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NORWICH BULLETIN, SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1909.
Hamrfsn. Attorney Charles F. Clarke, representing the town of Hamden, has brought a eult against three alleged delinquent taxpayers, and attachments were served on their property Thurs day by Deputy Sheriff Dejon. New Britain. At a meeting; of tha mib-connmittee of the Sunshine society In charge of playgrounds arrangements were made for the opening of tha grounds at the East street school on July 1. "Maggie, run for the 'phone and call the doctor." "Tessum; what for?" "My husband looks awful." "Ol know It, mum; but they don t be amptatln' faces these days, do they?" Houston Post. MURRAY'S Boston Store WIllIMANTIC, CONN. Washable Suits Of Elegant Design 1 At Prices Ranging From $2.50 to $20.00 Comprising many weaves, colorings and styles. An assortment greater than at any other time this season, hence selections that -will prove easy and pleasing; a stock which includes dovlgB from many tailors, all beauti fully made and value unusual at the price. Three-piece Suits of linen In blue, tan,' lavender and white, some plain, others embroidered $7.60 to $10.00. Two-piece Suits of linen finish fabric. In plain or corded effects, each In many colors, at $6.00 to $12.50. Princess White Dresses, made ot batiste, lawn, muslin or dotted Swiss, trimmed In many ways with lace or embroidery prices range from $3.95 to $:o.oo. Muslin Slips for the Princess gown, made low neck and sleeveless, lace trimmed, colors white, light blue, pink price $2.00. Dresses of chambray and gingham, in checks, stripes and solid colors, and a big variety of styles to select from at $2.60 to $5.00. ' Washable Skirts of good material and style, at a mod erate price. . Skirts of whit linen, $1.06 to $3.50. Skirts of tan linen, $2.00 to $3.50. ' Skirts of white lawn, $1.09 to $2.50. Skirts of blue duck, $1.00. Extra size Skirts oLblue duck,- $1.59. Extra size Skirts of white 'linen, $150, $3.00. Extra size Skirts of tan linen, $3.50. The H. C Murray Co. Agents Ladles' Home Journal Paper Patterns. Jun26d Dr. F. C. JACKSON, DENTIST Painless Extracting and Filling a Specialty Lowest prices. . AIL work guaran teed. Associated Dental Parlors, 752 Main 8U WiHimantic auglTThS 75 MONUMENTS, Headstones and Markers In our stock ready to be erected. Obtain our prices and Inspect 1000 artistic designs. John Lennon St Son, corner Main and Watson Streets, WiHimantic. Conn. WMimantto Stat Normal . ' Training School Summer session opens Tuesday, July 6th. Regular session opens Tuesday, September 7th. For further information, apply to HENRY T. BURR, Principal. JunMMWS ELMORE & SHEPAHD. (Successors to Sessions Jfc Elmore)' Embalmsrs and Funeral Directors, 60-62 North Street. Telephone connection. Chesbro has a big line of Riker's Toilet Specialties OPERA HOUSE BLOCK L. m. REED has the agency for the Travelers Ife and Accident Co. of Hartford, Ct., d the United States Health and A cl ient Ins, Co. of Saginaw. Mich. M rite for rates and full particulars. Box 231. Willimantlo, Ct. HLRAM N. FENN, , UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER. 2 Church St. Wllllmantie. Ct Telephone. , Lady Assurtant TBBRS9 is do advertising mauium m Xastern Connecticut equal to Tha Bul letin tor buslnaas ruulta. I WiHimantic, Danielson and Putnam I : M ..;........................................... ......................................................-....' WILLIMANTIC C. E. Meeting to Be Held in First Baptist Church. The semi-annual meeting of tha Wll llmantie Christian Endeavor union will be held this afternoon at the First Baptist church. The programme will include an address by Rev. D. J. Nelly of . Danielson, vice president of tha Connecticut Christian Endeavor union, on The Letter and the Spirit of Chris tian Service, and one by Rev. - E. G. Tewksbury of New York, special Held secretary tf the YOung People's mis sionary movement of the lUnited States and Canada, on Face the Facts. . MARRIED APRIL 10. Hall-Benner Wedding Just Announced Mr. and Mrs. Arthur P. Benner an nounce the marriage of their daugh ter, Olive Irene, and George Jason Hall. April 10, 109. The bride is a graduate of the Windham high school with the class of 1909.. Mr. and Mrs. Hall will make their home with the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Benner. 46 Lswlston avenue. The an nouncement comes as a surprise to the young people's many acquaint ances. FUNERAL. George L. Cooley. The funeral of George L. Cooley was held Friday with prayer at the home In the Jerusalem district of Scotland, at 12 - o'clock. Rev. Harry Grimes, pastor of the Windham Center Con gregational church, officiated. A com mittal service was held at the grave at 2 o'clock. Burial was in the ceme tery at Hanover. Funeral Directors Elmore & Shepard of this city were in charge. r To Teach In New Jersey. Miss Beatrice Filer, who has been teaching at the Natchaug 'school, has gone to her home in Danielson for the summer. She is to teach in New Jer sey the next school year. W. R. C. MEMORIAL. Sunday to Be Observed in Honor of Deceased Members. Francis S. Long Woman's Relief corps. No. 28, will decorate the graves of its deceased members Sunday aft ernoon. Members are to meet in G. A. R. hall and will take the trolley to the WiHimantic cemtery. Each member will bring bouquets. The graves to be decorated are those of the following: WiHimantic' ceme tery. Mrs. Sarah Burnham, Mrs. Ab bie Bolles, Mrs. Lucia Goflf. Miss Car rie Jordan, Mrs. Emily Keigwin. Mrs. Annie Lyman, Mrs. Almira Manning, Mrs. EmeHne Mlllerd. Miss Edna Noyes. Mrs. Anna Barrett. Mrs. Essie Pottere, Mrs. Almlra Tilden. Mrs. Ann Webster; Windham Center cemetery, Mrs. Murdock and Mrs. fclorence Ly man: Hebron cemeteryf Mrs. Sarah Blssell. SENIOR RECEPTION Proved the 1909 Class Possessed Gift of Entertaining Successfully. The senior reception of the Windham High school was held In Town hall Friday evsning and . was largely at tended. The event was thoroughly en joyed. P. D. Donahue made the hall especially attractive with decorations of yellow and white. The patronesses were Mrs. J. T. Churth. Mrs. Frank Larrabee and Mrs. A. Lt' French. An excellent dance pro gramme of sixteen numbers was par ticularly well liked by the dancers. Music was furnished by Baker's or chestra of Norwich and its quality was in keeping with the excelence of the event. Recent grads and members of the Junior class of old Windham Higlv ush ered. Refreshments were served at in termission by a local caterer. The committee in charge or tfie ar rangements comprised John Stanley Walden, Miss Emeline Church and Ar thur T. Kelley. y EIGHTY-THREE CANDIDATES Took Entrance Examinations at High School on Friday. Indications point to the largest en tering class in the history of Wind- RKAD VOLK Pftl.im' i n conditions are. When written up through this office you won't find a Single clause you can't endorse. FIRE POLICIES we issue protect in case of loss, and that, too, without unnecessary delav. When it comes to premiums, ours are never high. Turn your insurance over to us and we'll see that you're secure. A. B. ADAMS A CO., IS Church St., Wllliniantlc, Conn. Je2t!d If We Could make every saver in this vicinity realize that in THIS ' savings institution he is assured of as good security as is possible in any bank of 'the land,' our business would more than double in a month. . Why let your money work partly for others when it might as well work solely for you? 15he WiHimantic Savings Institute H. C. MURRAY, Prest ham High next fall. Eighty-three pre sented themselves for examination at the high school bunding- Friday morn ing. A bright lad of 10 from Hampton was one of the number. He is Fred erick Leighton England Nosworth-o-and the youngest applicant for admis sion tothe school. . Those to take the examinations Fri day and their place of residence are as follows: Ralph Avery Armstrong, Franklin; Charles TUlness Barber, South Coventry; Raymond Gilmore Bray, Mansfield: Richard Burcnrall, Hampton; Dwight Eugene Cary, Scotland; Leslie Paul Clarke,- Lebanon; John Joe Cummlhgs, Coventry- Carl ton Alroy Cummings, Lebanon; Harry Cleveland FJint, Windham; Charles Adam Freiderick, Columbia; Winslow Sprague uallup, Scotland", Walter Vin cent Hughes, Mansfield; Connell Au gustus Green. Tolland- Paul Benton Isham, Columbia; George Morton Ladd, Andover: John Edward Lamb. Leba non: John Langhamer. Wlllington; Robert-Henry Lee, Chaplin; Robert Turner Lillie. Franklin; Elmer Royce Loomis, Lebanon; Leon Everett Lou- zee, Willington; Frederick Leighton England Nosworthy. Hampton; Albert Julius Oman, South Windham; Ernest Lawrence Place. Mansfield; William Reisman, Windham: James Gallup Service, South Willington; Charles Ed ward Smith, South Windham: Freder ick Worthington Smith, South Wind ham; William Gerard Smith, North Windham; Milton Henderson Soutee, Hanover; Alfred Henry Stone, Elliotts; Stedman William Story, Mansfield Cen ter; Howard Lewis Trueman, Storrs; Iceland Amidon Wildes, Eagleville Willis Parker Wildes. Jr., Eaglevllle; Everett J. Wilson. South Coventry; Anton Wostrel. West Wlllington; Ida May Benson, Mansfield Center: Esther May Bishop, Andover; Helen M. Burn ham, Hampton: Marjorie Burnham, Hampton: JelIie Eleanor Calkins, Leb anon; Julia Jewett Ceneny, Merrows; Alice Irene Chapman, North Franklin; Ruby Clinton, Storrs: Vera Jane Col lins, Columbia: Dorothy Colman, South Coventry; Nettle May Cour, South Coventry; Florence Edna Dodd, Mans field: Anna Margaret Drescher. Baltic; Sylvia Dora Elmore, North FrankH" Grace Elizabeth Fitts, Storrs; Agnes Maud Goodfellow, Lebanon; Jessie Weir Goodfellow. Lebanon: Irene Sophia Grant. Mansfield; Elizabeth Luella Green. South Willington; Sophia Haas. North Windham: Marian Hammond, Hampton; Florence Nason Harman. Coventry: Annie Mary Har vey. Chestnut Hill. Lebanon; Lucy Belle Hopkins, Elliotts; Rhena Frances Howe. Hampton: Vera Hilda Hoxie, Yantic: Margaret Sarah Jewett, Hampton; Bertha Lewis, South Wind ham: Emily Lewis. North Windham; Florence Warner Loomis, Lebanon; Gertrude Mercer Loveland. Columbia: Isadora Macfarlane. Mansfield; Hazel Pauline Mowry, WiHimantic; Helen Marian Olln. Mansfield: Alice Eudora Pike. Elliott: Helen Estelle Robinson. Mansfield; Alice Irene Russ. Mansfield Center; Alice Elinor Service, South Willington: Fannie Allene Smith, South Windham: Ruth Eveline Snow, Chaplin: Catherine Arline- Thompson, Hampton: Lillian May Thompson. North Windham; . Isabelle Cochrane Watson. Willington: Hattie Johnson Williams. Leonard's Bridge; Ruby Elizabeth Williams. Leonard's Bridge Lena Gertrude Wolff, Columbia. Personals. William O. Scales of Hartford was in town Friday. Andrew M. Grant of ML Hope was in town Friday. Miss Mary Southworth has gone to Boston for the summer. Frank W. Chappell of Chaplin was in town on business Friday. Dr. C. Morris Hatheway of Hartford was a WiHimantic visitor Friday. Charles H. Thompson of Chaplin was a WiHimantic visitor Friday. Harold Maine, a clerk in the Wind ham National bank, is in New York. Miss Fiorina Roy went to Providence Friday to attend' the funeral of a rela tive. Mrs. Mary Whitaker has returned, after an enjoyable visit with her sis ters in Southbridge, Mass. Miss Lila Stillwell, who teaches in Plainfield, is spending the summer va cation at her home in this city. Mr. and Mrs. James W. Hfllhouse were at Pleasure Beach Friday to lease a cottage for the season. Miss Emma P. Bates, teacher in the Chicago Latin school, Chicago, 111.,- Is visiting her father, B. A. Bates, of Windham. Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. Greener left Friday night for a vacation to be spent in New York, Albany and Canadian points of Interest. Miss Catherine M. Casey of Norwich, formerly of this city, attended the graduating exercises of the Windham high school Thursday evening. Miss Rosanna Rousseau has returned to her home in Lowell, Mass., after an enjoyable month's stay with Mr. and Mrs. W. Jolly of High street Miss Alice Carey and Miss Cather ine Bowler, who are teachers in the public schools of New London, are at their homes in this city for the sum mer vacation. Norman Griggs, who recently under went .a third operation in a Hartford hospital, returned to his home in this city Friday afternoon. It is said that N. D. Webster, Treas. this last operation will prove success ful, v Obwebetuck lodge. No. 16, I. O. O. F., has elected officers for the ensu ing six months, as follows: N. G., William E Tinker; V. G., Charles H. Perkins; recording secretary, Walter E. Thompson; treasurer,- Charles M. Thompson. DANIELSON Local Relatives Notified of 'Milton A. Young's Death Alumni Reception Timothy E. Hopkins Joins List of Motor Car Owners. - Daniel Kane of Deep Rivet was In Danielson. Friday. Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Maynard and family leave today (Saturday) for Oak land Beach, to spend the summer. William E. Atwood of Brookline, Mass, was in Danielson Friday. Hal R. Eaton of Stoughton, Mass., is in Danielson today (Saturday). Miss Mildred Crumley of Providence is at her home here for the summer. Arthur A. Hall of Newburport, Mass., was- in Danielson Friday. , At St. John' Day Observance. LT J. Morln, Dr. J. N. Perreault, A. T. Reeves, Joseph Bodo and Ernest Gin gras were at Rocky Point Thursday, to attend the observance by New Eng lani Canadians of St. John's day. INJURIES FATAL. Milton A. Young Dies in Providence Hospital. Milton A. Young of Westerly died in a Providence hospital Friday as the re sult of injuries received Tuesday, when a horse In his stable kicked arid broke hiB right leg. Mr. Young for merly lived in Danielson and is a son of Mrs. Elizabeth Young Burlingam of Maple street and a brother of Mrs. George O. Thomas of the West Side. Official Board of D. A. R. Chapter. Sarah Williams Danielson chapter, D. A. R., has elected the following offi cers for the ensuing year: Regent, Miss Marion D. Chollar: recording sec retary, Mms Mary E. Kelley; historian, Harriette C. Kingsbury; board of man agement. Mrs. Mildred Day. Mrs. Ella Back, Miss Bernice S. Cogswell, Mrs. Emma M. Keach. Local Boys to Join Noank Camp. Nearly a score of Danielson -boys will be numbered in the local Y. M. C. A. camp at Mason's Island, near JJo ank. The party will go into camp on Wednesday, June 7, and remain for two weeks. GOING TO NORWICH. v Crowds Hoping That Transportation Facilities Will Be Ample. A double half hourly service on the trolley line between Central Village and Webster has been arranged for Monday, July 5. This will care for the holiday traffic between the points men tioned, but the hundreds of persons in this vicinity who are planning to go to Norwich on that day are wondering how good the service from Central Village to Norwich is'golng to be. One car an hour will never suffice to care for the traffic. The steam trains will help out, but this service is also in frequent. Windham county people would appreciate a special train, at least in the evening, between Daniel son and Norwich. The last north bound train leaves Norwich about 5 o'clock. Norwich is going to get the crowds from this -section of the state on July 5, but they would like to feel assured that the transportation facilities will be ample to protect them from crowding and delays while traveling. ALUMNI RECEPTION. Brilliant Social Event Closes Com mencement Week. The closing event of commencement week, the Alumni reception to the graduating class of KiHIngly High school, was held In the armory Friday evening. Decorations. In which were mingled the class colors, green and gold, transformed the appearance of the big drill shed into an attractive ballroom. The attendance surpassed that of any social event of the year, and the estimated number of those present was in excess of 500. The grand march of more than 150 couples was led by President Nathan D. Prince of the Alumni association and Mrs. Prince. Nash's orchestra played for the sixteen numbers on the dance list. Elbert L. Darbie was prompter. The ushers, under the "direction of Allan Dean, were the members of the class of '08. Preceding the dancing the members- of this year's class held their re ception and were greeted and wished success by hundreds of relatives and friend Notes. Mr. and Mrs. J. Dyer Potter of Nor wich were guests of Dr. and- Mrs. F. P. Todd, Friday. Timothy E. Hopkins has purchased a motor car. Unclaimed Letters, t Letters addressed as follows remain unclaimed at the local pdstofflee: Mary Teal, Riohard Norman.Alfred Lemieux, Henry Thebeault. Joseph Lariviere, Dona Lebouf. Wilfred Nado. Richard Heaiey is assisting as a night operator at the Telephone Ex change. Mr. and Mrs. W. A- Eurrows have opened their cottage at Oakland Beach, whre they have spent many summer seasons. . Mrs. W. J. Reynolds of Dayvllle Is visiting at Madrid, N. Y. Whitney-Stevens Engagement An nounced. The engagement of Miss Mary Isabel Stevens, formerly of Danielson, and Edwin Whiting of Boston Is announc ed. Borough Briefs. Oliver E. Getty was in Providence Thursday. Clarence E. Gifford leaves today (Saturday) for Kings Mills, Me., where he will conduct religious services dur ing the summer. Mr. and Mr.'., A. A. Perkins are vis iting at Oakland Beach. Henry Strang of Newton, Mass., wan in Danielson Fridity. Henry Miller of Townsend, Mass., has been the guest of friends in town. Special care were run to Moosup and as far north as Attawaugan crossing after the school reception Friday" even ing. The south bound passenger train leaving Danielson at 8.12 a. m. struck and killed a cow owned by Mr. Phillip3 near Central Village Friday morning.. STAFFORD SPRINGS Local Guests at Philadelphia Wedding Funeral of John Dupree. Mrs. Napoleon Pero and son. Napo leon, Jr.. have gone to Philadelphia to attend the wedding of Adolph Pero. E. A. Bates of West ' Upton, Mass., has been spending a few days in town. It is expected that work on the new Main street sewer will be completed early next week. The funeral of Mrs. John Dupree was largely attended from St. Edward's church Friday morning at 9 o'clock. Burial was in St. Edward's cemete- Rev. and Mrs. Charles Bailey of Manchester, N. H., have been guests of Rev. and Mrs. R. M. D. Adams. There will be a meeting ot the town . school committee In the library Mon day afternoon. , The marriage of Miss Josephine BL Germain, daughter of Mr. and Mra Louis St Germain, and George Bolleau will take place at Edward'a church Monday morning. The Athletics will play the West Willingtons in West Willington today (Saturday). HUTNAM Fin and Jail Sentence for Joseph Cournoyer Seniors' Reception Fifth Sweltering Day W. R. C to Decorate Graves. Mrs. Ella Clarke visiting relatives in Worcester. Jerome A. Francis of Hyde Park, Mass., was the guest of friends in Putnam Friday. Rev. F. W. Armstrong of Danielson will conduct a service In the hall of the Salvation Army Sunday after noon. Mrs. George Taft of Uxbridge, Mass., is visiting in Putnam. JAIL SENTENCE And Fine of $10 and Costs for Cour noyar. Joseph Cournoyer was sentenced to serve ten months in Jail and was fined J10 and costs in the city court Friday morning. Cournoyer was charged with assaulting; his mother. Game With Jewett City Today. Jewett City comes to Putnam today (Saturday) to make the first visit of the year to- the Providence street grounds. The last time Jewett City was scheduled to play here the game pas postponed on account of rain. Petitions for Letters of Administra tion. , Mary W. Taylor of Waterville. Me., has made application for letters of administration on the estate in Con necticut of Mary A. Wilson, late of Buffalo, N. Y., and deceased for ten years. The hearing on the application is fixed for next Wednesday. Putnam will be represented by a delegation at the meeting of the Ash ford Baptist Sunday school convention which will be held in the Baptist church at Danielson next Wednesday. M. J. Goode of New Haven was In Putnam Wednesday to continue mak ing arrangements for the annual con vention of the T. A. and B.. which will be held in this city the first week in September. Senior Class Reception. A temperature of 90 degrees was not sufficiently excessive to minimize the attractiveness of the senior class reception, held in Odd Fellows' hall Friday evening, and which marked the close of the events of commence ment week. There was a larsre at tendance and a liberal degree of en joyment for all. Many out of town relatives and friends of the class were present. Following the reception, the evening was given to dancing. Music was by the Cargill orchestra. Prof. Frank Murray was prompter. The members of the Woman's Re lief corps held a Bewing meeting Fri day afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Perry, on Florence street. A memorial service for Louisa Fen ner, the evangelist, who died at the Day-Kimball hospital last week, will be held at the Pentecostal cfcurch Sun day afternoon. Just Completed Repairs Due to lee Storm. A construction and repair gang in the employ of the Southern New Eng land Telephone company is working in and about this city. The men have just completed repairs at and near WiHimantic, made necessary as the re sult of the ice storm last February. Rev. G. A. Ferguson, pastor of the Advent church, will hold a service In the chapel at Danielson, Sunday aft ernoon. 98 Degrees in the Sun. For the fifth successive day the tem perature reached beyond 90 on Friday. No prostrations were reported in this city, although the operatives in the mills were subjected to a severe test in withstanding the discomfort of the torrid weather. In the sun at two o'clock thermometers in the business section were registering 98 degrees. Heat Damages Walk. The intense heat of the first few days has caused the granolithic walk along the rear of the Union block to expand and bulge and the sections will have to be repaired. A thermom eter held against the wall of the building just over the walk, when the sun was beating against it Friday forenoon, ran up to 105 degrees. John A. Morse, Jr., violinist, played with the orchestra at the high school reception in Danielson Friday evening. City Notes. Alva Belcher and Helen Wheaton spent Friday in Thompson. Miss Barbara Brigham of Macon, Ga., is the guest of her sister. Mrs. William Wheaton. in Grove terrace. Mrs. Frank Guild of Windham has been the uest of her mother, Mrs. Edgar Clarke. At the banquet tendered Mrs. Sarah T. Kinney, past state regent of Con necticut, in Hartford, this week, Mrs. Mary Medbury of this city responded to the toast. Playmates. Plans for D. A. R. Picnic. A meeting of the committee held with .'.-'s. Herbert Smith on Thurs day, final arrangements for the pic nic to be held on Tuesday were made. The party will leave this city Tuesday morning for Pomfret, where they wiil be met by carriages and conveyed to the Wolf Den. Sarah Williams Dan ielson chapter, D. A. R., the state re gent and past state regent have ac cepted invitations to be present at the picnic. Mrs. Justin Greene visited Mr. Greene, who is ill at a hospital in Worcester, on Friday. C. B. Johnson of Franklin, Mass., has "been the guest of local relatives. Miss Caroline Borhearn of Worces ter is the guest of Miss S. Elizabeth Clarke. Judge F. F. Russell has returned from a week's stay in New York and New Haven. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. DeCoudres and their two children of East Hartford are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Bosworth in Woodstock avenue. Mrs. F. D. Sargent and Miss Flor ence Sargent are at their summer home in Brookline, N. H. Rev. F. D. Sargent and E. M. Ar nold enjoyed an automobile trip to Brookline. N. H., this week. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Monroe of Brooklyn, N. Y., are guests of Mrs. Monroe's mother. Mrs. Sherman, in Woodstock avenue. Phyllis Sykes. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Sykes, is recovering from a light attack of scarlet fever. Arthur Mclntyre is also Improving from a mild case of scarlet fever, as is also the little daughter of Letter Carrier Converse, Miss Elizabeth WriEht has been ap pointed teacher of Frnech and Ger man in the Windsor Locks high school. Nelson Mansfield of Boston has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Mansfield. W. R. C. Memorial Day. The annual Memorial day of A. G. Warner W. R. C. will be observed to day (Saturday). The members will leave this city by trolley for West Thompson. After decorating the graves in the West Thompson ceme tery, they will visit the Grove Btreet cemetery in Putnam. .-.-.., i . . ... JEWETT CITY ' French-American Societies ts Hear Sermon on 8t John ML Vernon Lodge Invited to Methodist Service. Tomorrow (Sunday), June 27. at 4 p. m., solemn vespers will be cele brated at St Mary's Catholic church, several -priests assisting. Vespers will be attended in a body by Court Chap leau, Union St Jean Baptiste, the Naturalization club, St. Anne's societ". parishioners, cadets, et al. At 8 o'clock in Finn's hall, Rev. Fa ther Magnan of New Bedford, Mass., will preach on St. John the Baptist, patron saint of Franco-Americans. Fa ther Magnan is considered one of the best sacred orators among the French speaking clergy of New England. Large delegations from Norwich, Taft ville, Baltic, Voluntown, Glasgo, Moo sup, Plainfield, WiHimantic and Wau re,gan are expected, as the clergy of the respective places have been in vited and a majority will be present Sunday in ths Churches. Mt.1 Vernon lodge, F. and A. M., will worship with the Methodist Episcopal church Sunday morning. The subject of the pastor's discourse will be "Why the Pillars of Hiram Were Crowned with Lily Work." Seats will be re served for the members of the East ern Star. The subject in the evening will foe "The Attractiveness of Jesus." At the Congregational church Sun day morning. Dr. W. H. Gane's sub ject will be Two Types of Men and Two Tests, and in the evening. Are Men Losing Interest in the Church? Rev. W. T. Thayer of the First Bap tist church of Norwich will occupy the pulpit of the local Baptist church in exchange with Rev. E. W. Potter, who will also address the young men's Bi-hle class at noon. Principal H. E. Jackmsn left Friday for Maine, where he will spend the summer. COLCHESTER Bacon Academy, One Hundred and Six Years Old, Graduates Large Class. The annual graduation exercises of Bacon academy were held on Friday at three o'clock, in the Congregational church. This was the 108th year of the school. The programme follows: Music, orchestra; invocation, Rev. E. C. Ihgalls; music, Praise Ye Jehovah, Gounod, school chorus; Salutatory, Anna Raymond Snow; music. With Horse and Hound, Caldicott. Glee club: address. Training for the World's Work, Charles H. Keyes, supervising principal South District schools of Hartford; music, Dnybreak, words bv Longfellow, music by Parker, school chorus; valedictory, Edgar Alonzo Carrier; music. Spring Song, Mendels sohn, Glee club; presentation of di plomas. Hamilton Wallis; award of the Otis prizes; music, O Captain, My Captain, words by Walt Whitman, mu sic by E. S. Kelley; benediction, Rev. B. D. Remington; music, orchestra. There was a large attendance, and the exercises proved exceedingly in teresting. The class of 1903 numbered: Clas sical course LeRoy Carrier Brown, thesis, Wireless Telegraphy; Edgar Alonzo Carrier, thesis, The Authentic ity of Shakespeare's Plays, valedicto rian; Ethel Anna Maynard, thesis, Yellowstone National Park; 'Florence Edith Smith, thesis, Indian Customs; Anna Raymond Snow, thesis. Child Labor, salutatorian. General course Rose Cohen, thesis. The Development of the West; Alice Marguerite Maho ney, thesis, The Conservation of Our National Resources;' Lilian Marion Mahoney, thesis, Theodore Roosevelt, President: Helena Leonilda O'Connell, thesis. The Beginnings of Connecti cut; Lydia Secor, thesis. The Rise of Abraham Lincoln; Edward Ashley Smith, thesis; The Barbarity of War. Ranks first in scholarship but hav ing taken only a part of the course in this school is not eligible for valedic tory or salutatory. TALE OF BRITTANY FOLKLORE Piper Who Plsyed for the Unholy Korrigans, and the Curse There by Entailed. The korrizaas are the black ffwsrfi of Brittany who dwell in the sacred Drutdie circles of the menhirs and count their cash In the moonshine. When mere mortals encounter them by night the korrigans force their visitors to dance with them around and around, singing monotonously the names of the days of the week from J Monday to Sunday. This is the theme of the beet known tradition dealing with them, the story of Lao and the korrigans. Lao was a prize piper and came to set the dance at the pardon of Armor. Women, terrified at their discovery of a korrlgan town, be sought him to avoid the little black folk, but he laughed them down. Bravely enough he went to the korri gan town, but terror came over him in the dark-when he heard whispered sounds and dimly saw dark shadows marching with him in the gloom. Then the moon rose and the little creatures bade- him play for their dance. All night long he played upon his pipes and the little people capered about htm on the grass. Not a note did be miss until the moonlight faded and the cock crow, sounding dawn, gave the signal for his companions to vanish. All the night he had plsyed, obedient to the magic cry "Pipe, prize piper, pipe and set the dsnce of the korrigans!" Exhausted with the com ing of the day, the bag-piper left his pipes and he fell aheap at the foot of the menhir, and the last sound which fell upon his drowsy ears was "Sleep, prize piper, sleep! Thou hast set the dance of the korrigans; fcever more shalt thou set a Christian dance!" CI eartses stem Ml eci- ids and Tlend- uallv;lJispel& acnes due 10 lxms.imo.uon; Acts naturally, acts truly as a Laxative Best forMenVmpn ana Ckila rpnTbunganri Old. eiits TWeJicialEjJects Always L w the -Genuine u kick has ike jull name of tke Com pany CALIFORNIA JiY Syrup Co. by whom it i manufactured .printed en the trent of rvery package. SOLD 6Y ALL LEADING DRUGGIST one site only, regular price 50reuls). ... .i.--w-.. .-..' vi e ineov 0CCUM AND VERSAILLES Annual Masting of Shatucket School Distriot. The annual meeting of the Shetuck- et school district took place in the school house 'Thursday night at 7.20. a large number or tne voters Deing present. Henry Gorman called the meeting to order. Frederick Topliff was chosen chairman and Henry Oor man cleric. The following officers were elected for one year: For committee, Frederick Topliff, Henry Gorman, George Allen: A. R. Bouteller clerk; Collector and treasur er, Henry Gorman; auditors, Edward Tatreault and William Kinder. The meeting adjourned until July 15, when other business will come be fore the committee. BALTIC - Among the graduates at the Nor wich Free Academy this week wss Ed ward Kelly Of this place. Misses Beatrice, Medora and Viola Buteau are home from Canada, where they have been attending school the past year. MOTHERS Of Skin-Tortured and - Disfigured Babies Should Know Tha warm baths with Cutieura Soap and gentle ane in tings with Cutieura, ma great BJcin Cure, afford instant relief, permit rest and sleep, and point to a speedy, permanent, and eco nomical cure of tortur ing, disfiguring milk crusts, ecalied head, eosamas, rahes, itch ing, irritations, in HasQmationa rhnfinn f infants sod children, and afford rent and comfort te worried, worn-out par ents, when all else falls. Guaranteed absolutely pure under the United Slates FoobV ana Drugs Act, and may be ued from ti;e hour of birth. Cutieura Soap (25C.) Siid Cutieura Ointment (50o.) are sold fszreughout the world. Where to Tra& in Jewett City DR. J. M. KING Dentist All work guaranteed. Finn Block, Jewett City, Conn. Office hours 9.50 a- m. to S p. m. Painless extraction. Telephone 49 SUMMER MUXINER Y at greatly reduced prices during July and August. Take advantage of the offer. L. E. Roy, Jewett City. ICE CREAM at wholesale and retail. Parties, churches, etc.. supplied. Agent for the McKinley music, 10c a copy. William Johnstone. Jewett City. WHKV READY TO Bt'ILD. select rour materia! from our choice stock of Lumber, Paints. Csment. Olasx. Nails, etc. We carry a complete line of masons' and builders' supplied. R. 11. Church. Jewett City. IK YOU WAST TO ENJOY a good wholesome meal, try one of those 35c dinners at Erlckley a restau rant and quick lunch. 8pecml atten tion to commercial men. J. V. Brick lev, Jewett City. THIS SPACE RESERVED. WATCH IT! HAVE YOIT TR1EO Teft's Ice cream? The kind that is made from sweet cream. It excels all others. Churches, wedding and partial supplied. Jewett City Candy Kitchen. JHWtETT CITT HOT ICt B)w aaa Up-fe-dat Ratal la a-vvrr pMrtllar. IIA T. LEWIS. Proprietor. XL. HOl'RIGAN, Jewett City. FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Foralluro sail Crawford Cooklag Rang. 'Phones Ptore M-?: 15-$. foosur BOCSSL S. J. King, Prop. H. B. King. Ur ample Rauia rtea. Bpsoial attention paid te Commarolat men, Hmh, Casus. T.L BS-11, CLARK'S CRUISES OF THE "CLEVELAND" (Hamburg-American Line) 18,000 tons, brand new, superbly fitted. Round the l'Jor!J From New York October IS. 19. from Ssn Francisco. Feb. 5, H'ln, nearly fo'ir months, costing only IK50 AXD irP. including all expenses afloat and ashore. SPKCUL FEATURES I Madeira, Farypt, India. Orion, liiirmn. Java, Borneo. Phllipslnra. Japsn. Am nn iimial rkiaco to visit anuaually altrao tlve plnees. 12th Annual Orient frular, Feb. K, '10, ry North German Lloyd S. S. "Grosser Kurfuerst," 73 days, Including 24 days Egypt and Palestine. $400 up. FRANK C. CLARK, TIMES ni DCS, N. Y Jun2WS THE tINDEn PRICESALE now at Ths Boston Dry Goada Store, Danielson, means big bargain prices to the customer on aeasonabla good. Every department in the store bears ths cut price marks. THB BOSTON DRY GOODS STORK Main Bt, Danielson. JunHd James E. Keach, lfr 3f3 A.PE0PIE31 ,TOR DRY ATTO SAWCY COOD9 Trafc with V an Sara Maaaya ISAAC CHAMPEAU. Manager. nutnao. Conn. OCEAN VIEW HOTEL BLOCK ISLAND, R. I. Optnl July tit. pt knnklm. e . adorau I.. D. CiSww. Htl Mnrltmroufh. Br"dar nj 31 L. N York City, uatll Jun 30, or Cundill a BaU, stork Itnd, p. i JelSTuThS HAPRY E. BACK, Attorney-at-Law, PATENTS Protect your idea. Hsndsome IJ - psge Guide Book Free. Phoenix Block, Danlslsoa. Cobb stlTuThS Have you tried our Special Chocolate Cream Drops at 10: a pound? THE 3 KEYSTONE STORES, Daalclsoa Putoeai Mooaup maySd ' -- - - -, TRAVELERS' DIRECTORY. All Viator Routo TO MEW. YORK. Chelsea Line Fise $H.OO tfnexcelled freight and paseen serlee direct to and from New York. All Outside Staterooms. From Norwich Tuesdays, Thursdays, Sunday, at 5.15 p. m. New York Pier 22. Ea?t River, foot Roosevelt Street. Mondays, Wsdnes days, Fridays, at t p. m. i 'Phone or write for folder. P. S. Freight received until S p. m C. A. WHITAKER, Agent may4d 1 HEW YORK NORWICH LINE Via &TOMNGTON Ths water way ths comfortable way ef traveling. Steamers City of Lowell and Richard Peck safe, staunch vs14 that have every comfort and conrssV" ienca for the traveler. A delightful voyage on Iong Island Round and a superb view of the woi earful sky Una and water front ol New York. Steamer Waves Stonlngton at 11.1a p. m. week days orjy: due I'ler 40, North River, 7.45 the next morning. Fars Norwich tofiswYork $1.75 Write or telephone W. J. PHILLIP Agant, New Londun. Conn. oclid SHL BLOCK ISLAND Jnne 201 h to Mept. Int. lnnn. Inrlnalve. WEEKDAYS: l.enva Norwich g.zn a. m New lxnoori .& a. m . Watch Hill 10.'.-. .1. m.. 1iih Itiock Isl.tnd l.in p. rn. 4 RKTI'ltMMi: Jave iiluck iHli.ni 2.JS p. m., Watch Hi'l a :to p. tn., due New London 5 p m., Norwich ti 15 p. m. SCVDAYS: l.ave Norwich s.l.i a. m.. New Lon.inn 10 in a. rn.. Watch Hill 11.4" si. m.. 1'ie Work liancl 1 p. m. ltKTL'HN'INfi: Leave Hlock lUnd 141 P. m.. Watch Hill 4 p. m.. due New London 5. .to p. m., Norwich 7 p. m. Shore IMnner Houneii and Hathlnr Reach near landings at Watch Hill and Hi..M Island. FARES: Excursion. Vrmn Yorm-tch trt Watch tlill Sunday, limited to day Block laland, limited to day lilo. k laland. Sundays, limited to ri.iy White Heaoh f Ocean Rcachl, weekdays and Puniayn. tickets include trolley from New Lon- 1 oo .7S .it For further Information, party rates, npplv at offlre of company near fitm l.ont landing, Norwich. L M. Gilchrist. A sent. The Nw K.agland Tavtgaflaa Tax. F. r. CO LET, A. G. P. A.. New York, Jeild PEOPLE'S STEAMBOAT CO. STEAMER SIGHT SEER. inoo- -SKAXOV OK. -l!OB On and after Paturday, June 19th, will run hs follow: Two round trljis daily between Norwich, Nw London, Ocean. Pleasure and Crescent Hflaches, observing the following schedule: Morning Trip. Leave Norwich S H5 a. m.. New Lon don 9. 2ft, Ocean Reach 9.45, Pleaaure Beach 10.10, arrive Crescent Heachi 10.:iw. Returning Ttvn Creacent Reach ld.4'1 a. m Pleasure Tlench 11, O.-can Reach 11.2.. New London 11.50, arrive Norwich 1.05 p. m. Afternoon Trln. Leave Norwich 2 05 p. m.. New Lon don .12-1. Ocean Beach 3 45 Pleaaure Reach 4.1ft. arrive Cres.-ent Peach 4.30. Returning Leave Crescent Reach 4 4(1 p. m.j I'leajitira Reach 5, Ocann Reach !-, Nw l-onrlon 1.1,0, arrive Norwich 7.0.'. Every Sunday leave Norwich 9 a. m. snrt 2 05 p. in. On the morning trip running only as far as P!eura Beach and return; nti tiiu afternoon trip throush to Crescent Reach n.l return. tKOPI.F.'N NTK MBOAT CO, Norwich, Conn. AVERT C. SMITH, Managing Owner. Jeliid f.rand Union Hotel VI Oop. 8 rand Central Station. Nan Yora Cil) Rooms, $1.00 a Day AJiD UFWABD Baerajr to ant fmm Station frao. 9r itrnp fr N T Oltr fiaMe Fnrth an Mm AMERICAN HOUSE, Farrell a Saadrraaa, Prana. SPECIAL RATES to Theatre Troupts, Traveling Men. tto. Livery eonnootol SHiCTltKICr STHKET. In considering your dec oration for the coming cele bration be sure to see the Dennison Decorative Lines at CRANSTON'S Effective and inexpensive. Jun23daw June Thofe who are shout to furnish near homes. We have the. utmost confidence that we have the finest display ot House Furnishing in Eastern Connecticut. Wo can ratle interestingly with oti shout the styles, finishes and qualities of the furni'nr we carry, hut sumVe it to nay tie carry the beit that Is manufactured snd. stand back of every piece of furniture Wfc sell by our own guarantee. Our prices are rlhu M; HOURIGAN, Tel. 1I3-4. Juns.i 62-66 Main Street NEWMARKET HOTEL, ril eoa-v.ll Ava. Flrat-claai wlces. lic.iors end rig a, laala and W.-I'h rarctitt ra m ori. Jooa Iii-aUfc. jfrwa. 11. tC k, ' T-i.r' mi-nr. 11 11 lit -ii 1- Brides