Newspaper Page Text
mmwun BuLLETm, mtmUAT, NUVtirtDcn V3, Tvrzs
Order Now for
NATIVE TURKEYS .
y ; : NATIVE DUCKS
', - " , NATIVE GEESE
ROASTING CHICKEN '
I '.'- FOWL FOR SALAD
All kinds of Fruit and Vegetable
for your Thanksgiving dinner. .
THE ElADE IN AMERICA
CfciureTa of the Good Sbepkerd)
' TUESDAY -Aim , WEDNESDAY ;..
Aftemooiia ind Evenings, " ;
November 1 Mfc ITt,-
Home-made Cant t and Cake." Home
Cooking- served in Xbe Dining ,Room.
"Made in America Gifts" in both the
Art Needlework and Domestic Depart
ments. : ... . ' -:
Admission Free. - Snppes 85 cents. :'.
Supper served, at 5.3Q and, $.30.
. it u - ":
to fool the public by making a barn
yard of your ha.t for a little while.
Till some smart Alick comes along
and punches a hole in it, and the
game's up,. Our way of selling' Feed
is just the reverse. We present' only
what you - ask f or, seeking to give a
fair return for your money. We also
place our reputation behind every pur
chase. For flower-pots and Bunnies
look elsewhere. But for first-class
Feed at reasonable prices, this is the
) CHAS. SLOSBERG
3 Ccve Street
MISS M. G, ADLES
HAIR. FACE AND SCALP SPECIALIST
Ladles, don't ;lookold-fashioned. by
having the hair want over the ears!
More hair is worn; get the Fint
909 Mais Street Next to Chelsea Bank.
in glass jars '
RALLION'S seiis it
AH String Instruments repaired
Violins sold on easy terms
For appointments address ;E.
E. BULLARD, Bliss Placs, Nor.
wich,' Conn. .
: - V, - -
How Line of
5ERV-US PEANUT BUTTER
Peanut Butter-Here - Is an item In
arhich there 'are a great -many cneap
aualities on the market. We could
iavs 40 per cent- in the cost of our
juts but guarantee that we use only
Vo.: 1 Virginia, and Np. 1 Spanish Nuts
lended to give me ngnt navor. ana
sonsistency. Butter is ' packed in
vacuum tob tumblers which is the
nly perfect package for Peanut
sutler. . ...
THE II A. GALLUP CO.
FOR RAW FURS
AT 32 WATER STREET
THURSDAYS AND SATURDAYS
A. ? C. BENNETT
ML J. FIELDS, . 4 Florist
, - 39 Ward Street
Carnations. ,' Special Forms . and
Hants. ' v" Telephone 657.
i i . .
Norwich, Monday, Nov. 15, 1918.
November lth is St Gertrude's day.
-. Repairs are being, made to the Ger
man Lutheran church . on - Franklin
street... . - . ;
The post office department Is sending
out "Mall Early" advice to Christmas
shoppers.. ' " ' :'
Miss Julie -M. Lippman, formerly. of
Norwich, has completed another book,
Burkses Amy. ,.
- School supervisors from this vicindty
attended a state conference In New
Haven Saturday.- .- yj.. . "J
There was an. unusually large num
ber of visitors to the tuberculosis san
atorium Saturday and. Sunday, . Jf.
The State Federation'' of -' Women's)
Clubs of Connecticut is to meet in.
Bridgeport Wednesday, morning at .10
o'clock. . :
The Catholic Woman's club cleared
$68 on the recent Hallowe'en social,;
and nearly $100 on. last week's rum-'
mag6,U V.-j, 'iwf. i ''; -: ' '
sTh'e Parker-Davenport company--of
this city has filed with the secretary of
etate a certificate of the company's ac
quisition by purchase and by gift of 500
shares of its own stock.. . ; -
The Task That Lincoln . Left was
the subject of . a temperance talk, by
Rev. Walter E. Lanphear, A. M., of
Hartford, at the UncasviUe Methodist
church Sunday morning. . , .
; A . newly constructed dam between
the bridge over the road , to Pink row
and the Uncasvllle mill was washed
away last week. . The .water was let
in before the concrete had dried.
Waldo Miner of the junior class and
a member of the editorial staff of the
Bulkeley News, has received exchanges
from .Norwich, Chaote and many other
neighboring ; schools. New .London
Telegraph. . ' .
; John - Anderson . of Baltic, giving his
occupation as a weaver, was in court
at Webster, Mass., last week, on a
charge of vagrancy. His case 'was
placed on file on condition he leave the
state and riot return. . A
' Dramatic . interpretations of her
poems and prose are to be given this
(Monday) evening at the oHtel' Mar
tha Washington, New York, by Bertha
Hirsch Baruch, who recently concluded
a visit at her home in Norwich. .
Charles F. Gordon of Hartford has
sent the Aldrich Free public library of
Moosup a 'check for $125, of which
$100 is a memorial to his sister. Miss
Hattie R. Gordon. Mr. Gordon and his
sister were residents of Moosup.
John T. Beckwith of East Lyme,
Matthew Tinker of. Chesterfield ' and
Stanley Morgan of Lakes Pond "have
been appraising the personal property
of ,-Mr.. ?hesbrough, living on .a farm
in Millstone owned by Henry Gardiner.
Many of the U. S. cavalrymen who
have been encamped in. this section
while surveying for the war depart
ment, assembled in Hartford Saturday,
leaving from that point 'for their head
quarters, Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont.
At a recent competition under the
auspices of the East Lyme grange the
nail driving contest was won by Mrs.
T. . K. Raymond, aiople paring contest
by Mrs. Everett Gillette, and the corn
shelling - contest , by George . B. May
The marriage of MrSi Bessie Bar
nard Hill and Dr. Francis M. Dickin
son took place Friday evening at the
home of the bride In Elm street. Rock-"
ville. Rev. Percy E. Thomas, pastor
of the Union Congregational church.
officiated. - ,
Rev. F. M. HoUister. formerly a Das-
tor of the North Stonington Congre
gational church, .who recently became
pastor of the Congregational church
at 'Wilton,; tendered a reception Fri
day afternoon and evening to the peo
ple oi wjiton.
Friends who attended the funeral
at Webster, Mass., of Mrs. Andrew R.
fetone included Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
wood,' Mansfield: Mr. and Mrs. James
Palmer, Norwich; Vernon Jepson. East
Thompson; 'Mr. and ' Mrs. J. Burton
Tourtellotte, . North ' Grosvenordale
N. J. Bond of Hartford has been an-
polnted assistant supervisor of schools
of Waterford, Montville and East
Lyme, of which 3arlon B. Wheeler Is
supervisor. The schools : are rapidly
growing and -the number of teachers
has been increased, necessitating a
larger number of calls for . the super
visor.: ; ;
The following director of the Rrw-k-
ville Fair association have been elect
ed: Oscar "A. Leonard. Tnllanfl:
Charles A. Thompson, Melrose; Q. C.
West, E. F. Badmington, A. M. Burke,
Thomas F. . Noone, P. B. Leonard. A.
L. Marton, George P. Wendhlser, H.
C. Smith of Rockville, Charles O. Dart
. ' JOBS FOR 1,485.
Free Employment Agencies Doubled
in Usefulness Over Last Year's Fig
ures. Norwich's Shewing.
ThA rAnnrta nf tia -Av m' em
ployment agencies in this stjs for
the month of October filed with the
labor commissioner show that during
the month there were 2,430 appllca.
tkms for work as against 1,182 in the
snune monu) oi j.i4: xnat 1,888 per
sons applied for help, while ia October
Of IB Kt VHI fllfA WM AMW fi1
-- J " -" y w.i.j uw, IIU
that situations were secured for 1.485,
or a uttie more taarc twice the num
ber during the same period a year ago.
.The result of the operation of the
five agencies for. October was as fol
.Applications for Employment Hart
ford, 945; New Haven. 133; Bridge
port. 557; Waterbury, 317; Norwich.
178. Total, 2.430. . .....
Applications for Help Hartford,
734; New Haven, 365; Bridgeport, 427;
Waterbury, 233; Norwich, 144. Total,
1,893. ,. . ....
Situations Secured Hartford, 550;
New Haven, 24; Bridgeport. 39; Wa
terbury. 172; Norwich, 130. Total.
Of the male annliminfa Minim..
ment 61.8 percent, were supplied, with
nuuiuiuiis ofiatuiii oa. pr cent, dur
ing September; of the female appli
cants for employment, 6g.s per cent,
were supplied with situations against
65.9 per cent, during the .- previous
month: nf A.T1 flnnlln.tit. fAN n i
. . - ...jj.uj.
ment 51.1 per cent, were supplied with
situations against 58.5 per cent, dur
ing the month preceding, and of the
total number applying - 73.4 per cent,
were furnished with help against 80.9
per . cent, during September. v
' Consolation for Suffragists.
New York suffragists have discov
ered a new cause for rejoicing. The
new constitution was beaten twice
as badly as suffrage was. Spring
field Republican, i ;
East Hamptons-Ope of our hunters
had quite an experience-while spending
a few days on a hunting trip In Lees-
ville. :. After spending several hour,
tramping through the woods he return
ed at last with a pi? which he had
shot for jrame.
rPERSONALS; - y,
: Fred Sands and family 'have, moved
from Montville to Waterford.;,- w
ik Mrs. P. J, Cassidy has returned from
a visit with friends in California. , .
Mrs. "Billings CrandaU of Stoddard's
Wharf has been visiting relatives, in
Mystic. . ... - v. '
Miss Sadie Schulman, who is se
riously IH at her home at No. 68 Broad
way, was somewhat improved Sunday.
Judge" T and Mrs. Charles H. Post
(Fannie M. Bill) of Guilford, were
week, end guests of Mrs. Post's brother-in-law
and sister. Mr. and, Mrs.
John ,.JL Post, of West-Thames street;
MT. HOLYOKE ALUMNAE
'.'.- AT CONNECTICUT COLLEGE.
Held November Meeting at New Lon
don College Librarian Hostess.
There was an unusually representa
tive gathering -of members , of the
Eastern . Connecticut Mt. Holyoke
Alumnae' association at its November
meeting Saturday afternoon with -Miss
Mary Davie, librarian, at the Connec
ticut college. New London. At the
close of the business meeting it; was
announced that the amount pledged by
the association for tbi student alumnae-Imilding
. at MU, Holyoke college
had been secured. ' ... ' ,
After the short address by President
Sykes, those present: visited the-library,
recitation and domestic, science
rooms, also the Plant and Blackstone
houses.. . Tea waa served during the
social hour, when members of the col
lege faculty were present, the hostess
being assisted in serving by the stu
dents. The day. was ideal for Novem
ber and the alumnae were delightfully
entertained by Miss Davis. .'-;
In the beauty of the location on this
hilltop.- in the state-wide interest, in
the trend of the educational ' work,
there is- a splendid prophecy for the
future of this newest of New England
colleges.- ' - - ' r v
' WEEK OF PRAYER..
Y, M. C. A. to Hold Noonday Meeting
Sunday inaugurated the week of
Prayer for the Young Men's 'Chrls
tlon Association of the World and the
local association has arranged to hold
noonday prayer meetings every day
this week. The meeting are to be
held from 12 to 12-30 o'clock in the as
sociation parlors. The list of speak
ers so far arranged is as follows:
Monday noon, President ' James L.
Case; Tuesday noon, J. C. Macpher
son. chairman Of the educational com
mittee; Wednesday noon, Leonard O.
Smith: Thursday noon, A. A. Brown
ing, of the religious work committee.
Friday noon's speaker will be an
nounced later. : -
William A. Bailey.'", 1 .
1 The funeral of William A. Bailey
was held Sunday afternoon at 1.30
o'clock, from the funeral parlors of
Undertaker C. A. Gager, Jr., No. 70
Franklin street, and a service was
conducted at the grave in Pautlpaus
cemetery, by Rv. Mr. Capshaw of
Franklin. Friends acted as bearers.
There were a number of beautiful floral
remembrances and the attendance was
Mr. Bailey died in Norwich Friday
morning after an illness of several
days with pneumonia. He had been
employed on Frank I. Date's farm In
North Franklin. Mr. Bailey leaves his
wife, Ernestine BaTley, who resides at
No. 87 Federal street. New London.
Michael ConneH. :
The funeral of Michael Connell was
held from his home. No. 30 Pratt
street. Saturday morning at 8 o'clock
and numbered In the large attend
ance were relatives from Hartford and
other cities and a delegation from the
first division of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians. --.At 9 o'clock a solemn
high requiem mass was held at St.
Patrick's church, with Rev. John H.
Broderick, celebrant; Rev. F. J. Kus
ter, deacon, and Rev. Myles P. Galvin,
sub deacon. Two hymns were ren
dered by Mrs. F. L. Farrell. The bear
ers were John A. CNeil, Michael
Dwyer, Patrick and Michael Connell,
Michael Malone and Michael McCar
thy. Burial took place in the family
plot Jn St. Mary's cemetery.
The many floral forms Included a
pillow marked Father, from the fam
ily; cross marked Grandpa, from the
Keenan children; galas wreath from
John McCarthy, harp marked Brother
from the first division, A. O. H., stand
ing wreath from the J. P. Barstow
company, chrysanthemums from Miss
Catherine McNerney, spray of chrys
anthemums from Miss May O'Neil,
chrysanthemums from the Hopkins &
Alien Arms- company, wnite chrysan
themums from . Annie Drlscoll . and
Margaret Dlnglvan, yellow chrysanthe
mums from Mrs. Walsh . and pink
chrysanthemums from Mrs. M. Ryan.
undertaker M. Hourlgan had charge
pf the funeral arrangements.
Haddant Secretary of State Burnes
has ordered the license of Jorn Lang
of Haddam, continued under suspen
sion until January 1. Mr. Lang was
concerned in an automobile accident
October 1 on the Haddam road, when
he damaged another car. .
Bigger Work "
Less lBf fort
A man well fed can ac
complish more with less -effort
than one improper
ly nourished. That's just
. common sense.
; For the best nourish
ment of body and brain,
thousands now - a - days
use ' - - '' -''
- and Cream
Made of wheat and
malted barley, Grape
Nuts food "supplies all the
rich nutriment of the
grains, : including'; their
vital mineral splits neces
. sar for building .vigorous
bodies and active brains.
A ration bC Grape
Nuts and cream, along
with other .food, insures
. complete nourishment. .
Sold, by Grocers.
RAILRqAaVETEnAN'S SUDDEN DEAl
?r . v " - ' - ". " ' : ' ' ? - V--' . -. "
. I mi 4V -'1 . .-t V- -v t , ."J" -
W ; . . ' - '-' ', ' '. ' -;- , :
Charles H. Lester, 49 Years on Norwich and Worcester Di-
- vision, Dropped Dead Saturday Evening With Heart
- Disease in Railroad Yard HU Train Was Held Up by
Xal Car Across Track. '. y;i:;;v;. ; "V'l
The sudden death of Charles H.
Lester pf No. 19 Hill street, a veteran
of nearly 60 years in employment on
the Norwloh and Worcester division
of the New Haven road, occurred Sat
urday evening about 6.S0 in the rail
road freight - yard at point below
Crown HIU on Laurel Hill. Mr. Lester
dropped dead with heart disease while
talking to two-men in the yard.
i He was brake-man on the passenger
train running 'from New London to
Norwich and due here at 6.47. this
being his last run for the day, and the
train was held up upon Its arrival here
by . a wreck' in the yard that had
blocked both the main line and the
passing siding at this point Conductor
Vlckery was in charge of. the train,
which, was stopped in order to-ransfer
passengers around the blockaded point.
Mr. Lester had stepped down from the
train to assist in this service and was
standing talking to Fred Harvey and a
Qiaa named Robinson when as he lean
ed over as if to put his hand on the
shoulder of one of them he dropped
with the fatal attack.
- As soon as it was ascertained that
it was useless to call a physician, word
was sent to the city to notify the act
ing medical examiner. Dr. E. P. Brewer,
who went to the station, f rom which
a locomotive and car took him to the
place- -hr the yard" where Mr. Lester's
body had been lifted oft to one side of
(he tracks.- -
-After learning the facts in the case,
the medical examiner gave Undertaker
Gager permission to take charge of the
YALE EMERGES FROM
Save Weideijan, Who Twisted His
... ; - , . .Ankle. .
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 14. With
the exception of Weideman, the right
end, the Yale football team emerged
from its victory over Princeton on
Saturday' in ' good physical shape.
Weideman has a twisted knee and it is
doubtful if he will be able to play
against Harvard. Higginbotham or
Mosely will take his place.
The players enjoyed long automobile
rides- Into the country ' today. The
work during the coming week will be
light, and special attention will be
given te improving the offense, as well
as developing the ends in anticipation
of the wide end runs of Captain Ma
han of Harvard.
The squad Will leave on Thursday
for Auburndale. Mass., and will remain
there until the game with the Crimson:
The celebration of the Princeton vic
tory continued until the early morning
hours today, and it was one of the
noisiest demonstrations here in recent
years. . i
The "New York, New Haven, and
Hartford Railroad company issued a
Statement today showing that the
company carried 39,910 passengers to
and from the game without a mishap.
This is a record for a Princeton game
here, being 4,000 more than two years
ago. Of the 45 trains regular and
special. 32 were on time and the others
only a few minutes late. Fourteen
trains arrived in New Haven ahead of
THE FIFTH COMMANDMENT.
Considered By Rev. Myles P. Galvin in
Series of Sermons at St. Patrick's
Church. ' .
The Fifth Commandment, Thou Shalt
Not"-Kill, was the theme of the ser
mon at the high mass in St. Patrick's
church Sunday, the preacher being
Rev. Myles P. Galven. This command
of God prohibits anything which works
injury to the life of man, either of
body on soul. God alone is the Mas
ter of life and death. Hence man
must " not do injury to anylife. even
to his own.
More important even than destroying
the life of the body is the destruction
of the Jlfe of the soul. The preacher
explained how the soul can be work
ed injury, when, perhaps, the life of
the body is taken away at a time
when the soul may not be in a state
entirely -pleasing to God.
Blameworthy, too, are all those oc
casions of sin which lead to the taking
of life quarrels. anger, revenge,
drunkenness, bad company and the
The life of another may be mar
red by vengeance, resentment, impa
tience, anger; and the preacher point
ed out the inconsistency of those who
profess to be Christians, yet fail to
follow the example of Christ, who suf
fered for sinners, yet even while on the
cross,, far from showing resentment to
ward or desiring vengeance against
those who had crucified Him, besought
His Heavenly Father to forgive them.
even made excuses for them in His
petition,) "Father, forgive them tot
they know not what they do!"
TO COUNTY HOME.
Two Now London Boys Must Stay Un
til They Are 18.
' In the New London police court on
Saturday morning. - Ralph and Har
old Stapllns, children of Waldo and
Emma Stapllns, -were committed to the
New London County Temporary home.
there to remain until they are 18 years
of aw. The boys are 9 and 7 years
old aob respectively. The parents of
the chllaren were in court and declar
ed that they were unable to take care
of them though the appearance of the
parents did not Indicate that.' The
also said the children were incorri
gible and declared that they wanted
them sent to the county borne.-
The boys have been what the
police , call "terrors" as they smoke
and use language at times that re.
minds one of' a man-o'war's man.
The boys have taken horses from
the street several times, particularly
when i the- horse appeared to belong
to some .: farmer. The lads were as
willing to go to. the county borne as
their - parents appeared to be to
nave them go.
They had an automobile ride to
the county home and were delighted
with it. ,
. -The parents of the children are
.Anic-iicans and in their religious pref-ert-nces
. Two Arrested in Hartford.
Jack Sterling, alias Irving Weis, 19,
of Brooklyn, N. Y, and Charles Mc
Chesney. -18, of this eity, were arrested
In Hartford Saturday night for the
local police and were brought from
there on Sunday by Policeman Charles
Smith who was- sent - after them.
- The men left- the city in the early
morning last October, and. are accused
by Mrs. King who . runs a boarding
house on Main' street of having stolen
a "gold ' watch and- chair -that disap
peared from the bouse at the same
time., . . .: . ..- - i- -
- Torrinflton The Connecticut ' Bap
tist association, has sold a building lot
at the corner of Chestnut street and
Central avenue to Ellis C. Currey., .
body,, .which was' removed' -to T :ho
morgue at the undertaker's rooms. --Mr.
Lester was born in Hamburg- on
Aug. 11, 1843. the son of Alfred Lester
ana i.ucy peck. - in his, early year he
followed the water, being:, employed
upon coasting vessels, but the larger
part oz ms active lire he had been em
ployed upon, the Norwich and Worces
ter division of the New Haven -road.
In another, year he would have icom
pleted an -even. 50 years with the road,
Dotn as brakeman and . conductor
While coupling ears a number of .years
ago; his right hand was caughtaad.be
lost all the fingers - except the thumb
and " little finger. . . Since then, be -has
been employed as a brakeman,, as he
could no longer - act . as . conductor
through inability to use the punch to
punch tickets. - , v - - .
Mr. Lester served in the United
States navy from July 20, 1862, to July
ju.-iss. . xne tatter part or ms ser
vice was on the steamer Ouachita in
the . Mississippi squadron.' He' was a
member of Sedgwick post, No. 1. G. A.
r. ,'-. .. . - , ...
- - He was married in Preston. So years
ago to Ora Crocker. His wife survives
him, and he also leaves twa grand
children, Miss Margery Darby of Bos
ton and Harold Darby, who- lived .with
his grandparents. . He is also .survived
by a brother, James Lester, of Hart
ford, and a sister, Mrs. R. M. Jewett,
or iiamourg. v. ... -
He was faithful in his employment,
courteous - and obliging, and was- well
thought of by the many patrons of the
road, to whom his long service on this
division had made him welt known.
SUDDEN DEATH OF T
DR. RUSH W. KIMBALL.
End Brought on By Angia Pectoris at
One o'Clock This Morning. - "
The death of Dr. Rush W. Kimball
who for a week had been ill and con
fined to the home with angina-pec?
torts, occurred suddenly at 1 o'clock
this (Monday) morning at his borne at
No. 167 Broadway. His illness had
not been considered as anything se
rious and the news of his death wil
come as a sudden snock to the com
munity. ' " ': '
Dh. KimbAlI, who was a little -past
50, was a native of Wentworth. N. H.
where he- received Mb early education
and prepared for college 'at the -New
Hampton, N. H.. Literary association.
' " :.'
'ifiv-; h- J
-fes:' ?: ... k7- y f
DR. RUSH W; KIMBALL
In 1887 he graduated 'from Williams
college after which he went to Brook
lyn and entered the Long Island, col
lege hospital where he was graduated
in 18!0. In 1890-91 he was resident
surgeon and physician of the Brooklyn
hospital. For a year and a half after
his marriage he was located at T aco
rn a. Wash, after which he came - to
Norwich having since resided here. On
November. 19, 1909, Dr. Kimball was
appointed medical examiner for the
town -of Norwich by Coroner Franklin
H. Brown, to succeed the late Dr.
George R. Harris. He was' well
qualified for the office and looked well
after all requirements of hla position.
Dr. Kimball had a high stand among
tl medical profession having . been
president of the city and county med
ical associations. He was also
member of the state medical associa
tion and of the American Medical as
sociation. He was a member of Park
Congregational church. - the Arcanum
club and the Norwich Golf club.
Dr. Kimball was one of Norwich's
moBt prominent physicians and our
geons having been visiting surgeon at
the Back'-V hospital for a number of
years. . During the 23 years in which
he has been located here he has built
up an extensive practice and he was
held in high esteem as a citizen., while
professionally his standing was of the
highest. . Kindly and sympathetic in
disposition he won the . confidence ' of
those with whom he was associated
while the clarity of Judgment, the ac
curacy of his professional . knowledge
and the faithfulness of his service
made him respected and looked up- to
among those who called upon him- pro
fes8ionally. . He was of a type of clt
izen whose passing is a distinct , loss
to the community.
Dr. Kimball Is survived by his wife.
LONG A TINSMITH.'
The Lato. Stewart Murray Learned His
Trads With Henry Barrows- 1 of
Greeneville. ' '
Stewart " Murray, who 'died' at his
home.- No. - 45 Golden street, on Friday
evening, was. a. member of Somerset
loaee. no. 34. r . and A. M or rranKiin
chapter, No.; 4, R. A. M., and Franklin
council. No.- 3, R. .and . S. - M,- Mr.
Murray learned his trade,- tinsmithlng,
with.Henry Barrows of GreenevUte and
for a lonir time was associated with
Prior & RookviMe of Greeneville. For
years he was employed . in the - local
shops of the Norwich and Worcester
railroad. Up to the time Of his last
illness he was employed in the tireene
ville plant of the U. S. Finishing com
pany. - . . . . t t .
He was united in marriage . with
Jane S. Alston on June 8. 1877. His
wife survives him,' with the following
children: Margaret and -.William - .
Murray, Mrs. Charles D. - Foster -and
Mrs. Reid R-McLntvre: ail of this city.
and Mrs Jabes V. Weetvof Westerly,
There are -also two sisters. Mrs. James
France of this city and Mrs. Robert
Simpson ; of .MontvllTe.
- - Sprinofield Pastor Resign.- '
Springfield. Mass..' Nov. : 14.Rey.
Philip S.. Moxon, for 22 years pastor
of South Congregational chnrcn apd
well known throughout Nw England,
resigned . today. . Dr. -Moxon- has been
a member of the "lake ' bureau Of -the
Mononn peace eonrerepce tor inani
years ana nas Deen a aeiegaie vo. nu
merous internaviunal- peace convsp
tions. V- .-1-.: y.-y.r -i ,'. 5 .-, r
orrrcER ebberts leaves ;
" ' LOCAL: PQUCE FORCE
Has Boon Member Over 30 Years
Goes to Waterbury to Work with
C. S. Hasolhurst. , . rt"
Policeman Charles 8. Ebberts, hav
ing been offered a place of ' employ
ment rtth Charles C- Haselhurst of.
Waterbury,- who . , is ; In charge ' of
guards aV nras ', factory ' had
left the. local police force, and on
Saturday weqt to Waterbury. .-Policeman
Ebberts completed " 80 years on
the Norwich, police -force on the first
Of July last, .and. was fourth in Hne of
the regulars on the local force,, those
ahead of him 'being Policemen John
insn, Jacob vetter and William S.
Doty, in the order named.. . ----'
So - far as known Sundav eventnr
Policeman - Ebberts has tendered no
lorrau -resignatien to too- police com
missioners, as ' Alderman' Henrv
tJebrath, who IS chairman of the po
nce commissioners, said - on Sunday
evertlns- when Questioned Soht Po
liceman Jfibberta- departure that this
was the first he had - known that the
office had left. ' '" -
on- Laurel Hill was on Thursdav eve
ning. Before he left the city .fee told
t&ier George Lmton that he had seen
the commissioners and had arranged
about going. -
Policeman EMert was elected 'to
the force In June,, 1885. and be gas his
long and efficient service on the first
day- or Jury in that year. For the last
few years he has had the niebt b
on juaurei am ana before that had
long had the daytime beat in the oen
terof the city. In the line of duty he
was recogniseo as a Tearless and an
cient officer, who was ready for any
task that was assigned ' him and un
flinching In the performance of any
work that was called for, however haz
ardous. Ho had done dutv on both
day and night beats in many parts of
REV. J. H. DENNIS ON K -
BIRTH OF A NATION,
Preaches Sermon at Mt Calvary Bap-
' tist Chureh. ,
The 'Birth of the Nation Is not upon
us but moo.the man and the men who
brought it into being, said Rev. J. H.
Dermis In- hla evening sermon Sunday
at Mt. Calvary Baptist church- His
subject was How the Birth of the Na
tion Will Cease. Ex. 12. 22. 29, 31, and
his text was Go and serve the Lord as
y have said" - .
in part Rev. Mr. ' Dennis - spoke as
In- this beautiful worM . which daA
delights to visit as in the . days of
Adam, we see but one purpose for cre
ation, anihat is the world for man.
ana man -to gionry uoa. They were
10 Keep in seeing and speaking dls
tance" and work co-ordinately.- But
wnen man s eyes opened . noon . the
bounty and wealth placed in store for
nun. his- attention was turned, his
powers broken, his guide and protector
Thus prosperity and vanity so pos
sessed the world that forty days and
nights' washing could not cleanse them
of the stain. Israel 400 years in Egype
making bricks of. straw; Ethopia 109
years in America, slaving, tolling un
der the lash and ascending the auction
block. Though nearlng the - end of
those days, with hearts and minds con
tered on God, He came near and His
presence dispelled the darkness - of
night while the god of day announced
Its death and sent his bright and burn
ing rays to tell the story, and by one
Stroke of the pen in the hand pf God's.
agent 4,uvu4eo or tne cnuaren or nam
awoke from their slumber and walked
out to serve uoa as tney had said.
But a new age is upon us. Fifty
years or liberty, prosperity and ad
verslty. have met oppression, discrtm
(nation and injustice and - slaughter
Prayers and supplication have been
offered, though not of benignity. The
disgrace of slavery and The Birth of
the Nation is not upon us but the man
ana men woo brought it into- being,
There are no perfect nations on the
earth, thouati some are able to hide
their faults, but as we are the nation's
birth is a thing of the past. We mrst
march on to the front line, and to do
so . there must be one mind and deter.
mination like a mighty army marching
against the foe. will, not only end the
birth of the nation but will make no a
free ' people and fellow citizens, end
the : highways and avenues ' will be
opened to us as to others, since God
rules not only in heaven but in th
hearts of men. So go and serve him
as ye. have said. -
SAW THE FOOTBALL
CLASSIC AT NEW HAVEN
Norwich Had Good Representation in
the Big Crowd.
Norwich had a large representation
on Saturday at the big crowd of spec
tators at the Yale-Princeton football
game at New Haven, many of those at
tending going by automobile.
-; Among Norwich people present, at
tne game were:
t Mr. and Mrs. Russell Baird, John D.
MoBlton, Harold Gillespie, Dr. and Mrs.
Frank 8. Bunnell, Lee Hoy . Robblno'
and Mrs. Zebuton R. Robbins, Mr. and
Mrs. William A. Norton, Mr. and Mrs.
Hume E. Flagler, Mr. and Mrs. Gros
venor Ely. Mr. and ; Mrs. . Ebeneser
Learned, Judge and , Mrs. Gardiner
Greene. Mr. and Mrs. Galvin H, Fri.
bie. William Frisbie. Mrs. Archibald
Mitchell, Jr, Mr. and Mrs. . Luciue
Briggs, Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. White,
Mr. ana Mrs. J. Dana -coit,- Frederick
W. Lester. Rev. Edward S. Worcester.
Robert C. Johnson, Philip A. Johnson,
Trarver Briscoe. J. , Henry Shannon,
Miss Valerie Shannon. John Foran of
New- London. - George B. : Neibert.
Charles F. Whitney, Henry Follepius,
Mrs. M. c. Wiggins and daughter. Miss
Loretta Hlggins, Richard N. Hlscox,
Miss Alice M. Jackson, James' Stanley,
Charles J. - Rlerdan.- Harry J. .Blur-
Strom, Frederick S. CrowelU Thomas A.
Robinson, Dr.' 3. J.' Donohue, Earl E.
Mathewson, John ' W. Burke, " Judge
ueorgo L Parsons, r. and Mrs. II. M.
fctrurits, John J. Corkerv. Dr.-N. -
Smith, Edward -Ai Faust. Harold' Pres
ton. Miss Gladys Preston, Miss Olive
Huntington.- Joseph' C- worth. - Jr.
Timothy' GAlllvan. the Misses Mae and
Irene Galllvan. Mjt. and Mrs .Edward
Brophy, James A. Looby, Fred M. Oat,
josepn Honrigan, William Huntington,
Sherwood B. Potter, - Chanhing Hunt
ington, Archie Chapman, Mr. and Mrs
J. u. overbagb. ' Mr. nd Mrs. R.
Congdon. Miss Ruth Blair, , William
wuuw. a. .icu I jr. nUD, .TTOllCI JDk
B. Hynds, Andrew Avery; Miss Mary
Blair, police Sergeant Allen C.
Matthews. - Archibald Mitchell. 4th.
Miss Helen- Hamilton.' Miss Florence
Backus. Mrs. ' Hlbberd R- Norman,
Charles V. James. Loots - L. Gothelf.
Samuel B. Case, Raymond B. Case
and Thomas Mu Conhor.
TROLLEY CAR KNOCKED : '
. TWO: HORSES DOWN
On Thames Street Driver Rogers Was
. . Also- Thown From Wagon. ;
A -two horse -wagon that belongs to
John JD. Post of ThamesvlUe and was
driven by Albert A. Rogers wa strock
b ye -trolley car on Thames street op
posite the Richmond Radiator -Co- on
Saturday afternoon about 9J.S oolbck.
". The blow- was strong enough ' to
knock down both: horses and send alts
Rogers flying out over - them. -'.- He
landed .on his) head and was knocked
out for a few-minutes but bo came to
and ; helped to bitch - up th - horses
A CLEAR CO-'iLEXIKl
Ruddy CheekSpsrldlnfl Eyes Moet
Women' Con Have -i -. ;
Says Dr. Ewardor t'r Well-Known
. '' ' . Ohio Physician ""
ttf if'tMwirili'fiitlT Tri treat
ed scores of women for' liver and bowel
ailments. ' ButJa these ' rears' gave
his pa.tiertts a prenc
s pa.tiertts a prescription maae ot a
well known veg-ta)l ingredients
w weu Known -v
tni withr olive -c
-oiL namlJkS'.them Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets, you will know
them-bv tbeir -olive -olon
, '.Thcse-'tablets are wonder-workers on
the liver and bowels, .which cause a
normal action, carrying oil the waste
and poisonous. saajUsa that, one's sys-
m oojlects. .
nu mm anaie race, sallow iook,
iilt ui .hlmnlM . Aotil tongue, hasa-
aches, a iiatiess, - no-good feehng,. all
cot of sorts,- 1 Bac Hve bowels, yott take
one ot yr.- S4irvar ouve ioi"
nra"r ior k-tnt-n note xna tM
ln reaulta . - -r r . . - . . .
Thousandc of women, as well as men.
take Dr. .Edwards .Olive'-. Tablets now
and -then lust to ' keen in the pink of
condition.'".' ' t - - '
. D fidwards OIva Tafcteta. the me-
eeesful. ubUto" f op tfalomel lso and
tia per-bea.:- AIL druggists
The Oilvo Tablet ,.Coppanr Cplnm-
again. ; They- were "both cut .' and
scratched and a hind 'wheel or" the
watjeii- had all the spokes knocked out.
Incidents Jn "Society
Mrs. Frederitk W. Lester of Warren
street is vlsiung in iiudaon. r. x, ,
Mr. and "Mrs. 'AHyn Brown hi
returned from a brief stay in Boston.
Mra B. : h! Willard "of Waahinirton
street is inv New York city, for a few
Mrs. Thomas. Harland. of Sentry Hill
is entertaining Mrs. Charlotte Errant.
trom, MpRUMStO, . W. . J-
Mrs. Jessie 21a bchdy mends ' of Salem.
Maes., la the guest of -Mrs. Groovenor
Ely of Washington streec.
Miss -Annie M. Petrie of Grove street
gave an tnf ermal tea Saturday in hon
or of Miss Mary BidwelL
-Mrs. Nathan Parker Cooum - and
Mrs: -Helen A. Car lias of Boston -are
guests of Mr, Frank. tH. Pulln of
Lincoln . avemte., -- -.. - u .
Mr. .and Mrs, Charles L. Huobard,
who hare been. at. their summer homo
at Haughtoa'se Cove- for -the season.
have returned to their home on Broad
Mr. and MrsJ,- Francis A.; Bidwell of
McKinley avenue have announced the
engagement of their daughter. .Mary
Elizabeth., to Clinton. David rtlgby or
Miss Carrie E. Rogers ot Mystic win
spend the . week .at- the - home of-, her
brother-in-law and slater. ? Mr. and
lira. James Lewis- Snilth. . of Broad
street, who are leaving this morning
to pass ..several day a in. wew xork.
The " Tuesday Afternoon ' Reading
club members- this season are: -Mrs.
William B. Birge. ? Mrs. - Gardiner
Greene. Mrs. John- Dixon Hall. .Mrs.
wiutam H. .maimer Mrs,. reaerieic x-i
Saylos, -Mrs. John-. P, Huntington. Mrs.
pslas- podge, Mrs. upeneser iearnea.
Mrs.. Edward" H- Linnelj. Mrs- Charles
Ia H-ubbard, Mrs. . Richard R. - Graham.
Mrs. Oliver.! Johnson. Mrs. Edwon F.
Gallaudet' Mrs. Willis Austin, Mrs.
Anstla Huntington of New York, Mrs.:
Henry R, Bond. -Jr., of New London,
Mrs. WinBlow T. Williams.
r Everybody.. Satisfied. '
Mr. Bryan says that the presidency
could ' not have meant so - much
hinr as the part; he has- played
furthering temperance. If he is 'sat
isfied no ; one -eles -wiU - complain.
Philadelphia Ledger.-'.- ' - '
New Havcn Oeputy United ' States
marshal. Hubert G... Rigney, has per
mitted coupsel . representing the three
growers' whose oysters were seized lats
week to take samples rrenv-the cans
In the storage warehouse for bacterio-
ordeal examination. This action on
the part of the- growers is taken -to
presaage n fight when the case comes
to trial tn the U. s. court at Hartroro.
-i u i 11 i i '.' 11 1 . J-t
NO STOMACH PAIN,
"PAPE'S D1APEPSIN IS THE
, OHY REAL 8TOMACH
' REGULATOR KNOWN. ;
"Realty does put bad stomachs in
order really does- overcome: indiges
tion,: dyspepsia, gas' - heartburn and
sourness in five minutes that Just
that- makes " Pane's- Diapepsin the
largest- selling-, stomach regulator" in
th world.; If what yos eat ferments
into-stubborn lumps, you . belch gas
and eructate " sour, undigested food
and acid; head la dizzy anf aches;
breath, foul; . tongue coated; your in
sldes filled with bile - and indigestible
waste,, remember 'the' moment "Pape's
niapepelit" comes hv contact -with the
stomach a)I ' such distress - vanishes.
If s truly astonishing almost marvel
ous, and the Joy Is its harmlessness. '
A large fifty-cent ' case of Pane's
Diapepsin will ' give you a hundred
doHars" 'worth of satisfaction or your
druggist hands you-your money back.
It's -worth its -weight in gold to men
ana women who' can't get their stom
achs -regulated.- - It' belongs ' in your
home should always be kept handy in
case of a sick, sour, upset stomach
during' the day or at- night It's the
qutekest, ' surest and-, most harmless
stomach regulator tn the world. -
ing ToThe Public
-' Whereas; our attention has Just been
called to -the fact that certain men,
vte, . J. T. 'Smart, W. j. Harrison; Wil
liam W. Ruvk ad Albert S, Martetl, are
falsely representing that they are- em
ployed bv the Boston Portrait Co., be
having its usual place of business at
79-81 Sudburr 8t,. Boston, .Masa., and
h4v been- taking orders for enlarged
portraits and securing a deposit from
the customers. WB NOW WARN THE
PCBL1C NOT to Tsuaiaess wit any
6f .the above Anentioned men. as they
are not In the employ 'of our coin pan y.
tha Boston Poritait'Co, Inc. Not ta
make a -deposit on any picture until
the portrait Is actually received or de
livered lTf the customer, as ANT AGENT
REPRESENTING OUR COMPANY 18
NOT OR KBVETH HAS B BEN AUTHOR
rZHO TO ACCEPT, DEMAND OR RB
CKIYE ANT DEPOSIT OF u MONET
1TNT1L THE FINISHED PORTRAIT
HAH HBEX DELIVERED TO THE CUS
TOMER. The company further states
that H ia wllltjisr to lend Its assistance
!n ' apprehending . and bringing to Jus
tice, these, men, ' ox - any - -other- men
falsely .representing -themselves , as
vmproyvs oi our compsn;.
. 1 BOS TOW PORTRAIT 'CO INC.
, TV-si raatasy t r nsstes M
novlSMWr . .
CUIiKMGS S: IUIiG
337 -MAIN: STREET
Opptte Peat Oflloa,
'Phono S21-2 ' Lady Assistant
We have SENOUR'S FLOOR
PAINT in stock, a paint that
will DRY OVER NIGHT AND
WEARS LIKE IRON. :
A superior article in every
Give it a trial.
FRED C SoWELL'S
87 Water Street
Open Saturday Evenings .
'..- 8' o'clock .
:, REAL GERMAN LAGER
ia on draught at -
H. JACKEL & CO.
New Haven. Trustees on the estate
of the late Silas E. Burroughs, who
formerly lived in New Haven, but had
resided abroad for several years, filed
an inventory of the .estate in the pro
bate court. It shows a valuation of
For a short time we will sell
Matches 3c per box
1 Dozen boxes ...... 30c
TEA, lb. 25o
COFFEE, ibi 23c
SEEDED RAISINS, pkg. ..... 9e
SEEDLESS RAISINS, pkg. ... 12
MINCE MEAT, pkg So
United Tea Importers Co.
218 Main Street
which has corns to msan so much to
many is now in progress and will be of
unusual interest to book buyers as we
have included all classes of books for
all classes of readers snd all ages and
priced them at figures that will sure
ly please you. Some reduced from
$2.50 to 25c, some as low as So and
from that up.
- There are in this sals hundreds of
volumes suitable for Holiday Gifts and
will save you a lot of money on your
' These are all taken from our shelves
and 'are- surely big -bargains.
In addition to the abova we shall in
clude a lot of second-hand books from
local - private libraries that include
many' desirable books at a small frac
tion of their cost.
Buy early and get the best.
THE CRANSTON CO.
17. 17. AG HEY, M. D.
Physician and 8urgeon
Rosm 214 Thayer Building
.- Norwich, Conn. Greeneville office:
Office Hours: . 12-2; -
2-4 p. m.; ' 7-8 except Wednesday
7-8 Wednesday 'and Satur- and
day evenings, and by Saturday
in fine mahogany cases,
chiming the famous
Westminster chime every
quarter hour make a most
acceptable gift for the
our line of Import
ed Chimes. "
Prices $30.00 to $50.00.
THE PLAUT-CADDEN CO.
OR. SHAH AN.
- Marion Block, 328 Main Street
: on. Diseases of the 8tomach and
- - Rheumatism -2-4
and. 7-S p. m. Tel. 121