Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913
Henry Allen & Son FURNISHING U N DERTAKERS 8 Main St Eld My Grain be closed Friday, Store will Thursday, Saturday, October 2, 3, 4, on account of Holidays, Will b& pleased to receive all orders three days now. for CKAS. SLQSBERG 3 Cove Street RSUJ.11 TGOSH TB03 USE REOTCE TOO.. TTO EJPEXSJ i l annovnTioe by using PTTLLMAX 1 TOCGH TREAT) TIRKS. No other t i3 csji com pa re -with them from the si3ndpvin of delivering mileage and Fne.ral satisfaction. Note the perfect noTi-skld enps, very desirable for this Rearon. For sale by The C S. Mersick & Co., Nttw Haven. Connecticut, DifTs in High-grade Antomobile and Mwtor Boat Supplies. Catalog mailed on rcrnest. El IB h fli fej C" 1 I I 1 1 a hi i R 6 I e a r I ti a is will find the largest and best assortment of Fountain ns at Trie Old Reliable BOOK STORE Where all the needs of the students are looked after -with special care. JOSEPH BliAOFOliO B00E BINDER Uftk Eajd', M.-.d j-id Ru!(i t Ord 103 BROADWAY BUY THE HAMILTON WATCH of WM. FRISWELL, -27 Franklin St. MISS ELLA a POTTER Instructor of Piano and Harmony Studio now open for season of 1913 Kcom 6, Alice Bldg. Tel. 933 lisck, Livery and Boarding SI ABLE We pnsrantee our rervlr f t thw test at !,e xnost rsirnniW. nt4xW KAK0KEY BROS.. Falh Ave New Fall rViiHinery A fine assortment of latest etylea MRS. G. P. STANTON, 52 Shetucket Street WHITE ELEPHANT CAFE DAN MURPHY & CO. Ales, Wines, Liquor and Cigar Corner of Watap ond Mo'koo Bta. THERE ! r.n Hdv-nrtlBina" medixim in Ketern Connecticut equal to The Bui- or tin for bus'.neus result. ' NOTICE X Norwich, Thursday, Oct. 2, 1913. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Today. For Southerr New England: Rain, followed by clearing, Thursday; Fri day fair; brisk east, shifting to west, winds. ... Predictions from the New York Her ald: On Thursday it will be partly overcast, preceded by local rains, with slowly rising temperatures and light to fresh variable winds. The outlook for Friday is generally fair and cool er. . Observations in Norwich. The following records, reported from Sevin's pharmacy, show the changes in temperature and the barometric changes Wednesday: Ther. Bar. 7 a m 4S 30.12 12 m 64 6 d. m 60 30.05 29. 9U Highest 66, lowest 4S. Comparisons. Predictions for Wednesday: Increas ing cloudiness; rain at night; east winds. Wednesday's weather: Threatening; Cool; east wind. Ban. Ataxia It S.ju ti Hum i Moon Rises. 1 Sets. j Water. Sets. Day. a. m. p. m. , a. m. m. riet. o.42 b.07 6.38 7.15 8.02 8.5S Six hours alter high water it Sslow tide, which is followed by flood tide. GREENEVILLE Engagement Announced of Rev. C. L. Snow, Formerly of Third Baptist Church, Kind Miss Julia R. Jones of Canton, Me. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Jones of Canton. Me., announce the engagement of their daughter, Julia Rebecca, to Rev. Charles Lafayette Snow of Hopkinton, N. II. Mr. Snow has been pastor of the Hopkinton IJaptist church for the past two years. He was formerly pas tor of the Third Baptist church of Norwich. WEDDINGS. M u rph y S weene y. At 51 o'clock Wednesday morning Richard William Murphy of Bridgeport and Miss Ceiia May Sweeney of this city were united in marriage in St. Mary's church by the pastor. Rev. J. H. Fitzmauriec. Miss Klizabeth Swee ney, sister of the bride, was the bridesmaid, and Allan Murphy, brother of the groom, was best man. The bride was drvssed in fawn colored sat in de luxe with lace and pearl trim mings, with hat to match, and carried , j. - . . T, U a uouju ii priuai roses. ner u.aiu v;'t5 sow lieu iji om ryhe tsiiuii huh velvet and lace trimmings and carried a bouquet of chrysanthemums. Floral deeo rat ions adorned the altar. The wedding march was rendered by Miss Lena Beaudreau, organist, and Ave Marie was sung by Mrs. M. L. Sliney. After the wedding ceremony at the church a reception and wedding "break fast were held at the home of the bride. No. 204 Central avenue, at which many lelatives and friends were present. Mr. and Mrs. Murphy will reside in Bridgeport after passing their honeymoon In New York. The bride's gift to her maid was a ruby ring and the groom's gift to the S " V..T l.SJ Thoro ,mon t mi ... There were numerous pretty and use ful pHfta i i rl i. ti i n c Ri'lvonpQro f .-i 1 ,1 aj ii ' Among those attending from out of town were Mrs. M. J. Murphy and Al lan Murphy of Bridgeport and Miss Susie Collins ol Danielson. The groom, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Murphy, is a na tive of this city and has made his home in Bridgeport, where he is em ployed as a mechanic. His bride Is the daughter of Edward Sweeney. She is a native of Wilmington. Lel., and has resided on Central avenue. Both Mr. and Mrs. Murphy have many f .i r. n.l I U ... U ...... ........ I '1. an "wlw wish them every success in their future life. Murray Welden. At 7.30 o'cl-xk Wednesday evening Rev. C. H, Ricketts, waster of th Greeraeryllle Congregational church, j unit&d in marriage William S, Murray, and Miss Elizabeth Welden at the J fjome c yir, Murray, 43 uoiden street. The bHde wa aun4$d by Miss Mil dred litiera ag bridesmaid, and tKe gToum'8 bt niun was Howard Spald, ins. The brld's gown was ot chiffon over silk, with pearl trimmings, and shie carried t bsuqiit of bridal rosea, Her maid wore whiUt siik with pink trimmings :ind carried pink and white earnatijii, Tliere was a large alLeitdiniee ot rtti, alive and friia and there were many beuiiiifiit wedding gifts, includ ing ctt glass,, linen, gwld and silver ware, Mr. and ilw, Mutray left durr ng tiis eye-ing tor their wedding tour, dtve-r wlaieh'tkfcy will make their komu in this city. Mr, Murray is the son of Stewart Murray and iff employed at the Unibed i Staues frinisbing company as an en- graver, Hia bride is the daughter of. tJJark T). Welden and has mad her , home on Main street. She wis until! recently assistant librarian at the Otis Horary. Mr, and Mrs. Murray have a host of friends who wish them success and happiness in their married life. Switch Repaired. The south switch at the carbarn, which has caused trouble at various times because of sticking, was taken up Wednesday and repaired. New Billboard. One of the old wooden signboards that have done duty on North MairK street, nearb opposite the Marguerite j building, has been torn down and will be replaced with a modern sheetiron billboard. Notes. Miss May Maloney of New London has returned after visiting Miss Mary' W ard of Fifth street. The G. G. P. will play the Broadway school next Wednesday afternoon. This will be tire first time these teams will play this season. The three Padlinski children who have been confined to the Backus hos pital for the past few weeks, suffering from scarlet fever, have fully recover ed and were discharged from the insti tution "Wednesday morning. They were taken to their home at the cor ner of Central avenue and Seventh street. GAGER Funeral Director 1 and Bmbalmer 7 FraakHn St., Bulletin Building Tlpbon 4i-9 Prompt oorvlce dy or nUtrbt. M Lodr Aiwiofamt. RooUosm lit I3rdts-ay Opp. Theatre, Telephone A41-9 29 .. .1 5.42 5.35 8.02 ; 80 ... 5.43 S.3S 1 ... 5.44 5.32 9.33 2 ... 6.4 5.30 10.23 S ... 5.4S b.ZS 1114 4 ...II 5.47 5.27 j aft. .OS 5 5.4 .25 !j 1.05 EW COUNTY i Albert H. Lanphere's Term Begins Has Long Been Prom inent in Democratic Politics in Town of Waterford -Came Into Town Politics There in Early Life. i 4. 1 t y .1 i mi ii I ifl i- iv t -1- -v ' - vi feafojK-.-;&a,yfc - ALBERT H. LANPHERE The four year term of the new county commissioner, Albert H. Lan pbere, of Waterford, began Wednes day. He has been active' in democratic politics in his town since the day he SMACKMEN SUSPECTED OF SMUGGLING LIQUOR Supplied Soldiers at Plum Island Now Can't Use New Harbor. Smackmen need not apply for shel ter at New harbor, Plum Inland. Until recently they were welcome to run in at any time when menaced by stormy weather. The attitude of the military authorities on the island toward the fishermen has changed and they are debarred from anchorage in the har bor. Since the new harbor was opened the number of arrests for intoxication in the garrison increased alarmingly. The source of supply of liquor was suspected to be the smacks which put into the harbor. Several times raids were planned but the raids were never pulled bff before the liquor smugglers had disposed of their stocks either by dumping bwttlea overboard or by sell ing them. It was considered the more effective way to prevent the sale of liquor on " "J Ule siand to stol the smugglers Ac cordingly an order to this end ws posted at guard headquarters and as fast as the smackmen came in they were directed not only that they would hot be permitted to make fast to the wharf, but they must not anchor inside the breakwater. The abuse of a valued privilege has resulted in a hardship to those smack men who are above trafficking in li quor. New harbor has proved a bless ing to" the crews of small boats which get caught outside the island in bad weather. " ' TRANSFERRED TO WESTERN COAST DEFENSES. Lieut. Col. London Davis Going from New District to California. Lieut. Col. Richmond P. Davis, for the past three years in command of the New London artillery district, which include.3 Forts H. G. Wright, Terry and Michie, has been trans ferred to the command of the coast defenses of San Francisco and is pre paring to leave at once for the Pacific coast. Colonei Davis has been ex tremely popular with his associate of ficers and the enlisted men and his departure will be keenly regretted by tnem as well as by the numerous civilian friends that he has made. Colonel Davis will be succeeded by Col. John D. Barrett, at present in command of the coast defenses at Baltimore and Fort Howard. Colonel Barrett is an officer of extensive ex perience. COLLEGE LAND SECURED. Several Deeds Filed for Connecticut College for Women. Deeds of land of the Eccleston es tate Jn.New London, conveying land to the Connecticut College for Women, were filed on Tuesday at the office of th town eierk in New London. They Include a. strip alon -Mehogan avenue, consideration Jl 24 1-4 aerea of land on Williams street and Mohe gan avenue, consideration 91; 85 acres on Williams street and the eld Cohanxie road, consideration 510,660; mortgage from the eefiwetieut College for Woman to Frank L, Palmar cover ing the 24 1-4 a-eres named in thj "f.a lna LO,Jes, ior lne Bum OL '.' , . , , l ia understood that one other deed which Will be of importance and in- terest has not been recorded yet. TAFTVILLE Congregational Church Choir Have Social at Home of Frank Lee A Much Enjoyed Affair, Tuesday evening at the home of Frank Lee on North B street a pleas ant social was given by the members of the Taftville Congregational church choir. Music was enjoyed, after which refreshments were served. Those pres ent were Mr. and Mrs. Lee. Mr. and Mrs. MacLane. Mrs. Hodgkinson. Mr. J?rierly Mrs. Sharpies, Miss Howie, Miss Baker, Miss Henzler, Miss Aberg and Miss . Kendall. Getting Ready for Football. This (Thursday) evening the Taft yille association football team will hold a meeting to complete arrange ments for the opening of the season and to see that the team is all ready to play. The season will probably be opened on Saturday afternoon, when the team expects to. play Sterling on the Providence street grounds. Fred Knowles will be in charge of the meeting. Lafayette Club, The Lafayette club held their regu lar monthly ' meeting in their rooms on Front street Wednesday evening with the president In the chair. The month ly report of the secretary and also that of the treasurer were heard and other routine business transacted. Plans for the coming months were consid ered. Auto Axle Broke. Late Tuesday evening repairs oh the automobile owned by R. J. Jodoin of Baltic, which broke the rear axle Monday noon in the lower village, were completed and the machine was taken away. The machine was being driven to Norwich, when the accident hap pened. None of the three occupants of the car was injured, as it was pro ceeding at moderate speed. Personals, Local relatives ef Thomas Sullivan of Baltlfi urn olenscd In hoar nf h1n ' appointment as postmaster a.t the Baitlu pestofllcr COMMISSIONER turned 21. It was when he was 21 years old that he was elected registrar of voters, an office which he held for about two decades. At 23 he was elected to the school board, and he re mained a member for 24 years. He was a justice o the peace for six years and tax Collector for seven. He served on the board of selectmen, and in 1901 was elected to head the board. He was a member of the general as sembly in 1S87. and was messenger of the republican coatroom at the capitol under Comptroller Nicholas Staub dur ing the deadlock session of 1SS1. He also served in ' the legislature in 1899, 1901 and 1903. Aside from politics,. Mr. Lanphere's business is real estate and contracting. Commissioner Lanphere, who is rep resentative from the town of Water ford, has been renominated as first se lectman by the democrats and for the first time in his political career the republicans have not nominated for the position. County Commissioner Lanphere was born May 5. 1854. in Waterford, the son of Albert G. and Phoebe Ann' (Brown) Lanphere. He was educated In the district and private schools of Waterford. At 17 he began to learn the trade of stonecutter at the Mill stone quarries, working there ' until 1894. On Feb. 25, 1880, he married Ida L. Manwaring". They have one daugh ter. Mr. Larphere is a member of the United Workmen of Niantic and the Elks lodge of New London. WYANDOTTES AND R. I. REDS IN THE LEAD Made Best Record for the Week in Storrs Competition. The total egg production for the 46th week of the international egg laying contest at Storrs, Conn., was 1,377. This is a decrease of nearly 200 eggs when compared with the produc tion for the 45th week, but Is a gain over the corresponding week last year. The best score for the week was 26 eggs. This was made by the pen of single comb Rhode Island Reds belong ing' to Colonial farm, Temple, N. H. This production is the more remark able when it is taken into considera tion that only four hens were laying. The pen of white V.'yandottes owned by Mrs. H. Francis Haynes of Shoup, Idaho, produced 24 eggs during the week. Two pens tied for third place with scores of 2 3eggs. These were two pens of white W yaudottes; one be longed to McLeod Bros, of Beulah farm Stoney Creek, Ont., and the other to Edward Cam of Hoghton, Eng. The best Connecticut pen for the week was the pen of single comb White Lehorns, owned by Burton E. Moore of Winsted. This pen laid 22 eggs. There was only one unusually email egg laid during the week. This egg, which weighed only 6-100th of a pound was produced by a White Wyandotte belonging to Edward Cam of Hoghton, Eng. There were two large eggs pro duced during the week. One egg weighing 19-100lhs of a pound was laid by a 3ingle comb White Leghorn owned by Tom Barron of Catforth, Eng. The other egg was produced by a single comb Rhode Island Red belonging to. Colonial farm. Temple, N. H., and weighed 22-100ths of a pound. The following is a list of the lead ing pens of each variety: R. J. Walden of Middleburg, Md., barred Plymouth Rocks, .729; J. W. Miller o? Shiremanstown, Pa., barred Plymouth Rocks, 729; Edgewood Poul try farm of Packer, Conn., white Ply mouth Rocks, 816: J. M. Jones of Hor nerstown, N. Y., Columbian Plymouth Rocks, 760; Edward Cam of Hoghton, Eng., white Wyandottes, 927; W. Lee Springs, of Philadelphia, Pa., buff Wy andottes. 646: Colonial farm of Tem ple, N. H., single comb Rhode Island Reds, 8S7; Glenvlew Poultry farm of j West WilUngton, Conn.. rose comb Rhode Island Reds, 772; Tom Barron of Catforth, Eng., single comb white Leghorns, 1127; G. H. Schmltz of Chi cago, 111., single comb buff Leghorns, 809; Mount Orchard Poultry form of Narvon, Pa., buff Orpingtons; 670; White .Acres Poultry ranch of Amber, Pa., white Orpingtons, 711. The following is a complete list of the leading pens as they stand at the end of the 46th week, with the total number of egs3 laid by each; Tom Barron, of Catforth, Eng., sin gle comb white Leghorns, 1127; Ed ward Cam of Hoghton, Eng., single comb white Leghorns, 1 0 :J 8 ; W, L, Sleeger of York, Pa., single comb white Leghorns, 973; O, A. Foster of Santa Crua, Cal., single comb white Leg herns, 966; Edward Cam ot Hoshton, Eng., white Wyandottes, 927; Frank Teuimin of Burnley, Eng., single comb white Leghorns, 921; W. P, Canby of East Downington, Pa., single comb white Leghorns, Jt04; Frank A, Jones ef Northumberland, Pa., single comb white Leghorns, 901; Colonial farm of Temple, N, H., single comb Rhode Is land Reds, 887; Burton E, Moore of Winsted, Ct., sipgie comb white Leg horns, SS7- Smith Bros, of Addingham, Pa., single comb white Leghorns, 881; Braeside Poultry farm of Stroudsburg, Pa., single comb white Leghorns, S77; Joseph J. Barclay of Bedfofd, Fa., sin gle comb white Leghorns, S77: Mrs. H. F. Haynes of Shoup, Idaho, white Wy andottes, 862; Ballock & Barrows of Wilmington, Del., .single comb white Leghorns, 85o. FRIENDLY SUIT TO ANNUL OLD AGREEMENT Norwich and Colchester Road Wants to Be Released from Former Con tract Made. The Norwich, Colchester auj Hart ford Traction company obtained, from the last legislature an extension of its charter rights, giving a longer time fur the construction of its rai!r..ad, also an increase -of its cay:'. al stock (t two million dollars. An a-jivemont lad been entered into with New York people for the building of thv road, but im-ier tu- new chapter this has become .nopeiative. A friendly suit has been Drou-.-ht by the officers ot the company, asking the court to t nnul the .old agreement inat the company may be enabled to enter into a i.ew contract for the buildine, of tne. road. Position for Miss Charlotte Joseph. Miss Charlotte G. Joseph of Ston ington, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo seph F. Joseph of the borough, who graduated from Laaalle seminary In the class of 1913, has been Invited to return 'to that institution for another year to act in the. capacity of accom panist. Miss Joseph is regarded as an unusually accomplished pianist and the position she is to hold Is one that has never been given a student in the seminary. Mies Joseph will continue in the study of music and will also be engaged considerably as accompan ist for private performances and en tertainments at Auburndale. Miss Jo seph has been a frequent visitor in this city where she ha relatives. .Raymond Out of Danger. Hiram, Raymond ef Webster, the 17 year old boy, who was the victim of a railroad accident in Qrotan last Sun day night when ha had his left leg crushed while irylngr to alight from a moving train, is out of danger ' and Is improvlnt daliy. NORWICH "tOWN Marriage of Michael J. Kivlin of Hart ford and Miss Anna E, Nagle at Sa cred Heart Church Kindergarten Wanted at Town Street School. At 9 o'clock iWrednesday morning Miss Anna Elizabeth Nagle, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. John Nagle, of West Town street, end Michael James Kivlin of Hartford, son of Mrs. Michael Kiv lin, of West Town street, were united In marriage at Sacred Heart church. The church was decorated with roses and ferns, the color scheme being red and green. As the bridal party enter ed the wedding march from Wagner's Lohengrin was played by Miss Eliza beth MaLone. The ceremony, which was followed by a nuptial mass, was performed by Rev. Charles Brennan, pastor of Sacred Heart church. Solos during the mass were by Miss Bessie Callahan. Miss May Pounch rendered an Ave M:riu at the offertory. The recessional was Mendelssohn's wed ding march, v The-maid of honor was Miss Nellie Nagle, sister of the bride, and the best man was John Houlihan. The bride was gowned in white brocaded crepe de chine and carried a shower bouquet of white chrysanthemums. The maid of honor wore white marquisette over yellow satin and carried yellow chrys anthemums. . The bride's gift to her sisterwas u lavalliere. The groom's gift to the best man was gold cuff links. A breakfast was served by a Norwich caterer at the home of the bride on West Town street after the ceremony. Fifty friends and "relatives were present. There were choice gifts f cut glass, silver, linen, china and pieces of furniture, also money, Out of town guests were Mrs. Eliza beth Corcoran and daughter Kitty of Clinton, Miss Kate Cody of New Ha ven, Mrs. Albert Porter and Mrs. Mar garet Sullivan and daughter of Hart ford, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Nagle and son LeRoy of Poquetanuck and Mrs. John Connor and children of Fisher's Island, N. Y. The going away gown of the bride was of blue tponge with black picture hat. After a wedding trip to New York Mr. and Mrs. Kivlin will reside in a newly furnished home on Smith street, Hartford. Guests at Westerly Wedding. Mrs. Hazard Tucker of Scotland and her daughter. Mrs. Adelbert E. Geer, of Norwich Town, were in Westerly Tuesday and attended the Larkin-Swan wedding. Demand for Kindergarten. A petition is being circulated about town to establish a kindergarten in connection with the Town street school. " Brief Paragraphs. Miss Ida Thurston of Hallville was the guest Wednesday of Mrs. C. H. Lamb of Town street. Mrs. Charles Hatch of Worcester was a recent guest of Mrs. Henry Skinner of the Scotland roaa. Miss Prest left Tuesday for New York after passing a week of her va cation with rtlatives in this vicinity. Miss Theodora Brown of Wightman avenue has resumed teaching this yeai at Armstrong's Crossing in Franklin. Mrs. John Frouin of Waterbury was a recent guest of her aunt, Mrs. Charles Vergason, at her home on Vergason avenue. Miss Roux of Providence has re turned after spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Appley of Vergason avenue. Mrs. Harry Wright, whose home is near Tufts college, Boston, is passing two weeks at her former home on West Town street. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Northrop have returned to Stonington Point after visiting at Mrs. Northrop's former home on the Scotland road. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Wheeler and daughter Grace of the Scotland , road took an auto trip to New London and vicinity Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. John Sherman of Mountain avenue. P. L. Avery and his sister. Miss Amelia Avery, of Franklin, were guests for a few days this week of their cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bushnell, of the Old Canterbury turn pike. YANTIC HAPPENINGS Birthday Party for Miss Olive Ladd New Railroad Crossings Put In. Miss Katherine Armstrong has re turned from a visit to Lebanon. Birthday Celebrated. Miss Olive Ladd entertained six lit tle friends Saturday on her ninth day. Games were played, the peanut hunt affording much pleasure. Prizes were awarded Blanch Richards, Cath erine Murphy, Olive Ladd and Loretta Richards. Songs were sung and eacn guest recited a poem. Mrs. Fred Ladd served a dainty luncheon of cakes, cocoa, fruits and candy to the guests. Buildinq Cistern. Ellas Stocl-ett is having a cistern built on his property on Oakland ave nue. Quick Trip A-Wheel. Frank- T r 1 1 r v nf Hurtfnr i..ni v .... . . u . j A l ... 1 l.ul "-, BICIIL LHD week end here with his brother, John Drury. making the trip In five hours on his motorcycle. Sunday he made a j flying visit to New London and return ed to itartlord. New Crossings. Central Vermont sectionmen of this section have finished putting in a new crossing at the station crossing. Men from the Norwich section have made similar Improvements at the granery crossing. Village Interests. Thomas Thompson has left town for Potter Hill, R. I., after spending the past week with his father, Robert Thompson. Mrs. Amelia Garvin of Willimantic spnt the week end with relatives here. K Delicious watermelons have been harvested on Pleasant View farm this fall. . . Miss Maud Lamoihe has returned from a few days', stay in Baltic with her uncle, Dominic Lamoine. Miss Myrtle. Armstrong is spending the week in Lebanon with her aunt, Mrs. Effle Foster. Mr. and Mrs. David Parkhill spent Sunday in Montville with . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thorpe. Mr. and Mrs William Counterman have moved into the Jones cottage on Schoolhouse Hill. Andrew Warner has purchased a motorcycle. Miss Mary Smith of Norwich has been spending several days here with her sister. Mrs. Charles Lamoine. A-M00N Aathaia and Hay-Fcrer Cared Star Cured. Pen't be skeptical about AS MOON the modern enemy of Hay Fever, Hay. Asthma, Rose-Cold, and Asthma, A trial of our remedy wiU prove In the worst cases, miti gation at once and eventually a 3UFO, Ati-MOON la the only thing that ever gave roe sjjy relief. 1 suf fered ho i eould not open my eyes, the third dace relieved me, and cured pefere finishing tho bot tle, M, Jfl,, stony Hill, N, L.. Conn. Order through Vo-ur druggist. Two preserfptiens. One week's treat ment, $1.60. Bold by all druggists. Pimples Positively PerishQuick They Cannot Live Where Suart's New Calcium Sulphide Treatment Is Used. , Don't worry and fret about youK ugly looking face and complexion. If you have skin eruptions of any kind you know instantly that your blood is out of order. If you went to your doctor and took ! treatment from him one of the ingre dients he would undoubtedly pre scribe would be calcium sulphide. "I Certainly Made a Change in My Complexion With Stuart's Calcium Wafers." Stuart's Calcium Wafters are pre pared carefully by the most expert pharmacists. -' These men are trained to this particular line of work. They are the best skin remedy and blood , purifier on the market today. No doctor, in our opinion, can pre scribe a better one. and certainly nu druggist can exceed the scientific learning nor be equipped to produce a better treatment than these little pleasant wafers. . You should see how all skin erup tions vanish after using calcium sul phide treatment in the new Stuart way. There is nothing mysterious nor magical about this treatment. It is a natural one. A perfectly harmless . one. The entire system is glad the moment Stuart's Calcium Wafers en ter the blood, which they do just as the nourishment you derive from your food does. Pimples, blotches, blackheads, tet ter, liver spots, muddy complexion, all flee under" the influence of Stuart's Calcium Wafers. Their, action is ex ceedingly refteshing and not at all unpleasant. They will not interfere with your eating in the least and they will actually aid your blood and all other functions of the body, for pure blood means a perfect body. Obtain a box today from any drug gist anywhere. Trice, at) cents, . A Gentle and Effective Laxative, A mild, gentle and effective laxative is what people demand when suffering from constipation. Thousands swear by Dr. King's New Life Pills. Hugh Tallman of Son Antonio, Tex., writes: "They are. beyond question, the best pills my wife and I have ever taken." They never cause pain. Price 25c at druggists or by mail. H. E. Bucklen & Co., Philade'phia or St. Louis. SUITS BROUGHT TO COLLECT DEBTS CLAIMED Mortgage Foreclosure Asked fjr on New London Property Three new suits for the superior court, returnable on tho f'rst Tues day in October, were filed on Wednes day at the clerk's office, two being suits to recover on notes and tie other the appeal from the probate of the will of the late Thomas Palmer Bind loss of New London. Ellen L. Frisbie of New London brings suit against Thomas II. McCue and Louise McCue, both of New Lon don, on a note and mortgage for $1,S00 dated June 16, 1900, and cover ing by mortgage on property at Ma-, han and Richmond street and there is a second count to collect on a rote for $150 made January 7, 190;?, ! and mortgaging the same property. The George Tillotson Milling Co. rf Minnesota brings suit against Charles R. Boss of New London to coitect On a note for $3,409.35, dated January 2, 1912, made by the Federal Biscuit com pany and endorsed by the defendant, Charles R. Boss. Mr. and Mrs. Cyril G. Hewitt of Hartford have been spending a few days at their old home in Uncasvllle. Their many friends are gratilied at the Improvement in Mr. Hewitt's health. MARRIED KIVI.IV A(il,U In Norwich Town, rt -Nagle Oct. 1, 19i:l, by Rev. Charles nan. Jllchaei James Kivlin or ford and MiF3 Anna Klizabeth of Norwich Town. MURRAY" V EIDEN In this city. Oct. bv Rev. C. H. i.icketts. William S. Murray and Miss Elizabeth Wel den. MURPHY SWEE.XKV In Norwich. Oct. 1, by Rev. .1. H. Fitzmatirice, Richard William Murphy of Bridge port and Miss Celia May Sweeney ot this city. DIED. METZGER In Savannah, Ga., Sept. Hi suddenly, Edna M. Wheeler, behived wife of William Metzger, formerly of Norwich. New London, New Haven and Hart-'' ford papers please copy. Gl'SX In New London, Sept. 3. 1913 Annie E. McGulre, wife of Edward Gunn, aged 37 years. SWEET In Norwich, Spt. 3(, 1313, George C. Sweet, aged 78 years. Funeral services will bp held at his late home. No. SO Thames street, Friday, Oct. 3, at 2.30 p. m. KXEIXIMENST In this city, Oct. I, Frank C. Kleindienst. aged 50 years. Notice of funeral herertfter. CHURCH.' ULLEN 15 IHain Street, Funeral Directors AND Embalmers. fjftdy Assistant. Telephone call 82S-S. Hwuj E. Cb area. Win. Smith Allen. Patrician Shoes New Fan tyles, Patent Guh Metal and Russet.. . $3.50, and $4.00'. - Sold onjy by . FRANK A. BILL. 104 Main St. Shea & Burke 41 Main Street Funeral Directors New Line Reading The very latest designs of Gas and Electric Reading and Decorative Portable Lamps. Designs from Edw. Miller c Co., Meriden, Chas. Parker Co., Meriden, and other man ufacturers. mm. Jin n .m i u uu-uv Company 129 Main St.. Norwich, Conn. Guns and Ammunition AUTO HOBE3 Just Received Montana and Plush Large Siitt Rubber Interlined Inexpensive Wind Proof, Water Proof, Moth Proof Economical Robe to buy. Come get a look at them. The L. L. Chapman Co. 14 Bath St., Norwich, Ct MISS M. C. ADLES Hair,Sca!p and FaceSpscialist THE FASHIONABLE SMALL HATS leave the hair conspicuously exposed. Do not be a fright! In case your hair is thin, have Miss Adles build it out to suit the Fail millinery. No need of looking country; you have New York and Paris styles right herel A.-U. Mi Allien nltntit Tonlqne. -.WtS Main Mr !, ticxl to Chelsea Buk, Telephone 652-4 Oei-off Hotel EUROPEAN PLAN Special Dinner served daily, from 12 to 2 p. m. Firsc-class service by competent chef. For Wedding Gilts we are showing new pat terns in Cut Glass, Sterl ing and Silver Plated Ware. We carry the best makes in above lines and will Guarantee Prices. Engraving Free. JolinS Geo. H. Bliss AUTO REPAIRS AT SHORT NOTICE. Done RIGHT at a RIGHT price. Givo mo a trial. HARRY C. WASHBURN, Telephone 132-5. Bath Street. UGBG G. GRANf. Undertaker and Embalom 12 Frovitfeace SI., Tallvlllj Prompt attention to day or eight call Telephone 630. axrl4M WFawi GAMES Games, Puzzles, Place Cards, Napkins, Candles, Holders, Favors and Prizes for Parties. MRS. EDWIN FAY Franklin Square 1647 Adam s Tavern 1861 oflei to th public tho flLnest ouwdaxa braniVv of iseer oil Jurop and America, EsheLiiao, tuzn.nr, CutmDacU Bavaxlaa liecr, l'ai and .bur loo, JAutlr's fitcotcb Ale. Uuinaeaa' DubUa fcitout, C. A C imported Ginger Ale, Bunker Hill P. B. Ale, Frank Jonea' Nourua-. ln& Ale. Sterling Bitter Ale. Anaeuetc iuAeiser, :Sch:u and Pa bat. A. A. ADAM. Norwich. Town. : "ilepoone til -IX City of Norwich Water Worke. Office of Board of Water Commissioners. Norwich, Conn., Sept. 36, 11J. Water rates for the quarter ending Fept. 80, 1118. are due and payable at the office Oct. 1, 1913. Office open from 8.30 a. m. to 6 p. m. Additions will be made to all bm remaining unpaid after Oct. 21. - t30d JOHX J. HiLA CMaHSjT, .