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NORWICH BULLETIN, - WEDNESDAY, MARCH ' 17, 1920
FURS WHICH COMPLETE ; YOUR SPRING COSTUME - V - . ; - .-' , , ' 1 If you are looking for Spring Furs which are much above the ordinary,- at prices which are not at all above the ordi nary, our assortments will prove an irresistible attraction. SCARFS OF BEAUTIFUL FOX SKINS, perfectly mAtched MINK, v SQUIRREL AND LYNX. 'f J: iv - M ' ' t'rf"' . - '" '' In its completeness, and in the quality :of the skins, thas is without question a representative collection of Spring arid Summer Furs. In 4the matching,of the Furs and in the making, it is the work throughout of expert furriers. J. c. MACPHERSON QUALITY CORNER Opposite, -Chelsea Savings Bank TRYING $1 0,000 SUff AGAINST RAILROAD Trial of a suit;-for tlO.OOO i dam-! ages was begun in the superior court at New London Tuesday morning and Occupied the court ail .day.-. Judge John P. Kellogg -.presided.- .:-." . , Suit., is brought against .;: the .'-New Haven railroad on account of the death of Morris Ostrow of New Ixm do'n,.. who was, killed on . a railroad crossing at Mystic, on the night of March 26, 1918. .Max-Abrams,. admin istrator of the Ostrow estate, . ap pears a3 the plaintiff in the case. . . The., accideut happened at what is known ajs Wilcox crossing ' between the Mystic and rStonington stations of the New Haven . road., -Ostrow, with .Wulf Selikowitch of West Coif street and S. zabarsky of Shaw street,' New London, were . transporting- barrels between the plant, of the Wilcox Fer tilizer Co.. to the Old Mystic station in a " motor truck and .were crossing the track aobut 740 : when . the ..jGilt Edge express due in New London at 8.53 struck the. automobile, Ostrow receiving injuries from which, he died at the hospital early the next morn ing.!. . . ; . ' ' : - -.- The plaintiff alleges that the cross ing at jK'hica the accident happened is .planked and iB used by the gen eral public; that the train was going at .an excessive rate5 of speed and that the agents of the road were negligent in -not blowing: the whistle or .sound ing the bell of ' the engine or giving any other kind of warning- so that, the Intestate -was unaware of . . the ap proach of. the train. .. . . s ,The defendant ( road denieg all the allegations for the blame for the ac cident. -V . " ' - " - 1 '. , ' The . jury chosen f or. thft trial consists- of; Joseph. T. Chapman of New London; Adrian C Hewitt of Groton; Charles P." Palmer. Howard E. Lewis. Daniel Frink and Everett Chapman of Btomngton? Morton Getchell ofMont ville; . Wellington . Lamb,- , Benjamin Neff; H.: ,G, (Brooks and Charles Stan-, ton of Waterford, and Julius T." Rog ers of East Lyme; - Judge Joseph Tuttle of Hartford and Attorney . Perry J. . Hollandersky of. New London represent the plaintiff ana attorney- Carpenter of-New Ha ven Is appearing for the' defendant. ft. C. PLAUT SEES SOME SIGHTS IN MEXICO Some of his' interesting experiences in -Mexico are given by R. C. Plaut of this city in a letter written from -Los Angeles to a Norwich friend. Mr. Plaut. with Jufius W. Cadden and" . the Misses Cadden, 'is oh:" a- trip through the west and had expected to go on to Honolulu' arid Japan, but this had I t be cancelled as Mr: CaddSn was too sick to start on the sailing date- from Kan Francisco. Mr. Pfaut writes as follows: ,-.''.. While iii. San Diego - the' - tourist naturally desires to spend a few, hours upon the soil of Old Mexico and note, as he can, the manner of living of our next-door neighbors. The San Diego and Arizona railroad, a new .venture since the first of this. year, when it was opened, runs an excursion train through National City, Chula Vista and Otay. Across the national bor' dr. Tis Juana. the first little town , under the authority of the Mexican government attracts many many vis itors and one- can spend a short time on foreign soil, not saying anything . of the -money one can spend here. The -race- track" is run for one hundred (lays every iay in the -week -except Wednesdays. Large . . amounts' '- of money can be wagered on your fa vorite horse under'the "Paris Mutual" system. The horses are all runners and no harness racing at all. HcTe it seems that womep do more betting than the men. The "Monte Carlo" is a large hall about the size of the Exhibition hall at the Norwich fair grounds and here, Oh, - boy, some Rambling going on. . I never saw any- thing likelt. I could norbelievfclt and would not- If I hadn't seen it with my !wn pyes. Tou can imagine how at tractive it was. I was whiling away ionic time and money at the - "faro bank." They tempted Cadden to play i little on the "Roulette." He said. jn. no, he wouldn t , go up against :hose Eharks," but he fell just the lame, they all do and they all, mostly in, leave their money behind them Then there is the '.'Bull Pen." where :hey stage the bull fights. They are toing to have a fight between a lion md a bull. I don't care to gee it. The town cf Tia Juana was destroyed by i disastrous flood a few years ago and has only been rebuilt with a few scat-. tering 'dobes. and one block of one uory buildings as the - "business sec tion. We crossed a river in an au tomobile. , Miss Rose Kronig 'and her !riend. Miss Mayer, with the Water ver the mud guards. We did not realize how- dangerous It was until tn our way back we were told that the bed Of the river was ' quicksand ind there in,the center where we had ;rossed an hour before' was a' seven eated Buick slowly, sinking from light, l All that we" could see were ihe mud guards. The owners Offer sd the machine as it was for one hun Ired dollars and we understood some one took him up; but-it was still in the river up to our last trip to Tia luana. - We came back via a - foot bridge that was some -trick' to ' get Dver. but at least we felt safe. The old town ofTia Juana is njjw a com- well worth seeing as something dif ferent., If I were to describe to you what I saw in public planes' at Tia Junana Uncle Sam's ' federal officers would get me for writing: and, send ing indecent literature through the mails, so I guess enough of that The. city of San Diego, is growing and rapidly making strides commer cially. There is an air of prosper ity and the hotels, nates; .grills and restaurants are pronounced excellent by those who have partaken of their cuisine. . The bay in one of .the most beautiful land locked harbors of the world and the br, -hes are perfect for bathing. The vrist Hotel. Comado with itsrvtropical gardens and beau tiful palatial features is- a. ; vast at traction, in itself. . The climate is equable the- entire year varying oiily a few degrees in .temperature and the flowers bloom during the entire years In ,pan Diego there- is - an average' of only .nine days' rainfall during -the entire year and during the entire twelve months strawberries and small fruits can be had everyday: In the year. The. shops and-stores are nice and snappy, one smart shop, con : Sixth street .is .conducted by -Ray Cawlj w-ho was at one ,lime in the. millinery de- parement of Porteous & Mitchell, and James Whitaker, one. time, with the Plaut-Cadden Co., Is with Mme. chumai Heink, . Keeping pianos in tune : for her concerts. . She has a beautiful home here. . ' At Coronado Beach .are tall, dignified palms, stately pines and flowers in riotous confusion' of color, . winding roadways and shady Inviting paths. In the midst of all this is the Hotel De Coronado. Like a; castle in ; and old time fairy tale stands the famous building; It is this supreme environment of peaceful, tranquility that causes the. traveler to linger for more of the enchantment of the place. Far from the bustle of activity dull . care is tossed to the ocean breezes.. Brilliant with life, but also suggesting ease ' and quiet for those who desire' it, the welcoming at mdsphere, of the Coronado proves a distinct felief.. -" - . I have only one regret to make'so far on our -. trip, .that is, I must fore go what I had planned mostly and that was our. trip " to Honolulu - and Japan. ... The day in February that we were supposed to have left Frisco for Honolulu Mr. Cadden was sick abed He had contracted a severe cold the day we left New York and it did not improve a'nd it stayed by him until we got to Coronado. Then it was im possible to again secure " reservations. The travel is so, heavy rto Honolulu that.no passage outward can be pro cured until May and - no asurance of reservations as to returning will '. be made, so I will have to Wait for an other time. . We will leave Frisco for home on April first stopping en route from which places you will hear from me providing that I have not , bored you with this letter. We all send re gards and believe me, I am sincerely, R. C. PLAUT. . There is no need for any one to Want for a drink of any kind as Mex ico border towns have a wonderful supply and passports are furnished free. I 'am enclosing one. MADE MORE PROGRESS ; : CLEARING WILLIM ANTIC LINE Another' lap in the ' progress of opening up the trolley line between Norwich and ' Willimantic was accom-r plished Tuesday by -the- Shore, Line Electric Railway employes, of whom a 'force! of 40 nien were a.tEwork. on ti job. "" This time . they., cleared. Jhe jine from -Ravine park to Sharpe's- siding, which is just, south of South Windham where the trolley line crosses the Cen tral. Vermont railroad, tracks and the highway on . a trestle. . , -: "; - It is hoped that the weather . ..will permit further work today. (Wednes day) towards i- Williman tic,, .and . with good luck, it -is' believed-. that city may be reached, although Snpt.. J. H. Cain said 'Tuesday mgnt tnat ne naa. re ports of some bad drifts yet to ,be en-' countered before reaching Williman- tlC. ...''' ' ' .',':,'..;'.;'.,!...'"-..;.,, Heavy drifts made, trouble, in the work Tuesday. " In one case where the trolley. line ran through a cut . the snow was five feet deep over the rails Even under the deepest snow," the, troi. ley tracks are covered' with ice 'frhich has to be chopped off with; jiicks and shoveled out of the-way before it is safe A for-. the s use :of .the . snow , plow. Wherever the plow is run into a hank of snow to clear off, the tracks, it is .li able to strike icy rails and so snoot- ing oit towards the side of the .road- Falling into a trap of that kind on Tuesday brought on 'defailment of the plow . and took about two. hours of work to get it back onto the rails. This accounted for a considerable loss of distance in. the. forward progress. to wards Willimantic. .as the gang of men had .to put. their . eftorts into get ting the, plow our of trouble.- Md?B10ItY REP6rt; SHOWS .- ... . rr little sickness here - Norwich Is comparatively free from msease as ; the weekly morbidity - re port issued : by r the state department of health, for the week ending March 1 3th shows ; no. cases reported from this- city.-; Twenty-two cases of in fluenza were -, reported from .; New London, twenty-four from Putnam and; seventeen from Willimaiitrc. , , Following : is a cummary of diseases reported from towns in eastern Con necticut: . .... . .-- "'U influenza Colchefcter - i J.iwett City 2, New London 22, Old Lyme 10, Stonlngton 13,. Waterford 1; Killingly 7, Putnam 44, Willimantic 17, Wood- S.tpek 3. .. - . . - Scarlet fever New. London l.'-Ston- ington-.L Waterford 1- Wfflington 1; Willimantic 2. - r Diphtheria Vernon I ! Thomnsm 1- Willimantlo 1 -: Measles--New -London 101, Ston. ington 4;.-Thompson 1, Willimantic 1. DAT COMES 60RInG' ' ' -tt l V.SLEEP . TOvPAJRICK DODD Patrick iDoddj' for nearly 60 years a -resident" of this' section, died sud denly :on Tuesday as a result of heart trouble.. Mr. Dodd had been suffer ing with heart trouble for some time and about three week ago was dis- cnargea lrom the Backus hospital. For some time he had roomed in a boarding house., at.--212- Main street, Franklin square, and on Tuesday af ternoon when he had not made an ap pearance .the . proprietor went-to Jhis roon)- ah4 found .that.,- he had died dunnaahe. (dayj. Medical -Examiner C. Qy- Gildersleevei' whot- waSj-called, gave permisBion for the removal .- of the body to an undertaker's room. . - Mr. Dodd was about 80 years of age the greater .part . flf . his .life having been spent. Jm--Lisbon and Norwich. Bprn m County-. Clare, . Ireland, he came to this country -with hia two brothers, John, and Thomas Dodd. For many . years he conducted a farm in Lisbon and later. moving to Norwich he wSi in the market business on Franklin' street. For number of years - he. , ran a butcher . wagon through -jthe surrounding towns, but of late years he had done very little owing to 111 health. -HBwas; .the 'last of his family, his twej- brothers, having. . died . several years ago H leaves two sons, Jhomas of . Washington, D.' C, and IjOckhart who is in the west and one daughter, Mary, ot Washington. j AWARDS NOT MADE ON 4 NEW HIGHWAY CONTRACT The successful bia'ders for the state highway . contracts for the construc tion of the new trunk Jine between New London- and" Hartford, will not be made . known for several days, or until State 'Highway -Commissioner Bennett has conferred with the gov ernment - engineers. . This was an nounced W the-highway department. It Is said that the. job will cost be tWeoiT' $1,250,'000 and $1,500,000. The length of new bighwav to be built. -will be 32.1 -miles and it will be tprougir . the - towns of Glastonbury, Marlboro, Hebron, Colchester, . Salem, Montville, arjd . Waterford. . ' It 'is' understood that the reason for the commissioner submitting the b'ds fa the'. 'goyernm'ent. engineers is be cause the government Is to assume a portion of thff expense of building this trunk-line. i CONNECTICUT STANDS SECOND IN CASUALTY RATES Independent study of the-final re vised.' figures of casualties during " the war . an an analysis of the casualties by states leads to. the discovery that Connecticut has the second nignesi percentage or , proportion of, casual ties per thousand of population. This state has 6,25i casualties ana meas ured by the unit , toad 5.6 per thousand. It. was exceeded' only by Montana, which has a relatively small popula tion' and is really an, exceptional case. Below the figures for states showing casualties of over 4 per. thousand of population tollow: Montana ............ 3,443 Connecticut ...,,.. 'v 665 ... Wyoming ' i . ' 676 PennsyU-ania ....... . 35,042 North DakoU .-. 2,560 New York ... . 40,223 Wisconsin- 9,813 Idaho ...... .......... 1351 Massachusetts 13,505 TWO' TROLLEY;. CREWS . ' , LEAVE PASSENGER TO WALK .-There are at least two trolley erews on the city -Hne9, operated by - the Shore Line Electric Railway who op erate their cars with disregard ' to white poles. Tuesday afternoon' a -local man "Stood alongside the- track at a white pole on - Franklin street, intending to board the Tantic car which ,.left . the . - square , at 5.30. There were two cars. : The first slow ed down - almost to a stop and then the i inotormaa decided- he - wouldn't stop, and- threw-on the speed. 'V -' :The- sedorid car came- along, : The rootorman proceeded - to throw his controller handle all the way, -around and the car shot by. the white-pole, leaving the local man to wait another fifteen minutes or walk. He -wailted. 9.1 AS ,4.6 4.5 4.43 4.11 4.2 44 . 4.01 Gets Betfer Film of "The Confession." Owing to' the imperfections in the' film The Confession at the Davis the atre , Manager Craig secured '. a new print Tuesday which adds greatly to the attractiveness ofV the production, and indicates the manager's interest in pleasing his patrons. t ST. PATRICK'S DAY IS , - . r OBSERVED WITH1 PROGRAMME A St. Patrick's dav programme was carried -out Tuesday afternoon .in the recreation- room . of St. - Patrick's school, .' The jjrqgramme was as fol lows: , Lea kjndly. Light, class: recitation. I and treasur" uoa have All Here. Shirley Douglass; j piano sow, come Back to Erin. Thel ma CHsti ; St. -Patrick's ' Day, Isabelle O'Neil, Katherine Burns. Christine Barry,-Alice" Fitzgerald, John Sullivan, James Moore, - - James Feiiton and Thomas-Lee, yocal, selection. Mother Machree' The'lma Clish;- essay. St. Patrick's Life .and Mission. Gerald Desmond; 'vocal Solo, Klllarney, Kath erine Burns. ' ' NEXT TEMPLARS' 'CONCLAVE - DATED .FOR WATERBURY Eminent - Beniamtu,L. Coe pf . Wa-. terbury was elected grand comman der by the grand commandery, Knights Templars . of Connecticut, at its 93rd annual Conclave held in New London Tuesday. - ' . James C. Macpherson of this city was elected grand , captain general and Qostello Lippitt re-elected grand treasurer. .The officers elected were tl following: - Grand commander, Benjamin L. Coe,. Waterbury; deputy grand com mander, Frederick,-L.1 Huntington- of Meriden; grand -renemlissimo. Eu gene- J? Clark of -Middletown grand captain general, jamea G. - Macpher- j son of Norwich; grand senior warden, j Geprge E. Hmman ,: off Willimantic; grand junior- warden, F. Ward De Klyn of Danbury; grand prelate,, An- gua . jh. McKenzla .: of- urittgeport; grand, treasurer, Costello Lippitt. of Norwich: grand recorder, Eli C. Bird sey of- Meriden. - Grand Commander Coe made the following appointments: . Grand standard bearer, Burton H. Strick land of New- Haven; .- grand -eword bearer, Milton Elwood of Norwalk; grand warder, Clayton W. Rowley of HaTtford; .grand - captain of the guard, C. Hadlai Hull of -New Lonr don; grand inspector,, Thomas W. Morgan of Hartford. -: - . The annual conclave openel Tues day morning at the Masonic temple arid closed at 12.30. ' ' ' Grand Recorder Ell C. Birdsey of Meriden reported a gain tn member ship of the Knights Templars in Con necticut of 287 during the past year. The number knighted , during the year was 380i,deaths 87. other losses 6; total memfrsh;p, 4,877.. ... . The ninety-Tourth annual conclave will be held in Waterbury.- At the annual .banquet held Mon day evening at the Mohican hotel In connection with the conclave, a silver loving cup was presented to Her.- J. Romeyn Danforth in. behalf of friends of . Palestine Commandery of New London. . , The banquet wa preceded by the reception to i; ran a commander Ca-: rey Congdon and associate officers I and representatives of the grand en campment af the Masonic Temple. The Past Grand Commanders' as sociation, made up of membership of those who have served as grand com manders of the Grand Commanderv Knights Templars, held their annual meeting nt Brainerd lodge. Masonic temple. Monday at 5 o'clock. - Frank M. -Scott of Danburv, was elected president j George IT. X. John son of Bridgeport, vice president and Eli C, Birdseye of Meriden, secretary HaveMfe? The . To Have Sametklas; tm Vtmrm Thousands wb. hve fiiivt: have not learned that quick amt permanent re lief can only be accetnpUzhed: w-.tfe in ternal . medicine. : Xetther cirttlng .mot any amount of , treatment with; intr ments and' suppositories will remove the caube. , ... "T".-. Bad circulation i cashes ulles'i. Ttrer- J Is a - complete stagnation "if -Woo in' the lower bowel ana a weakening - or tlie.-parts;.. Dr. 1.; Leonbard. wKs first to find the remedy. His preFerip tlon Is HEM-JtOID a tablet medicine twkeir Internally," that i -now ae-ldab; druggists genenJiyj Dr. 'Leonhrii tried it In i.ooo cases witn the marrei ous record of success In 9 per cent., end then decided K anu!1 be mttW -under k rigid moneyrbark jniarajtee-..-Don't wate any more tjme'Wtl. 0'itside applications. Get a tcltar.e! HEM-P.OIO from Lee ft- -0rtxJ -tny. It has nlvta nfnid lwt'.nic nllf t thousands of- people- and attaald o the Time -fop-yoB 4 sellm- fiis. -. cent.- alien, and Nevada, which was 23.53 per cent. ; The - tet&l reportI desertteTr trr. Connecticut was 13,35 of- which I.T3 were Iatvr accounted for- as not de serters lea-fng net desertions- V -7,-S7S. . Later ,S0S were -either, tpji-. hended or otherwise disposed ef; leav ing outstanding deserters today front Connecticut, as J.173V - Of thoe. fnrolled 34.287 were called; and of thoe called S4410; re're .In ducted. Of these 34.533 were accept ed and 1,400 :reected. r while 77 wer cancelled from the draft. - The Ipost; rit the; draft In Connecti cut : was , I358.9S3.8S, or. 91 cents for every mai, registpred, $1.53 for every man classified.- $9.7 for every man inducted, and $10.48 for every man ac cepted. - New London Painters' Decline Com -promise" After defeating' a compromise offer an Increase of five -tents an hour In pay from the New'' London Master Painters's association, tihe Painters union has decided to turn- it down. An increase of 15 cents .aii hourv or i.zo a day had Deen. demanded ty the painters in .notice given their em ployers on Jan. . 2. and the special meeting was to act on an" offer ot. one-third that amount. It Is predicted a strike may be the result on the first of AprtL let:3r BotFiam Leaves Hospital .. Lester Bothani, -.the .recluse, who was seriously burned about the body when the. fa ut Ji, which he lived in Montville burned several weeks ago, was dismissed- from : the hospital in New London where he has been a pa tient., -Miss Caroline Francke, a stu dent at Connecticut college was also discharged from the institution. CONNECTICUT REGISTERED - ... 374.8C0 MEN FOR DRAFT According to the final report of the provost marshal general. Connecticut registered 374,400 for the' draft, . of which 11,304 were 18 years of age; 293.881 'were between 19 and1 36; and 103.215 were from 37 to 43. Just 82,789 were held for service, or 30.66 per cent, of the whole: 1.531 had agricultural deferments; 85.201 had dependency deferments; 11.347 had in dustrial deferments; 59.236 were aliens; 13.38? had been already In the service; 13,055 had been physically disqualified and. 3.293 received - other deferments. The number of aliens was 21.95 Der cent, the lare'est In.... .the United States with the exception ot Arizona, which was more than 39 per A woman may lose her mind, but she is never at a loss for words. Vheriyou gat A few tablets of Pape's Dia pepsin' bring relief almost as soon aa the) reach the eomach. ... . . "Pape's ,- Diaprpsin" by , neutralism the acidity ot the stomach, instant;; relieves the food souring' and termer ta lk) n which -causes the misery-making gases, heartburn, flatulence, . fullness or pain n stomach and Intestines. -"Pape's Diapepsin" helps feguiat disordered stomachs so favorite oodV can be eaten without causing d'.i Costs so little at drug store. . APPLICATION IN GROTON IRON WORKS AFFAIRS th the matter, pf the Groton "Iron Wbrks receivership, -the Western Spar Co,,- of Portland, Oregon,. led an ap plication iii the superior , court , Tues day; asking for' permission for the re ceivers to borrow $20,000 from the United" States Emergency Fleet Cor poration on promissory; notes given by the Veceivers. The' money la to be used for the purpose . of. paying . off claims of -creditors similar-to those of the Spar Co., which amounts to 33,342. The payments - of claims would , be mad under. approval of the legal and finance division, et the home office of the Fleet corporation. , An amateur artist - may. .mean even if his designs are bad. . well Doctors Stand Amazed at Power of Bon-Opto to Make Weak Eyes Strong- -According to Dr. Lewis Guaranteed to Strengthen Eyesight 50 Per Cent. In One Week's Time in Many Instances Free Prescription Ton Can Have Filled and Ise at Home. Philidelptila. Pa.. victims of eye strain and orber eye weaknesses, and those who wear glasses, will be glad to knew that according to Dr. Lewis there Is real hope aad help for them. Many whose eyes were failing say they have had their eyes restored by thisTemark ahle prescription and many who oite wore glasses say they have thrown rhe-m away. One man says, after using it: "I was almost blind. Could not see to read at all. Now I can read every thing without my glasses and my eyes do not hurt any more. At night they would pain dreadfully. Now they feel fine all the time. It was like a miracle to me." A Udy who used if. says: "The atmosphere seemed lyuy with or- with out glasses, but after using this pre scription for 15 days everything seems clear. I can read even fine print with out glasses." Another who used - it aysi "I was bothered with eye strain ru.ed by overworked, tired eyes which induced fierce beadacbes. 1 have worn glasses for several years both for distance and work, and without them I could not read my own name on An en velope or the typewriting on- the ma chine be-fore me. I can'do both now and have discarded my long distance glasses altogether. I can couiit the fluttering leaves on the trees across the street now. which fur several years have looked like a dim-green blur'.td me. I cannot express my joy at what U has done for me." It Is believed that thousands who ear glaasea can sow discard them in a reasonable time and multitudes more will be able-to strengthen their eyes so -aa to-be spared -the-trotible-and ex pense of .ever getting glasses. Eye troubles of many -descriptions may be wonderfully benefited' by,-the. use of this prescription.-' 5o' to any active drug store and get a bottle of Bon Opto -tablets. Drop one Bon-Opto-tab-Jet l- a fourth of a glass of watet and Vet it dissolve... With this. liquid bathe the eyes two or lour- times dally.,' you sftould notice your eyes clear up "per ceptibly right from the start and -inflammation" and redness willsqulckly disappear.- If your eyes; bother" veu even a little it is your- duty to take steps ,to save them- now before it is, too latev Many hopelessly- -blind might have saved their eight .if they , had cared fb their eye In Jtlme.-, NOTE Another- swraineot . Phjslcfin to . wiwa Uw ilioie ; nlcl a submitted, uid: "Tm, ths Bon-Opto . prescription Jr tmlj i imdrtiil erf rem fSy. Itj contltutnt tncrcdlenM r wdl known to oinlnent e Bfreclilislii 4nd ldtly prescribed - to thra. -j I nr used- It Tory uceeasfdUy tn bit own practice on. patient whoM eyes were -Btrained throutn overwork or; mlsnt jlMsta. : j sa .hi shir recommend it In cue of weak, waftery.. aching martins, ltcnlnf. burnlnc eyes, red lids,-Marred yleiott -or for -eyes tafiammed from exposure- to f ranke, Un. dust, . or wind. - It 1 one- of the ycry few prrparationa I feel sDould- bt kept on band for re UUr -ose in almost erery family." Bon-Opto,. re ferred to aboie. is not a -patent nwBiine or'. :' tccrrt remedy. It la an ethical preparafloni -the rorinula beina printed on:ths packire. .; Ttif man ufactunrt luaraatee It to ttrenitben eyedtht. 54 Der cent; in -ne week'a flma in many Instances or reftjnd Uie money. It Tan be . obtained from any food druggist and is fold In .this City: By the leading druggist, Including The Lee ft Oatood Co. Martin Petterson in Train Wreck. , S, Martin Petterson, son of Rev.' and Mrs. F. A. Petterson of Greeneville, was iii ' the train collision at Bellows Falls, Vt.-t Sunday, but escaped with- L out injury . Mr. feuerson was on his way from Boston to Vermont to visit his brother. Eight men were killed when . the passenger train ran into a freight train. . NORWICH TOWTf The .funeral of Delia locke, wife of Joseph Brown, took place Tuesday morning ' from her : home - on West Town street. At 9 o'clock in Sacred Heart church, the pastor, Kev, Charles W. Brennan. celebrated a re quiem high mass. Miss. Elizabeth A. Malone. the churcn organist, was in charge of the musical service, . A son- in-law of Mrs. Brown, lenry Jarvls, sang Pie Jesu at the offertory. For a waiting nymn, miss mary isuciuey gave Some Sweet Day. As the body was borne from the church the choir sang : Nearer, My God,- to Thee. In the large attendance . were relatives, friends and. neighbors. ; There were beautiful 'floral pieces. The bearers were two sons, Henry . and Fred Brown of- Greeneville, and four, sons- iri-laW, Henry Russell . of Dayville, Walter Palmer, of Fort Point,: Henry Jarvls, of Greeneville, and John Mc Neely. of Norwich Town, Undertak ers Cummings & Ring ."were in charge of the funeral arrangements. . , Mr,' and Mrs. Samuel Bryant, and sons Harry and Richard, of New Ha ven, motored - to . Norwich Saturday and -were guests over the week end, of Mr. and "Mrs. Charles Gallup, of One- CO' street .While in town Mr, and Mrs. Bryant called on friends and for mer neighbors, to bid them farewell, prior to leaving Saturday next for New York state,- where they intend te make their home. ; They - expect to purchase a farm in Little Valley, the former home of Mrs. Bryant- Mr. and Mrs. Bryant located in Norwich-about ten years ago, being- residents -of Toym street for five years. .While In Norwich, Mr. Bryant was lit the em- play of the S. N. E.' Telephone Co, being in charge of the cable, men. During the past winter the family has resiaea nn New Haven. - - , . Richard Carter was removed . to his heme on Sturtevant . street, Saturday afternoon, after a. stay of nearly seven weeks at the Backus hospital. . About three months ago, while at work in the v Glen Woolen Mills, Mr. Carter received serious injuries to big foot. At. tne hospital an operation was per formed, as, the foot was . ..s badly crushed' it "was necessary . to remove some or the :toes. Although Mr. Car ter's 'condition -is; improved, he, is yet unauie .xo-'waiK. ' .- - -f.- - Under the auspices of ? the Chris tian- Endeayor society qf .the. First congregational , church, an entertain ment is to be given seon. Thisfe (Wed nesday) evening there -is-'to; be a re bearsal at the home,, of -Miss Ruth Potter, of East Town street. , John Gemble',. who.for seyftrai . weeks was., critically alt- . With-,'-pneumonia. and .the- past four - week a' patient at uaeKus;. nospitai,., lett ' that institution Monday atternoon,; returning - to - - his home on .Huntjngtoh avenue; and is greatly . improved . .... " , Followins three-,"weekrf illness with prrenftiohia at -her home on , Wawecus Hill,"" Mrs. T.' Benjamiri Beetham- is gaining slowly and now 'is able. to- sit up, which report, is pleasing to her frieryJs.. , . , . .-. ., Miss ."Lena WHilf of . Columbia was trie guest Sunday -of Miss Alice M. Smith of Town street. Also Judge Essex Fineness Hudson Standards y the THE ESSEX IS FAMOUS FOR BEAUTY AS WELL AS PERFORMANCE . Essex performance proofs naturally overshadow its qualities of", quieter ap peal. ' ;',: - . For prior to Essex, it was held that light weight must mean some -forfeit in smoothness, speed, power and endurance. . , But-even those whose choice was de cided by its. supreme performance, ability are . captivated by its notable beauty of design, its-luxurious fittings and its quiet riding ease. -: . It is hot , merely that Essex; inatches large, high priced car's' in comfort. ' If is riot Only its, speed, 'its .quickness, at . the gets way arid its quiet mastery; of the hills. Its- chafm .is the combination of these qualities' with a flying smoothness inac- : fiori 4hd a responsiveness that heeds the lightest touch. :; ; ; GREAT SURPLUS POWER MA1CES DiyVING A JQY r'Aburidant .surplus pSwei handles .the ls'sex with ease, in every-situation. .This ,. surplus pdwer and vstrenh,. beyond any ' need . ypu',., wil frzyt,: iitoiirrii for" Essex smoothness in tasks at. which many Cars strain with permanent injury to their mechanism. : HUDSON DESIGN AND SUPER-SDC MOTOR STILL WORLD SUPREME i Every day you see Hudsons, two and three years old, which, both in style and performance, might well be judged of recent production. . . , Advanced ideas you will always find in Hudson. That fact created its style leadership.. But they- must, earn., their, rigjit to belong. No mere straining after, something new has ever won place, for a single feature in Hudson design. On fashionable -boulevards yo"u see more Hudson chauffeur-driven cars than any other make. Yet leadership m sf'le alone was not enouih to win siich record-" tion. , v ......,.;.kii.aviAtr' HUDSON LEADS ALL FINE 1 CARS IN PERFORMANCE ' ' 'Hudson's chief advantage has always ' been in performance. Its many jofficial : speed. power and endurance records were made four or five years ago. But they Stni stand. They account f6r Hudson beconv ing the world's largest selling fine car. j Those records. are the Teason wiry no : change has ever been made in the principle of the Super-Six motor. .It is exclusive In Hudson. You can get its advantages in :. no other cany "- . ft? : ERNEST WHITE, : Dealer : v -vr.-r.; : 'rx i 7-v,:;: . , Phone : 1142; ', '. . EDWARD CONNEaY Saleimah. SERVICE STATION, Phone 76 ( v 324 MAIN STREET, NORWICH, CONN; '.' . '