TJTB TIMES j' JANUARY 8; 1913
BELGIAN VILLAGERS DRIVEN FROM HOME BY BOMBARDMENT
u ir' ' ' , '' Iff' Wf
Belgian villagers leaving their homes in a small hamlet, near the front because the enemy has opened a bom
'Wdment and if they Btay their lives are In danger. They may on their return find nothing but a pile of debris.
When the residents of the hamlet evae uate they carry with them as much of their valuable belongings as possible.
etc., can be thwarted only -by the peo
ples in a struggle with their own governments."
London, Jou S There is- no indl
J'wjtion o farofc.ho ntaaser in which
i Premier Lloyd -George' definition, of
'. war-alms has been received In Russia,
; or ven whether his speech has been
.published there Ke Bolshevik. -pross
i of Petrograd continues to attack
Great Britain and her allies.
- The Fravda and the ISvstla. pub-
Bshed on Sunday an article based on
ioi words of MY. Uoyd-George, ap-
ttarenUy one of his. cneeches In the
liioofte of 'commons? abcuslng- him of
desiring to have the Rnsstans make J
eaco with the Central Powers so as
to lve the Allies sa. free hand to ne-
gottaAe to their own advantage. Oth
er Allied leaders have expressed
-themselves similarly, thovortlcle-eays.
The Allies are preparing their
publics for peace, and think that if
Russia was forced to come to terms
with. t& enemy, she, and not the Al
lias. "would bear the cost of ocace.
the less the Allies will hava to pay.
Thy could reach the same result by
Joining In the peace negotiations, but
in that case it would be apparent
I that they had betrayed Poland. XJth
' Iranian, Oouriaad and Romania, using
j Russia as small change to pay these
debts. By forcing Russia, to make
' peaca and allow Germany to subju
i ante the Poles, etc, they can blame
.Russia and clear themselves In the
i eyas of their own peoples. '
The plan of the Allied Imperialists to
repare peace with the German im
perialists at the expense of Poland,
URGE NAVIGATION -
SCHOOLS FOR ALL
STATES OF NATION
New Yorlc Jan. Establishment
of state nautical schools similar to
those in Massachusetts tind New York
is urged in a letter which, it was an
nounced here today, the National
Marine League of the United States
has sent to the governors of 4S states.
States unable to establish their own
schools, the letter suggests, might
provide scholarships for their resi
dents in schools of other state; or
provision might be made by two
states for a Joint school.
Washington, Jan. 8 An appropria
tion of $30,000 has been turned over
to the bureau of fisheries by Presi
dent Wilson from his emergency de
fense fund for promoting the use of
new fish foods. The appropriation
was recommended by Secretary Red
field and Food Administrator Hoover.
Secretary Redfield said today that
approximately 25,000 tons of new fish
foods already have been sold as a re
sult of propaganda by the depart
ment of commerce, costing less than
They renew their youth with fresh
courage andquickened spirit. It.sure
is a pleasure to see the way they have
come back and in such a short time,
They are all loud in praise of Phos
phated Iron, the new wonder nerve
and blood tonic. As one "old-timer"
said, "I could fairly feel it putting the
'Pep' and 'kick' in my run-doTjn, old
body. I was worn out, all in and
thought I was on my last legs, but
a tonic and bracer to put me on my
feet and get me going again.
"Believe me, Phosphated Iron is
the goods and say, it made a -new
woman of my wife, too. We will
never be without it in our house."
Honest physicians will tell you that
Phosphates and Iron are the best
tonics and health builders for the
aged, nervous, weak and run down.
It increases the quantity and quality
It makes thin, poor blood rich, red
Rich, red blood pumped through
the veins drives out poison and car
ries health, strength and vigor to
every part of the body. If you are
run down, all in, lost your nerve, take
a brace, get next to yourself and try
Phosphated Iron. It really does what
it claims. It will not disappoint you,
you can't go wrong on this tip. Ask
the man or woman who has tried it.
Good doctors and druggists prescribe
To insure physicians and their pa
tients getting the genuine Phosphated
Iron it is put up in capsules only. Do
not allow dealers to give you pills or
tablets. Insist on capsules. Hindis
Drug Stores and leading druggists
, Sliding along!
As you slide along to your
work these days, think of
We can't 'put Skid Chains on
your feet, but we can put
them on your ear!
Four "Weed Chains one on
every wheel are the
right equipment in this
kind of weather for the
motorist who doesn't flirt
with sudden death.
MEASIS AT CAMP
Members of Co. F; 30th infantry,
at Camp Devens, Mass., have been
placed under quarantine owing to an
outbreak; of measles, the first visita
tion of the kind at this camp. Most
of the members of tho company
come from Waterbury.
A. sale, to sift out extra pairs of
women's up-to-date boots, is in pro
gress at Mollan's. A large per cent
is deducted from the prices, of a
variety of boots of first class material,
workmanship and style. These boots
are in no way inferior. It is imper
ative that room be made for full
lines. The boots included, are at
three separate prices; there is never
any question as to value; the occa
sional sales at 102 6 Main St., always
mean real bargains.
TO ADOPT U. S.
Paris, Jan. 8 Children of the pub
lic schools of Paris have sent circu
lic schools of Paris have sent circu
France asking them to subscribe one
cent each for the adoption of Ameri
can war orphans. The movement was
started at the Bercy school in Paris,
in recognition of the action of Ameri
can school children in adopting
French war orphans.
Alderman Robert N. Blakeslee, in
the absence of the mayor, presided at
the Common Council meeting last
night and being prompted along by
City Clerk J. A. H. Robinson managed
to get through the session without
much difficulty. .
TIN PAN ALLEY
Thirty Per Cent, of Tin
Ware Production for Ar
my and Navy Use.
Just Think !
The Big Merchandising Event of the Year. Come and share in
this great Profit Sharing Sale while the opportunity is offered yon.
The sooner you come the better your choice.
On almost eTcrything in the store. (Exceptions noted below.) $6
worth of goodsforevery-$5 cash yoa pay.
On buT'entire, magnificent new line Furniture for the home, our beautiful new
line of Bugs, Carpets, Linoleum, Lace Ciirtains, Drapery Fabrics, Portieres,
Couch Covers, Pictures, Refrigerators, Springs, Mattresses, Pillows, Baby Car-rjages,-SnIkies,
Tour money lays in tbe bank five
years to make what you get here at
once during this remarkable sale.
$12 value forlO $120 value for $100 $ 600 value for $ 500
$30'valne for $25 . $240Talne for $200 $ 960 value for $ 800
$60-va3ns f or $50 $360 value for $300 $1200 value for $1000
Yes! . Tou really save more, .because our regular prices are much lower now than
they-wiH be whenwe have to replace our present stock.
1 fof fW?J? FOR During this sale only on
IUb iir r CASH GLEN WOOD
Coal or Gas Ranges and Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
Wbittall new spring style rugs, office
furniture, window shades and. Bissell
carpet , sweepers are not reduced.
SPECIAL. 25 OFF
of .Wbittall and other makes of Bugs, Carpets, Linoleum, etc.
25 to 33 1-3 off odd lots of Fxirniture, Lace Curtains, Linoleum Remnants and
Eemnants of Furniture Coverings. , -
PLEASE DONT ASK US TO CHARGE IT
At above reductions. "We v can's afford to. " ' ' .
Your Purchase Will Be Reserved for Later Delivery for a Reasonable Time if
Necessary. " -
NO GOODS HELD UNLESS PAID FOR
1149 MAIN ST.' CORNER ELM ST.
Some idea of the enormous de
mands which the 'war is making on
the country's "oeace" industries may
be gained from the fact that of the
total output of the American enamel
ed, galvanized and tin ware utensils,
more' than one-fourth is now being
diverted to military hospital and
camp uses A particularly heavy de
mand for enameled ware in the hos
pitals is noted.
Tnis ooservation is made from a
canvass of some of the lareer manu
facturers of kitchen and other house
hold wares, who employ thousands of
men and women workers and whose
ouptput totals more than $30,000,000
Securing the raw materials neces
sary to keep the enameled ware in
dustry at highest efficiency is the
principal concern of the makers.
They point out the obvious fact that
it is more economical, for instance, to
keep a plant at work with 1,000 em
ployes than 100, .and that scarcity of
materials is practically the only bar-
rier.to maximum operation in the fu
ture. Government requisitions for enam
eled, galvanized and tin ware utensils
in almost every branch of army life
are being received in increasing num
bers. The variety of demands which
the early days of the war have made
upon this single industry gives some
idea of the complexity of war prepar
edness work. A pimcipal service of
the wares seems to be the mainten
ance of sanitation in the food supply
and general living conditions. Dust
pans, navy buckets, used for individu
al laundry and bathing tubs on land
and sea; fry pans, ash cans, meas
ures and dish pans are only a few of
the items needed in large quantities.
; It is said to be a freqnent occurrence
i for these makers to estimate on such
requisitions as 200,000 pie plates, 20,-
000 dish pans, or 30,000 measures.
Manufacturers predict that the
present rate of twenty-five to thirty
per cent, of their business for distinct
war uses will continue for many
months to come.
lyon A Grumman. Retail DtvtalCiB
PAIRFZKLD AVE. AND MIDlrI.E ST.
U. S. Food Administration License No. (J02142.
in Sale Wednesday
JANUARY 9th, '18.
"r MEAT DEPARTMENT. 5
Fresh Ground Hamburg Steak 20c lb.
Caroline Brand Corn
Early June Peas, can . . 14c
Goia'en Wedding Wax
Bean can 13c, 2 for 25c
Large Can Beets ...... 20c
Lima Beans, can
13c, 2 for 25c
Alice Rose Cora, can . . 16c
Cut String Beans, can . . 15c
Cupid Baked Beans,
can . . 13c, 2 for 25c
Parlor Matches, box 5c
Large Meaty Prunes 15c lb
Ammonia, full quarts . 10c
Small Prunes 4 lbs for 25c
I STATE AND BANK EAST MAIN -STS.
London, Jan.- 8 A huge scheme of
salvage which . is expected to save
Great Britain $500,000,000 a year, is
about to be put into operation under
a board of 12 army experts, for the
purpose of collecting and bringing
back from France the whole cf the
war material that has been lying
there unused or half usd, and re
making it lor the army. In thin
fashion enormous quantities of cop
per, steel, and various commodities,
wilich otherwise would need to be
brought from th3 United States, will
be made available, eqecting a large
saving in tonnase.
There are dumps in France so ex
tensive that it v.ill lake a thousand
men weeks to remove thorn. The
task will be undertaken systematically
and spread over a period long enough
to avoid any strain on labor at the
WHEN YOU BUY A
Yon take nd chances. It
is known the world over for
It is the accepted standard of the
world's lead ins railroads. As a leader
we specialize on tho 17 Jeweled move
ment with a 20 year goid filled case at
$21.00. Regular value 525.00.
If it's a watch you want step in, we
certainly can please you.
LIBERTY BONDS' ACCEPTED
(Special to The Farmer)
Stratford, Jan. 8. The people of
Stratford living on the outskirts of the
town have been without mall for the
past week. This is, however, not due
to any fault of Stratford's postmaster,
William B. Bristol. Many complaints
have been received and much gossip
is being heard about the supposed
negligence of the local post office.
Francis Moore, who has been the
rural letter carrier ever since Benjam
in Smith resigned to become a patrol
man nearly three months ago, is very
ill at his home, Nichols avenue suffer
ing from a cold. He will be confined
to his home for a few weeks. The
rural delivery district of Stratford
embraces a territory of 28 miles and
it is the duty of the rural letter car
rier to at least reach all the boxes
once a day. The territory extends
from Putney to Lordsliip Meadows. Of
late many of the town's roads have
been impassable and it Is impossible
during such extreme zero weather
that has just left us to cover any such
Postmaster Bristol has been en
deavoring for the last few days to pro
cure a -man to act as a temporary
mail carrier until Moore's return but
up to the prosent writing has been
Water Main Bursts
One thousand pupils of the Center
and Stratford High school were forc
ed to take an extended vacation yes
terday and today as the result of the
four-inch water main freezing on Sat
urday night and the water pipes in
the school bursting. The entire lower
floor was flooded. A score of plumb
ers were at work yesterday making
repairs and patching up the bursted
pipes. Supt. C. Claire Thompson of
the public schools said today that the
school would be closed until further
notice. The damage done will be in
the neighborhood of $500.
The annual installation of officers
of the Okenuck tribe of Red Men took
place Monday evening at the wigwam,
Church street. District Deputy O'Hara
of Milford and the degree team of
the Ansantawae tribe of Milford of
ficiated. An entertainment and sup
per followed the installation cere
monies at which about 100 were pres
ent despite the inclement weather.
The following officers elected a week
ago were installed; Sachem, William
Hart; .senior sagamore, Howard Dil
lon; junior sagamore, Wesley More
house; prophet, Arthur Dennison;
chief of records, Herbert Doolittle;
cqllector of wampum, Andrew Eaton;
keeper of wampum, Everett L.
Beardsley; trustee for three years,
John O'Brien, chief of music Harry
Baldwin. The other trustees who will
serve with Mr. O'Brien are George
Fairchild and George Spall.
, High School Five Defeated
In a one-sided contest, the Alumni
quintet of the Stratford High school
defeated the Varsity school five Sat
urday evening at Turtle's auditorium
by the score of 43 to 17. Risberg start
ed for the Alumni and Follett and
Carpenter for the losers. The lineup
of both teams was as follows:
ALUMAI - S. H. S.
Clinton Left Forward Wilson
Hale Right Forward Carpenter
Richardson Left Guard
Wheeler Right Guard
Goals from the floor: Alumni, Clin.
ton 7, Hale 3, Risberg 8, Wheeler 2;
S. H. S., Wilson 3, Carpenter 4,. Fouls,
Alumni: Clinton 2, Hale 1; S. H. S.,
Wilson 2, Taylor 1.
In the preliminary game, the Strat
ford High school Girls' team defeat
ed the second team by the score of 24
to 16. . Both games were poorly at
tended, about 50 persons being present.
The regular meeting of the Wo
men's Foreign Missionary society of
the Methodist church will be held
Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Sarah Smith, Main street.
HT With Tonsilitis
Mary Howland. daughter of Df. and
Mrs. DeRuyter Howland Is ill at her
home East Broadway and Main street
Mr. Edward P.'-Bullard and son,
Edward have left to spend the winter
Theodore Braitling has enlisted in
the Naval Reserves at City Island, N.
i Court Cases
Frank Detasco of Stratford was ar
raigned before Deputy Judge Frank
AS E. Blakeman in the Stratford town
court Saturday evening charged with
hunting game without a license. He
was assessed $22.
We have received from the
wholesalers notice of a decided
drop in the price of oysters. We
handle nothing but Gardner Bay
oysters for our opened stock, genu
ine Blue Points,Cape Cod Salts and
Robbin Island for half-shells.
629 WATER STREET
Tel. Barnum 412, 413, 2697
No Branch Market
IS APPOINTED TO
Washington, Jan. 8. Combination
of the three separate functions that
have been exercised by as many dif
ferent agencies, diplomatic financial
and war supply, is the purpose of the
appointment of Earl Reading as Bri
tish ambassador in Washington to suc
ceed Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, as the sit
uation is understood by government
Some confusion has followed the In
dependent operations of the North
cliffe'war mission, the technical mili
tary and naval attaches' bureau and
the diplomatic bureaus of the embas
sy proper. It has been found diffr
cult for these separate commissions
and agencies to transact their busi
ness with the state department, tbe
war and navy departments and the
treasury department here without
over lapping and confusion.
GROUPS MEET AT
London, Jan. 8. The Russian peace
delegation, including Foreign Minister
Trotzky, reached -Brest-Litovsk on
Monday for the reopening of negotia
tions that afternoon, according- to a
eBrlin dispatch to Copenhagen.
Amsterdam, ' Jan. 8. Count Adam
Tarnowiski Von Tarnow, according to
a dispatch to the Berlin Tageblatt, has
been appointed an Austrian delegate
to 4he 'Peace conference in Bresc-
Litovsk. The count was named am
bassador to the United States last
spring, but was never officially re
ceived ibv the American eovernment.
Mr, and? Mrs. Boaght(BtSIobIaare
receiving congratnTarlona over the
birth. -of. a. daughter last-wcek.
Mrs. Edson Hayes Is quite. 511 at
her home. Jr43eorgerfSmith--is. in at
tendance. In spite of "Q cold weather a
large, representation of the. local fire
men attended th smoker gicen. on
Mlsse3 Ella, Beyer- arS Marjorle ,
Conners. who have- been, occupying
part of Miss M. E. Seeley's house, I
moved on "MmrlgyYiM' jT? .TTsmloy-ffj
Miss Jennie- Sercrtgma-carlng-cfor-i
Mrs. Banks Joodsell who -coniimiew
Miss Oraco-iFxedericfc 3iaa(jBpent.&
few days with lex- another In. Newi
On Saturday evuhjgja. rfarewell j
party waa gtveoMto Miss 33Ha (Bayer, i
who leaves this week fbr 5icr borne
in Sherman. The-affSrr a om
pletet surprise" to -M5s3 Bayer and,
games were tho-chieCMersioa-orttho
evening. Sandwiches, cake and eoftee
were -served at the-ctasQ-oGtheaeven-ing.
ven is spending soma. tima tat the ;
home of Tier mofhr.
been unfortunate enough, to- lose, a
portion of their potatoes and other i
vegetables storedriifc their cella-rsdur-ing
the prolonged. "Cold, spdi of last
Mr. and" Mrs. "FranfeKSrhertt'ITew
tewn, have spent a few 3ayatthe
home of Milon H. Hawleic
Mrs. Roy Turner-lias- toeeihiiconlroea
to the house for a. few dayswitb. a
slight attack of tho grippe.
"MAY WE DEFEAT
KING OF BAVARIA
Amsterdam. Jan. S. Kins Ludwig
of Bavaria is nuoted in . Munich dis
patch as havin-sr sa.Mi yesterday, at a
reception on his birthday, that the
terms of Germany's enemies were ex
orbitant. "Not an inch of German territory
will be given up," he declared. "We
must try to safeguard our frontiers."
Asserting that the Bavarians, like
the other Germans, were victorious
everywhere, the king added: -
"May we succeed also in defeating
our latest enemies, the Americans.
GLOVE FACTORY BURNED
GloversviTle, N. Y., Jan. 8 Th
Ray Hubbell Co. glove factory in
Northville, N. Y., was destroyed early
today by a fire that originated in the
boiler room, with a loss of J80.000.
Three hundred employes were thrown
out of work.
CORTEZ C. ROCKWELL, plumbing
and heating; jobbing a specialty. 3051
Main and Hillside avenue. Phono
J Stratford 1142 or -114-3. B10tf
MEET TO VOTE ON
. Frankfort, Ky., , Jan. g Faced with
the necessity of making a decision
which probably will decide for many
years the state's future course toward
prohibition, the Kentucky legisla
ture convened in biennial session here
Most of the new members, among
Lwhom are all the members of the
house of representatives and one half
the , membership of the senate, were
nominated and elected on a pledge
to submit to the voters of the state
a prohibition amendment to the state
VUNERAL BOCQUET AND
JOBJji' RECK & SON
MILLIONS USE IT
TO STOP A COLD
"Pape's Cold Compound"
ends severe colds or grippe
in few hours.
Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until I
three doses are taken will end grippe
misery and break up a severe onlrit
either in the head, chest, body or ,
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head,
stops nasty discharge or nose ruaaa;,
relieves sick headaches, dullness,
feverishness. sore throat,, sneezing,
soreness and stiffness. j
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blow
ing and snuffling! Ease your throb
bing head! Nothing else in the world
gives such prompt relief as "Pape's
Cold Compound." which costs only a
few cents at any drug store. It acts
without assistance, tastes nice, causes
no inconvenience. Be suro. yu get
the genuine. Adz.
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