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NORWICH BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, . i914
WESTERLY IGNORES LIGHT LAW
Vehicles Still Running About
. From Many Points Registered Collision Due to Care-lessness-Toilet
Problem at Watch Hill Settled.
Ta act which requires all vehicles
using the highways to be properly
lighted at night has been in effect in
this state Just two weeks and, so far
as known is not being enforced any
where. It Is certain no notice Wa
been taken of the law in Westerly. 1
Chief Brown says there .will be en
forcement of the law here, but he is
unfavorable to hasty action. He be
lieves It well to give vehicle owners
opportunity to comply with the law.
which Is now in its infancy, and ados
that in due time he will do his full
Chief Brown believes a reasonable
warning should be given persons who
fail to respect the new law, as many
have their first intimation of the law
through police warning. ; This was
the method adopted when the traffic
ordinance became effective and with
satisfying success, and it is believed
that the vehicle light law can be han
dled In like manner.
Tfce members of the state board of
public reads were in session in tn
council chamber of the Westerly town
hall, Tuesday, for the purpose of
granting Rhode Island registration for
cars from other states whose .owners
are spending the summer at Watch
Hill and other nearby summer resorts
and also for making written examlna-J
tions of applicants for drivers licenses.
The board was kept busy all through
the session and will meet again today
to complete their work here.
There were many automobiles Uned
up in front of the town ball and vi
cinity and a varied assortment of reg
istration signs attached thereto. There
were cars registered in New York, New
Jersey. Pennsylvania, Ohio, Maryland,
Massachusetts. California, Indiana,
Connecticut, Florida, Louisiana and
Rhode Island. The car bearing the
registration P. of J. 9. caused much
speculation as to its significance and,
in the many guesses made none was
correct. The problem was solved when
the chauffeur explained that P. of J.
signified Parish of Jefferson, in Louis
iana. Another automobile that has for the
past eight years been the cause of
comment, by reason of the California
registry plate, is that owned by Wil
liam H. Sawyer, a cottage owner at
Weekapaug. Mr. Sawyer is a resi
dent of Pasadena, but spends three
months at Weekapaug, three months
in Providence and the balance of the
year at his California home. This
identical car has crossed the continent
twelve times, but for the past two
years has been in winter storage in
Westerly, as Mr. Sawyer has a later
model in Pasadena.
The car of 1906 vintage has never
been repainted, still is in good pre
sentable appearance, in marked con
trast to the cars of more recent con
struction where annual repainting is
almost a necessity. This car was reg
istered in California eight years ago
as No. 8633. Up to a recent date the
actual number of cars registered in
that state was over 126,000, or within
a few thousand of the larger and more
populous state of New York. Mr.
Sawyer says this is perhaps due to
the excellent roads in California. He
ays he can start from his Tiome and
travel over 1&0 miles of the best road
that it is possible, to build and that
he knows of no road in this section,
not even a small patch, that can be
compared to it.
Attorney Benamin . H.j, Hewitt-v of
Mystic was on the verge of being ar
rested Tuesday morning in Westerly
for recklessly driving his automobile.
He was- driving up High street and
as he neared the residence of Charles
W. Willard there was a heavy wagon
loaded with grain just ahead ana go
ing in the same direction. Mr. Hewitt
tooted his horn and the driver of the
grain team reined his horses to the
right. Before the team was well to
the right Mr. Hewitt took a chance
to pass and without looking ahead be
fore making the attempt to see if the
coast waa clear. The usual mishap
Harry Williams, driving the delivery
truck of the Haswell company, was
coming down High street and close to
the curbing on his right, when the
truck was struck by the Hewitt ma
chine. The teft mud-guard, the left
forward spring and axle were bent and
the radiator smashed, all indicating
that the fault of the mishap was en
tirely with Hewitt, and the attorney
frankly acknowledged he waa at fault.
The front axle of the Hewitt car. was
bent and other slight damages result
ed. Chief of Police Brown soon ap
peared and made note of the facts In
the case, but made no arrest.
The carelessness of driving from side
by keeping in good physical
trim and you will be the best
friend to yourself and a pleas
ure to others. Most sicknesses
begin in the ordinary and
minor ailments of the digestive
organs, and for these ailments
have become the most popular
remedy! because they are so
safe, so certain, and prompt
in their beneficial action.
They tone the stomach, stim
ulate the liver, regulate the
bowels. By cleansing the
system and purifying the
blood they prove that they
Are the Best
Of Good Friends
La Sale of Any Medicine ia Ike World. ,
Sold STsrywharu la boxes, 10a, 85c"
City of Norwich Water Works
Of flee of
Board of Water Commissioners. -Norwich,
Oonn., July 1, 1914.'
Water rates for the quarter ending
Juno SO. 191. are due and payable at
the offloe July 1, 1914. Office open
from 8.80 a. m. to E p. m.
Additions will be made to all bills
remaining- unpaid after July 20. .
Open evening of the SJ0t,h until eight
JjrSd JOHN J. SHEA. Cashier.
FALMIST AMD CLA1RVOYAKT, '
- can prove by hundreds of people ria-ht
; bar that feer predictions do eoate trite.
Minus Safety Lighting- Cars j
streets and driveway into main thor
oughfares came near to a collision 'be
tween an automobile and team. Tues
day morning, in - West Broad - street.
The quick action of the driver of the
automobile prevented serious results,
but the automobile was damaged by
slight contact with the rear of the
wagon and a telephone pole. By un
written rules of the road, due caution
should be exercised by all drivers, but
the driver when on the main thor
oughfare has the right of way over
the fellow coming from the side street.
Dr." Malcolm Gunn, of Quonocontaug
and Philadelphia, was injured while
driving in his automobile from Wes
terly to his shore home, when on the
Post road. The automobile struck a
soft spot in the road, suddenly swerved
and upset. The doctor and man who
was with him were, pinned under the
car. . Fred Oongdon and James Chad
wick happened along in an automo
bile just as the accident happened and
rescued the two men. The doctor sus
tained a severe strain of the left knee
and was considerably cut and bruised.
He was brought to Westerly and at
tended by Dr. J. DeVere Barber. His
man escaped with slight bruises.
At the recent meeting of the Rhode
Island Library association increased
interest was shown in the development
of children's libraries throughout the
state. It waa voted that the children's
librarians be a committee to visit and
inspect all such libraries and make
report and recommendations at the
next meeting of the association. Miss
Alice Edith Kennedy, librarian of the
children's department of the Westerly
public library was assigned to the
libraries at Ashaway, Kingston, Car
olina Narragansett Pier, Saunderstown
ana i;nanesiown, ana is aevoung ims
week to the work. The Westerly li
brary will be inspected by a librarian
from Some other library in Rhode Is
land. Local Laconics.
Henry H. Crandall, of Hope "Valley,
waa in Westerly Tuesday.
With a motor-driven fire apparatus
at Watch Hill, there will be three
modern fire fighting machines in the
town of Westerly.
The Carolina Woolen mill, recently
reorganized, has advance orders suffi
cient for operation to capacity for the
next three months.
The annual outing of the Sunday
school of the First Baptist church was
held Tuesday at Atlantic beach, which
is the real pleasure resort of this sec
tion. - The Westerly no-license committee
is either putting up a stiff bluff or
doing conscientious work to swing
Westerly back into the no-license col
umn. Although the man killed on the rail
road track near Westerly Thursday
morning, is without doubt Otto Walter
.Niskala (Walter Nelson), of North
Abington. "Mass., his body was un
claimed by relatives or friends. Burial
was at River Bend Monday after
noon. . .Charles Moore, who with Mrs. Moore
and daughter has been the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward WhaJen. left
Westerly Tuesday for his home in
Savannah. Mrs. Moore and daughter
will remain for two months. . Mr.
Moore is a son of the late Mr. and
MJrs. Denis Moore of Westerly.
! Action was taken' preliminary to
He formation of the Pleasant View
Improvement society at a meeting
Monday evening at the Silas M.
Wheelock cottage. A whist is to be
given under the direction of Miss
Helen M. Armington of New York,
Miss Hattie Treat of South Manches
ter; Mrs. Robert Lincoln of "Willi -mantlc
and Fred Lena and William
H. Dove of Westerly.
William H. Browning, who has been
confined to his home in Narragan
sett avenue, by a severe illness for
the past eight weeks, is making grad
ual recovery. , He has been so ill all
that period that friends were not per
mitted to see him. Arthur M. Weeden
called Tuesday afternoon and was ad
mitted to he sick room, being the
third person to see 'Mr. Browning dur
ing his illness,- aside from members
of the family, the doctors and nurse.
With the substantial aid of Harry
Wood, who has lease of the Shore
Dinner house property at Watch Hill,
for five years, the joint committee of
the ' Westerly town council and the
Watch Hill fire district, has been en
abled to solve the public toilets prob
lem. , With provision that the best
of sanitation prevail, Mr. Wood has
consented to the erection of two toilet
houses in the rear of the property.
The buildings will be erected and
equipped as quickly as possible.
True Blue Society Meets Visitors in
the Village People Who Are Away.
J. W. Hammond of Boston, who for
merly conducted an agency in the vil
lage, will establish himself in, business
here this week.
The electric light poles at Groton
Long Point are all in place and the
wires are being strung. Actual service
will commence in a few days.
An interesting meeting of the True
Blue society was held Tuesday after
noon at the home of Mrs. Myron Ches
ter, when a' quilt was tied.
Tuesday the Silver Link society hold
its meeting in the church parlor.
Harry Rathburt of Waterbury Is vis
iting his parents here.
Mrs. Nora Rathbun has been visit
ing Mystic relatives '
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh MacLeod have
returned to East Providence after a
visit here. r
Miss Marguerite MacXeil, who has
been visiting relatives here, ha re
turned to New London. ;
, Returning from Canada.
Miss Margaret Joyce is expected
tomorrow from a visit of several weeks
in Canada- -. .
Mr. and Mrs. George, Bates have re
turned to their home in Waterbury
after a visit at The Elms.
Jack Gardiner, of Poquonoc driving
park has been visiting in Norwich.
Tracy Burrows has returned from a
visit in New London."
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cox of Provi
dence are visiting Mr. and Mrs. John
Freeman Rogers has returned from
an automobile trip to Spring Hill. .
-- Lawrence Ashcroft, Jr., has been
Visiting in Willimantic.
Mrs.-Simmons and Miss Mary Par
sons of Gloucester are visiting "at
Groton Long Point; ' '
Stanmore Lamb has returned from
a visit in Norwich.
Guests from Nova Scotia.
-': Henry Leahy of Sydney, N.. S.,' is at
the home of Mr, and Mrs. Sidney Wil
Frank- AVyske has returned to his
home in Queens. L. I.., after visiting at
Cove Nook. ' "
Miss May Clark of Westerly has re
turned home after a visit here.
Charles Barrett of Hartford is vis
iting Noank friends. - .v
: J. S. Searing has gone back to New
york alter & abort stay here, J
We have crosseci "the river of doubt" whether to put on our Annual
- Clearance Sale during July or wait until August r
STARTING THIS MORNING, JULY 14th;
We Will Split Our Prices on Exclusive lines of High Grade
Wear for Men to a Point That Means a Tremendous
including Shirts, Neckwear, Straw Hats Caps,
Cloth Hats, Rain Coats, Bathing Suits, Under
wear, Silk Half-Hose, Outing Hats, Terry Bath
robes, Umbrellas, Children's Headgear, Etc.
There Will Be No Fake Reductions, But a Legitimate Sacrifice
from Former Prices
SILK SHIRTS from $6.00 to $4.50
SILK SHIRTS from $3.50 and $4.00 to $2-98
SILK SHIRTS from $3.00 to $2.69
SILK and LINEN SHIRTS from $4.00 to $2.98
CREPE MADRAS SHIRTS from $2.50 to $1.89
ANDERSON'S ENGLISH MADRAS SHIRTS all
sizes from 13V4 to 18 from $2.00 to $1.49
HANDSOME BEDFORD CORDS , from $2.00 to
WOVEN MADRAS, BEDFORD CORD and PER
CALE SHIRTS, all sizes, from $1.50 to $1.19
MADRAS SOISETTE and PERCALE SHIRTS from
$1.00 to 79c '
SHIRTS made all ways, coat style or not, soft French
cuffs or stiff cuffs, collars attached 'or without and all
sizes up to 18
SPACE WILL NOT PERMIT US TO QUOTE ALL ITEMS, SUFFICE IT TO ASSURE YOU THAT THIS
WILL BE A BARGAIN MONTH FOR MEN WHO KNOW HABERDASHERY OF THE BETTER GRADES
THE TOGGERY SHOP
291 Main Street
District Deputy of Pythian Sisters
Appoints Two Deputies Temper
ance Rally Planned.
Mrs. Man- Fiedler, district deputy
of the Pythian Sisters auxiliary of
the Knights of Pythias of this district.
No. 2, has appointed 'Mrs. Eva Adams
of -Willimantic grand chief of the
state of Connecticut to install Puritan
temple. No. 2. of Willimantic. and Mrs.
Lillian N. Turner of Hartford grand
mistress of correspondence of the
state of Connecticut to install the of
ficers of Unity temple. No. 6, of Hart
Iford, Mrs. Fiedler being unable to
act owing to a severe attack of rheu
matism. Social Hour. Follows Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Young People's society of St. Mark's
church was held in the parish house
on Pearl street. After the business
session a social time, was enjoyed and
refreshments were served.
The meeting of the Woman's Chris
tian Temperance union was held In
, their rooms on Bank square Tuesday
, afternoon. Mrs. Charles E. Newbury,
' president of the union, presided.
. Union Temperance Meeting.
The regular meeting of the Mystic
Valley Temperance' union will be held
in the Union Baptist church Sunday
evening. It will be a union meeting
of the Methodist. Baptist and Con
gregational churches. FCev. C. H.
Rlcketts, pastor of the Greeneville
Congregational church, will give a
temperance lecture. At 6.40 o'clock
a union Young People's society meet
ing will be held.'
Briefs and Personals.
Mrs. A. L. -Pitcher and children are
visiting in Boston.
Miss Imogens Watrous Is visiting
Mrs. Fred Lena and daughter and
Mrs. John Lena of Westerly were
guests Tuesday of Mrs. Fred Lena's
mother, Mrs. James Craddock.
Miss Bessie Bberhardt of New York
is the-guest for two weeks ol her
mother Mrs. Charles Bberhardt.
Isador Fiedler has returned from a
visifc-'tn- his cousin. Max Stein of
Hartford. - - -
Mrs. Benjamin Dyer of Jacksonville,
Fla.tls the guest of her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. C. I. BarsCow and' son are
spending several ;weeks In. Bethlehem,
N. H. , -' ' , " '
Mr., and Mrs. Richard Adams. who
are home on a month's vacation from
work In China are guests todayVWed
ripsday) of Mrs. Adams' brother. Dr.
P. I. , MaxGowA and family. Mr.
on Goods of Established Value
Adams is professor at the Imperial
university at Tien Tsin.
AUSTRIA HUNGARY, LAND
OF STRANGE CONTRAST
No Country In Europe Contains So
Many Diverse Nations and Tongues
As Austrian Empire, Except Hun
gary. (Special to The Bulletin.)
-Washington, D. C July 14. Austria
Hungary, toward which the eyes of
the world are now turned because of
the recent assassination of Archduke
Francis Ferdinand, heir to the thro-ie
of , the dual monarchy, and his con
sort, the Duchese of Hohenberg, is a
land of strange contrast, according to
a statement issued by the National
Geographic Society, at Washington, L.
"In spite of its important position,
both geographically and politically.
but few people realize exactly what
they mean when they speak of Austria
Hungary, and to many the words
Austria and Hungary seem inter
changeable terms for the same coun
try", reads the statement. "What, than,
is Austria, what is Hungary, and why
are they always bracketed together,?
' "The Austrian Empire is a constitu
tional monarchy formed of three king
doms, Bohemia. Galicia and Dalmal a,
two archduchies. Upper and Lower
Austria, and a collection of duchies,
countships, and margraves of prince. y
rank; all of them united in the per
son of the Emperor Francis Joseph.
The adjacent and entirely independent
Kingdom o f Hungary in addition to
Hungary proper, includes Croatia,
Slavonia and Transylvania, countries
formerly independent, but now
through intermarriage, conquest and
inheritance; all possessions of the
Apostolic King of Hungary, who hap
pens by a purely historic chance to be
also sovereign of the Empire of Aus
tria. The possession of a unifying link
In the person of their common ruier
has led to the Ausgleich, or "Compro
mise,1 whereby the two countries, for
mutual convenience, have agreed to
join forces 1 nmaintainlng Joint diplo
matic and naval and military ser
vices. Beyond this the two countries
are entirely independent, each having
its own constitution, legislature and
"No country In ' Europe, except only
Hungary, contains within its borders
so many diverse nations and tongues
Las the Austrian Empire. Eaih of -the
tnree great etnnic stocks t Europe 1b
represented the Latin, the German
and the Blav, with the latter predomi
nating, as to it belong la out of the 26
million people inhabiting the Empire.
The Hungarian, or more properly, i-cur
Our entire line of $1.00 CAPS now 69c
Our entire line of $2.00 CLOTH or SILK OUTING
HATS now $1.49
Our entire line of $1.50 CLOTH or SILK OUTING
HATS now $1.19
Our entire line of $1.00 NECKWEAR now 79c '
Our entire line of 756 NECKWEAR now 55c
Our entire line of 50c NECKWEAR now 35c, 3 for$l
Twenty dozens MEN'S SILK HOSE from 50c, now
35c, 3 pair $1.00
TERRY BATHROBES for Beach-wear from $5.00
CHILDREN'S OUTING or STRAW HATS at ONE
HALF former prices.
Magyar, Is perhaps the keenest pat
riot in Europe, and he manifests his
enthusiasm by seeking to impose his
language and customs upon his Slav
onic fellow-citlsens with a persistence
that neither opposition nor passive re
sistance can diminish.
"in these lands, so mixed In nation
ality and language, there is no less a
variety of religion; Roman Catholics
preponderate, but Greek Orthodox,
Uniat Greeks. Lutherans, Calvlnlsts,
Jews, and even Armenian Gregoria s.
I are rouna wiinm tneir noraers. in
customs-union between Austria ana
Hungary has rendered these countries
a commercial unit; but roughly apeak -ing,
Hungary is the agricultural and
pastoral country, while Austria is In
dustrial. Hungary Is also the, richt
country in Europe in mineral deposits,
the range of which Is singularly wVie.
Austria is. after Switzerland, the most
mountainous region In Europe, more
than four-fifths of her vast territory
being over COO feet above sea level.
Mountain-climbing Is the greatest na
tional game, like baseball in the Uni
ted Slates. Old, young, middle-aged,
all take a keen interest In it. Even
Emperor Francis Joseph Is an en
thusiastic mountaineer at more than
80 years of age. in his time he has
scaled most of the great peaks of his
"Vienna, the Imperial City, the cap
ital of Austria owns her own .elec
tric and gas light, street railways and
omnibuses, ice manufacturing plant,
warehouses, stock yards, brewery,
wine celler. all the pawnshops and
even the undertaking establishments.
Budapest, the capital of Hungary, for
merly two cities. Buda and Pest, is
Paris, Vienna and London In one, a
combination of the gayeties of the
capitals of the world, with a little dis
tinctive Hungarian paprica ' spice
"Even in the remotest corners of
Austria-Hungary the strong arm f
the law Is ever present, the river
stretches and the back country being
policed by a heavily armed contabu
lary." Entry in Loeal Pride Contest.
We haven't yet Investigated the
theory of standardising the babies, but
we suppose it means to have all the
babies of the country as nearly Ilk
those of Houston as possible. Hous
On the Domeatlo Voltage.
"Wire you Insulate r' the electri
cian's wife lnoulred when he made
his appearance at 3 a.-m. Whereupon
he explained that he had beoome
thirsty and had to make a short cir
cuit. Saata T Ke Mexican. .
BRIEF STATE NEWS
New Haven Prof. Isadore Troo
stwyk, who 'went abroad several weeks
ago, is now studying In Munich.
New Britain Manufacturers have
either completed or have contracted
for approximately 8400,000' of factory
Bristol 'Beginning with next Sun
day the local telephone exchange will
call Plainville without requiring the
Bristol subscriber to can toll line.
Waterbury Rer. J. H. Fitzgerald.'
Jr. curate of St. John's Episcopal
church, is spending his vacation at
the home of his father. Rev. J. HI
Fitzgerald of Hebron.
Thomaaton A search . has been
made about town by a detective for
a young man wanted for forging a
check for $400 in Cleveland, O. It la
thought that be is hiding in this sec
Essex Atout thirty of the mem
bers or Menunketesuck tribe. No. 59.
Improved Order of Red Men. went to
the hunting grounds of New London
Tuesday evening in an automobile
Gildersleeva A brick-carrying 650
ton barge was successfully launched
at the yard of the Glldersleeve Ship
Building. Co.. Glldersleeve. Monday
morning. The vessel will go into com
Simsfcury George Connor, who has
been in Weekapaug. R. I., for three
months, has returned to Simsburr. Mr.
Connor has had charge of the build
ing of Joseph R. Ensign's new cot
tage at Weekapaug.
Chaahira -PrianH. . .
- - v. . .vxjru t
tory at Cheshire have been raising J
funds to provide the boys with lnstru- !
ments for a brass band. So far theJ
um ol o nas oeen secured and the
total amount needed is f 1,000.
Torrlngton It Is announced today
that Daniel M. Wright, president of
the board of trade of Hartford, will
speak before the special town meet
ing here Friday night when the ques
tion of the -consolidation f the' town
and . borough gA ernments will come
The annual capacity of the forest
nurseries of the United States gov
ernment U about 25,000,900 young
4 . ." I STEAMERS "
CHESTER W. CHAP1N
CITY OF LOWELL
Ckosse laus rouia uut hu j w
e ew e 1 uu U aave a oiieuu
seyase sa ot4 Auau exuiM& a
' via . me tuatauoriiu kjua
watariront ol tauattaa AaiaaS,
3tss swr leave New Load. on at 11
Bv an, dally (except auaday, due Nt
Xark. jler 10. ast River, at .. and,
Pier it, Nori aUrac. 1 "clock bt
Meals it la Carta"
Tickets' en statersasaa Xreaa tleka
ctnt railroad static.
NEW ENGLAND STEAMSHIP CO.
To Hew York
FARE S1jO0 . 7 .
All Outside Rooms
- Excellent Dining Servies
Leave Norwich Tuesday,
Thursdays and Sundays at 6.1
Leaves New York Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays at 5
Eapreee service at freight rates.
Tsl 117 F. V. Knous. Agent
tttu mm & TX.
On Hleek West at Breatfway
KW YORK CITY
tors sss TnMtrytZtLiT-A Z.a
iMhi linear -
vdbji AsKtourtExx lonortooj
SU9 Kosms fZCOviiii Batfri
A 91.00 PER -DAY UP
Uai ef Hew YacaTCUO
ftORj&TEARE YOU r-
CHICAGO OR THE WEST'
DON'T FORGET The Nickel Plat
Road offers reu lowest onn-wir ntu
to all points Wast. Koand Trip TourfJ
lit rars aany to California and Pacif$l
Coast. Excellent Bervica. ThMurlif
lectris -lla-bted standard and tquriafl
sleepers, Boston to Chicago. EnnA
celled Dining Car Borne. Direct cen
necueas at umeago, wiu caotca os
routes West theraoc. Before arranglnap
year Western trVp,- save metier bjK
writing m tor rataa and information
L. P. BURGESS, New Ens. Pass. AoW
312 Otd South Bldfl, Boston, Mass. : '
PLUMBING AND STEAM FITTINCs !
T.-R BURNS :, ;
Heating, and Plumbing
92 Franklin Street iH
ROBEBT J. COCHRANE
GAS FiTTINO, ,
PLUM SING. STEAM FITTlNtt ,
IC Wast Mais Street, Nsrviioh, Cenn.
Ag.mt (or tk a, CS, Sheet Packln
Whr not atttend te ft bow? It will be
fully as easy and coKreauent for o
te have the work dona bow as laiac
(Then it may be freexlkg weather.
Estimates cheerfully furnished ca
sju work you need done,
.1. F. T0APKINS
67 West Main St.
T he Fenton Building Co
OR. C R. r CHAMBERLAIN
- -.rDeutal Surgeon
McSrory Building,' Norwich, Conn.
; ORDER IT NOW
. Hopkins A Co."s Light Dinner Ale,
7Jc per dozen'.
Koehler's Pilsner. 60c per dozen.
Trommels Evergreen, 75c per do. in,
Free delivery to all parts of the city.
H. JACKEL A CO. Telephone 136-S
from A'.nir.g- Corns and Bunisne by
using Dunn's Com Solvent, a perfect
ly, safe cure .for, corns, bunion and
yvji ts. Ctuy a bottls todsy, uss as di
rss;ed and you'll find tSat your cerra,
bunions or warts have disappeared,
J. F. CONANT. 11 Franklin St,
Wniteatone te and the J. T. C It)
Clears are the bast oa tne market,
- s ' ' '. Try that.
TbTTTRJE a aw tmrumn malun tat
Kaaura comuUct eqaai te Xae Bes