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NORWICH BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1922 DAMON AMD DANIELSON Relatives here received word Tuesday morning- of the dearth at New Rochelle, N. T of Genre M. Wood, formerly a resident of this place. Mr. Wood was 5T yeara of ace. ' The body Is to be forward ed to Danielson Thursday. .Be had been engaged as a, real estate agent and for merly was an agent for a railway express company, holding Important positions. Mr. Wood leaves his wife and a daughter, Avis, ' a brother, Byron Wood, Danielson, and two staters. Mrs. EL H. Hainmett of this place and Mrs. ' John Cogswell ' of Oakland Beach. . Uncle Sam has called Victory bends, series A, B, C, D, E and F, for payment on Dec 15 th. War. savings stamps of 191S are due Jan. 1, 192S. Bring your bonds and war. savings stamps' to The Danielson Trust' Company for collection and payment. adv. Jobs Francis Ames, one of .fie- eM resi dents of Danielson, was found dead la bed at his home on Mechanic street Tues day morning. . Dr. George M. Burroughs, medical' examiner, viewed the body and attributed death to heart disease. . Mr. Ames had not been in good health for some time past and had been under the care of a physician. He was born in Montville and would have reached his iSth birthday on Dec. IS. Mr. Ames had been engage? here during practically all of his long residence as a journeyman painter. He was an excellent citizen and had many friends. He is survived by his wife, a dauehter, Mrs. Ernest Drew, of Providence, a st?da-.ighter, Mrs. Ar thur Barnard, and a stepscmj A. EL White head. The ham Mr. Im Again, Out Again Flnnignn seems to have very little In the wiv of traiwitorv nowera nn vn;ijri I Kemoi, who made his second escape from Brooklyn. Jail Monday evening after being located at Winooskl, Vt., and returned l Crooklyn. ' Eagle-eyed cftnmt among those who were watching . tpr Kemp! Tuesday in. the hope of giving son-. 3 officer a tip as to his whereabouts, but up to evening the missing prisoner had not been recaptured. Kempl is what the youth of today rates as a shrewd bird and a fast worker.. He may or may not be captured again In the near future, but If he is his chances of staying in will be really excellent A St. Jewess's ehareh la Dayvllle Tuesday morning there was a solemn high mass of requiem at the funeral of Alex Fortier. who died in the" Day Kimball hospital at Putanm.. where he was taken after developing a case of septic poison ing. Rev. Ignatius Kost was celebrant of the mass and Rev. John Roux, M. S., of Efentelson and Rev. J. J. EHv of Pom fret . deacon and sub-deacon. Burial we In 8t. Josephs cemetery. The bearers, were Moses Berthiaume, Sr., Homer Ferland, Henry Rnssett, George Madher, Wilfred Billings and Z. Btbeau. Louis E. Ken nedy was the undertaker in change of the arrangements. At Brooklyn on Monday the' death oc curred of Alfred Woodward 11 year old on of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Woodward. ! The child had been in poor health for a long time. The 1918 series of war savings certifi cates matures Jan. 1st, 1933. - Deposit the proceeds of your certificates in the sav ings department of The Windham County National Bank, as they will attend to an of the detail of collecting the certificate without charge to the depositor This will 1 assure you of a harher rate of return on your investment While arranging this matter with The Windham County Na- tional Bank, do not fall to enrolt asa . 1 . . ' . . . - . . . of the benefits of the Chrtatmaa ri2h 'tL ! fully appreciated at this time of year. ! when check for the full, amount deposited ' Is mailed tb you. 'The Windham 'County nanonaj liaak. oxri'. ..... . , Alhtoi A.' A. wUl oaaeee the CeBaeeil- cut Mills -to -next Saturday evening's bas- of existence, that the club was filling its ketban game In the town hall. The Vis- i own niche .' In - the city and . that there Itlng'team may be capable of hanoing the ' was;,a. unity. of spirit; that would assure Connecticut Mills team its first defeat of the. future of the organization for many the season, but if it does the r.'ame will rears to come. be one-worth seeing, for Allstcn hai one! -The building in which. the club is lo of the , remarkably fast ' teams 'of the cated is to be soldt public auction .the tireater. Boston district. Manager -Bob 16th, of. this-month . and is to be sold PeDerln feels that he has obtained an ! wlfh the condition that ; it is to be' torn unusually. fine -attraction-: in", 'the -AUston i team, the booking of which-a month later mthe-season would be difficult if' not tai p'oSBible. , -;, . .... ,. , . 'What are kaewa as "aatloaal".' adver tisers are 'not overlooking the possibilities of the Little Rest route for publicity pur- j poses.- and at the rate itais hiv tn irig up -since the route was opened eariy!8"4 Claus to spend j-part.' of the pre this fall-it'will-be-decorated from'Provi- j Christmas, season in this city. A Bag dence to Danielson. before next sumtnrta 1 tfestion.'that Santa be- invited :- to come touring period Is in 'full swing." Some . here' for- vIslt V10 to -the great holi th -eigTiS'are 'of giant slse and sepreseKt 1 'wa8 -heard ' at the weekly luncheon a; heavy investment. ..When completed. ' of "tne 'rectors, of the chamber and the they will tell -the -speeding,, throng' what ! natter-will be taken -up by the mer klnd of gasoline makes: the old motor buss . ohants'.. committee today. .- There appears the smoothest, the kind -of: breakfast food t0 -0 dcubt -that - Santa will- come withmorejzip thin a teonkey gland and 'ted' and -travel-about the city-in-whjeh-i'. manufacturer's . clothing, make i 'estUrating as. to what the .Tittle people mrn's forms curve..whSre.bulges'gTew be- yantahd :how much: of itr He is booked fore. The.signs are being bum In. roeA-i pparances'm' a Bumber of New side fields and In positions especially, se- ' ,Xt- -cities dm"taC th next fort leced because' of "the extra-visiibilny that nlg,lt-. .'.,'.:' Will be-given the traveling public. '''. ' For -gettlkg-out ef .Ugh - Baees, ' Wfl 1. .1,' ', ..I , ' ti, -' ' HamKempl isiestablishing a record that , tTltm DanWsem Beaev- places 'him in the Houdinl "class. Wil" o emsocia wiUcarry out it, activi. ; Ws second escape from Brooklyn "jalL ties for providing Christmas 'cheer to I as toW in -The-Bulletin of- TuesdS has needy persons and families In Danielson. i attracted widespread attention and "the fcf JV ablifhed years ago poHce wHl have the assistance of -many and has failed to bring Joy and comfort citizens in landing him hack tn- the jug. nto homes that-otherwise would be cheer- Interest-centers "in the Kemol Case in thl on tne great holiday. Generous per- " - owmiiMi m the near future to give to the und tht win be raised for this Christmas work of good will.- - , . -.'''. WllHaa J. Rosa, was called' to New Rochelle Tuesday by ,the-death of a rela tive, Oeorge M. Wood. Danielson experienced another slushy little storm on Tuesday, not amounting to much, but making disagreeable traveling conditions for all who had tc venture out. Mtes Helen L. Sutherland has returned to her home in Providence after being a week end guest with Mr. and Mrs. Frank T. Preston of Broad street' In view of the fact that the redemption period ! near at band, a number of local holders of Victory bonds are looking them over to ascertain the series they .possess. Fine cutters are being built along the tales of the new. state highway on the big hill at South Kintngly and also alone the sides of Dark Lantern SehoolhoTjse hill, Amadee lacier of Carter street has soM his new home there to Walter Safin. ki of Mechanic street. The families oc- Nd Soap Better - 'For Your Skin -. . Than Guticura ALEERTUS F. WOOD Funenl Director and : ' -Embabner. ; .".-; ; FHONl W V ; DAN1ELSOW C' ."; LOUIS : E. : K2KT2DY 4;'. ''-0Aai70'.V-'j:; -Ucertiirsr and EmbtlsStf aWeieJ Attaetfea to Bverw Cx PUTNAM HEWS eupymg the house are to retain their apartments. In the town court Tuesday William Grimsbaw pleaded guilty to keeping with Intent to sell at his place In Attawaugan and was 'fined J100 and costs, which he paid. Four barrels of cider were taken in a raid at his place. Fellewfcat a raid at Bayvule in which a quantity of intoxicants were seised, Frank rewic wu preoenteu in me Town . court,. '. I pleaded guilty to keeping with intent to sell and was fined 1100 and coats. In de fault of, payment he was committed to jail bat has since been released upon pay ment of the fine and costs. Four kegs of wine and two demijohns of cider were taken at bis place. Another ease disposed of by the town court was that of Joseph Barber of Day ville,' charged on two counts with having been intoxicated. He was committed to Brooklyn jail for SO days. The coming holiday period will brine; double holiday periods for many workers, as both Christmas and New Tear's wfB be observed on a Monday.- Christmas wreaths now are seine; offer ed Tor sale by those who have engaged in making them recently. No trace has been found of the four young people wanted for leaving town without paying hotel and restaurant bills they had contracted. Officials destroyed, la the rear of the town hall bunding, a quantity of intoxi cants seised In recent raids. PUTNAM Mrs.- Mary (Bates) Bugbeel for over half a century- a resident of Putnam, died Tuesday morning at the home ' of relatives in West Thompson where she went a few days ago. M- Bugbee was bars in Packerville 00 a cluI,e 10 futnam as a y,oune 'woman. Her husband, Dwight one-osR, , was lor years a tinsmith m Putnam and will bo well remembered by older dtusens of . the city. II. died 20 years age. . - Mrs. Bugbee has been in failing health for some years and for ten years has been blind. She is . survived by three, daughters Mrs. Rufus Dudley of Whitlnsvllle, Mass.; Mrs. Benjamin Greene and Mrs. Alonzo Skinner of Put nam, and one son, Bert L. Bugbee, also of Putnam. The the Aremnm elab may die bat tha It wiH never surrender was evidenc ed at a special meeting Monday night to see what action the club would take rel ative to meeting the enforced vacating of the Quarters they have occupied for years. The building is to be torn down : and a new bank building erected on the site. The real question was as to whether the club would go out of existence or whether the organisation should be kept Intact in other quarters. The only place suggested to the meeting was the so-called Gardner property on South Main street now " owned by the town of Putnam. There was considerable free discus- B,on of what was best to do and every member was called upon to express his ! opinion, out ot the members in the room all but two stated that they would "stick -to the club" and it was voted with little dissension, that the club re move to the Gardner house. The vote was made .unanimous by acclamation. There are many possibilities in the new -farters. There are two verandas, a spacious lawn and the. building contains ! , ?a num ot rooms' Some changes I wiU necessary in order to make room: for. 5?? cIubs. 9001 and b"ard table ! 'but .this can hi. a riTTtn icVioH k tM.in9 t out a partition. The- greatest drawback Wni c ub faces in . assuming this V "SDOniDility ' the fact that the property. Is on the market . and if -sold would mean the removal .of the club to other quarters. , This was discussed but It was. unanimously decided not to go out down immediately. This necessitates the removal of the club almost immediately. Haadreds of children, 'and not a few grown ups, - will await with interest to day an announcement - from the - mer chants' committee of ' the- . - chamber of commerce as to what- it will have done at its -meeting -relative to -arrangine- with city because - the escaped ' prisoner was oounar over , to th e superior court from me t-utnam city court afterMt had been established lhat he is guilty of thieving from automobiles. No. trace, of the slip pery ana. elusive young : man had been touna up . to late Tuesday . afternoon. . It is assumed, that -'he has made his way out of : the r territory through soliciting rides from passing antomobilists.. He is said ;to" have' been ' wearing a sweater with a large letter K when he got away. It was state Tsesoaur that : ch m. building of the Putnam Savimrs bank is to De-a two-story brick structure, ' with the second floor devoted -to office space. In addition to the quarters that the bank win occupy on the street floor of. the new- buUding-' there - will be . space for store. The frontage of the property the panic nas aomured on -Main - street is about 46 feet and it has a mean depth of s leet.-- ' t Preparations for the eonstrneUon ofthe buildings are now under way and actual operations likely will be taken as soon as the building at present occutnrmr ttm site has been ra3. which work will be undertaken immediately after Its sale at auction on. Saturday of next week. The new bank 'building will be completed aurtng iszj, poseibly by early summer. F. Ralaaea a tha Putnam: chamber of commerce has been authorised hy the organisation he repre sents to investigate as . to the - flowage rights and the availability of certain land near the-Little River bridge for use as -a . skating area during the winter-season and for. the creation - of a swimming pool for next summer. It is suggested, that a, brook' that flows into LJttle river near the point mentioned can-fee dammed" so as. to- flow a consid erable araa. for the; purposes mentioned. for the establishment on school street of one of the well known Go gas stations such aa have been put np in numbers of - New Bngaand cltles.; The station is to es tablished at what is known as the Mor ris Patterson property, it was stated here on Tuesday. Establishment of the plant will involve the expenditure of many thousands of dollar. It i under stood that the location that the dlstribnt- Brightens the twilight XSV hour with sunshine xxNv from Ceylon. 1 AGRICULTURAL INTERESTS PLAIN CONCRETE FOR FA KM TSE The requirements of good concrete and the making and placing of plain con crete according to the best practice. Is discussed in. Farmers' Bulletin 1279, "Plain Concrete for Farm Use," ay T. A. H. Miller, ..- agricultural . engineer; just is sued by the United States department of agriculture. .The bulletin, treats also.:. of quality, proportions, and quantities . of material required, forms, mixing, plac ing, curing, expansion joints, surface finish, lintels, concrete exposed to fire I and water tight concrete, Ttarftlv ran a farm w fnnnrl An whiMl 1 such as foundations, walks, floors, -walls, : springs and wells, fence ' posts, silos, . dams, septic tanks, and water and feed-: ing troughs. Generally something- is ea. as tne best of the mechanical con known as to the mixing of concrete hut it : trivances for protecting fruit trees, is not always that a concrete of the de- j Although the initial cost is greater than sired quality is secured, or if secured j f or tarred , paper or wooden veneer pro that is has been done in the most ev teeters, they are cheaper in the. end. nomical way. A concrete of great strength ' Many paints, smears 01 washes have is economical of a weaker mixture will , n recommended but with our present serve and a cheap or weak concrete is Knowledge their usefulness is limited, costly if it does not fulfill all require-' mLtS' . . ' . ;, ! EXPERT GIVES HIXT8 ON TIAVT The cost of concrete depends not only . upon the price of the materials and la- CIXTCRE bor but also upon the judicious use ot ' ' s the old fashioned winter garden of the two. Lack of foresight, in locating rrandmother's day dying out? Possibly the mixing plant, in the desien of forms and in planning the successive opera- tlons may cause unnecessary expense, winter, but there are many people who " m.xeq car iota ana the cost per 109 while nee-lct of 'anyone of, 'the prcau would keep plants if they knew, more pounds of digestible nutrients. Quota tions which shouH b observed Is likely about varieties and the care plants re- I'ons are for sections taking Boston to result in unsatisfactory work. WORKING OVER THE NEGLECTED ORCHARDS In working .over neglected apple or-' charts, the trees will be of such vary- : ing types that-it will he impossible -! work toward any particular form-of top. ' but It is well for 1 the orchard -'owner to J have certain ideals in' mind as a guide. Experienced orchardists always have In . mind a certain desirable form: iiiejcaeri- j enced persons' will find It worth while, to ! study some well-formed trees of pictures i ot them-such are 33 sod to illustrate the I bulletin. The rlpht sort of top -has a large' Dearmg surface. Is low-headed, and lncnes in width about two feet deep and i ' . --' has a 'fairly open top that -will -permit 18 ,onS as necessary. It. Is lined with j Based ca the above, prices the follow light to -enter"-to the interior of the tree. I IinC5- and filled , with gravel Into wnice 1 'njr l-ations Bhould prove satisfactory. Soil renovation, pruning, and spray- the-pots are sunk. - ' For feeding with mixed hay, some Ing are some'of the priniipar things need- ."There are many flowering plants clover in it. and silage.- the rat'on sug- ed in practically any. orchard 'that is be- ing brought back Into producing .condi- Hon of the sou .and other local factors. Bonas- caiis, cyclamen, luchlas, Chinese Various conditions ''and; the necessary Primroses, geraniums, heliotrope, . Ian treatment, are discussed in -the bulletin. , 441,18 and cinerarias. Bulbs-with .little and the tools.. and. other equipment: are 1 attention will soon, give a fine .- display. described. - v . - . w 01 inese are .nyacinth, tulip. When trees are .otherwise good., but nafclssus and lily-of-the-valleV. . . the varieties-are 'not desirable, if some- k "'For the start .of a window garden times pays to top-graft the frees. This Plaits may be. purchased at this season work is not difficult,1 but must be 'done from .florists. The big point to. note carefully. As a rule the cleft method ot ls tnat Plants are stocky and well grafting is best suited to old apple or- Zrovn- and. In the case of flowering chards.. Details : of ' this method' are to ' PIants make sure that they are well bud be found In Farmers Bulletin 167, The ed." - Propagation of "Plants. - The time, to do the work Is In the 'spring Just, before growth--starts or just as- It .is starting. The scions, however, must be perfectly dormant. . - -: ' - -. GET TH MICE EAltLT t ' A!fD PROTECT ORCHARD : ,WHh the,, approach .1 of . each winter season every , precaution should be v taken to ' see ' that . all orchard . trees are-prop erly protected against injury by mice, and other rodents. : It is much -more tory?to.- save trees ,. from - being .tlsfae- girdled than Irytng to save v them -after the girdling has taken place. Various 'means , of protection are sug gested .by W. H. Darrow, among the most important of which fare: -. (1).. Clearing away upon the approach of cold weath er,, the grass and" other materials which ing station is to occupy will be taken on a lease. . : ;: . ,r 'v ;, , cr - . Ones more Captain Reml Delage of the police -Is. forced to "direct -the attention of automobile drivers to 'the. necessity of keeping out of the way of !fire apparat us hurrying through the city's streets to answer- alarms. - There was a- close es cape from an . accident - when the fire trucks responded to-a. call -'a few days ago. - Captain -Delage calls .the attention of the motoring public to .the fact that all traffic should- halt and give a dear right of- way when an alarm sounds. -The danger is not only to the public if this suggestion' la disregarded, -but also to the members of thefire department, - - , Daughters --a John Carlsm, whe has been a resident in the neighbortng town of Thompson for- many years, came here Tuesday in search of their , aged- and infirm father. They were under the Im pression that' he was making his home here, but inquiry established that he was in Thompson. He is to be taken e Proidenee to make his home 'with one ef them.. Mr. Carlson .had .been - in- the habit of. regularly corresponding with daughters and when hs letters ceased some time since they 'feared for. him.. Re cently they were appraised by letter of his unfortunate eonditkin and at onee set out to locate him. w.. . .V f ...' . stote Mrhway new aim are getac to be right on the Job this winter. yjaven Tuesday morning's light snow brought them out to clear' it and resulting 'slush from state highway surfaces and ..' tn service was appreciated by drivers,"" es pecially those who ' fear slippery roads.: James B. Tatem, Sr.,, was . reported Tuesday as - remaining' ;' critically-'Hi at nis home here.- ' ". : In the ' city- court" Tuesday merninav Judge -M. H. Geissler' presiding, William Marquis was fined 830 - and ' easts ' for having been intoxicated and was placed on probation' for a period of six months. Christmas wreaths and ' other greens tor the Yuletide period have made theft appearance in this city. -.. . -A regular monthly . meeting of; tS common council was held at the council chamber loathe municipal- building Tues day evening, , .' . ; County Commisslohers" John. R. JDadyv Urgele LaFrance tnd 'E. H. Corttli were la this city on- Titular. . -, have accumulated about the tree trunks I and mounding with earth; (2) Poison-i uig: (3) Piaoing mechanicals contriv- ances aoout the trees, - such as woven wire netting, tarred paper, wooden-veneer protectors, etc The first of these methods is not suf ficient, says Mr. Darrow, in instances of severe Infestation by mice but . in such cases must be supplemented by one or both of the other methods. Excellent results have been secured in various sections of the country by poison ing ana it is recommended in all badly infested districts that Doisoninsr ployed as a part of the regular orchard Practice Just as spraying is used for the control of insect pests and fruit diseases, j galvanized wire netting is recommend mere are not as many flower lovers who keep a room full of plants over the quire. . One county horticultural agent gives the following suggestions :. "A conservatory, or greenhouse as part of- the home is beyond the reach of many," he says, "but very fine results w1tn lowering plants can . be secured by sr" over an ordinary window, or bay window, to their culture.- This little greenhouse is within reach . of the thou- ai,,s of plant lovers of ordinary means. -Por lowering plants a window -with a southern exposure, is best, while - for l" io"age piarns ann .trailing vines- a window on the east or west tj a. house will do. , "An excellent bed for. the- window! earaen is made by constructmtr a tray 18 which are better adapted to window gar - i dens than others. . Among those are be - HOME KILLED PORK SHOULD BE AS GOOD AS ANT . Farmers who butcher . and cure their own supply of pork save' a great part of their butcher's -bills and can produce meat of the highest quality. Firm flesh, with a large proportion of lean meat, is desirable - in a carcass that is to be used on the farm. Lards and oils are relatively so cheap that it la seldom profitable to cure a very large fat hog "ay" J- A- sin,s of. the Extension Service . Vninee.cut . Agricultural college. - Breeding and. feeding determine the quality of the carcass. Hogs that are rather long-bodied, flat backed .and I straight-sided give much lean . meat jGrowthy pigs, showing refinement in hair. sHn and bone, should be selected for. fat tening. '. ..- : The quality of the carcass is consider ably effected by feeding. Feeds such as corn, middlings and linseed meal produce a relatively soft flesh, while ' tankage fish meal, skim milk barley and cotton seed meal. tend to harden the. flesh. A mixed 'feed produces a firmer flesh than a single feed suih as corn or middlings. Exercise tends to harden . the flesh,, as does protein and minerals. ' ' The cheapest, concentrate feeds,- as a rule,, are hominy corn and middlings as the main feeds with, tankage . or fish meals . as supplements . high in protein. Tankage and fish meal cost a good deal more per ton than corn or middlings but the pig gains so much faster and uses so much less feed for the gain that It .is quite profitable to use these' high priced supplements. As a rule two parts of corn to one of middlings win be economical. . . If the price is the same, equal parts should tie fed. . - . , . . For smalt pigs Just put on feed, use $8 per cent to 9 per cent., of the corn-middlings mixture and "t per cent, to 13 per cent, of the supplement, such as tankage or fish meal, and reduce fee amount of . . . . "ST TJZLT.'Z wly m ' - j vuMxn. Nasnes of Arms handling tankage and fish meal may be - secured from Mr. Smms. Middlings aad corn do not make a complete feed for fattening pigs. An experiment in Wisconsin . showed " that tankage, when fed to supplement corn is worth about -seven times as much as middlings. LinseSd -meal, cottonseed meal, gluten feed and other .-vegetable proteins are poor supplements ' of corn, unless the pigs are pastured. When cheap in price, they can be mixed with earn to advantage when . fish meal - or ,1 tankage is also fed. Corn alone. Is rare ly, it ever, profitable in , Connecticut. . . Skim-miTk is a valuable, feed .'for swine of . all ages and prsdnces a quali ty of pork is probably higher than that made ' from any other feed, . For mature hogs or : fattening shotes, - skim milk Is worth today' about 40 cents -per hundred'- pounds - aa compared to flsh meal or tankage. , Small pigs under , fif ty pounds will Justify a higher price for skim-mirk and a 'small amount can be used even though : it .costs 60 cents to 70 cents per mdred. Small pigs make good use of tv o or three parts of skim milk to on art of the oora-middlinn i -' ' ' '" BROADWAY sToday, Last Times BETTY COMPSON and BERT LYTELL In the Paramount Special "To Have and To Hold" COMEDY NEWS Thursday, Friday, Saturday B. F. Keith Vaudeville BERRICK HART & CO. A COMEDY OFFERING 5 People 5 Special Scenery 4 OTHER ACTS-4 Photoplay . Feature Eugene O'Brien in Charming of the Northwest mixture, while older stuff do well on one part of each. cotton seeu meal, though poisonous to hogs when fed in large quantities and for extended periods, is one of the most valuable feeds for hardening and "va, lne carcass, a very aesira ble flesh can be obtained if the follow ing ration is used during the last three weeks of the fattening period: Corn; SO per cent ; middlings, 25 per cent ; cot tonseed meal, 20 per cent ; and fish meal, 5" per cent. - BATIOX SE1.VICE FOB MONTH OF DECEMBER The ration service for the month of December prepared by the ' dairy . spe cialist of the Connecticut Axricultur.il College has just "seen . received at the New' London County Farm Bureau ot- flee. The f ollowiiu? is what Dairv Spe. cialist A. R. Merrill of the extension service has to suescst in regard to thej i.-cuiiig "i uany iwb lor me momn ui December basins his quotations on the prices quoted on November 27 : 'There has been a. rather general advance on all grains during the month I of November ; but the market has been j somewhat easier during the latter part! of the month. The car shortage is still acute, mak-j Industry, by E. M. Herr; ing it difficult to obtain feeds as they 9.45 p. m. Making Money and Mak are wanted. j ing Goods, fcy W. T. Mitchell. . The following list shows the feeds I 10.01 p. m. Recital by Geneva most commonly used, dligestible nutri- Touiur. sonrano. Ruth Howard Court- ent Per ton, the average price per ton average from S3 to $ 5 per ton higher. Dig. Price Cost Nut's a ton. 100 lbs. Hominy .... . .... 1692 J38.00 .32.24 Lorn meal ... .... 1S76 36.00 2.02 Stand, mixed feed. 1340 36.00 2.68 Stand, middlings .. 1336 35.00 " 2.52 Vtooi middlings .. 1564 37.50 2.39 Standard bran- . 1218 34.00. 2.79 Ground oats 140$ 38.00 -2.69 , Gluten .feed : . ... 1614 46.00 2.S5 vuuuusctu meat tier cent . 1486 '56.00 2 76 Cottonseed meal 43 per cent .. .... 1564 60.00 3.83 . Linseed oil meal .. 1558 58.50 3.74 ; gested for November, is still a satiefac- 1 tory one to use. -showing 'crude protein,.?1 Buffalo, N. and Ella West of Arl tat,, carbohydrates and cost: Pro. 60 26 40 17 lie 1!3 30 FatCarbo. Cost. 12 166 36.72 400 bran ...... 200 eround oats 400 corn meal. 100 stand, mid dlings ... .... 500 Gluten . . 300 Cottonseed -41 cer cent : . . 100 linseed oil ' meal .. : 6 18 104 ,264 3.80 7.20 4 16 46 260 70 1.75 11.50 4.00 2.93 $42.90 2.15 2000 Vis contain 410 100 lbs contain 20.5 A great ' many, persons are ' feeding lbw grades of hay. cornstalks, and sil age. These roughages call for a much higher protein . grain ration than would be needed were clover hay or even mix ed' hay being fed. Timothy hay, low grade mixed hays and stalks are con stipating feeds. Knowing this it would be ' well to correct ' It by using some grain .feeds that. are of a laxative-nature. - Bran. and oil meal would satisfy this requirement. For feeding with such roughages the following ration " will give satisfactory results: . ' . .. Pro. Fat Caibo. 60. 12 166 Cost. $6.73 - 3.80 1.75 1.80 .11.50 14.00 S.85 400 bran ...... 200 ground .oats 2o 104 100 stand, mid dlings .. . 17 100 'corn meal.. ' 10 500 Gluten .. .118 600 cottonseed : ' (36 per cent) 184 200 oil meal-... ' 60 2000 sW contain 467 100 'lbs. contain 23.3 . 4 '4.$ 1$ . . 46 65.9 260 120 6 39 14 95.6 827.9 $45.42 . 4.7 41.4 2.27 The poorer. the grade, of roughage fed, the higher the cost of the grain ration will iaveUo be. . - YANTIC . "Mr. and Mrs.-George Manning enter tained : at dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Wentworth and son. Oliver, and Mrs. William Cadman : and daughter, Alice, of New London, and Mr. and Mrs. William E. Manning of Tantic in hon or of Mrs. George . Manning's and Mrs. William E. Manning's birthday ' anni versaries. An appetising dinner was served and a social time followed. Jir. ana. Mr. and. Mrs. Joseph - Wheeler have ne of the village tenement. on Main street to one of the Avery, cot tage houses in Bean UUL- The resmlsr mIUt . siaetlaa mt the Tantic Fire Emrins-company took place Monday evening. . The Fire company responded te a fire on the.' Fitchville road where a garage -and blacksmith shop burned before, they could be of any service. , During the social part of the. meeting a very complementary letter was read from Mrs. Wilcox of the Scot land road praising the work done by the fire "company in saving her home when the disastrous fire destroyed their barns, and enclosing a check for. $25 to be added to the Firemen's fund. A. vote of thanks was extended "Mrs. Wilcox for' her thoughfumess. - . ' - R. H. Curry of Melrose, Mass., was a visitor here Monday. He :has the con trast for installing the plumbing in the new-tenement houses, hi Sunny Side. - The Girls' Friendly society had- a very successful Thanksgiving .dance on Thursday evening In the Fire Engine hail. Tlnkham'a orchestra . furnished music and Prot- Tmkham . prompted for the old fashioned dances which- proved very popular. . -. -.- Mr.' and Mrs. Frank Btrltch and son. Richard, hare returned to their home in 7 S3 87 43 4.3 47.1 iniwrian .11 11 1 11 '" mTTr vi Today, Last Times Thomas 'H. I nee Presents "SKIN DEEP" Featuring MILTON SILLS AND FLORENCE VIDOR Second Feature VIOLA DANA IN "They Like 'Em Rough" Thursday, Friday, Saturday LIONEL BARRYMORE AND SEENA OWEN In One of the Greatest Boston Biackie Crook Romances in 7 Acts. "The Face in the Fog" ALSO OTHER FEATURES Hazardville after spending the holi days in town as guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Kilroy. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Gibbs and Mrs. John Williams were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Crofts of Hanover, Sunday. Edward Edgett of Wakefield. Mass.. is spending some time in town Installing plumbing fixtures in the new houses of the American Woolen company on Sun ny Side. Mrs. R. V. Congdon and children. Florence and Raymond V., Jr., have me turned from a few days' stay in Prov idence with Mrs. Congdon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Ploettner. Miss Nellie J. Driscoll has returned to Windham after spending the holidays at her home on the Franklin road. RADIO PROGRAMS Wednesday, Dec WJZ Jiewark (360 Meters.) 6 p. m. Musical program. 7 p. m. 'Animal Stories," ence Smith Vincent. by Flor 9 p. m. "The Business Situation,' by Dr. Warrer 9.10 j. m. T arren Hickernall 1 s.iu o. m. rtne Human rrooiema in right at the piano. KDKA PltUbnrrh (36 Meters) 7 p. tn. News. 7.30 p. m. Bedtime story. 7.45 p. m. Summary of the New Tork Stock Exchange. , 8 p. m. The Value of an Automobile Club, George R. Wallace. 8.30 p. m. Mary Ellen Thurston will piay the violin. ' Pupil of Margaret Horne. . WBZ Bprlarfleld (4N meters) 7.30 p. m. Bedtime story.- Farm ers" product market report.. 7.45 p. m. Vitamines, the Facts aad Bunk, by Herman C. Lythgoe, 8. B. 8 p. m. Concert by Miss Elsie E. Robins, pianist ; G-ustave Lazazzera, 'cello; Mrs. Edith Whit taker Macalpine, soprano. WOK Newark (400 Meters). 2.35 p. m. Song recital by Mildred J. Truman, mezzo soprano. 3 p. m. Selections for two pianos played by Marjorie ' Freeman, reeitalirt. Ington. N. J. 3.15 p. m. Modern AwHances in th Home, given by Mrs. Ida S. Harring ton. 3.30 to 4 p. m. Songs by Mildred 3. Truman. 6.15 p. m. Santa Claus Hour. (.30 p. nu Orchestral numbers by the Inilme orchestra, WCT 8cbeaeetady (403 meter,) 12 m. U. 8. naval observatory time signals. 12.30 p. m. Noon stock market quo tations. 12.45 p. m. Weather forecast on 485 meters. - 2 p. m. Music. C p. m. Produce and stock market quotations - and reports ; news bulletins. WOl, Medferd HUUIde (IM Meters) 7 a. m. Before Breakfast' Set-Ups. 9.30 a. m. The housewife's- market basket. Department of agriculture from Boston markets and. grocery stores. Music. . 10.30 a. m. Official New England and ocean forecast, U. S. - weather bureau (486 meters). . " -1.30 p. m. Concert. p. m. Market ' report, TJ.' S. bureau of' agricultural economies. Brighton live . stock market, fruit and vegetable? market, dairy and produce market, Chi cago live stock marker;. Boston Farm ers. Produce - Market report (48S . me ters). 6.30 p. m. Boston police reports. 7 p. m. Sleepytiroo story. Concert The Family Circle. Heart Disease. Mr. Burton A, Welcome, executive secretary, Junior department of "American ' Re 3 Cross. SOUTH GRISWOLD Mr. and Mrs. Walttr F. Thorpe and daughter, Estella, of Westerly,1 R. I., wer,e Thanksgiving guests at Walter G. Burdlck's Miss Mabel Blanchard spent the week end with relatives in -North - Stoning- Lton. " - . - - - - Mr. and Mrs. Sterry F. Pierce, Misses Marion and Edrth Pierce and - Mr.' and Mrs. Walter A. Pierce and family, all of Preston, were holiday guests of Mr.. and Mrs. Sterry H. Kinnie. Mr. and- Mrs. Rufus Greene of Oneoo spent Sunday at A. G." Greeoe'a The Men's class of Bethel : M. B. church was entertained December 5th at the home of Otto A. Anderson, Jr. Byron Kinnie was . a recent visitor in New Haven. William Pendleton of Westerly, R- L, was a Sunday visitor at Andrew P. Cul ver's home. ......- Mrs. Sigried G. North of States Island was a recent visitor hi town. Mr. and Mrs. George A- Pendleton of Pseston were recent business callers at L O. Burdlck's. A. R. Button- and 'family " were enter tained Thanksgiving day by Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Tanner of Vomntown.- - LIBERTY HILL - Mr. and Mrs. John Klnnaird entertained Thanksgiving Mrs, Kinnasrd's brother, Walter Cleiand, and wife and three daughters. Vivian, Marion and Ruthkand son. Walter, Jr., - of PhUnfield, and Fred W. Loomis of this place, Milton Wlnsor and sister. of Flalnfield. Mrs. Arthur, Kln naird of Montlawn. N. Hw and Gordon Klnnaird of Hartford. . .. - - Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Payson aad sea Carl spent Thanksgiving day with Mr. Pay son's mother tn Willlroaotle. Mr. and Mr. Horace Foots entertained Thanksgiving the foliowmc relatives and neighbors: Mr. and Mrs. John Clark. Mrs. Annie L. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Henry V. BreeD THEATRE Today and Thursday At 2:30, 6:30 and 8:45 D. W. Griffith's BIGGEST AND BEST PRODUCTION ORPHANS OF THE STORM ADAPTED FROM "THE TWO ORPHANS WITH Lillian and Dorothy Gish 12 Mammoth Reels Pathe News r-KICES: Matinee. Adalts 3e Childm lie Evening, AdalL c CUIdrea Me Tax Paid DANCE! STATE ARMORY Danielson This Wednesday Evening Rapp's Orchestra of New Haven Tickets for ROSENBLATTS CONCERT On Sale, Plaut-Cadden Co Schwartz Bros., Talking Ma chine Shop and Cranston's. FIRST ELIMINATION PRIZE FOX-TROT . CONTEST ' ROSELAND TONIGHT PHILHARMONIC DANCE ORCHESTRA . . Gents 55c Ladies 35c TWO LARGE SILVER LOYIKO CVTt TO COVPLE THE FIX ALA. DANCE STATE ARMORY - WILLI M ANTIC, CONN. WED. EVE DEC 6th AMERICA'S GREATEST DANCE ATTRACTION - TINKER'S SINGING ..ORCHESTRA , SA00O00 TEMPLE OF MUSIC LET'S GO Norwich Exposition Opens Tuesday " ' 7P.M. . Concert by TUBBBAND i Entertainment Every Night ADMISSION 15c Oehlers and son Homer. Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl James and daughter Virginia, Mr.: and Mrs. Robert James and three call- oren, m viarence Aaama, Mr. -asdi Mrs. E. E. Caples snd Mr. aad Mrs. J. George Clark. Ai the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mllo Da volt Thanksgtrlng was the following fam ily gathering: Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Da voll nd family. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Da-, voll. Misses Mary E. and Kaney FuQar. Miss Abbie Goodrtch. Virgil .Harper, all ot thia place, and Mr. and Mrs. WUlard Fuller of Andover . Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Caples were tn .WE-" llmantic Sunday attending the fuseraj mt Charles Wuasb. ' The Woman's' Missionary society fcaM a m acting at the parsonsce Tuesday ai temoon. A tetter was received by the C E. sa dety askma; the members to send pastors! postcards to tha -state prisoa. Miss Rams, Sheldon, the local school teacher, spent Thanksgiving with bar parents sear Putnam. . , " Lest Sunday was a record day for at--, tendance at- the Bible school there vers 42 present. Mrs. John Clarke was leader of the'C E. meeting Sunday evening. Tha vie. president. Henry V Oehlers. WiH lead the meeting next Sunday we sing. .