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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, July 14, 1914, Image 7

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NORWICH BULLETIN, TUESDAY, JULY 14, 1914
CALL FOR ROqUE TOURNAMENT
Secretary ArtKur L. Peale is Sending to All Members of Na
tional AMOciation Preliminary Notice of Tourney Here
Beginning Tuesday, August 18th Prospects Encourage
Wltk toe annual roqus tournament,
which tor It year haa. been a wel
comed feature of Norwich life, Just
fiva week loff. aims of activity are
noticeable at the courts of the Nation
al Roque association - off Rockwell
street, and present indications seem
to point to very possibly the beat of all
the tournaments that have been held
here. In excellence of play this ou-rttt
to be so, because this year the asso
ciation, for the first time in its his
tory, has its courts, eight in number, '
equipped with the regulation cement
borders, that add so much to the tech
nique by reason of the Infinitely better
opportunity they give to indirect shots
by . carom than the rubber borders
hitherto in use. These cement borders,
put in by E. G. Adams of Kingston, N.
V., remembered as one of the brilliant
players of the second division last
years, with the fund of something
over $100 raised by the co-operation
of the Norwich Board of Trade, m-t
all the requirements of the most crit
ical of the experts with the balls and
nallet, for Mr. Adams watt well quali
fied for his contract, having- had had
ecourt so equipped at his own home,
with the careful attention that is be
ing paid to the courts themselves by
Caretaker Murphy, who is a veteran in
this work, under the direction of
Chairman Loue Stockwell of the
E-ounds committee, nothing will be
eking' a regards-the technical aide
of the game. One court, the central
one. in front of the clubhouse, is ready
for play, and some of the local follow
ers of the-.game are getting in practice
n that ndw. On the front border of
Jiis court has been tastefully inlaid
1882 The National Roque Association
1913." Two other courts are nearly
?eady for use. and the house, which is
sed in common for roque and tennis,
being put in excellent shape. Among
ie improvements are new locks for the
bckers. . " ... '
Special Entertainment for Visitors
Then as for the social side of tne
Tame there promises to be more than'
Isual interest. Ex-Champion Harold
Bosworth of New London, for one
thing, has challenged Champion K3
vard Clarke of Springfield, and tills
insures a keen fight for first place.
The home officers of the association,
Secretary Arthur L. Peale and Treas
urer James L. Case, are making plans
for more side attractions for the visit
ing players and in various ways will
strive to provide for their entertain
ment. While it is a bit early for tne,
more distant players to be heard froa,'
A. D. Spell man of the Willimantic
club, who Is a member of the grounds
committee, has been down recently and
brings word of continued interest in
the game in his city. Frank P. Fenton
of Willimantic has also written to Sec
BEEKEEPERS' FIELD DAY.
Fifth Avenue Meeting en Saturday in
Wethersfield.
The fifth annual field day of the
Connecticut Beekeepers' ... association
will be heid on Saturday, July 18 at
the apiary of T. L. Pratt. No 5 Wil
cox street. In Wethereflsld. " In the
morning an inspection of aDiarv and
appliances will be made. Mr Prt
while not a beekeeper on a large scale,
possesses an apiary that is a model
of neatness and arrangement. He
takes a genuine interest in his avo
cation, and a visit with him is an in
spiration to the veteran as well as
the beginner. There will be registra
tion of new members, collection of
dues, etc. All are requested to bring
a basket lunch, which will be served
on the lawn. Coffee served free by
Mr. Pratt
-The Program ''committee announces
the following program for the after
noon: Round Table Talk and Question
Box. no assignment of parts, but all
oarticipate on the following subjects:
Putting On and Taking Oft Sections.
Kinks of the Swarming Season,
Watching Out for Foul Brood, Why
Beekeepers Should Be Taught in the
Ari?.c,Y,ltural ColIe. Paper, by Arthur
C. Miller. '
" Mr. Pratt's apiary is opposite the
Connecticut state prison, and after
the afternoon program is finished a
party will be made up and escorted
through the prison; ' ' :
PLAYGROUND ATTENDANCE 2,912.
Record Attendance for First Week Of
. Season Baseball Series Planned.
Miss McKay, who is in charge of
the Norwich playgrounds, reported on
Monday that the attendance on the
playgrounds for the first week was
the largest on record. The figures were
as follows:
West Thames street 366, Pearl
Street 699, Kails 400. Greeneville 665,
Lake street 783, total 2.912.
Arrangements have been made "for
Classes fort the girls In sewing and
folk .dancing directed by Miss McKay
to start this week. : Horace Covl who
has charge of the boys at Lake street
is making out a Schedule for a base
ball series for all the playgrounds and
a silver loving cup will be awarded
to the wlnnea of the series. A series
of basketball games is also being
Dlartned. " - ,
The boys of an the playgrounds are
Ifiyitejd to come to Lake street and
take part in these games
Opportunities for
Men of Brains
men who can makfc good, but th$y must have keen
brains and the energy and vim that comes with health.
You can start today to build the body and brain that
will carry one on to success. Stop eating indigestible
and innutritious foods and try
Grape-Nuts
Made of whole wheat and barley flours, baked for 20
hours, it is quickly digested and contains a great abund
ance of nourishment in small bulk.
The. phosphate of potash , and other vital" salts
(grown in the grains), so necessary to nerve health, are
retained."
"There's a Reason" ,
1 Grape-Nuts, food-comes ready to serve from the ,
package and it tastes mighty good! ,
; . . : -sold by Grocers everywhere. '
retary Peale that he is going to - get
into the game again this season. He
was a popular second dlvlsioner , last
summer. . . .. '-o - r . "-.
Secretary Peale's Circular Letter.
This la the circular that is being
sent out today to all the members of
tha association: . . -
Norwich, Conn., July IS, 1914. ;.
Dear Sir:- , .
This may remind all lovers of roqae
that the time of the annual tourna
ment ie rapidly approaching.
In planning vacation trips and pleas
ures it is important to keep In mind
the third Tuesday of August, and so
arrange the itinerary that the week
beginning Tuesday, Aug. 18, .will be
spent in Norwich, Conn.
-Nine courts, unsurpassed for excel
lence, either in surface, border or other
equipment (cement ' borders' having
been placed thereon), located in a spot
noted for its loveliness, will furnish the
field on which the game of roque, un
der the guidance of the officials of the
National Roque association of Ameri
ca, will be seen in its perfection.
It is hoped that every club In tha
country will be represented and that
all will participate in the struggle for
the championship.
Any club, by the payment of a fee
of (2 at the annual meeting, which oc
curs Wednesday, Aug. 19, may become
a member of the association and be en
titled to representation by any num
ber of delegates, with power to vote.
An additional fee of 13 Is collected of
each playing delegate.
The secretary will be pleased to aid
any that may desire in procuring board
at reasonable rates. 1
An additional circular, giving further
aetaiis, wm te mailed you Aug. 1.,,
By order of
L. C. WILLIAMSON,
- President
ARTHUR I PEALE, Secretary.
. The Western Roque . association Is
holding its tournament the latter part
of this month In Chicago. Mr. Peale
having received their circular Monday.
Stockwell for First Division. y
While the Norwich people at the
Rockwell street grounds are rather
more for tennis than for roque. it
seems now that there will be a num
ber of players to represent the home
club. Loue Stockwell is a certain first
divisioner, and a strong contestant for
leading honors, and others who are
actively interested in the game, al
though handicapped by lack of experi
ence and practice, are Secretary Peale.
Physical Director O. H. Nickerson, who
is in charge of the T. M. C. A. boys at
tne grounds, and William Wood, who
Is a young player, but shows promise.
It may be possible to have a boys'
division. ... -
THOMAS LATHAM'S LIFE.
bales Ferry's School Master Had an
Eventful Career.
Thomas Latham, whose death at
Gales Ferry Last Week brought sad
ness to a wide circle of friends gained
in his long years as school master, had
many interesting experiences in . the
course of his life. His was an event'
ful career and educated himself, both
of books and of life, he waa a fine type
or the New England teacher whose in
struction was more than the impart
ing of facts, but the enrichment and
the broadening of the lives of his pu
pils.
Mr. Latham was bom at Gales
Ferry on March 28, 1840. the son of
Thomas M. and Sarah E. Latham.
His mother, a daughter of Thomas
Mulkey, died when he was two years
of age and he was cared for by his
mother's parents until about eight
years old. j
In his youth he accompained his'
father on fishing and trading vessels
during the summer Beasons the . win
ters being spent in school. During one
of the voyages, when he was about
15 years old, the vessel, of which his.
father was captain, was run down by
a coasting schooner, the crew of Cap
tain Latham's vessel only escaping;
with their lives. '
After a year spent at Plnkerton
academy, in Derby, N. H.. where a
course of writing lessons laid the
foundation for the fine penmanship for
which he was noted, he began his
career as a teacher; first, with a
private Class at his home, and then
in 1858, in the Geer district school In
Ledyard.
On July ; 186S, Mr. Latham was
married to. Sarah Elizabeth Allyn,
daughter of Capt. Gurdon Leroy Allyn,
at the home of her brother in Salem,
Conn. Of this marriage four children
were born, all of whom are now liv
ing, Bradford Allyn, the eldest resid
ing in . Guilford; Clarence Arthur, at
Essex; the daughter, Mrs. Charles A.
L. Morgan at Middletown and Charles
Everett, at Hartford.
After his marriage Mr. Latham con
tinued spending his summers in the
coasting trade and teaching in Led
yard and - - Groton for the winter
months for -some years. In 18T8 he
besan . teaching In the Uncasville
school, remaining there . for 15 years
as teacher of the senior department.
Following some years spent in the
office of the C. M. Robertson Co., In
Montville, he again resumed teaching
in the Ledyard schools.
In June. 1913, Mr. Latham camplet-
Physicians
GASTOBIA has met with pronounced favor on the part of physicians, 'pharma
ceutical societies and medical authorities. It is used by physicians "with
'results most gratifying. .The extended use of Castoria Is unquestionably tha
result of three facts! The ' indisputable' evidence that it is harmless..
That it not only allays stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimi
lates the food TAra It is an agreeable and perfect substitute for Castor OiL
It is absolutely Bafe. It does not contain any OpiumHorphine, or other narcotio
and does not stupefy. It is unlike Soothing, Syrups, BatSnan's Drops, Godfrey's
Cordial, etc; This is a good deal for a Medical Journal to say. Our duly, how
ever, is to expose danger and record the means of advancing health. . The day
. for poisoning innocent children through greed or. ignorance ; ought to end To
our knowledge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health, by
regulating. the system not -by stupefying it and our readers are entitled to
th6 information. Sail's Journal of BeaUh. . v
ALCOHOL PER MKT.
1
A8dab!e PrtparalanJhrAs
PIE,
Promotes DifestaiOrfrfi-
ness and tescCasitalns neiair
Opium Jtorphine norrBuerai
Not Narcotic.
JttpetfOktJkSIKZLfinWt
dth ft
JHmlhSA-
bq inr.
Aperfect Remedy fwCumBj
mm cmiesurh.ntarrnaa
VVormsjConvolEORSJernis
new spdLoss or mjek
lteSiseSaWtr
frnc. CEMTACR CoMPAtt
NEW IUKK.
Bxact Copy of Wrapper.
ed his one hundred and fifth term of
teaching. In the fall of that year
he substituted for a few days in the
Geer district In Ledyard. where he
first began his public duties, 5a years
before.
' He continued to act as a Substitute
teacher for the town up to the pres
ent year, serving for ten days in the
Allyn's Point school In January.
Mr. Latham was possessed of a fine
memory, his recollections of persons
and places from his earliest years be
ing especially interesting. He also was
gifted as a poem writer and was called
upon on many special occasions to
record event in rhyme.
In the office of superintendent of the
H. E. Sunday shool he served the
church for man years as also on the
board of stewards and trustees, ever
taking an active interest in the af
fairs of the church and society. He
was a member of the Pill Library as
sociation of Ledyard and also served in
public offices r this town.
His burial was in the village ceme
tery by the grave of his wife, who
passed away on December 14, 1912.
DEMOCRATIC QUERIES.
Pest Card Canvass of the State Plan
ned New Haven Delegates for
Comstock. ' .
The democratic city organization has
promised the delegates from the city
to the state convention to Charles W.
Comstock of Montville for governor,
says a New Haven paper. That an
nouncement ytvas made upon, good au
thority Sunday night and if Senator
George M. Landers or anyone else
wants the delegates' from this city
he must fight for it. The members
of the local organization are now en
gaged in the work of attempting to
prevent any contest in the various
wards.
That there will be a fight is almost
certain for the agents of Congress
man Bryan F. Mahan, who wants the
democratic nomination for United
States RpnAtnr hn.vA ln vprv ftimv
! In the city for some days and It is
reported that a fight will be made
against the organization and its choice
of Baldwin for senator and Comstock
for governor in every ward in the city.
The committee representing ' the
democrats who met at Lake Cora
pounce recently has decided to make
a post card canvass of the state in an
endeavor tt find out how democrats
stand upon various matters. These
questions Will be upon the post cards:
1. Do you Tavor putting popular
government over corporation rule?
2. Do you favor nomination by di
rect ballot? .
3. Do you favor nominations by
petition and direct primaries?
4. Do you favor the initiative and
referendum?
6. Do you favor the short ballot?
I. Do you favor votes for women?
7. Do you favor the repeal of the
personal tax?
" 8. Do you favor the abolition of
Contract labor In Jails and prisons? "
-9. Do you favor heme rule in all
Communities?
10. Do you. favor the prohibition
of special .legislation?
WORKMAN'S CIRCLE.
One Hundred and Fifty Attended An
nual Outing At Lincoln Park.
Tha 8th annual outing of Workman's
Circle. Brauch 1Z8. of this city was
held at Lincoln Park on Sunday after
noon. The party, numbering about
160 all told, left thesquare at 1.15
o'clock In two extra cars, and a very
enjoyable time was passed at the park.
Mowing, bathing and athletic games
w.f. An tli. .urrtirr. mm A u ml TItaw
orchestra furnished- the music for
! dancing. Refreshments were served
and picnickers returned on the cars
due into the square at t.t p. m..
Hay started In well In May, but the
long dry spell, In June impeded its
growth, and except in well-fertilized
fields the. crop will be considerably
below, normal. ,
i laTtnuad. under the F88 y
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. II. Fletcher.
Dr. B. Halctead Scott, of Chicago, Ilia., ay: "I haro prescribed your
Castoria "often for lafanta during my practice, and find It nrr aatisfactory."
Dr. "William Bel moat, f Cleveland, Ohio, says: Toar Castoria stand
first In It dan. la my thirty yean of practice I caa My. I nsrer bare,
found aartMag that ao filled tie placa." ..
Dr. J. H. Taft. of Brooklyn, N. T.. ayt: "1 tT wed Tour Castoria and
found It an excellent remedy In Jny household and private practice for
many years. The formela ie excellent." '
Dr. R. J. Hamlen, of Detroit, "Mich., sars: "1 prescribe your Castoria
extensively j as I hare never found anything to equal it for children's -troubles.
I am aware that there are Imitations in the field, but. I always
see that my patients get Fletcher's." .
Dr. "Win. J MoCraan, of Omaha, Neb., says; "As the father of thirteen
children t certainly know something about your great medicine, and aside
from my own family experience I hare la my years of practice found Cas
toria a popular and efficient remedy in almost every home."
Dr. J. R. Clausen, of Philadelphia, Pa,, says: "The name that your Cas
toria haa made for itself in the tens of thousands of homes blessed by the
presence of children, scarcely needs to be supplemented by the endorse
ment of the medical profession, but I. tor one, most heartily endorse A and -believe
it an excellent remedy."
Dr. R. IX. "Ward, of Kansas City, Moj says: "Physicians generally do not
prescribe proprietary preparations, but in the case of Castoria my expert-.
ence, like that of .many other physicians, has taught me to make an ex
ception. 1 prescribe your Castoria in my practice because I have found it
to be a thoroughly reliable remedy for children's complaints. Any physi
cian who has raised a family, as I have, will jots, ma la heartiest recom
mendation of Castoria"
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Sean ths
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
NQRWICH TOWN
Christian Endeaver Meeting Held on
. Chapel Lawn Summer Outings
Here and There.
The Christian Endeavor meeting
Sunday evening was held on the lawn
near the chapel. The topic was Tlie
Christian Ministry of Music, and Nat
alie Allen led.. .A special feature vf
the meeting was singing by Misses
Gladys Bee be, Esther Heath and Mar
garet Bwing, who rendered My Very
Best for Jesus and Nodding in the
Meadow Grass in a very pleasing man
ner. Miss Bemlce Underwood waa at
the piano.
Mrs. James Flynn, who has been
visiting relatives In Unionville, has re
turned. Mrs. Ellen Connell pf'West Ton
street, who has been seriously ill, is
slowly recovering.
Mrs. Ellen C. Rogers of Willimantic
was a recent guest of relatives on
West Town street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hanna spent the
day recently with Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Green at Lord's Point.
Mrs. Martha K. Cross of Washington
street epent Monday with Mrs. Benja
min A. Armstrong in New London.
Miss Crawford and Miss Sarah
Crawford of Baltic were recent cuesta
Of Mm THlimfnn R Rarh.r nf P'V'a !
Corner.
Miss Nellie Button of Jewett CUy
has been spending several days w'.th
her cousin, Mrs. JameeiE. Furey, of
Plain HiU. '
Dr. and : Mrs. Curtis Bernard have
moved from the McGrory building to
the house owned by L. A. Fenton on
Elm avenue
. nt. mcu. i.ir or sew iur;
who is spending several weeke with
Miss Turner, called on Norwich Town
friends Sunday
Mrs. E. B. Worthington has return
ed to her home on West Town street
after spending six- weeks in Hartford
and Colchester.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Chomee, wno
have been spending several Weeks wltl
Mr. and Mrs. Harbeck -of West Town
1
This wonderful new wall board accomplishes this at a cost
less than lath and plaster.
You need never paper of decorate your Walls with expensive
coverings if you use Fibeflic.
Artistic stenciling end painting will give FiberKe walls that
touch of distinctive originality to necessary In you home.
Let us tell you more about Fiberlic and why it is made from'
an extremely lough root fibre. It is chemically sterilised end made
thoroughly anliseptie that alone should recommend it. .
You'll be delighted With Fiberlic it's the strongest, most
beautiful, and he most rigidly guaranteed board on the market
Sale by
FRED C. CROWELL
. 87 Water St., Norwich, Conn.
Hnifin,,,! ml Bmmu.j iy
Caasa. . J.
' AAK 1
7A
Sigaatara of
street, have taken a house on Vergaecn
avenue and will seon begin housekeep
ing. Miss Klicabeth L. Luther of Town j
street 11 spending two weeks in camp '
with a party of girls at Saunders
Point, Conn.
mnA Um Tarn.. Tnl th.l
Old Cemetery lane were recent guests :
of ueorge Mullen at the X. M. C. A. I
camp at Man tic.
Charles D. Hull of Springfield. Mass.,
has returned after SDendina a. wek
With hid mothfr Mrs. Jnwnh K Hull i
oi west Town street.
Misses Rosina and Loretta Allyn of
Tanner street have returned after
spending several days with their aunt.
-Mrs. Jennie Leary. in Sltchvllle.
Heme from Wisconsin and Canada-
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Bradv of
West Town street have returned after
"voii wfru viaii wun relatives in j
urono, wis, ana nast uanaaa.
Saw Hartford Roves.
Mr. and Mrs. Georre Miner and Mies
Lucile Miner, with Mr. and Mrs. Jjlin ,
Tracy, took a trip to Hartford Sunday
In Mr. Tracy's automobile. While there '
they visited Elizabeth park, very beau
tiful at this time of year, owing to the
profusion of rambler roses.
How English Beauties
Keep Faces Youthful
Christian Miller, F. C. I., noted Eng
lish health expert, attributes the early j
aging or American women mainly .o
the ' national nervoueness." The wom
en of England, she says, can teach us
the inestimable lesson of repose. j
Another valuable lesson to be learned
from the English woman ia that she
does not go in much for cosmetics, the i
continual use of which must ruin aurl
complexion. The beauty devotees of I
lsei wlI h,bi, . more wholeeoma
method of keeping the face glrllth-
looklng and healthy. Ordinary mercol
ised wax, used like cold cream, rejuve
nates the worst complexion. Women
here may acquire, the habit, this wax
being obtainable at drug stores gen
erally In tha United States and Can
ada. It is applied at night and washed
off In the morning. One ounce is suffi
cient to completely renovate a bad
complexion. It haa a peculiar action in
Keeping the face tree from the parti
cles of dead and devitalised Scan sal a
which are constantly appearing.
uoii2)noiinc
Makes Your Home
A Individually
j Beautiful
CVaa.D.arawa A C..ha.
140 W-kketa. Ic. ImL
A
Jhe jnjortBOus
&
Our
n citsim
WILL CONTINUE THROUGHOUT THE WEEK
All who attend the Factory
the stocks re-arranged, tilled
another big week's business. . ..'e -- '.-
The Factory End Sale will continue with abundant quan
tities, choicest styles and the same scale of special value
giving prices which have been in force since the sale' began.
. - .... . .
Notwithstanding the large crowds that came and the im
mense business which was done, we believe there were
many who could not attend this sale last week they will
be able to do o during this week. We want everybody to
share in this big sale event.
"
FACTORY END SALE OF
I At 10c Curtain Swiss, many pretty
patterns, value 12 He.
At 12Vio Cross-bar Scrim for cur
tains, value lie.
At 18s Scrim Etamlne, prettj open-
worn Boraers, vaiue iwc.
At 17e Mercerise Curtain Scrim and
' Madras, value 32c.
lAt 22o High-grade Scrim' and Mar
quisette, value tic
At ' Art Silkoline, beautiful color-
. ings, vaiue uc.
At 15o Cretvnnes, stripes 'and all-over
designs, value lie.
At 22o Art Cretonnes, a variety of
pretty colorings, value 30c.
At 49e Ruffled Muslin Curtains Sale
price 49c a pair.
At S5e Scrim Curtains, with neat
edging, value 98c.
At 95o Madras Curtains, dainty pat'
terns. vali- $1.2 5.
Odd one-pair lots of Lace Curtains
Ut half prices.
Do mo mil a "ie Factory End Sale touches every
H K Ul K 111 U 1 denartment in the store. There are
Factory End Bargains in
Millinery, Small Wares, Toilet Articles, Laces, Embroider
les, Hosiery, Underwear, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Ribbons,
Etc No matter what your needs may be, chances are that
you can supply them in the Factory End Sale and always
at a big saving.
FACTORY END SALE
Wash Silks, Shirting Silks,
Tussah's, Printed Crepes, Etc
16e I 14-inch Shantung Silks, eight
value I colorings 24-inch Seco Silks,
55c I ten colorings.
25o I 36-inch Seco Silks, plain and
value I dotted, black, white and
31c j colors.
49c I It-inch Printed Tussah's for
value Waists and Dresses, in ten
69c colorings.
14-Inch Foulard Satins, dots and
figured effects, at
' 29c, regular price t9e.
6Bo. regular price 76c
Tub -Silk Shirtings for Men's Shirts
lor Women's Waists, plain white and
striped effects, at
6Se, regular price c.
S5c, regular price 11.00.
69c 36-Inch. All Silk Pongee, light
value and heavy weight, for Dresses
11.35 I and Coats.
6Bo 1 40-inch Printed Crepe-devalue
I Chine for Waists and Dressee.
. tic
FACTORY END SALE OF
I
Dregs Fabrics in black, white and
Hairline Stripes for Skirts and Ceatst Mohairs fer Oreae or Bathing Cei
tunes; Serges, Poplins. Epongss, Panamas, Etc. all at very special pries a.
At 39o a yard, regular price 40c.
At 49c a yard, value up to S1.00.
At 6c a yard, value $ LOO and 11 !l.
At 7e a yard regular price fLSe.
At toe e yard, regular price 13.00.
In addition, we offer a eheiee selection of Bleek Dreae Geed for Sum
mer wear, including Mohairs, Crepes. Panamas, Henriettas, Silk Poplins,
Wool Poplins. Etc. all at the same price reductions ss the foregoing.
WHITE GOODS-COLORED DRESS LINENS
Novelty White Goods, newest wesvee.
at these prioaa .
At Bo value 12e and i&c
At 12lo value 17c and 2 Be
At 25o regular price Mc.
Colored Dress Linene, including
Ratine Ramie, Etc
At 19o value tie and tec.
At 2Se value tc and 4Sc
FACTORY END SALE .OF
At 8o One case of Twilled Cottoa
Crash Sale price Xc a yard.
At 7yto Linen vCrash, value 10c
At SHo Linen Crash, value It He.
At I1?4e Linen Crash, value lie.
At to Bluck and Turkish Towels
Sale price ic eacn.
At 15c It dosen Hemstitched Turkish
Towels, value 100,
65o j One ease of 11-Inch Sanitary
value I llaper-ai price 6So for
75c 1 .10-yard piece, value 7c.
See One rase of s-tnah English
value I l,vng Cloth itale price Mc
$1.20 t for 10-yard piece, value fl.io.
TABLE DAMASK NAPKINS
At 29o 40-lnch. Batln-flniah TaBle
Utniuk, value ISo.
At 45o 70-tnch Satle-Bnlah Table
Damask, value -0c
The Porteous
jnitchBll go.
s
v
End Sale this week will find
-- - f . ' :
in and aaaorted all ready for
.
" '
CURTAINS, RUGS, ETC;
At rr- B plain centers and I
flrnred borders, sise MxTl iacAeeJ
value 11.30.
At Si... uister Rugs, site ?TxH I
inches. Oriental and. floral.de-1
signs, value $1.00.
At $2.79 Wilton Rugs, else t7xNl
Inches, value $t.T5.
At 12.95 Axmlnster . Rugs, else Hxtzl
inches, value S4.90.
At $5.95 Crex and Grass Rags, sisel
1x10 feet, value IT-25.
At $e.9S Rattalne and Wool and Fibre I
Rugs, slxe SxlO feet, value $9.00.
At $11.40 Seamless Tapestry Bruaaelfl
Rugs, else 9x11 feet, value $11.75
At $16.95 Axmlnster and Velvet Rugs.
size 9X11 feet, value IZ1.99.
At 39e Cork Linoleums, a variety ofl
-designs 19c a square yard, valuel
8C.
At 48e Cork Linoleums, pretty Wood I
and tile effects, value tOc.,
At 74e Inlaid Linoleums at T4o
square yard, value 90c
Men's Wear. Women's Wear.
OF SEASONABLE SILKS
' Foulards, Pongees, Printed
Wo
value
11.00
36 -Inch Fancy Striped M
line, black and colore.
Waists and Dresses.
BLACK SILKS REDUCED .
. 17-lnch Black India Silks for Rum
mer wear '
At 44c, regular price Sfe.
At 65c. regular price Tfic.
At 70c, regular price ll'.OO. -
Black Taffeta Silk
II -inch, 49e from (e.
31-inch, Ce from 11.00.
24-inch. 8o from Ul.
Black Silk Mesiallne
tl-lnch. 49e from C
27-lnch, 66e from 74c
6-lnoh, S9o from 0c '
34-inch. B9e from $1.00.
Black Silk Rajah
t7-lnch. 79e from 11.0.
tf-lnch. S9c from $1.10.
11.39
value
40-Inch All Silk Black Crepe-1
de-unine, at a
value $ Lot.
STYLISH DRESS GOODS
Hundreds of yards- ef Summer
col era. including Cream Serges, Plain end
is. Plain end
athiitg Gee-
At S9o regular price' . S9c '
At 65c regular price . 7e.
At 75e regular price W.ee.
- At PSo regular price SLiO.
ale
JU1H1
Factory Ends end Shert Lengths ofl
Table Linens, Crash, White aeda
Table Clothe, Napkina, Deyliea, at ex
traordinary reduction.
TOWELING, DAMASKS, ETC
At Sto 70-incb, All XJnea, IrUH Tail
nmuk, vtltt Sic,
At 89e 71 -Inch, fcxtrfc Heavy.
Linen Table Demaees. valu
ll.oe end 11.36.
At Napkina. H else, at (so
, dosen. value lia.
At Me Napkins. S kite, at tie
dosen. value ll.ls.
At $1JS Napkins. sise. at $LW
dosen, value tl.eo.
At Napkins, rise, a tl.ttJ
sMea. vaiue i.e.
BEDSPREADS ALL KINDS
At ete Bedapreeda, valua Itc. .
At t7e Badepreads. valae fl.ti.
At $18 Bedspreads, varne fits.
At 11. Bedspreads, value .
& Mitchell Co.

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