKed at the result. F. A. Stuart Co,,
150 St.iai t Bldg., Mai shall, Mich.
she was giving her life to It, and had
no further means with which to go
At the conclusion of her address
she explained the various studies on
exhibition. These studies will be on
axulbltlon at the gallery until Novem
Don't Mind at All.
Toronto Is peeved because the Stars
and Stripes are shown In moving pic
tures. Over here, when the Canadian
flag appears on a film, we let 'cr bicker.
Advice to Mothers
Have you had baby's photograph
It's an art to take baby's photo
graph as It should be token. To catch
hia roguish little entile, his pretty little
dimple. Such photocraps become prlted
remembrance of babylioou" days In
years to come. We have had years of
experience in photographing children.
They always look their best when ws
take them. No troublnome posing.
Snap them In a Jiffy.
Opposite No' wicb &ttviiii;a Society.
I ArTO-THFEK CO,
!kortlcb Parcel l)f llifry,
303 VVi-m Main rfL. Telephone
162 Main St. Tela-
ROBERT W. OTIS.
offer to the public the finest standard
brands of Brr of Europe and America.
Bohemian, Pilsner, Culmbach iiavurlac
Beer, Lass pale and Luiion, Muslr'a
Scotch Ale. Guinness' Dublin Stout.
C. C. Imported Ginger Ala, Bunker
Hill P. B. Ale. Frank Jones' Nourish
ing Ale, Storing Bitter Ale, Anueuier
Budwel-sr. Schlitz and Pabat. ,
A. A. ADAM, Norwich Town.
WML F. BAILEY
CuccHor tm A. T. Qanmr
12-14 Bath Street.
HORSE CLIPPING A SPECIALTY,
AUTOMOBILE TO RENT.
it Makes Wrinlria;
Worry .over Ill-health doaa yout
health nj good, and merely cauaaa
wrlnklea, that make you look older
than you are. '
If ou are sick, don't worry, but go
about It to make yourself :. To do
this ws repeat ths words ot thousands
of other former sufferers from wom
anly t! Ws. similar to yours, whan wa
It is a wonderful female rem.tdy, ss
you will admit If you try It.
Dlrectlona for Its uaa are printed la
six languages with every bottle. Pries
11.25 at druggists.
FRANCO-GERMAN CHEMICAL, CO.
lUt Went mtb SU-u New York.
takes partlsular plesaurs In atsnning
and serving ths Thanksgiving dinner.
Everything must be In gesd farm snd
239 Main Street
have ths highest grade of SILVER
PLATED WARE that WHAM)
GUARANTEED far 9S YEARSl ale
fins lino of STERLING SILVER and
PRICES the LOWEST.
Don't fail to attend the Boxing Car
nival at New London Tuesday night.
Thirty rounds of rood botn Main
bout, KID MURPHV and KID DTBON.
Mince and Squssh Fits
Cleaner and Dyer
157 Franklin St.
SUITS PRESSED 50s
Our Wagon Calls Everywhsrs
arc here, ready for a
demonstration to you.
Ths beat snd most value for your
money in sn automobile today. Ysu
can't beat it.
One demonstrstion will sonvine
Ask tho man who owns ena.
s fivs-passenger 30 H. P. Touring Car.
THAT'S WHAT IT IS.
6as it for yourself at
TDE M. D. RING AUTO CO.
Tslephons. Chestnut Stra.t.
LOUIS II. BRUNELLE
10 Carter Avi. (Eat Siiia)
Vies, Cake and Breed
that can no l be cxcal'SiL
'PliPns i'our order. rrotnpt aerloe
in the Building Line itt my
My estlmatea I will not guarentea In
be as low aa the othar fallow, hut I
will guarantee my work tn ha anttraK
satisfactory to you. Better give s-i a
chance on that next .1ob.
C. M. WILLIAMS
216 Main Street
DISTINCTIVE IN STYLE,
superior In finish the -glass
that builds trade by sheer
force of inarit.
Mountings guaraiiiee.l for onj
ye r, ,
The riatil-Caddsn Co.,
144-148 Main Street.
PLAUT CADDEN BUILDINQ