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NORWICH BULLETIN, SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1912 Murray's Boston Store Willimantic, Conn. GUARANTEED OUR JULY SALE is in fulVswing and every de partment is full of saving op portunities. Will you share with the rest? White Goods, Cotton and Sheeting at Clearance Prices. Ifr coLPi ...J . II i WHITE GOODS 40-INCH LAWN, of fine quality, us ually sold at 20c a yard Sale jjrius 17c a yard. 43-INCH NAINSOOK, box of 12 yards Sale price $1.85 a box. ENGLISH LONG CLOTH, 12-yard f ece Sale prices $1.1-5, $1.35 ami $1.65 a piece. WHITE GOODS for Walsting and Suitings, in very small stripes and frirea, worth !ao a yard Sale price 18c WILLIMANTIC. A What li Go!-g On Tonight. Moving Pictures at the Bijou and Scenic Temple. . . . Dancing at the Casino, Lakeside Park, South Coventry. SODOM BRAWL. Better a Smile Than a Frown. The saint who Smiles does a great eal more goodin the world than the saint with a lung -ace. PILLOW CASES CASES, 45x6 Pale price PILLOW 11c PILLOW CASES, of a tetter quality, :x3S Pate price 14e PILLOW CASES, Sale price 16o test quality, 45x3 COTTONS t-!n?B UNBLEACHED COTTON Sal price 5o a yard. SMnch UNBLEACHED COTTON, of a better quality Sale price 7!2o a yard. 9-tnch UNBLEACHED COTTON- SaJe price 8e a yard. 40-mch UNBLEACHED COTTON, better quality, 9o a yard. 3-lnch FRUIT-OF-THE -LOOM COT TON Pale price 9o a yard. 3-ineh WHITE CAMBRIC Sale price 11 e a yard. C ASTOR I A 'lor Infants and Children. The Kind You Vim Always Bought Bears Bignatu Compound Interest SHEETINGS tl-rneh pood quality BROWN SHEET-. INGS Pale price 25c a yard. 11-inch better quality BROWN SHEETING Sale price 27o a yard, tl-inrh good quality BLEACHED SHEETING Sale price 27c a yard. BED SHEETS HEMMED SHEETS, Sl-30 Sale pric. 44e; TIi'O. 39e. Bat quality HEMMED SHEETS, lix!0 Sale price'75e HEMMED SHEETS, Six?? Pale prio to Has Earned More lhan Speculation. If. you don't believe that compound tnirerest lias earned more money than speculation call and Inquire or write to this bank, where, money at Interest 1s better than high-grade stocks or bonds. It earns as much as safe se curities, and the value of the principal never fluctuates; your money is al ways worth mo cents on the, dollar, and your funds are always available. Open An Account By Mail The Willimantic Savings Institute accepts deposits from any person any where. You can use the mails with perfect safely and nobody need know your banking business unless you choose to tell it. Send money in check or money order payable to The Willimantic Savings Institute, or cash In registered letter, and e will open your account and send your bank book and full Instructions. Your money and Interest can be drawn at any time. The Willimantic Savings Institute .. ' (Established 1842.) H. C. MURRAY, President. N. D. WEBSTER, Treasurer. HOSIERY for Women, Misses and Chil dren that Presents Some Won-J derful Saving WOMEN'S BLACK COTTON HOSE, double soles, worth 124c Sale price 7c WOMEN'S FANCY LISLE HOSE, worth 60c Sale price 19c. WOMEN'S BLACK AND TAN COT TON HOSE, regular 124c- quality Sal price 10c a pair. WOMEN'S BURSON SEAMLESS HOSE, regular and out-sizes gala price 20o a pair. WOMEN'8 MERCERIZED COTTON SILKINE HOSE, black, tan and colors, with strong garter top Sale price 21 e a pair. WOMEN'S SPLIT SOLE, LIGHT WEIGHT COTTON HOiJE, regular and out-sizes, regular 2ic quality Sale price. 21 o a pair. MrSSES' PINE RIBBED HOSE, reg ular IBo quality Sale price 10c a Pair. MISSES PINE RIBBED WHITE COT TON HOSE, regular 15c quality Pale price 10e. BOYS' FINE RIBBED HOSE, regular 15c quality Sale price 10c a pair. BOYS' HEAVY SCHOOL HOSE, reg ular lie quality Sale price 11 I ri ir. CHILDREN'S HOSE, all colors, re ulsr Zic quality ale price Zlo a pair. Let us help you get rid of the most deadly enemy of mankind. The fly carries filth and germs of disease and should be attacked in its feeding and breeding place. The Hodge Outdoor Fly Exterminator will do the work. They can be hunq on anythina anv where are inexpensive 25o Daisy Fly Killers 15o Wire Fly Killer 10o Pyramid Fly Catchers . ... 5c MEN'S FURNISHINGS MEN'S WORKING SHIRTS, in Khaki Madras and Sateen, in black and colors, regular KOc quality Sale prices 3&e. THE GIANT AND POPULAR SHIRTS for men and boys, stiff bosom, de tachable puffs Sale price 42c. MEN'S MUSLIN NIGHT SHIRTS, with or without collar, worth 75c Sale price 44c. MEN'S NEGLIGEE DRESS SHIRTS, Hsrmony Percale, w.lue J1.00, now 79c CHILDREN'S AND INFANTS' WEARING APPAREL CHILDREN'S WHITE DRESSES worth up to $5.00 Sale prices $1.29 to $2.39: bettor quality $3.25 up to $3.89. CHILDREN'S GINGHAM DRESSES rlaln. checked or striped, trimmed with bands of contrasting material age 2 to f years Sale prices 21c, 44c and 64c: ase 6 t 14 ear.f-,Sale prices Kc to $1.89. INFANTS' BONNETS, In muslin, lane and harr.nurg trimmed Sale prices 21c, 44c, 64c and 84c. BABY COATS. In Bedford cord and cheviots -Sale prices $1.19, $1.48, $1.98 and $2.48. The H. C. Murray Co own with Flies John Boazkiwicz Knocked Uneonsioue by a Big Bartender. The police received ' a hurry call shortly after 6 -o'clock Friday night to "Come to Sodom," as a man had killed another and a free for all fight was in progress in Adam Gajewskl's saloon at 81 Main street, where the affray started. Chief E. H. Richmond, with Officers Louis Paulhus and Allan McArthur, were driven to the place in an auto mobile by John B. Edgarton. An in vestigation showed that no one was kiiled, but that John Boszkiwicz was lying in an inconscious condition in a pool of blood on the kitchen floor of a house, 'nearby where he had been taken.. ' The man's skull was laid open with a blackjack wielded by Alexander,-iJnder, a bartender for Gajewski. Uhe saloon was packed to the doors 'when the police arrived and it was with difficulty that they could worm their way through the dense mass of humanity comprising a few women, friends of the principals In the fracas. Under was taken to headquarters, locked up and charged with assault It is not known how seriously Boszkl wicz is injured and that cannot be de termined for . a day or so. He may have sustained internal Injuries. The police took two clubs away from the saloon, a policeman's big night stick and a short, heavy pocket billy, or blackjack. Linder was released on bail later In the evening, but will be arraigned in police court before Judge William A. Arnold this (Saturday) morning. , Crane-Snow Marriage. Luther Clark Crane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Crane of Atwoodville, ManstieUj, and Miss Myra Alice Snow, dauirter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. now of 15 Mountain street. Willi mantle, were married June 22 at the home of the bride's parents. Rev. L. C. Rogers, pastor of Storrs Congre gational church, performed the cere mony. For the past two years the bride has taught the district school in Atwoodville. Mr. and Mrs. Crane have gone housekeeping at Storrs, where Mr. Crane is eTaloyed by the Connecticut agricultural college. BOOZE AND I. W. W. Combined to Make John Tyburski so Fractious That He Had to Be Arrested. John- Tyburski of 42 Brick row was arrested by Chief E. H. Richmond Fri day morning at 10 o'clock and locked up with, the charge of breach of the peace entered opposite his name on the police blotter. . Tyburski secured bonds a short time afterwards and engaged Attorney P. J. Danahey to defend him in police court this (Saturday) morning. His arrest was the result of some kind of a mtx-up at the Quidnick Windham Manufacturing company's plant Friday forenoon. He is a weaver there and went In to work, but did not do much, it is said, as he was nursing a "holdover'' from the- Fourth. He started to cut the cloth from his looms, but was told not to do so. He desisted for a time, but returned and tartedi in to cut the rolls off from he looms. He was ordered awav by Second Hand Patrick O'Brien but he would not go. and all attempts upon he part of Overseer Thomas Murrav and . his assistant would not quiet Ty burski, wno maintained that he would not leave the room. Words followed and there was a mix-up in which he received a couple of blows about the head and Second Hand O'Brien re ceived a bite from Tyburski upon the arm that tore the flesh to some extent. Tyburski Is alleged to have had a pair of scissors in his hands at the time end was quite unruly. Mr. Murray entered the complaint against the man and told the chief that O'Brien, other witnesses and him self, would appear in court Saturday morning. It Is claimed that Tyburski is a mem ber of the local branch of the I. W. Wr., and that he attempted to start trouble by cutting cloth before It was time for it to be removed from the loom. OBITUARY. -. . , Joseph Veil. Joseph, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Voile of 965 Main street, died Friday morning at the Norwich State hospital. Deceased was a young man and had been a patient at the institution about a year. There survive, 'besides the parents, four sisters, all of this pity. CONNECTICUT'S BANNER Placed on Exhibition by John deVioq Shows Effects of Baltimore Experiences. COLCHESTER "Vote for Women" Campaign Starts Aftermath of the Holiday Abraham Elgart Undergoes Surgical Operation. MYSTIC Friday afternoon, John deVicq placed upon exhibition in Brick & Sullivan's window the handsome silk banner of the Connecticut democratic delegates used in the national convention at Baltimore last week. It is of blue silk, bearing the inscription, "Our. choice for president Simeon E. Bald win." There is. however, a slight de fect in the coat of arms Inscribed on the banner, there being three oak leaves instead of grape vines. The error is laid to the artist in Bridge port. The standard, which Is eight feet high, bears at the top a triangle with. the word "Connecticut." It shows signs of the battle. A number of times delegates from other states attempted to tear it from Sergeant at arms de Vicq, but he "held the fort." The Baltimore Sun, In a write up of the Connecticut delegation, stated that the banner was the first to arrive in the city. There was also a four column cut of the Connecticut dele gation In the same issue In marching formation, with Mr. deVicq carrying the banner. All the delegates were easily recognizable. The banner will be taken Monday to the democratic state headquarters in New Haven. Pop Houle in Trouble. Pop Houle. a well known character about town, got into a bit of trouble Friday afternoon shortly before four o'clock at the corner of Main and Church streets. No one seems to know how the trouble started. Houle was stretched out on his back on the tar sidewalk near the entrance to Don dero s pool room and blood was streaming from his face. A big crowd congregated while Louis N. Dondero administered restoratives to the man while others bathed his head with wa ter. When Officer Paulhus arrived the man was assisted into an express wag on and taken to the station house where a physician was called to at tend him. It is not known whether the man fell because of his inebriated condition or whether someone struck him. The case is being investigated. Local Man Gets Contract. The missionary society of the Epis copal diocese of Hartford has awarded the contract to install the electrical work in the new St. Paul's church In this city to Elmer M. Young of Church street. Mrs. JAY M. SHEPARD succeeding ELMORE & SHEPARD Funeral Director asd Embalmer 60-62 North St., Willimantic Lady Assistant Tel. Connection DR. F. C. JACKSON Dentist, Painless Extracting and Filling a Specialty 752 Main Street, - Telephone Willimantic Auto Truck Moving LONG DISTANCE WORK A SPECIALTY Address: P. A. WEEKS, or 'Phone 350-2, 338-12 or 254-5, Willimantio CL HIRAM N. FENN UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 62 Church SL, Willimantic, Ct Telephone Lady Assistant E. H. spring. Piano Tuner CONTAGIOUS CASES. Dimock's Horses Sent to Bar Harbor. Friday afternoon Thomas Sears, sta ble superintendent for Mrs. H. F. Dimock of South Coventry, supervised the loading of five horses and two car riages into an express car that was at tached to the rear of the 3.40 north bound Central Vermont train en route for Bar Harbor, where Mrs. Dimock is spending a part of the season. A large touring car carrying a num ber of streamers and flags bearing the motto "Votes for Women" was in town Wednesday and distributed cir culars and tacked up large cards. The women passengers also made arrange ments for a meeting next week, when prominent speakers will address the people. A Quiet Fourth. The Fourth was one of the quietest ever known here. The usual bonfire was started at about 4 o'clock in the morning and the bells were rung. Dur ing the day the streets were nearly de serted. There was no attractions for the public not even a ball game. At 8 o'clock in the evening a large crowd gathered an - South Main street near the old hotel property to view the fire works display. The exhibition was very fine, there being a large number of rockets, mines, canities, etc. The Social club gave a pleasant tianca in Grange hall in the evening. Keny's Imperial orchestra furnished the music. Several out of town visitors attended. Frederick A. Smith of New Britain was the guest of relatives in town Friday. Mr. and Mrs William Cavanaugh of Beacon Fails and John Cavanaugh of New Haven are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Cavanaugh on Pleasant street. Charles R. Corey of Cromwell was a recent guest of his sister, Mrs. Thomas S. Clark. Undergoes Operation. Abraham Elgart was taken to St. Francis" hospital, Hartford, Wednesday afternoon, where he underwent an operation for appendicitis. Mr. Elgart was taken early Sunday morning with severe pains, and Dr. Tynan, wno wa called, decided Wednesday that an op eratlon was necessary. The operation was successfully performed and the patient is resting comfortably. Borough Briefs. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Brown of New York are at their summer residence on Broadway. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shailor and child and Mrs. Festus J. Shailor of North Westchester were recent callers here. Mrs. David Chapels has sold her res idence on Elmwood Heights to Wil liam H. Blacker, who owns the adjoin ing property. Mrs. Donavan of Pittsburg. Mrs Ann Murphy and Mrs. J. O. Sullivan of Willimantic were recent callers at the home of the Misses Cavanaugh on Turnervnle avenue. Commander George Brown was in Hebron the Fourth and acted as drum major of the Hebron Drum corps. Dr. Clark Otis and familvof Put nam were guests of Mr. Otis' father, William B. Otis, on South Main street over the Fourth. They made the trip here in their touring car. Mr. and Mrs. James Sherlock and child have gone to Morristown, N. J visiting relatives. Mr. Sherlock Is en gineer at the electric light station. An engineer from Middletown is -working at the station during his absence Frank Doane of Hazardville was the guest of friends in town over the Fourth. Mr. Doane was a resident here for several years and was engi neer on the branch railroad. Dr. E. F. Munson of New York was the guest of his wife at their summer home on Broadway over the Fourth. Joseph Lazinsk was in Taftville on Thursday, pitching for the Taftville ball team against the Jewett City team. Member of Klam Klub Celebrate at Annual Picnic Henry Deady's Face Burned by-Exploding Firecrackers. The Mystic Klam Klub was enter tained -Thursday 'at the" borne of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brlggs on Denison avenue. As this is the annual picnic of the club, a most enjoyable time was anticipated by the members.- At noon a dinner was served on the lawn bv the ladles of the club. Tne alter- noon was spent In playing games. A group picture of the party ended the day's outing. Firecracker Exploded. Henry Deadv was using firecrackers Thursday when they exploded and fille his face with powder. He surtereti great pain and it will be some days before he will iorget me r ourm oi July. Heard About the village. Mr. and Mrs. John MacKenzie of Auburn, R. I., Mr. and Mrs. George A. MacKenzie t Westerly and Mr. ana Mrs. Enos M. Gray of Ledysrd have been guests of their mother, Mrs. Isa bella MacKenzie, this week. Hadlev Gray of Leayard is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. R.vley. . Mr. and Mrs. Dan h. uray were guests .Friday of their aunt, Mrs. Charles stoaoara. Mrs. John Hare and daugnter, miss Ada Hare, have returned trom a visit to Providence. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rose. Mrs. w. P. Bosiwlck and daughter Violet are spending several weeks at Groton Long Point. Dr. Rholes Burrows- or cast Green wich Is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Burows. Mrs. Thomas W. R.vley and sons, Roger and Noma Ryley, and miss Blanche Ryley, have returned from a two weeks' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dan E. Gray of Ledyard. Miss Ruth Abell is visiting Willi mantic relatives. James Gallup is visiting relatives in Willimantic. Miss Phebe Archambault has re turned to Providence after a visit to Misses Mary and Margaret Foley. BALTIC Departing Choir Master Given Fare well Reception Presented a Foun tain Pen. Supervising Perth Amboy Playgrounds H. Douglas Fryer, son of Mr. and Mrs.' Henry Fryer of Bellevue street, has gone to Perth Amboy, N. J., and assumed the superintendence of one of the public playgrounds in that eity for the next two months. Mr. Fryer is a student at the Springfield Train ing school and is fitting himself for the work of a physical director. Fifteen Reported to Acting Health Of ficer During June. Acting City Health Officer Dr. Charles E. Jenkins has prepared his report for the state board of health for June of the contagious diseases re ported to him during the month. There were seventeen cases: Smallpox 14, diphtheria 2, and tuberculosis 1. The total number of smallpox cases reported Blnce the inception of th epidemic in early February is 88, as ioiiows! in euruary 1; Mareh 21 April 30l May 15; June 14; July t. I he total number of contagious dis eases In the city for the six months ending June 30, as reported to the health officer, is 102. The cases were as follows: Smallpox 81: diphtheria ; typhoid fever o; tuberculosis 4; scariet rever 3. The report of Town Health Officer Dr. F. E. Wilcox of contagious dis eases reported to him during June included five cases, of which four were smallpox and the other tuberculosis, There have been twenty cases of small pox reported to Dr. Wilcox outside the city limits since the disease first made Its appearance In the town this year. They were as follows: In April 10: May 6; June 4. The slight epidemic in this city now on the wane, notwithstanding that two cases were taken to the isolation hospital the present week. The pa tients are Frederick Lowman, a young man residing on Mountain street, and a six months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Aubin on Lower Main street. The last named is considered by Dr. Keating to be one ot the most severe cases that has been admitted to the hospital. There are but fifteen in ell at pres ent and four will be discharged today (Saturday). Personals. Merton Phillips of Hampton was a WillimanMc visitor Friday. Charles E. Gleeson of North street spent Friday at Ocean beach. Clarence G. Watklns of South Man chester was In the city on business Friday. Representative William H. Phillips of Hampton was a Willimantic visitor Friday. Morris Pollack has resigned with A. B. Holmes and has leased a store In Jackson street. Mrs. Helen Dennlson of New York, formerly of this city, is a guest of the Misses O Connor of Jackson street. Miss Catherine Moran and Miss Pauline Doyle are guests of South Manchester friends for the week end. Andrew Ogozalek of 49 Brook street Is spending a few days with his moth er, Mrs. Mary Ogozalek of Chicopee fane, Mass. Thomas F, Cotter of Boston spent the night of the Fourth at the home ef his parents, Mr. and Mrs. JoBeph P. colter oi fark street. Sheriff Middlebreok ef Winsted was a Willimantic visiter for a brief stay tfriduy. Chief Richmond entertained him for a tew hours. The sheriff was favorably impressed with the city, wnicn he said appeared to be a busy piace. JEWETT CITY STAFFORD SPRINGS First of Open Air Services to Be Held Sunday Afternoon Borough News in General, Ralph Proutv and Arthur Benton of Hartford are guests of .relatives in town. Mr. and 5Irs. Charles Jacobseh are spending a few days in the borough. They formerly lived here and are now from Woonsorket, R, I. Michael McCrohan of Woonsocket is the guest of relatives in town. The new cottage of William Chand ler at Crystal lake is rapidly approach ing completion. Rev. Charles W. Burt of Bolton, who has recently bought a cottage at the lake, Is making several Improvements on It. Sailing for Italy. Vincinzo Scotti left town Thursday for New York and expects to sail for Italy today (Saturday). He will bring his family with him when he returns in the fall. Open-Air Service, The first of the open-air religious services under the auspices of the Fed eration of Churches will be held in Hyde park Sunday afternoon at four o'clock. John T. Melbourne will pre side and will lead in the singing of familiar hymns. Rev. W. E. Gaskin will be the speaker. John Mahan, Jr., of Providence Is visiting relatives in town. Michael J. Burke has returned to New Boston after spending a few days with relatives in Stafford Springs. Judge Lyman T. Tingier of Rock ville was in town Friday. The Methodist Episcopal choir of 20 members gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bamford on Depot Hill to give a farewell reception to their choir master, James Royle. who is about to leave for Plainfield to take a new position there. To show how much they appreciated his long and successful service in the church choir and at entertainments and how much thev appreciated all he had done, they presented Mr. Royle a gold" mounted fountain pen as a token of their good wishes. Mr. Garrett, the organist, making the presentation speech. An interesting programme followed, in cluding vocal solo, Mary ot Argyle, William Bailey; vocal solo, urt to Philadelphia, William Garrett: vocal duet, Down by the Old Mill Stream, Miss Erickson and Miss Swanson; recitation. Mary Had a Little Lamb, Miss Anderson; solo, Fp in the Garret, Miss Swallow; duet. That Fussy Rag, Mrs. Bamford and William Cullen; song, Heart Eowed Down. Mr. Law ton: song, Meet Me Tonight in Dream- lantl, Mr. Royle; Story of the Bee, .Mrs. Headland; song. Bill's Wife, Miss Ainsworth; song. Bob Cooling, Mr. Houghton: song, Everybody's Doing It, William Bethel; song, Down in Jinsly Town, Miss Taylor; sons. We Are All Here, William Collins. Dainty refresh ments were served by Mrs. Bamlord. The Fourth passed off very quietly, nothing going on but a small display of fireworks, - but among' the children a number of accidents from blank pis tols were reported which are probably minor ones. High mass was celebrated at S o'clock at the Immaculate Conception church by Rev. Fr. Bellerose. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Cardih enter tained as their guest over the Fourth Mrs. Henry Barday of Natick, R. 1. James' Bowler of Hartford is visiting his sister, Mrs. William Cullen, of High, street. Dennis' Flaherty of Boston is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Roy of High street. In the Barber's Chair.' , A big fat man stretched himself out In a barber's chair. The barber, fol lowing the usual custom, soaked his face in a 212 cegree towel, while ho whetted his razor. When he took the towel off the man Inquired If he had a fork- handy. "I am pretty sure my face Is done, but if you have a fork handy you might stick It in and see." Atchison Globe. Makes Work for Many. In France the persons who are em ployed in the cultivation ot the vine number 7,000,000. To Combine Services at Methodist , Church Taftville Pastor to Play at Congregational Church-t-Pesonal Interests. " A Pertinent Question, There are great men who cannot spell, and email people who object to them. "Spell 'cat,'" said the teacher to the boy at the tall end of the class. "K-a-t," replied the boy. "Silly," re plied the teacher. "Can't you spell cat?" "Well," replied the sensible boy, "what does k-a-t spelH" It's hard to lose seme ''-iends-lt's impossible to lose others. and l'tioco .185-4. V.'illlmantlo. Conn. A mre varTery r Fresh FUb: also iisllops. Oysters and Clams, at SIFM'S flSR MARKET.28 Mi St; PATENTS ftotect your Idea Handsome 60-page Guide Book Free. HARRY E. BACK, Attomey-at-Law. Phoenix Blosk. Danielson. Conn, ccilTuTha There Is more Catarh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pro nounced it a local disease and pre scribed local remedies, and by con stantly failing to cure with local treat ment, pronounced It incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitu tional disease and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Ca tarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Che ney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the market. It Is taken Internally ifr doses from 10 drops to a teaspoontul. It acts di rectly on- the blood and mucous sur- laces oi i lie system, xney offer one hundred dollars ror any case u falls to cure. Bend lor circulars and testimo nials. Address F. J. ORKNEY & CO., To ledo. Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family .rills for constipation. Insect Bit Costs Leg. A B"sttiu man lust his leg from the bite of an Insect two years before. To avert such calamities from stings and bites of Insects -use Bucklen s Ar nlca Salve promptly to kill the poison and prevent Inflammation, swelling and pain. Heals burns, boils, ulcers, piles, eczema, cuts, bruises. Only 25 cents, at The Lee & Osgood Co. The Epworth league and preaching service at the Methodist churdh Sun day evenings are to be combined dur ing July and August. The service will be held at 7 o'clock instead of 7.30. Rev. Samuel Thatcher's evening topic w ill be The Banner. Rev. E. W. Potter's morning topic at the Baptist church is Religion and Prosperity. In the evening there will be a patriotic praise service, and the pastor will give a brief address on Practical Patriotism. At the Congregational church Sun- mnminv 17a,- W LT ,t . , day will be The Sensitiveness of Jemis. fol lowed by the sacrament of the Lord's supper. The evening subject is What I Would if I Could. There is to be a special musical programme, the chorus choir to be assisted by Rev. Donald B. MacLane, violinist, of Taftville, and Mrs. F. S. Ieonard, soloist, of Jewett City. The choir will sing My Faith Looks Up to Thee, by Schenecker. wtth violin obligato. Mrs. Leonard will sing The Day is Ended, by Bartlett, with violin obligato. Mr. MacLane will play two violin solos, Aria by Bach and An dante Religiose, by Thome. On Summer Outings. James O. Sweet goes to Watch Hill today for several weeks. His daugh ter. Mrs. A. N. H. Vaughn of Jforwich, will accompany him. Mrs. George R. Stubbs and two chil dren, Russell and Hamilton, of Wor cester, ihave been recent guests of Mrs. E. A. Faust. Dr. and Mrs. G. H. Jenninge had as guests Friday Mr, and Mrs. George Jennings and family of Norwich and Mrs. Allen Greenwood and John Jen -iilngs of Boston. Prescient In His Day, A scientist has discovered that In E321 A. D. the earth will ceaae to turn on Its axis. But If it shouldn't he will be spared the humiliation of hearing the people denounce him as liar. Memphis New, Four of these cars to be unloaded this morn ing. If you want one, get busy. IltffliCfllE PETER CECARELLI, Prop. Phone 929 amplehop Summer Dresses $6.50 All our dresses of marquisette, voile, lingerie and net, formerly sold up to $12.50, on sale Sat urday only $6.50. Linen, Suits - $5.50 in tailored and. Norfolk styles, colors are blue, natural, leather and oyster white, were former ly sold up to $10.00, specially priced for Saturday $5.50. Chiffon Waists - $2.75 All our handsome Chiffon Waists that were formerly sold up to $7.50, are on sale Saturday at $2.75. Linen Coats $5.50 Our remarkable selection of these coats in styles suitable for motoring and streetwear, were made to be sold up to $16.50, specially priced Saturday $5.50. ALL. CHILDREN'S COATS, formerly sold up to $8.50, Saturday $2.75. 194 Main St. Wauregan Block BE A ForcSi iw eller Your porch or veranda can be made the most de lightful part of your home if a little thought is given the subject Roller Porch Shades, Grass Rugs and Reed Furniture will transform a hot, sultry porch into the coolest and most habitable part of your house. And many happy hours can be spent entertaining friends or enjoying a good book when you become a porch dweller. Today we mention a few of the many articles found in our store: Porch Shades from 75c up. Crex Rugs all sizes. Rocker and Chairs from 75c up. Many other things for your porch at reduced prices. Schwartz Bros., "COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS" Telephone 965. 1 1 Water Street. Do You Need Printing? ; 35-6 the BULLETIN Co. 64-66 Franklin Street WHEN you want to put your unit WIIK ou - nnt to rut your hunl neis before the puhilc. then. Is n me- i tis h.fnr ih runlic, trier ta no me dium better ihsn ihroueii ih advertla- it'cin hticr inn mr.uc m a4ru.. UK columns of Th Suiitun. 1 - cmumn. of lb jiltio.