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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, April 22, 1909, Image 4

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Telephone Cull" l
Bulletin Business Ofnce. OJ.
Bulletin Editorial Koomi, -.
Bulletin Job Office. 6-.
vVIMImaatle Office Roam Z Mower Bid
Telephone 210.
Norwich, Thursday, April 22. 1909-
Oew. George I Llller made battle
royal witli death aa he done with
every enemy; tut at last wa forced
to auccum. He wai a man of pur
pose and of power and his motto
seemed to be "Hope for the beet, got
ready for the worst, and then take
what God chooseg to send-"
He wae a white man, with an hon
est heart and a clean purposee and In
! fight for purer and better condi
tion! lie woke up ioim of the worst
enemlea it ha been the lot of mortal
man to encounter. Every foul means
was ueed to diecredHt him and when
It came 'to the point where he eaid he
would ee.r die than surrender he
wae openly maligned and Insulted by
men who called themselvee states
men, and during all the months he was
being gnvly misrepresented and be
liedbeing called the foulest of names
he did not belittle himself enough
to reply In kind. Outside of atate
monta of facta he held his peace the
people believed In him and politically
he wae vindicated.
It has been well said that "Slander
la the homage vice pays to virtue."
and those who are familiar with Gov
ernor Lilley and hie eontroversles real
ise how true this Is. At one time all
the whelps of vice were on his path
and K would not aurprlse us even now
to hear the rge atill barking.
The man w o dies in a just cause
needs no man's praise a clean heart,
a good purpose, resolute courage to
overcome wrong, never disappear in
the whirl and duet of wicked clamor
they ghhie Ilka a star of the. first mag
ltxtde when the atorm Is over and the
ctonda have rolled away.
Connecticut knew Governor Lflley
and stood by htm in his battle for
right and Is now bowed In sorrow at
his bier. He waa the worthy eon of
the Constitution state and the favor
ite of the people. He was sweet-spirited,
social, brave, purposeful and
hoped to make Connecticut in its gov
ernmental policiea as good as the best;
and if the plane he was amblitious to
bring It up to la not reached 4t is no
fault of hia, for he worked and de
spaired not. and died in the way with
hope la hia heart and faith in the
Xxif. movement made for the reduc
tion of the number of Insane people
In the state or the nation. Is worthy
the attention and support of the state.
The Connecticut Society for Mental
Hygiene stands as sponsor to house
Joint resolution S02, which calls for
the appointment of a temporary, un
salaried commission to stud the prob
lem ot ' insanity and allied subjects
with reference to the needs of Con
necticut, and the crowded condition of
our state asylums is all the argument
which should be needed to have this
resolution meet with favor.
The purpose of the commission is
broad enough to meet every require
ment, for It is for the good of the
people and the rescue of unfortunates
from a deplorable fate.
Even economy cannot argue against
the resolution, for It specifically pro
videa that "the total expense shall not
exceed the sum of $500," which is ri
diculously small In view of the good
that it can do. It is the opening of
a great campaign for the mental saN
vation, not only of Connecticut, but
of the nation and the race, which may
well become the great humanitarian
effort Of the century. All In whom
dwell a vestige of the spirit of proph
ecy will heartily support it.
With the tendency to raise salaries
and lncfease paying political offices
In this atate, it is not surprising that
many protests are being raised against
some of them. The question of hav
ing a special auto commissioner to
guard the Interests of the state Is one
of the needless things which.has' the
unanimous endorsement of a legisla
tive committee, and the New Haven
Leader declares:
"Connecticut needs an auto com
missioner about as much as a cat
neede a motor oycle."
The proposition to make the Con
necticut autolst pay a tax of J25 for
wear and tear on the roads and to
let outside autolsts go through the
state scott free is regarded as in every
view unfair, and The Leader well says
that If this theory of special taxa
tion "la carried to Its logical conclu
sion, we should have a graded tax,
charging the farmers and lumbermen,
brick haulers and coal carters more
than y e do the carriage driver, and
the roller skater more than the roller
of the baby carriage," which la quite
The averment that the highways
should be constructed to stand wear
and tear, and that special taxes along
theae lines are unfair and uncalled
for la endorsed by the best people of
the state.
State's Attorney Stiles Judson made
a prediction in Bridgeport, the other
.evening, which scne may find inter
esting to keep In mind. Referring to
Congressman B. J. Hill, he said: "The
time will come and at no distant
day 'when he will be called higher
and by that I do not refer to any
premature celestial experience but on
the contrary, Ireer to his elevation
to a legislative body that. In popular
estimation, Is . of the earth earthy."
This prediction may come true, and
would be pretty certain to if there
were a few more United States sen
atorships within the girt of Connec
ticut.' It was remarked during the
recent Brandegee-Hill contest, how
ever,, that in case Mr. Hill Vas de
feated it propbably meant he would
' never be given a senatorship. Both
Mr. Judson and the man who made
that atatament cannot be right. An
onla Sentinel.
Political compliments often' take the
shape of predictions, and ' the Hon.
Stiles Judson' spoke a nice word for
Congressman Hill, but noone expects
that, Mr. Hill is counting upon an
tagonizing Senator Bulkeley two years
hence and six jearg is a long time for
an aged man, however able, to wait,
for no man can tell what may happen
In the six years following 70. That
is an uncertain age period with all
men who attain it. Then Congress
man Hill, who was on the ways and
means committee! has not specially
distinguished himself In tariff matters
no member of the committee has.
The senate does not regard the per
formance of the house as masterful
or It would not propose to revise out
of jexistence the Pavne tariff measure.
More things are "likely to happen
against than for this proposition. The
prior prediction la likely most correct.
Those who are looking for devils,
new or old, In life, do not fail to find
them. Elizabeth Towne, the new
thought star, editor and creator of
The Nautilus, announces In her mag
azine for May that the new devil is
the public drinking cup. She writes:
"Clean the individual, and he can
not be hurt by ,the public drinking
"Nevertheless, the public cup must
go. It is d'rty. I don't like the looks
of some of the mouths that touched it
ahead of me. I let the water runjnto
and over the cup a minute or two m
fore I fill it to drink, but still I see
that row on row of dirty mouths,
many of them bewhiskered and tobacco-dribbled.
I put the rim of the cup
under my lips, too, so that my whole
month touches the -water not the cup;
but still I see those unclean mouths
that came before. I don't enjoy my
drink as I ought, though it is a long
way more satisfying than bacteria
frightened thirst. i
"Clearly it Is not enough that I
keep my own self clean and positive
to germs; I must have a clean drink
ing cup to match. am not germ
frishtened, but cleanliness-attracted.
"But there are others. Probably a
good share of them need the new
medical devil to scare them into ab
horrence of dirt.
"Anyway, the clean drinking cup
must come to match the clean drink
ing water and 'the clean Individual."
Elizabeth is clear sighted and level
headed and would reduce the death
rate by attention to cleanly habits and
the rules of hygiene which Increase
the chances of life without decreasing
Its pleasures.
The latest trolley car has neither a
platform nor a rear or front door. The
entrance and the exit are on the side
and pay on entrance is the style of
it. It was Invented by a Pittsburg
man and it is described ,as follows in
the Municipal Journal and Engineer:
"The exit is at the side in the mid
dle of the car. The conductor Btands
at the side of this exit between two
rails to protect him from crowding.
A touch of his hand to a brass lever
opens or closes the door of the exit.
Nono can pass' out until the door is
opened by the conductor, and thus an
always apparent danger of accident is
obviated. The only entrance is at the
rear, and in the one car in use there
Is no door, but it is contemplated that
a sliding door similRr to that at the
entrance shall be Introduced, so that
when a car Is filled the conductor, by
a touch of the li,ind to a pneumatic
lever, may close the door and prevent
reckless persons from catching the
rails and crowding in. The passenger
on entering must go on through a pas
sng'e beside a smoking ,'room, such as
that In the palace cars of steam rail
ways. There i3 no chance to loiter.
The person who does not at once pass
on to the angle where the smoking
room ends to admit the full width of
the enr is compelled to move on by the
next passenger to enter."
This is believed to be by far the
Mfest and most convenient trolley car
that has ever been invented; and finds
favor with Pittsburg people, where it
is in constant use
It appears to be easier to get a mo
torman in prison for a mistake than
a rich man for a capital crime.
Clpriano Castro must be feeling that
a true friend would be a mighty fine
thing to have about, this time.
Sugar in the tariff Is sweeter to the
trust than to anyone else; but it never
tastes bitter in the coffee cup.
Nevada is now proud to think that
a man cannot get off one train and
get a divorce in time to leave on the
The new Philadelphia school code is
said to number three thousand sec
tions and to average one blunder to
every section.
There is a bill before the Arkansas
legislature to prohibit the playing of
football in that state, and it la a state
of kickers, too!
Happy thought for today: Live to
day so that it will not be a night
mare to you when you look back up
on it tomorrow.
The way the tariff is being debated
in Washington leaves no doubt that
the whole country la suffering from
a big wind storm.
The man who puts prices up always
thinks that his excuse for so doing is
plausible, although, it does not seem to
be to anyone else.
Oklahoma has decided that It can
not sit In silence, and Bo it has decided
to pass some resolutions upon the re
recent lynchlngs there.
The governor of Kansas has called
to his staff a poet whom he will ad
dress as Colonel hereafter. There's
always strange doings in Kansas.
The man who speaks of having
strawberry shortcake nowadays will
not pretend that In size or flavor it
is equal to that mother used to make.
Only the women who wear the av
erage sized hat now are considered
Bane and safe, and that Is about as
larpe as the Merry Widow hat used
to be.
President Taft has the confidence
of labor and will endeavor to keep its
good will and favor if he can honorably
do so. He Is a friend to the Ameri
can -workman.
Because Farmer Patten has sold his
wheat and is able to ride in an auto
mobile all the rest of his life is no
reason why he should have such ex
hilarating liberty.
The Cleveland man who used to
wake up 'his second wife In the night
to tell her how his first wife commit
ted suicide, can't be surprised that
she wants a divorce.
s Woman in Life, and in the Kitchen.
Tooth brushes may be washed In a
strong solution of salt and water.
. After cleaning ivory expose It to the
sun. This assists in bleaching it.
'A great many blemishes on wall
paper may be removed with a rubber
on a lead pencil.
Dried lemon peel sprinkle over coals
will destroy any disagreeable odor
abi.ut the house.
To soften the old paint brushes you
used last year, put them In a can of
coal oil. When soft they can be wash
ed in warm suds.
A delicious flavor is added to the
maraschino cherries used in or as a
decoration for a. fruit or other salad
by stuffing them with pecan meats
chopped rather coarse.
Clean mahogany with cold drawn
linseed oil and polish with clean cloths.
Marble should be washed with am
monia and water rather than with ao'ap
and water.
White veils dipped Into ekimmed
milk and pinned upon a sheet will be
as fresh and crisp as new when tuey
Kerosene will polish zinc, if It is
rubbed on with a soft cloth until clean
and then washing the zinc in boiling
Salts of lemon will remove ink stains
from wooden floors. Use two table
spoonfuls to a quart of water and use
no soap.
A flat trunk tray kept in the laundry
will prove a great convenience. The
napkins, doilies, lunch cloths, etc., may
be laid out on it in neat separate
piles. '
No. 8035 Design of wild roses and
bow knot for a baby's carriage pillow,
to be transferred to linen, linen lawn,
Persian lawn, nainsook, checked mus
lin, dimity, or any fine wash material
The embroidery is to be in solid in
white or colors. The outline of- the
heart shape is given In the pattern.
No. 8041 Back and front design of
daisies and insertion for corset cover
which" slips on over the head. The
pattern is to be transferred to linen,
lawn, nainsook, checked muslin, or any
underwear material, and may also be
adapted for a chemise.
Celery and Nut Salad.
One bunch of crisp celery cut Into
small pieces and mixed with one pound
of English walnuts shelledi and broken
into pieces. Put on crisp lettuce 'eaves
with mayonnaise or cream dressing.
Orange Salad.
I'pel and slice extra thin six seedless
oranges and four bananas: arrange in
alternate layers in the dish in whicn
salad is to be served. Beat the yolks
of five eggs for five minutes; ad3 one
large cupful of very fine granulated
sugar or powder? 1 sugar and beat un
til thick, then add a pinch of salt and
the juice of two lemons and beat aajrtln.
Pour this over the prepared fruit and
set away on th. ice to cool.
German Potato Salad.
Choose small potatoes, cook well, not
too much; carefully drain; peel them
and slice as thin as possible. For
dr;",sing, put one or two tablespoonful'3
of chicken fat into a frying pan. cut an
onion into the fat and simmer; do not
brown it. Pour in vinegar, hot water,
sal", and pepper to your taste, then mix
well. Sprinkle cut up parsley over it.
Fruit Salad.
Two Baldwin apples, pared and cut
lirto small squares; one stalk of celery
cut as for chicken salad-; one and a
half cupfuls of white grapes cut in
half and seeds removed; four hard
boiled eggs cut into squares. Dress
ing: Two eggs, two tablespoonfuls of
granulated sugar, one and a half table
spoonfuls of vinegar, pinch of salt, two
cupfuls of sweet cream, half cupful of
sweet milk. Put Into an agate dish
and allow to come to a boil. When cold
pour over fruit and mix thoroughly.
Combing Jackets.
Many careful women like to wear
"combing, jackets," light little dressing
sacks, which cover the clothes or the
lingerie while the hair is being ar
ranged for the day. An attractive idea
for such a one is a square cape made
on the circular style which sounds
like a paradox. To be more expHcit,
take a material a yard square, hem
around and edge with lace, cut a hole
out of the middle for the neck; now a
slit is made on one side, and? the gar
ment may be thrown around the
shoulders, with no extra fullness, to
protect the frock or lingeries from the
falling hair.
Lace Dyed to Match the Gown.
New sleeves are made of lace dyed
to match- the gown trimmed with in
sertions of tucked batiste, which hae
also been dyed to match.
One very odd sleeve of linen haa
been cut out and embroidered until'
only a cobweb of the linen is left over
the arm. showing underneath a plain
fitted sleeve of chiffon edged at the
bottom with a plaited chiffon frill.
Another sleeve is made of bands of
thin cloth stitched flatly on tp a plain
sleeve of chiffon, the band, of course,
running crosswise the arm.
Another sleeve is made of batiste,1
showing the tiniest of crosswise tucks.
It opens up the outside of the arm,
the edges being cut in scallops, button
holed that is, embroidered on the
edges and buttoned together.
How to Make Kid Bootees for Baby.
Charming little bootees of white
kid are made for the baby and em
broidered with the featherstitch In
pink or blue silk.
The patterns for the diminutive
boots are the same as that used for
the knitted slippers of older people.
First, the tiny sole is cut, then the
upper. ,
The one is sewed to the other, the
seam is fastened at the heel and the
top is bound in ribbon. ,
The feather, or brier, stitching Is
then put all around the seams and just
below the ribbon binding and babVs
shoes are finished.
Black Broadcloth Collar.
Several pretty black and white
check suits shown lnone piece have
collar and cuffs of black broadcloth
instead of the more usual black vel
vet. '
; ;
An artistic young woman has made
for her aister attractive candle Shades
that are as novel as they are beautiful.
The sister's favorite dinner set is in
Indian china, and she has a handsome
collection, which have now been sup
plemented by shades to match.
The shades are four-sided', square at
the top and each piece rounding slight
ly at the bottom. They are painted in
heavy water color paper, each of the
panels being copies in coloring and
design of the plates.
The shades- are lined with a thin,
bright green paper, which gives a beau
tiful light and- helps out the depth of
the Indian colorings In the painting.
The shawl Is comlna; Into Its own
again. The fashion is not generally
accredited to London, tout it la proba
ble that the fact that Edward VII. re
vived his mother's custom of sending
out half a hundred Indian shawls for
Christmas gifts among his friends has
something to do with it. At present
the shawl Is being worn highland fash-
Ion, with the right end thrown over
the left shoulder. Perhaps the most
desirable material Is real Chinese
crepe. It comes in many colors, with
heavy embroidery and a thick silk
fringe. The Spanish shawl, so popu
lar at the very tlrst, is not so mucn
seen. Wonderful old shawls are to Be
found, to harmonize with any and ev
ery costume. The edges are always
heavily fringed, and there is usually
a border of rich colors. They are worn
out driving, in boxes at the theater
and at axternoon arrairs, over me
smart one-piece costume. -
The fashion for wearing soft silk
blouses is certain to prevail this spring
and early summer.
They are made of china silk; pongee,
India silk, rajah and the striped Jap
anese silks, and? in their absolute sim
plicity lies their greatest charm.
One smart looklnr one of white chi
na silk was arranged with a number of
inch-wide Baits, back and front,
stitched on edges, and had sleeves with
wide tucks running from shoulder to
wrist, finished with turn back cuffs.
The blouse was fastened down the
front with pearl huttons.
i Another blouse of lavender and white
striped Japanese silk was made with
the fronts of graduated tucks to form
a yoke effect in which the lavender
predominated. The back was tucked
from shoulders to waist line in alter
nating grops of half and quarter inch
tucks. The front box plait was nnisn-
ed with a Dteited frill at each side,
and the blouse fastened Invisibly under
It. The sleeves were narrow and plain
finished, with turn back cuffs having
frills to correspond with those on the
box plait.
This blouse was duplicated In green
and white striped silk, and the two
were the embodiment of freshness and
A ooncee blouse in natural color was
made very much after the fashion of a
man's shirt. It was plaited down tne
front and back, and had long scanty
slf-eves set in at the shoulders without
fullness and finished with a straight
cuff. There wae a soft collar of the
pongee such as those that finish flannel
shirts. There was a soft satin Windsor
tie of crimson and one of vivid green
to be worn with this blouse, and a
most attractive set of studs, cure nnKs,
two small bar pins and one large one
of jade set in gold.
The blouses that have not attached
collars are worn with embroidered lln
en ones, and dainty jabots of lace and
fine lingeries of Irish crochet.
' They will be wonderfully cool and
comfortable, and their one great ad
vantage la that they launder beauti
English Muffins.
Into two cups of scalding milk stir
a teaspoonful of shortening, wnen
lukewarm stir Into it a pint of flour
that has been sifted, with a teaspoonrul
of salt, then beat in a half yeast cake
dissolved in a gill of warm water. Set
aske to rise all night and in tr.e morn
ing add a cup of flour. Handle as
llghtlj' as possible, tearing from the
dough bits the size of a duck's egg and
forming these with floured hands into
round muffirs. Cook In muffin tins cn
a griddle, turning when brown em one
The Bulletin's Pattern Service.
Paris Pattern No. 2877 All Same
' . Allowed.
This jaunty little sailor suit is at its
best developed in heavy white linen,
pique or Indian-head cotton, as well as
in white or navy blue serge or flannel.
The full blouse, which Is slipped over
the head, may be made with or without
the applied yoke facing, and the wide
sailor collar is trimmed with a band of
some contrasting shade of the mate, ial,
a similar band appearing on the rigrht
arm, and the removable shield being
embroidtred with an emblem in a sim
ilar shade of mercerized cotton. The
long trousers are fastened with but
tons covered with the material of the
suit, and flare over the feet In the
regulation sailor fashion. The long
sleeves are plaited Into narrow wrist
bands ornamented on either side with
The pattern Is In five sizes ( to 12
years. For a boy of 8 years the suit
requires 45i yards of material z7 Inches
wide. 3 yards 36 Inches wide, or 2fc
yards 54 Inches wide; 2 yards of
Price of pattern. 10 cents.
Order through The Bulletin Company.
Pattern Dept., Norwich, Conn.
The graduation frocks of the year.
whether they be for grammar and high
schools or for college, will all, prac
tically, be of the princess shape, and
a host of lingerie ones will be seen.
For the grammar and high school there
is nothing so suitable as a fine lawn
or mull, with lace and needlework, for
a young girl. But many a girl will
overrule her mother , and wear silk
gauzes, or even silky, opaque mate
rials. Crepe de chine and chiffon cloth
are perennial favorites. Silk cashmere
will be used extensively this year, ana
so, too, will the new thin silk ottoman,
which has the larare cord of the old
and thicker weave The returned crepe
cloth of thin, almost gauzy texture is
a practical material for such gowns.
It is fine and clinging, and lends itself
to elaboration. With- it there are
shown a host of other all silk and silk
and wool weaves which it is impossi
ble to enumerate.
Unusual Value
The prudent woman in buying new apparel looks for two things good
stylet and good values. Women are findinq those two qualities fa bountiful
measure in the new Tailored 8irits for Spring that are shown here now.
We have nothing, to show that is not good taste and workmanship is
superb. You ean expect the Suit to have correct modeling and to hold its
smartness until you outwear it,
Women's and Misses' Two-piece Suits
Self-striped Panamas and Seroes. in
the leading shades, out and tailored
perfectly, values up to $18.98-
Women's Two-piece Suits
In several different materials and the
popular colors In the newest designs,
values up to $25.00
Women's Two and
Fine Serges, Prunella and Combination
Stripes, handsomely trimmed with Ben
galine, and latest cut skirts, values up
to $29.50
Women's Rain or Automobile Coats,
made of the new Himalaya cloth,
chamoaane. blue, orav and black
Free Embroidery Lessons
Would you care to know how to do the latest designs in Table Runners,
Stencil designs, Lingerie Waists, Hats, and all kinds of Needlework ?
Enroll in one of the classes here and get the benefit of Misa Wright's
instruction. It costs you nothing, only buy the materials here, that's
We Recover Furniture
The N. Johnson Co. having dissolved toe have leased
the store formerly occupied by them and are now
prepared to shotv a full line of Woolens, in all the
latest shades and styles. Quality and workmanship
D. F. PULSIFER & CO., 33 Broadway.
Spring Offerings
Wall Papsr Dep'l.
The new Papers comprise beau
tiful patterns and colorings.
Florals at 10c, 15c up.
Tapestry and Fabrio effects for
sitting and dining rooms from
15c up.
Stripes, Fine Parlor Papers, Bur
laps, Lincrusta, Etc
(Competent aaslstanta for Papering,
N. S. Gilbert & Sons,
137-141 Main Street.
Large Double Daffodils
HUNT'S, Jhe Florist,
Telephone. Lafayette Street.
715 Boevvell Ave.
First-class wines, liquors and cigar
Meals and Welch rarebit aerveo to
Mm Kuakle. Prop. Tel. 43-i.
Care . of the .Eye.
If your eyes are weak and are eas
ily tired whan-reading and sewing, it
probably means that your general
health is below par. A nourishing diet
8nd plenty of sleep, combined with ex
ercise 'in the open air. are Important.
Weight in Hat Trimmings.
Now that bats are adorned with so
many flowers and so much foliage It
is worth while considering weight
when buying trimming of thia kind. A
heavy hat In summer is not only un
comfortable, but unhealthy.
. Mm
Suits : m
nfft 1 J m $14. 7
Special - $19.50
Three-piece Suits
Special - $25.00
Qri3ro " Oi? QQ
JJJCislCli " tfO.O
and Do Carpet Laying.
Carpet Dep't.
Aa usual we are showing the
greatett variety and newest ideas
in Floor Covering at very mod
erate pricea.
Ingrains at 33c, 45c, 65c, 75c.
Mattings and Fiber.
Linoleums in all widths.
Tapestries, Brussels.
Carpet-size Rugs.
0 mistake will be made
in selecting THIS school
as the one to attend.
Business (ollege
JfA.Bru6ecA.Am. tfeuiLoncon Com.
Catalogue for t ie asking.
LadiesTravel Miles
to come to our store for the bargains
In DRESS GOODS. The fact that we
buy direct from the manufacturer.
saving the middleman's profit, la being
appreciated more every day. Our cu-
torn en get tne Benefit. May we add
your name to our Increasing Hat T
Telephone IO-t
Parrell f aaderaoa. Pre pa.
SPECIAL RATES to Theatre Troupes.
Traveling Men, eta. Livery connected,
WHEX Ton want to out your busi
ness beroro the public there la no me
dium better than throurh the advertls
Ina columna of The Bulletin.
Moving Pictures
Ladle and Children
Afternoon 5o
Except Holiday
No Higher J (J
Roderick Theatre
Feature Picture Brahma Diamond.
Mies Heffeman Sine-inn- Tt' th
Pretty Thlnga You Say, Dear.
Mr O'Neill Stnrlnr rrharo'ii r-,.
a Day.
Admission, afternoon and evenlna:. le.
327 Main Street, moo. Poet Offioe.
Change of Time
In. Effect April T, 1909.
Norwich & Westerly R. R. Co.
For Westerly, , 7. 8.30. 9.45. then
quarter before oacn hour until 7.45 p.
m. Last through car, 9.80 p. m. Extra
cars to Hallville, (.15, S.30, 10.30 p. m
6 o'clock car leaves from Preston
bridge. The cara leaving Norwich at
7 a. m., 12.45, 3.45, 4.45, 7.45. connect
with N. T., N. H. &H. train for Prov
idence and Boston. For return con
nectlona. see timetable or call tele
phone 01-4. Use short route save
time and money.
Ladies' Tailor.
and Fit
278 Main Street
May Building.
of another Joyous season the glad
springtime. But arrivals new or old
we're always on hand with satisfac
tory Wines and Uquore and quick
service. Look fast, look west ours
Is the spot to aerve you beat No
poet'a sang, but genuine fact. Our
prices prove it.
Also Imported and Domestic Beers.
Tel. 812. 47 Franklin St
Boilers, Tanks, Smoke Slacks
All klnda ot Plate Iron Wort
We make a specialty ot Repairing
Water Street,
'Phone i0.
New London
Is acknowledged to be the best on the
market. It ia absolutely pure, and for
that reason Is recommended by phy
sicians. Delivered to any part of Nor.
feb26d 30 Franklin Street
New Spring Goods!
Garden Sets ... Wagons
Carts Wheelbarrows
Go-Carts Carriages
L - EDWll FAY, Franklin Square
.... Eye Specialist
Twenty-five years experience In fit
tins Glasses to the Most DlTlcuIt Eyea.
permanently located at 257 Main St,
Norwich. Ct Satisfaction guaranteed.
Office hours, i fti I a. a. Jan24J
TITEnai t to advertising medium ts
Eastern Connecticut oQusi to The ui
tMUa lor fan in aaawJn.
1.,, &-lXV
Week of April 1 9th
Earle Oddity,
I.Ike Mother Vmed to Make."
And Her Dancing Horse, Greed Duke.
Refined Vocal DM,
a Tot Ponrl o( Acrobatic Comrdy. .
Character Comedians and, Daaccr.
Latest and Bent Motion Pictures
change. 1 Monday and Thursday.
MATINEE, ion to all parte of the
house. KVENJN'OS. 10c A few Ke
served Seats, 10c extra.
Matinees 2.16; Evenings 7.15 snd S 45.
3 Shows Dally
2.30, 7, 8.45
Week of i n
CLWMM6HAM & D EVERY. Eccentric Dancers
CLIFFORD & DABL to an Original Piano Act
Charles McNulty, Leasee.
Devoted to First-class Moving
Pictures and Illustrated Songs.
Mon.trr Fentnre Picture.
"A the Altar" ami other big dra
matic and comedr pictures.
Hear Madam MoreTle's baseball imgr,
"Stars of the National Gamr "
Hear Mr. Delaney In popular Illus
trated aonga.
Door opem at ana T. Prrformiirn
at 2.80, S.4.V 7-W, 8.4R. Sswclal atteatloa
to 1-adlea and Children.
Mntlnrre. Ladlee aad Children. Cr
Klfilnj,, iOc.
BHBIil) HALL. Waahlaartoa ssaare.
Garden Tools
NETTING at rock bottom
STOVEINK will not bum.
POTMEND mends enamel,
crockery, eto.
No. 7 Waeh Boiler, copper
bottom 75o
No. 8 Wash Boiler, copper
bottom $1,00
No. 9 Wash Boiler, copper
bottom $1,25
No. 7 All Copper Tea Ket
tles 89o
The Household,
Bulletin Building,
74 Franklin Street.
Men's Summer Weight
Union Suits,
perfect fitting and popular
Men's two-piece Summer
Underwear in all grades.
Handsome Soft Shirts in
new colore and patterns, and
Holeproof Hosiery . or ladies
or men, at
J3f Hatter
Piano Tuning and Repairing
Best V'ork Only,
Toons 421-J. 11 Perkins Ave.
aavea and Improves the pteto. S
work ajuaraateed.
Xe. 15 Claimant Ave
Norwich, Conn,
graduate Kllea Bryant School rae
Tnalac. Battle Creek- Mica.
Drop a postal and I'll oall.
aeoltd 'Pboae tll-C
i F. C. CEER
122 Prospect St.
Tel. ISS-I. Norwkth, CV
WHKX yon wmit to put your bml
fie.i before the putli". there 1 no me
dlum bettor ib--(i through the advru
Um galnmna of Xha uUnUo
I by a course in Book- I
i keeping. Shorthand I
I and Touch Typewriting 1
I Norwich Commercial School I
I Broadway Thea.tr Bldg. H

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