Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, APRIL 29, 1912
Hartford. Benedict M. lloldon Is
lieing up his law offices in Hartford
and is moving In Xpw Yovk. where he
has started practice. Ho 1s to take
no new business in Hartford, but will
try some iw he has pending in tlie
court. Mr. lloldon s family will live
In this city for the (.resent, but later
he Intends to move his family to New
C ASTO R I A
Items in the Basement
That Will Be of Good
Value to You For Spring
Old Dutch Cleanser 10c can 3 for
11ED E Cleanser me can 3 for 25c
Veteran Dust Exterminator, large
Tin Wash Boilers with strons
copper bottom, size 8 $1.10.
All topper Uoilers, size 8 $3.00.
feixe ? $3.25.
Water Clothes Lines 25c for 50 ft.
Galvanized Water Fails, size 8 to 10
15c, size 12 to H 25c
Galvanised Water Pails with wood
handle, size 14, 45c.
Tin Water Pails, wood handle, size
Heavy Liske Tin Pails, size 14 50c
Heavy Nickel Plated Tea Kettle in
four sizes, 89c, 98c, $1.10 and $1.25
Heavy Galvanized Garbage Cans,
with outside cover. Three sizes 39c
for small size, 45c for medium size,
and 60c for large size.
Ked and cane chairs for Verandah
or Bungalows, strongly made $2.50 to
The nearest, imitation of stained
glass made, 18 inches wide and sells
for 25c yard.
The H. C Murray Co.
One pair of Boy's or Girl's
extension Roller Skates Free
with one pound of Baking
THE T. R. SADD CO.
760 Main Street,
HIRAM N. FENN
UNDERTAKER end FMBALMER
62 Church St.. Willirnamic, Ct.
Telephone Lady Assistant
DR. F.C. JACKSON Dentist,
Painless Extracting and
Filling a Specialty
'52 Main Street,
umoke & mipm,
(.Successor to Sessions & Elmore)
Embalmers enJ lunarai lireclars,
60-62 No.-th Street.
F. a. SPRING. Piano Tuner
'i'niTo lS'-4. V.'il'.iinnntle. Conn,
A. nti-a variety r FTh FUb; lo
V. allocs. Oystara and Clam, at
STRONG'S FISH lUMtf.23 Null St.
WITK.t ou want t put yeur fctisl
ren hrnr iae public, there la ne ma
a'UTTi HMtr '.hHii ihreuc iha advertis
ing column ol I'll ttuileiia.
I 1 H. T iM'.uf
What Is Going On Tonight.
San Jose Council, No. 14. Knights o
Culun'btis. Annual Hull in Town Mall.
Xatchaug bodge, No. 22. Knights of
Moving rictures at the Bijou and
FOR WINDHAM CRIME
Chief Richmond Locks Up Robert
Jenkins, Charged with Criminal As
sault. About 6.43 o'clock Sunday morning
Chief E. H. Richmond of the police
department received a complaint from
ex-Selectman William V. Elaine of
Windham that a woman had been
criminally assaulted in her house nea
tht: railroad station on the Providence
division of the New Haven system at
oath Windham early Sunday morn
ins. Chief Richmond went on the case
HI S o'clock and had landed his man
and obtained sufiiclent evidence to
hold him for court this (.Monday)
morning, about 5.:)u Sunday afternoon.
Tue woman was Agnes Allen, a Scotch
woman, who lives alone near the South
Windham station. About X o'clock
Sunday morning a man crawled
through the window and ravished her.
chief Richmond landed his man, a
mulatto. Robert Jenkins, aged US, at
a house on Jackson place, this city.
The man denied the crime and said lie
couid prove an alibi. His story was
investigated, lie was taken to Leb
anon, where he had been working for
Justice of the peace Reuben P. Bur
gess, who said Jenkins had been back
to the house Saturday evening about
12 o'clock, but did not come In. He
had come to Willimantte on an early
evening car and returned to South
Windham at H.15 o'clock and gone to
Lebanon and then went into the house
of -Mrs. K. Wulkup, between 12 and 1.
Being recognized by a fourteen-year-old
girl, who slept with her mother,
as it was bright moonlight, and called
him by name. Jenkins left, and when
outside in the road tired a shotgun
into the air. lie later weut back to
South Windham and entered the Allen
home anil committed the crime for
which he is held. The Lebanon au
thorities are to get out a warrant for
breaking and entering. His home is
in Richmond, Ya. The catch was a
gooii, nne and Chief Richmond is com
mended for his iine work in the case.
George W, Duncklee Visiting Judge
George W. Duncklee, an attorney of
Huston, is the guest of his college
friend, Judge William A. Arnold. At
torney Duncklee is Held secretary of
the North American Civic League for
Immigrants, an organization composed
of wealthy men. having for its pur
pose the education and Americaniza
tion of immigrants. Attorney Dunck
lee's visit to this city is most oppor
tune, as tlie strike is on at the local
plant of the American Thread com
pany. He attended a meeting of the
slrikers Saturday forenoon and was
deeply interested in the events that
transpired there. It is expected that
Daniel Chauncey Brewer of Boston,
president of the same organization,
will be in this city within a week to
deliver an audi ess before the Willi
mantic board of trade.
FIFTEEN HUNDRED, STRIKE.
Representatives of Labor Organiza
tions Advise Thread Company's Em
ployes to Remain Out Until Demand
for Flat Ten Per Cent. Increase Is
Granted General Boss to Announce
Owners' Reply at 5 o'clock This Aft
ernoon. The second day of the strike, the
biggest the city of Willimantic has yet
seen, saw approximately l,uU0 hands
out from the plant of the American
Thread company. All of No. 2 and
No. 4 mills of the company were out
and some in other departments. The
the com pauv'Is c"i yUed up and '
the finishing department will be in a
similar condition in a few days unless
the mill owners grant the demands of
tho strikers for the flat increase of
ten per cent, they had ligured up
on receiving. The strikers are firm in
their intention to prolong tiie strike
indefinitely if necessary in order that
their demands may be met.
Enthusiastic and orderly mass meet
ings were held Saturday and Sunday
in the town hall. When the mass
meeting of strikers was called in the
town hall at lo o'clock Saturday morn
ing the women were shown to seats
upon tiie main floor by ushers, and the
men directed to the seats in the bal
cony until all the women and girls
had been seated and then the. remain
ing men and boys were, permitted to
stand In the aisles and at the rear of !
the seats on the main floor. Commit- j
tees from every room and represent - i
1ng each department In Ihe two mills
that are on sirlke handled the crowd
In (in excellent manner and everything
was orderly and quiet.
The speakers Included one at least
from practically every nationality em
ployed in the local mills and every re
mark was listened to with attention,
no mutter what language the speaker
Wus using. All the speakers main
tained it was unfair to the manufac
turing department mploycs to in
crease the pay of those in oiher de-
pal Unenis without iing Liiem a like
One speaker said that the strikers
had made on mistake. When we re
ceived our pay Friday, he said, we
should have appointed a committee to
wait, upon General Boss and ascertain
why the company had not granted the
increase promised and gone back to
our work, and then if the company
failed to give a satisfactory answer,
to have struck; but now that we ale
out we must stand together and stay
out uniil the company grants tiie flat
ten per cent, increase.
It was announced that some out of
town r-iicekers would arrive at noon
and that another meeting would be
DARKENS GRAY HAIR.
Safe Scalp Tonic Gives Color and
Beauty to the Hair.
I or all the workers of the city who
Ton don't have to have gray hair or j ar ln sympathy with the movement,
faded hair if you don't want to. Why ! t0 take steps toward an organization
look old or unattractive? If your hair! the iiite of whicn has never before
is gray or faded, you can change it : heen contemplated in the city of YVilli
easlly, quickly and effectively by usins j manUc.
Wyetn'b since Mid Sulphur Hair The afternoon's meeting was ad
Remedy. Apply a little tonight, and In I jourueu quietly and ail left the hall in
the morning you will be agreeably sur- j an orderly manner.
prised a! inn results Irom a single
applicn iirm. J ito gray hairs will be less
conspicuous, and after a few more
applications v.' Ill ha restored to natural
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur also quick
ly removes dandruff, leaves the sculp
i lean and healiliy. and nroniotes tho
growth of Cm hair, It Is a clean,
who esome dl eS Tie w hlell ma V he nse.l
at any time wilh perfect safety,
Get a fifty ,-en! l.i"t t lo from
druggist today,, and See how quickly it
will restore lim youilil'iil color ami
beauty of vour hair and forever end
the nasty dandruff, hot, itchy, scalp
and falliiui hnir. A!! druggist snll it
c;lp-l' niiintee Thai liu: noosey will
he lef'uuilt .1 if You rife not. aiislied
after fair trial. Ag.-m Tiie Leu At Os
JEY.'cTT CITY HOTEL
New and Up-to-date in avery
IRA F. LEWIS. Prm.-letor.-
held In the afternoon. Adjournment
was taken until 1 o'clock, when the
hundreds of strikers, . augmented by
workers from some of the other mills
of the company, gathered and held an
other enthusiastic and orderly meet
ing. Organizer from A. F. of L.
Joseph. J. Cunningham, an organizer
from the American Federation of La
bor, arrived, and was met by a com
mittee from the strikers and escorted
to the town hall to be received with
a burst of cheers. Mr. Cunningham
addressed the assembled strikers on
the necessity of organisation.
Representative of I. W. W.
The most effective speech of the
afternoon session was delivered by an
out of town representative of the In
dustrial Workers of the World. The
speaker stated that the company would
grant the demands of the strikers If
the strikers only held out and made
them do It. The company would even
tually have to do so and all that was
needed was the firmness of the strik
ers. He said that when the strike at
the thread company was finished, the
Industrial Workers of the World would
start witii the other mills in the city.
This speech was followed by one in
Polish that was listened to with at
tention, the speaker showing that he
was thoroughly conversant with the
situation. There was deafening ap
plause at the conclusion of the re
marks. General Boss Advises Return to Work
A committee was selected from
among the strikers to confer with Gen.
Kugene S. Ross, agent for the com
pany locally, and the meeting was ad
journed until 5 o'clock to hear the
report. The committee went to inter
view .Mr. Boss, who told them that he
himself could not grant them the flat
ten per cent, demanded, but that if
they would go back to work Monday
he would get in communication with
the New York officials and give them
an answer some timo Monday after
noon. He said that as far as he was
concerned he would giadly grant them
the increase, but he was powerless to
The committee told him they desired
to convey his message to the strikers,
who were in waiting at the town hall.
The general said they could return to
him again in the evening with their
decision. The committee reported to
the main body of strikers at 5 o'clock
and it was decided to remain out until
they heard whether they were to re
ceive the flat ten per cent sought or
Decision to Remain Out.
In the evening the committee re
turned to General Boss and told him
they were going to stay out until the
company granted Ihe raise. General
Ross informed the committee he would
confer with New York officials and
would give them an answer Monday at
Sunday morning the strikers' com
mittee held a meeting at 10 o'clock
and perfected arrangements for the
meeting to be held in the afternoon.
At 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon hun
dreds and hundreds of strikers gath
ered in the town hall und held an
Addressed by Mist Flynn.
The fact was reported to the strik
ers that Agent Boss would receive an
answer Monday afternoon und would
give it to them through their com
mittee at 5 o'clock. After an intro
ductory speech, the chairman of the
meeting introduced Miss Elizabeth
Gurley Flynn, the young woman rep
resenting the Industrial Workers of
the World, who did so much toward
effecting a strong organization among
the strikers in Lawrence during the
recent strike. Miss Flynn is the most
able woman who ever spoke to any
kind of a local audience and every re
mark was given the closest attention.
eliciting frequent applause from the
strikers and friends. She delivered
an Impassioned appeal to all to stand
together, and unless the raise was
forthcoming by 6 o'clock this (Mon
day) afternoon to go down to the
mills of the American Thread com
pany Tuesday morning and establish a
deavor to induce everv other employe
of the mills not now on strike to come
out until all had obtained their de
mands. This was received with en
, thusiastic applause.
I .Miss Flynn drew vivid word pictures
1 of the Industrial Workers and the
bosses and tneir respective families,
She alluded to tho successful culmina
tion ol tne great Lawrence strike.
I which was fundamentally the means
of increasing the pay of fully 300,000
industrial workers throughout New
Lngiand. She delivered a scathing de
j nunciation of John Golden and the
; organizers under his supervision, and
. the methods adopted by them, styling
i tnem woefully inadequate to cope with
! the emergency as it was presented at
i Lawrence and elsewhere. She suid that
in all tiie thirty years of the exist
ence of the organization of which
John Golden was the head. It had nev
er settled a strike like the recent one
ill Luwrence, or the one in Lowell, but
thut it fell lo the part of the Industrial
Workers of the World to do so, which
they had done, and in such a manner
that it would brook no misconstruc
tion. Cither speakers followed and outlined
In various languages what Miss Flynn
had so concisely set forth.
Other Oranizers Coming.
The chairman stated that there
would be various organizers here Mon
day to get the strikers to organize.
Among those to come would be John
Smith from Lawrence, a Pole of edu
cation and one well versed in the mat
ter of organization. There would alHO
be a French organizer from Lawrence
Announcement was made that there
would be another meeting Monday aft
ernoon to hear what the bosses had to
offer, and thut if it was not favurable.
granting the flat ten per cent., .that
every etfort would be exerted to band
tiie strikers together in such a com
pact organization that not a wheel
would be turned in the plant of the
company and not a yard of thread
would be manufactured in the Thread
city until the demands of the .strikers
had been granted to their . satisfac
tion. There is to be a mammoth meet
ing this (.Monday) evening, in the
event of failure upon the part of the
company to comply with the demand
John F. Doyle Expired While His
Daughter Was Getting Him Some
John F. Doyle, aged 49, died sud-
ienl at his home. 12 Factory street, a
I little niter 7 o'clock Saturday morn
ing. He had been afflicted with rheu
I mutism for the oast two years, but of
lalo Ids condition was greatly lm
I proved, ho thai li0 had been able to
I work, Saturday morning he dirt not
! go p. work, kb the department in the
! ii.i eho't'sn w iievo tie was employed vus
sunt Hewn tor the uu , lie aa at
teinling io some iiaht work about the
yard and went into the house, and told
a member of the family that ho leit
pains around his heart and lay down
upon a lounge and one of his daughter
went to get some medicine for him,
and lie died almost immediately, Dr.
(nven O'Neill was called, but owing to
the nuture of the cane he notiiind Med.
leal Examiner Dr. Louis I, Mason, who
after an examination pronounced death
dua to rheumatism of the heart.
When a lad deceased with his par
ents came to this country from Ire
land, locating In Manchester, and about
25 years ago moved to this city with
his family and ever since had been an ,
employe of the American Thread com
pany. There survive five daughters and
two sons: Mrs. Chester Wright of New
Tort, the Misses Alice. Helen, Theresa
and Sadie Doyle of this city. James of
New York and John Doyle of this city,
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morgan
Doyle, of Lowell, Vt., a sister, Mrs.
George Roc.hleau, and a brother,
Thomas Doyle, of Central V.illage.
Mary, the Infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Curran, of High street,
died Friday afternoon at St. Joseph's
hospital. The funeral was held Satur
day afternoon at 3 o'clock, with burial
in St. Joseph's cemetery.
Frederick Lee Swift.
Frederick Lee Swift, 58. died Satur
day morning at 4.20 o'clock at his
home, 8S Spring street, following an
illness of six days with pneumonia.
The news of Mr. Swift's death came as
a great shock to friends and acquaint
ances. Although It was known that
his condition had been considered seri
ous, It was thought thut he would re
He was a native of Mansfield, born
May 4, 1653, a son of Earl and Lucy
(Bailey) Swift. Mr. Swift was one of
the four oVIginal mail carriers appoint
ed at the time the delivery service was
established In Willimantic, Oct. 1, l&'H,
and had been a regular carrier ever
since. He was considered an efficient
and faithful employe of the govern
ment. There survive a widow and a
daughter, Miss Hazel Swift.
Tax All Collected Except $4,722.
Saturday Town Tax Collector J. B.
Baldwin reported that he had collect
ed $56,313.5? on the list for 1911, which
calls for a total tax of $61, 0H5.fi), leav
ing only a balance of $4,722.3". uncol
lected at present. He also stated that
all of the town lists prior to that for
1811 had been settled.
Home from Golden State.
Edward F. Stack pole, who has been
spending the winte- in Pasadena, Cel..
has returned to this city lor a visit
Mrs. Honors Moran.
The funeral of Mrs. Honors Moran
was held Saturday morning from her
home, 236 Valley street, with requiem
high mass at St. Joseph church at 9
o'clock, of which Rev. Phiilp J. Mooney
was the celebrant. During the mass
Lead, Kindly Lijht, was sung by Miss
Katherine Kennedy and Face to Face
by Miss Veronica McKeon. The bear
ers were grandsons of the deceased:
I)enni3, Maurice, Edward, Henry,
Thomas and John Moran. Burial was
in St. Joseph's cemetery.
Ralph H. Buell and Rachel Blizzard,
both of Columbia, called at the par-
sonaKo of tho Methodist Kpiscopal
church on Prospect street Saturday
morning at 9.3') o'clock and were mar
ried by Rev. Louis M. Flocken. The
ceremony was witnessed by Mr. and
Mrs. ICug-.-ne Winter, also tf Colttmbit.
RHDADES BOUND OVER.
Court Finds Probable Cause in Case of
Contractor Accused of Fraud
Against the State.
Saturday the case of the state vs
Edg-ar Rhjades of this city, charged
with an attempt to defraud the state
of Connecticut by inducing Charles A,
Capen of this city to have inserted in
a bill a charge of $164 for painting at
the C'jnnecticut Agricultural cobese
temporary dining hall, knowing that
the claim was a false one, was taken
up before Judge William A. Arnold in
the police :ourt.
Mr. Rhoades entered a plea of not
guilty. He was represented by Attor
ney Samuel 1. Harvev. Charles A.
Capen was the first witness called by
the state and he said that he was a
trustee of the Connecticut Agricultural
college and also secretary of that
board. In 1809 an act was passed by
the general assembly appropriating
money for the erection of cottages and
a temporary dining hall, rnd by the
terms of the act Colonel Jarvis, L. J.
StcrrB and himself were made the
building committee. The committee
contracted with Mr. Rhoades for tlie
erection of the dlnnm hall, the contract
price being approximately $17,000. and
same had b"tn paid upon order of tho
building committee. When the con
tract had been awar led the matter of
its supervision he,d been entirely left
with Mr. Palmer of Meriden, who was
the architect. Concerning the bill for
$164, under consideration, Mr. Capen
stated that Mr. Rhoades had come into
his office one day and said that he
was a poor hand at writing and de
rired witness to make out his (Mr.
Rhoades') bill for extra work that he
had done at the college. Mr. Capen
said that he sat down at his typewriter
and wrote the items as Mr. P.hoades
called them oft to him from memoran
da that he had Th bill was then put
before the building committee and a
dispute followed and it recently came
up before the entire board of trustees
and had never been paid. On cross
examination witness stated that the
architect would not dve his approval
to the bill for $104 for extra parnting.
One interview between the building
committee and Mr, Rhoades was held
relative to the matter and Mr. Capen
said that he had personally had two
talks with Mr. Rhoades about the bill.
Judge L. J. Storrs, another trustee
of the college and a member of the
building committee, testified that the
bill in question had been disputed and
that tho architect would not approve it,
maintaining that it wrs excessive for
the amount of work done. President
C L. Beach of the college testified that
after the dirdna hall had been com
pleted there was some extra work
done. -n the top floor of tlie building
six additional rooms had been providod
for, a partition removed in the base
ment and another partition removed
and these pariitions when removed had
not bom painted. On cross examina
tion President. Beach stated that the
appropriation for the building had
been exhausted and that the executive
committer nf llio ,f,lldp find nr-reed
to have the extra work done and the
cost if same paid for out of the regu-
iar funds and had so instructed the
building committee to go ahead and
complete the work.
Arthur E. Atkins of Mansfield testi
fied that he had done the painting on
the dining hall under a contract with
Mr. Rhoades and was to receive $224
for the job and as for what extra
painting he did it was worth about
$39. $25 for the basement and $11 for
odds and ends. Edgar Rhoades had
wanted him to mal e bis bill larger,
telling him that others Interested in
the erection and construction of the
bnild'ng were holdinsr out their hands
and wanted something and he knew
that they vt.- petting it.
Mr, Atkins stated that he had told
Rhoa-ies th't he did not care to get
mixed up In anythinjr like thut. as it
would eventim'ly come out. Rhoades
had te-Ut him that it would not he
known, lo,! Vr A;kins :.ii't;ne. 1 !ai
a a h hn.l he, n in Minstteld for The
past 17 ycar lie ("lessed thai did
not earw to lake any ehai'-wv Arytis
ThainysiMi. who worked for- Mr. At
ktna, testified that he overheard
Reda Ml Atkina that they all had
their hands out,
Tne defense tartd at 1.15 p, r.i.
wjta Ml-, Rhoafie en ihs Und He
read the specifications for the painting
and then told of the work as it hau
been done, lie said that be had never
received a bill from Atkins for the
extra painting and that Atkins had
refused to give him one. He claimed
that he hid pail Atkins about Slot) on
account, tie received a statement from
Atkins on luly 15 for $10!, being the
balance that he owed Atkins on that
date. He had asked Atkins what
would be right to charge for the extra
painting, mentioning $165, and Atkins
had told him that It was worth all of
that . He had asked Lawyer Capen to
make out his bill as ho was a poor
hand at figures. He said that the bill
was made out on the typewriter and
that he had called off the items to Mr.
Capen and that the bill for $184 was
among the items. Concerning the
statement about people holding out
their hauls. Mr. Rhoades emphatically
leniea naving- made anv such state
He got around it by savin? rhrit one
day Mr. Atkins hud asked him how
he was coming out on the contract ami
Rhoades said he did not knnv ns he
had n -t iigurjd up at tiie time. Atkins
told him that he had lived in Mans
field some years and he (Rhoades)
would soon find out what the people
were, as they would be holding their
hands out. Not a word was said con.
rnlmr Messrs. Cat-en and Storrs in
this connection. Atkins asked him if
Chatles A. Capen w,-s his lesal adviser
and Rhoades had ; !d him thr Mr.
Capen had made out some bills for
him. Atkins then told him ihat be
ought to, get som-one lse. '
Held for Superior Court.
Arguments were made bv the attor
neys for the state and the accused. The
court finding probable cause, bound
the accused over to the nex term of
the superior court under the same
bonds that he has been enjoying his
liberty upon for the pest week and a
half. The session lasted nraeticaily
May Lose an Eye.
As a result of John Ziota calling
Louis Sokolowski's wife a scab, both
men are under arrest charged with
drunk and breach of tho peace and the
latter is m ht. Joseph's iiospital with
a badly ponged out eye and minor cuts.
The men were up in the i'.riek Row
late Saturdsv evening and in talking
over the strike the argument arose
and the names called. Ziota made
mplaint to the police and "ifSeers
Enander and McArthnr ma!e tl-e er
rests about 12.20 a. m. Sundisy morn
ing. Hokolowski was removed to th
hospital and Dr. Owen O'Neill is afraid
that he will lose his eye. Tin fight
was with bottles, it is understood.
Baltic Runaway Returned.
The police r-ceived word from the
Baltic authorities late Saturday even
ing that Wilfred Marchessesult, aged
IT, had run away from that village and
Lieut. D.-.niel Killourey located him at
!i hotel in this city arnr locked hira tip.
The Baltic authorities came for him
Taken Suddenly III.
William K. Burlingham was taken
ill while attending a music recital in a
Main street store Saturday evening and
removed to his home on Prospect
street In a tnxicab. A physician was
summoned and Mr. Burlingham was
reported to he better Sunday, although
a little weak.
Mrs. Eliza Olin is visiting friends hi
Frank Phillips of Hampton was in
the city 3 xt 'inlay.
Dog licenses now due. May 1, next
Wednesday, is last day. adv.
Michael Ij. Hickey and son, George
W., spoilt Saturday in Hartford.
Paul K';llcy of Colchester was a
guest of friends in Willimantic Satur
day. Mr. and Mrs. If. H. Davenport of
Pomlret were in the city for a brief
M. J. Kelley of Norwich was in town
Saturday attending the funeral of Mrs.
Mrs. Elhtn Parke of Contra! Falls,
R. I., is a guest of Mrs. Ruth Purinton
of Summit street.
John rt. McCarthy of Springfield.
Mass., spent the week end at the home
Some of the every-day beverages are harmful to heart, nerves and digestion.
Mothers refuse coffee and tea to their children, yet hy strange inconsist
ency, use these beverages themselves.
Sooner or later, according to the natural strength of
results are sure to follow.
All the family may drink
The change from coffee or tea to Fostum has
to thousands; and the delightful flavour of Poslum
makes the change easy and pleasant,
bor quick, convenient serving, try
IT AN i
REGULAR POSTUM 15c size
makes So cups; 25c size
makes 50 cups.
lit ' . A
Codicr's Weekly, in its issue t September L IM1, published nn
article entitled "Here Are Foods That Are Pure." by Margaret Wagner.
There was printed in this artl-'le "A List From Which. Housewives .May
Choose Without Doubt or 1 1 sitancy." This list was tiie result of sev
eral years analytical work by the pupils of the Stale Normal School at
Westtield, Massachusetts, under the direction of Professor Lewis B.
Ailyn. KING'S PUREMALT is mentioned among the food moducts of
absolute pure duality. The ii'dorsi moot, of this preparation and the
publication of the article by Collier's Weekly was unsolicited by Ihe
KING'S PUREMALT, with the addition of hypophosphites of iron
and lime, is a medicinal tonic recognized for many years- as a most,
dependable, strength-giving:, body-building li-iuid food, only the choicest
materials are used in its manufacture. It is without an filial and is
recommended generally by physicians.
KING'S PUREMALT is sold at all drug sf-r. s and in strict con
formity wilh the Pure Food and I 'rug Act of June 20, J'.u'ii. Send for
prices to your druggist or to us.
KING'S PUREMALT DEPARTMENT
36-33 Kawley Street, Boston.
of his parents. Mr. and
McCarthy, of Sprii.-r Mi
Sunday in the Churches Meeting of
Pros and Cons Club Sleight of Hand
At tho Baptist church Sunday at the
morning service the pastor. Rev. it. 1 .
Remington, took u.s tue subject ot his
discourse Heroines of Faith. At the
special eveuing .service the
spoke on Gods Battlefield.
Rev. H. A. l'.lak- of Hartford
prtai hed at the morning service In the
W. B. Cornish of Wesleyan preached
at the Sunday evening service in the
Albert Fargo of Salem was a caller
Johi Pradshavv of wiliinmntic was a
Colchester visitor Friday.
JoS'-ph Laziosk was in Tsflvillp Sat-
Pros and Cons Meet.
Tlie Pros and Cons club met in the
Boys' club rooms Sunday afternoon at
3 o'clock. The programme follows:
Curent L'vents. Jeremiah Shea: Im
promptu. Michael Shea: debate. Ue
solved. That Cnited States senators
should be elected by direct w.ie ..if the
people. AfTirmalitp, M;iuri-c J. T -nan;
negative. George V. Cavar.augii:
criticisms. After (''.- vrotrraninie a
business meeting wfs held.
Evening of Lecjerdemain.
Pierson, tne prcsiidK'Vn-, gave a
very pleasing cRtprtnlnmciit in the
This is regular Postum in concentrated form
No boiling made in the cup ready to serve
Postum made right is row
served at most Hotels, Restau
rants, Lunch Rooms, Soda
Instant Postum is put up in
air-tight tins and sold
a Reason "for POSTUM
Cereal Company. Utnitel. Hattlc Creek, Mu lligan
THAT TIRED FEELING
COMES WITH SPRING
IT GOES WITH TIIE USE OF
A tonic combining the nutri
tive properties of mailed barley
and the stimulating qualities of
hops with hypephosites of
Iron and Lime.
If you suffer from nervous
ness and indigestion if appetite
fails you and sleep does not give
you rest you need a tonic.
Is The Best of AH Tonics
wineglass wilh meals and Ixfoie r
will work wonders in a short time.
etnpel Friday evening iiiifkr 1'ie an-
eipices of the i 'oiief -ationnl Vo',;ri .
Funeral of David F. Winter Provi
dence Man Buys Out. Theatra Co
The f.inr-i.il of Ijavid F. Winter too
plru e at bis homo m West S'nfford on
Saiur!.i afternoon at 2.:;0. Bov. I ,( -
I m''" '. I loi ti'ti
of th Methods;
Burial win ju th?
a ur n oiii'-i.i i cu.
M'ss Frieda. Rami, formerly supT
visor of music in the public schools
visited friends in town last week.
Comique Theater Sold.
Walter K. On en of Boston, who h;i
been tne. owner of the "omirue theanr
since it opened le-re ocer a w-ur ag"
lias sold out to CharlcH W'lliama of
Pro ideiu e .h-. liiiams runs the
'.'a.'-ino ru-' ing picture bouse in Pro i -
i deiue. IP- wi l I, ikc po.--eviori ; t
j one-. Adrian Ro-n, inn. has bw-n th
j local manager, will r-liirn to II Hon.
j - -
Competition Amonq Truats.
Comi-etition among these little Stnr.
card 'Ml companies? Sure. I-"ai b
tri'ig !, dclare- tiie biggest dlvidi c
New Haven. -Five dollars and ro'
of col.ti was Tiie price tiyed hv JudiM
I 1 L ill t:ie police court for !.': the'l
of a loaf r.f pound cake bv Thorn!
Oatnpii'-il, who was al.-o changed wi'l
the individual, ill
with certainty of benefit.
brought health and comfort
(very like Uiat of good Java)
INSTANT I OSTUM P.Oc tin
iiial-.es 4" tii ."0 t ups ; r.Or tin
make I'd to Utl" ctips.
j tTT JOSTUM jj'
- i; Nv; :
;l PosTua C h
m'C Cereal 5