Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH BULLETIN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 19H
Henry Allen & Son
88 Main St
Lady Assistant vhen roqu-sted
New patterns and all sizes.
THE TOGGERY SHOP
291 Main Street
- Opposite Chelsea Savings Bank
Ladies' Pur Coats and Sets.
Men's Coats of all styles.
' Remodeling and repairing also done
surely. Superior styles.
M. BRUCKNEfi. 81 Franklin St
and use a GAS HEATER to
take the chill off the room
these cool mornings before
starting your furnace. , The re
flectors make a pretty glow in
the room in the evening while
all the family will enjoy the
comfort it gives.
Call and see them. Moder
ate in price,-easy to operate.
' Price $2.00 and 4.50.
. .Tubing 7c per foot.
Ciiy Of Korwich
Gas and Electrical Depl
321 Main St, Alice Building
FRANK'S INN r '
Cost. Green and Gcldem Sis.
. Follow the crowd to the only plseo
In Naw London where genuine chop
uy ia mad by an Oriental chsf.
fcffer to the public' the finest standard
brands of Beer of .Europe and America:
Bohemian, PlLsner,. Culmbach Bavarian
Beer, Bass. Pale and Burton Uuer's
Scotch Ale, guinness" Dublin 3tout,
P. e.C. Imported Ginger Ale, Bunker
Hill P. B. Ale, Frank Jones' Nourish
ing; Ale, Sterling Bitter Ale, Anheuser,
Budweiser, SchHtz and Pabst.
A. A. ADAM, Norwich Town
ORDER IT NOW
Hopkins ft Co."s Light Dinner Ale,
tEc per dozen. t
Koehier's. Pilsner, 60o per dozen.
Troaatncr's Evergreen, 7So per dorn.
Cee delivery t all paru of. the city.
JACK EL & :Q. Telephone 136-5
Boot and Shoe Repairing
- AU work guaranteed.
Called for and delivered.
' .SO Franklin Street
John & Geo. H. Bliss
126 Main Street
lARREt. & SANDERSON, Props.
Special Rates to Theatre Troupes,
Traveling Men, Etc.
.ivery connection. Sfcetucket Street
J. H. FRtKKUN, B. S. T,
SPECIALIST IN ,
Chronic anal Xervous Dlaease.
Koom V, Shannon Bldg. Hours:
k m. to 9 p. m. Tel. 1177-3.
F. C'GEER, Piano Tuner
122 Prospect Street Norwich, Ct.
. . " . TT9
Norwich, Tuesday, Oct. 6, 1914.
Forecast for Today.
For New Kngland: Generally fair
Tuesday and Wednesday, not much
ichange In temperature; moderate north
Predictions from the New York Her
ald: On Tuesday it will be unsettled,
with rain, slight temperature changes,
light to fresh southerly and easterly
winds. . ' J
The outlook for Wednesday is tin
settled to. partly cloudy, preceded by
rain, with ather lower temperature.
Observation in Norwich.
The following- records, reported from
Sevln's pharmacy, show the changes
in temperature and the barometric
' Th'er. Bar.
7 a. m. S3 30.16
12 m. j.v 70 30.18
6 p. m. - 7 30.14
Highest 72 lowest &2.
Predictions' for Monday:' Generally
fair, south winds.
Monday's weather: As predicted.
atooa aa4 TUn
H Rises. Sets.
Day. l a. m. p. m. a. m. p. in.
Biz kauri After hiarh water it is low
tt-e, which is followed by flood tide.
Peter Lisewski and Mias ' Apolonia
Polarkowska Married at St. Joseph's
Church John L. Fininiski Ran New
Auto Into Occum Sandbank Other
At 8 o'clock Monday morning in St.
Joseph's church Peter Lisewski ani
Miss Apolonia Polarkowska were mar
ried Rev. I. Maciejewskl. The
couple were attended by friends who
filled the places of honor, and after the
ceremony a reception was held and a
wedding -breakfast was served at the
The groom has been living at 275
North Main street and is a Russian
Pole. He is employed in one of the
local- factories and is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Adelbert Lisewski. The bride
was employed at the Y antic mills and
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo
Lost Control of Machine;
John L. Fininiski, who has purchased
an automobile, while learning to run
die machine, Sunday, landed in a sand
bank in Occum, buryfrig the front
wheels and. puncturing he tires. Mr.
Fininiski in some manner got a little
confuted, putting1 on power when It
Was unnecessary, thus landing in the
sandheap,- but no serious damage was
done. - . .
Mr. and Mrs. William Delaney have
returned from their wedding trip.
A number of local Italians held a
picnic Sunday at Columbus park. Va
rious kinds of amusement were en
joyed .during Jtae day, followed by re
freshments., ', .
Rev. J. A. CKeaa Preacher at Jubilee
- - . Mass.
Monday's New Haven Journal-
The Church of the Sacred Heart
yesterday celebrated the 23th jubilee
of its consecration with a solemn jubi
lee mass, the music for which was
composed y the organist of the
church, . John O. Lynch, whose mass in
D minor, dedicated to the pastor. Rev.
Michael McXeon, received its first
hearing from an appreciative congre
gation, swelled beyond its normal pro
portions by many music lovers and
The solemn high mass was celebrat
ed by the permanent rector, Father
MoKeon, who has the distinction of be
ing the nly Catholic priest in the
state who has lived a quarter of a cen
tury in charge of a church which was
consecrated within a year after his as
sumption of its charge. Ho was as
sisted by his nephew. Rev. John Mc-
iveon, or Fall Kiver, as deacon; Re.
Jeremiah Curtin of St. Lawrence
church. West Haven, sub-deacon, and
Rev. William P. Lafiin. Father Mc-
K.eons curate, as master of ceremo
nies.. The sermon was preached by the
tev. James A. O'Meara or south Man
chester, who was an altar boy and
served during the consecration mass
2 years ago. .Father O'Meara briefly
sKetcnea the changes which have taken
place in the parish, founded a quarter
or a century ago by Irish pioneers,
poor in the goods of the world, but
rich in faith. He contrasted the lot of
the parish then, under Father 'MoKeon.
with the wealth and and opportunity
oi tne cnurcn now, its eamce paid for.
a ha,ndscme convent and school., able
testimony to tne zeal and effort - of
to toe as zealous in their devotion to
their pastor. He adjured his hearers
the faith as were their fathers, o
realize how fortunate they are. Joy
and thanksgiving should be their lot,
It is not safe to let it jro
on. and not necessary. A
few doses of the,time-tested
Of Horehound and Tar
will give effective, prompt relief.
Does not upset digestion or nerves,
ana is pleasant to the taste. Con
tains po opium nor anything
injurious. Children like it.
At All Drurcists.
Pike's Tootfctcfce Bmps
Time He Wild .
Prompt service day or night
Tel. 642-2. '' Lady Assistant
5 ... 6.49 5.25 &.41 5.41
6 ...I 5.50 i 5.24 I 18.18 .
7 1 6.51 J 5.22 10.55 . 6.iS6
8 ...I 6.52 5.20 11.85 ,7.14
9 ...) 5.53 5.19 aft. .20 7.S7
10 ...II 5.53 1 5,17 1.10 . X-50
11 ...1 5.54 a'l6 j 2.06 53
REPORT ON VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS
School Committee Finds Them Inadvisable Now For Norwich
Gives Facts and Figures From Experiences of Other
Cities Suggests Continuation Course and Some Provocations-.
The town school committee made its j
report Monday night at the town meet- J
ing upon the matter of vocational edu
cation. In a general way. the sub
stance of their report was that It was
not advisable now for Norwich to at
tempt to institute a vocational school.
The report was signed by the full
town committee, Shepard B. Palmer,
T. J. Kelly. H. M. Lerou, Charles O.
Murphy, Dr. P. J. Cassidy and B. P. I
Bishop, and was as follows:
Report of School Committee on Vooa
'' tional Education.
At the town meeting held in October,
1912. a resolution was passed empow
ering the selectmen to appoint a com-
ittee of three to Investigate the ad
visability of establishing a technical
high school in the town of Norwich.
This committee made a careful study
of trade and technical schools and at
the following annual town meeting in
1913 gave a comprehensive and able
report of their findings, and then the
town meeting turned the matter over
to the town school committee for fur
During the past year the town school
committee, assisted by the superin
tendent of schools, have made a care
ful study of vocational education and
training in this state, Massachusetts,
New York, and other places.
Four Connectiout Trade Schools.
There are now four trade schools es
tablished and maintained by the state
board of education in Connecticut: one
at New Britain, one at Bridgeport, one
fct NeW Haven and one at Putnam.
During the year the school commit
tee Or a representative of the same has
visltd all of these schools except the
One at Putnam, which has been re
The trade schools at New Britain,
New Haven and Bridgeport offer the
regular trade School courses. Part
time for apprentices employed in the
factories is arranged to suit condi
tions of employment The Putnam
trade school differs from the others
established In that it specialises in
the textile industry as aboutVPutnam
the textile industries predominate.
In a number of Massachusetts cities
various kinds of industrial training are
given. One of the most successful at
tempts to give instruction in the trades
in the public high schools is that be
gun at Fitchburg, Mass. Through co
operation of the manufacturers and
the school authorities the pupils spend
one week in the shops where they get
the Dractical training and the next
week in the school where they receive
acadmic work. . ' . .
The school committee spent a day at
New Britain and made a special study
of the local conditions. The trade
school there has been established for
four years. During this time the school
committee of New Britain has had an
opportunity to watch its progress and
growth in the community and this
school committee does not feel that It
fully supplies the needs of the com
munity. Opinion of New Britain Superintendent
Mr. Stanley-H. Holmes, superinten
dent of schools of New Britain, says
"The element of academic instruction
furnished by the trade school is ex
ceedingly small. The course is too
short for adequate trade Instruction.
The pupils are taken into the school
at too early, an age to' profit as fully
as they should by the trade training,
and they complete the course at too
early an age to be able to enter the
industries upon an equality with skill
ed industrial workers of maturer age.
Furthermore, the trade school as' now
organized does not seem to make any
strong appeal to boys and girls who
desire a high school education com
bined with trade training. Nor does
it succeed in attracting irt any large
numbers boys and girls of grammar
school age who desire to and should
complete the work of the elementary
grades. The result is a comparatively
small attendance at the trade school
from the boys and girls of the city.
That attendance is also to quite a de
gree made up of pupils who have fail
ed in the elementary school work and
not, as it should be, of pupils of the
best general abilities, a situation which
is undesirable from the standpoint Of
the community and of the trade
In view of the foregoing statement,
the school comntitte Of New Britain
is now. perfecting plans to take over
the work Of the trade school and em
ploy the same in the publio school sys
tem. Their plan is to establish a pro
vocational Bchool of grammar school
grade. In this school provision is
made for those pupils who wish to
take the household arts and practical
At the meeting of the National. Edu
cation Association of Superintendents
of Schools held in Richmond last Feb
ruary, Mr. Lewis Gustafson, princi
pal of the Rankin School of Trades at
St. Louis, who is considered an au
thority on vocational work, said:
"That the cost of the strictly trade
school is so great and the scope of
jts activities so limited that it cannot
hope to reach more than a small frac
tion of the skilled workers which, are
needed yearly to replace vacancies in
the industrial ranks. Except where it
can be subsidized by a private founda
tion it is doubtful whether the trade
school can succeed as a public insti-
mingled with prayer for the perpetua
tion of their good fortune.
Rev. Father O'Meara was a former
popular curate at St. Mary's church,
James P.lordail spent Sunday at
. Norman Soules was a caller at Baltic
over Sunday. . .
John Rear'd6n of Jewett City was a
caller here on Monday.
Mr.-and -Mrs. A. B. Majne- spent
Sunday at North Stonington.
George Barnes of Fisher's Island was
a visitor here on Sunday.
Miss Mary Stephenson was a, recent
visitor at Springfield.
George Mitchell of Sterling spent
Sunday here -with relatives.
Willis P. Hill has removed from
Laurel Hill to 134 Prospect street.
k Mrs. Reid Maclntyre was operated on
at Backus hospital Monday for appen
dicitis. Miss ftlary Barry has mtfved into
one of P. H. Bthiers houses on Elet -enth
Frank Benson of Fifth street has re
turned home after spending a week in
Mrs. Henry Andrews, and -daughter,
Mrs. Alec Finlayson. and grandson
are visiting in Westfield and Spring
tution. At present careful vocational
guidance, part-time and co-operative
schools and evening classes are the
most effective and economically effi
cient agents for vocational education.''
Costs of Maintenance.
In Tonkers. N. T.. the cost 6T main
taining the regular high school for the
year 1112 was $86,811.94. The trade
school which is under the same man
agement cost $28,282.64. The high
school has an enrollment of regu
lar trade school pupils. The total cost
per capita for the high schools was
$74.32. The exact cost per capita for
the trade school Could not be ascer
tained, but it was estimated between
$400 and $500. The school has a large
attendance in the evening and con
tinuation courses, but only a small
number of regular trade school pupils.
In New Britain the cost of the trade
schools was nine cents per student
hour where tfl product was sold,
fourteen cents per student hour where
the product was not sold. This amounts
to $216 per year per student where the
product is sold and $356 per year per
student where the product is not sold.
A town of this size could not run a
trade school at as low a cost per pupii
as could be done in a large city be
cause the attendance would be small
er and smaller necessarily because this
town could use annually an output of
Only a few carpenters, plumbers, ma
chinists, draftsmen, etc.
In view .of the above facts and af
ter making a study of the different
kinds of vocational educations as ap
plied to our town we are not ready to
recommend the establishment of a
trade school here.
The Manual Training school In New
London, Which might be called a tech
nical high school was mentioned in
the able report presented at the town
meeting last year as having an enroll
ment of 300 pupils and maintenance
cost of $15,000 annually. This school
differs from the manual training !
course in the Norwich Academy by
giving less of the academic work and
more of the manual arts. The Acad
emy already offers vocational and in
dustrial courses n printing, woodwork
and cabinet making, metal work, pot
tery, typewriting, stenography and
Under present conditions In Norwich
the school committee does not consider
it wise for the town to start such a
technical school as above, which would
in part duplicate the work already
During the past year, after seeing
what is being done in other places,
and after much deliberation, the town
school committee under its general au
thority decided to establish in the
grammar grades some prevocational
work. This work Is distinct and sep
arate from what was intended under
the vote referring this trade school
matter to this committee and yet for
your information we can say that dur
ing this year the boys in the seventh
and eighth grades will have the oppor
tunity of taking a manual arts course
in woodwork, with applied mechanical
drawing and Industrial arithmetic, and
the girls a household arts course, cook
ing, sewing and housekeeping.
For the pupils who by necessity or
Otherwise leave our schools between
the ages of fourteen and eighteen a
continuation school course might be
established. Such a source would em
body practical English with written
forms and exercises, business and
arithmetic, applied to home, store and
office; merchandizing and office prac
tice, with Clements of successful ser
vice, a household arts course.
These continuation schools may be
evening or day. may include a course
of study as embracing as that of the
preparatory trade school Or it may be
limited simply to a library instruction.
Since there is no law in this state
which requires the attendance of pupils
between the ages of fourteen and eigh
teen who have completed the work in
the grammar grades, the success of a
continuation school would depend upon
the co-operation of the employers of
all boys and girls Who wish to take
such a course. In moat places where
the continuation course is established
there is an agreement - form between
the employer and the school authori
ties which allows the pupil to attend
continuation classes from two to four
hours on full pay each week. Where
these continuation classes have been
established they have proven to be
profitable to the employer as well as
to the pupil.
If the town wishes to start anything
for the boy or girl over fourteen who
does not enter the Academy this com
mittee believes that the continuation
course is the right start. $2,000 would
probably cover the necessary expenses
for a year and a portion of this would
be cared for by the state provided the
courses were approved by the state
board of education. '
Killed Copperhead Snake at Parle'
A four foot copperhead snake was
shot in the deeryard at Mohegan park
on Saturday afternoon, by James John
Duff. The hissing of the snake was
heard by persons passing the deer
yard. They reported to Mr. Duff who
secured a rifle and dispatched the snake
witn one snot.
Runaways Open Season by Defeating
Baltio New Letter Box Appreciated
Brief Notes Gathered Hero and
The Runaways opened their football
season Saturday in defeating a team
from Baltic by the score of 10 to 0.
In their initial game the local team
showed much speed and cleverness an 4
worked the forward pass for good ad
vantage most of the time. The most
shining light on the field was Joubert,
who played a great game at halfback,
making successive gains through Bal-
Many men are good husbands, fath
ers and sons In every way except the
Habit of Drinking. They mean to do
right even in this respect, but have
become so badly poisoned with alcohol
that they cannot stop drinking, and
the result is always unhappiness and
poverty for the wife and family. Do
not condemn your drinking husband
and son, but encourage them to take
the Neal Drink 'Habit Treatment and
become sober and useful. The Neal
Treatment will remove the craving
and necessity for drink In threodays
without (hypodermic injections. Let
us give you proof that it will not fail
to give you satisfactory results. Write,
telephone or call for full particulars.
The Neal Institute. 1302 Chapel St.,
New Haven, Ct.; tel. 5540 (day or
night). Send for free book.
DRUG HABIT SUCCESSFULLY
tic's lino when called on. Baltic made
much ground on recovering fumbles
they made. The two teams will meet
again in Baltic at a later date. Un
necessary roughness, prevailed on both
sides during the game.
ine lineups are as follows:
Runaways Lanelois le. J. Dudrlel t.
Davis g. Williams Gaucher rg, Wel
ler t, Siurphy e, DelTara qb, E. Dudrlel
lh, Joubert hb, Fianders fb.
Baltic .Mueller le. Hcaden t. Coulard
g, Lambert v Anderson rg, Qlousachet
t, rournier e. carter qb, Jones in.
xayior rh. Peloqum fb.
. Letter Box Patronized.
The newly installed letter box at the
poatofBce is patronized very much by
local residents, who find It quite con
venient o post letters, especially on
-- -Entrance Completed.
The new entrance on the Providence
street side of George Welter's store.
which has been under construction for
the last week, was cofnoleted Mondav
afternoon.' The large plate glass win
dows ana floor ware tut in tmaoa and
have been painted green, making a
very appropriate entrance. - THe- car
penter started Monday afternoon on
relaying a new hardwood floor.
William Morrisette of Baltic was in
. j - .f u . i.i.ut fe .
Willimantlc on Sunday.
Fred Dugas has resigned his posi
tion with the Ponemah mills.
E. LeClair of Jewett City was a
caller in town Monday afternoon.
Mrs. William C. Kendall and daugh
ter Jennie are spending a week at
Nashua, N. H.
Miss Doris Holmes of Baltic passed
Sunday with Miss Rose Caron ot
North B street.
Henry Trudeau and eon Billie of
Moosup spent Sunday with his parents
On North B street.
j -- '
Orville Bissonette has accepted a
position as shipping clerk at the F-bre-
mills at "Versailles.
Henry Fontaine, formerly of here,
now of New London, was here over
Sunday with his parents.
Miss Ella Krause of Baltic street.
Norwich, spent Sunday with Miss Ger
trude Slgrist of North B street.
Armand Fontaine of Woonsocket,
who has been spending a few days
with his parents here, left Sunday ev
ening for his home.
Miss Antonla Belair, who ts study
ing to be a nurse in a Hartford hos
pital, spent Sunday with her parents
on Providence street.
Mies Grace Greenwood -of a Hart
ford hospital where he is learning to
be a nurse, spent Sunday with her
parents On Front street.
The Taftville Soccer football team
WHAT TO DO FOR
Eczema, ringworm and other itch
ing, burning skin eruptions ' are so
easily made worse by Improper treat
ment that one has to "be very careful.
There is one method, however, that
you need not hesitate to use, even on
a baby's tender skin that is, the res
inol treatment. Resinol is the. pre
scription of a Baltimore doctor, put
up In the form of resinol ointment
and resinol soap. This jroved so re
markably suocessful that thousands
of other physicians have been pre
scribing it constantly for 19 years.
Resinol stops itching instantly, and
almost always heals the eruption
quickly and at little cost. Resinol
ointment and resinol soap can be
bought at any druggists. For free
samples write to Resinol, Dept. 44-R,
SHIELDS In Norwich, Oct. 6, 191, 8
son to Mr. end Mrs. Thomas M,
LAMB In Maiden. Mass.. Oct. 4. 1914.
a daughter.' Mary Louise, to Mr. and
Mrs, Joseph Irwin Lamb (Florence
O'NElIv In Norwich, Oct. S." 1914, a
daughter to Mr. ana Mrs. Micnaei tn.
OMeu or no. 11 mgn street.
HAMPER BRADY In Norwich, Oct.
5. 114. by Rev. M. P. Calvin. Ed
ward Harper and Miss Henrietta
Brady, both or Korwich.
BARRY GAREAU In Baltic. Oct. 5
1914, by Rev. U. O. Bell-rose of Tart
vllle. assisted bv Rev. J. V. K. Belan-
ger and Rev. John Landry of Baltic,
Victor J. B ry-?na Miss Rose de
WHITTAKBR BATTYK In Bradford.
R. I.. Oct. J. 1914, by Rev. William
Talty, Mi&s Amelia Battye snd John
Edward wirttaker, both or Braarora,
STEAfJMA'V In Westerly. R. I., Oct. 4.
1 1914, Harriet . Maria, wife or Samuel
K. Steadman, aged 71 years.
ssriTH In New Tork olty. Oct. 4. 1914,
Helen McGaw, wMow of Fleming
Smith ana daughter or tne late John
A. ana rxancy uosse Aicaaw.
Church & Allen
15 Main Street
HENRT E. CHURCH
WM. SMITH ALLEN
See the stylish and durable ones we
offer at $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.76.
FRANK A. BILL. 104 Mala SI
Shea & Burke
.41 M-la Street
OUR HAM NEEDS
It Quickly Rc.-noves Dandruff, Stops
Fsliing. Hair and Scalp itch.
Just because your hair Is full of
dandrufC, thin, streaky, dull, and never
will do up to Icok. pretty, do not think
It must be so. beautiful hair, thick,
fluy,' lustrous ana absolutely free
from daridru" is only a matter of
cpje. Hair ia like a plant it needs
r-tteiitu-n to make it grow strong and
Pcrisiin Sage ia one of the most
heloful and invigorating tonics known.
Just one application stops itching head,
removes every trace of Uandruff,
cleanses the hair and scalp of all dust
and excess ciL It goes right to the
hair roots, stimulating them and fur
bishing the nourishment that is need
ed the hair becomes soft, fluffy
abundant and radiant With life
Parisian Saso net ou!y saves the
hair and stimplates it ta grow long
and heavy, but gives it an incompar
able gloss and b;auty.
Get a bottle from Lee & Osgood, or
any drug or toilet counter. It's not
expensive and you cannot be disap
pointed with this delicately perfumed
and helpful tonic, for even the first ap
plication will aiva tne hair beauty and
have postponed their regular meeting
this week from Monday until Tuesday
owing to conflicting dates.
The talk of organizing a basketball
team for the coming winter has been
started and it is said that the first
garna will be played on Thanksgiving
night, it is hoped. Last year the team
had a very successful season, cleaning
up- all the fast teams In this section
under the manaccrship of Fred Caron
and Captain White.
i Retains Championship.
William Lafond retained the cham
pionship for the third straight meet.
He defeated A. Gladue three games to
one. There has been considerable ri
valry between the two players and
Sunday in the Married Men's club Mr.
Lafond was easfly declared the cham
pion or the two. Mr. Gladue stepping
from second place to fourth and air.
Lafond is ready to meet them all at
the top of the list.
The Thames Loan & Trust Co.
Depositors in the Savings Depart
ment are hereby notified that checks
for amounts equal to ten percentu
(10 per cent.) of their several claims,
proved and allowed, will be ready for
delivery on and after
Monday, October 19th; 1914
upon presentation of Receiver's Certi
.CHARLES F. THAYER,
Norwich, Oct. 3,. 1914.
MISS M. C. ADLES
Hair, Scalp end Face Specialist
The Middle Head Style
is the latest in hair, dressings. The
fashionable knot 1b arranged neltbei
high nor low. The new ooronet does
not touch the face. Come 1 and lea ra
the w hair arras rem rat.
IMPORTED HAIR REASONABLENO
30S Main Street, aext to Chelae. Baak.
PLUMBING AND STEAM FITTING
DO IT rjoiu
There's an economy as well as com
fort reason why you should TALK
HEATERS WITH US NOW.
The September cost of installing
steam, hot water or hot air heating is
less than when workmen are at a pre
J. F. TOMPKINS
67 West Main Street
L F. BURNS
Heating and Plumbing
92 Franklir? Street '
' Robert J. Cochrane
PLUMBING. STEAM FITTING,
10 West Main Street, Norwich, Conn.
Agent for N. B. O. Sheet Packing.
Call Up 734
WHAT YOU GET
In PLUMBING- is. more Important
than what you pay. If we install
the rLUMBINO you're sure of the
RIGHT system at a moderate price.
A. J. Whohy & .Co.
12 Ferry Street
for Plumbers, Steam Fit'
ters and Mills
Itn Korwich Plumbing "upp'y House
DR. E. J. JONES
Suite 46 Shannon Building
Take elevator Shetucket Street en
Auto Repairing and Painting
We repair Autos of all kinds in the
Latest Improved Facilities make
our shop unexcelled in New England.
We bake the paint on, which makes
it wear better, keep its 9 loss Ungar. '
and will not rack. ,
Why not have your right? It.
costs n more.
Be&tley-Clarke Auto Co.
- 88 Main St, Wester!. R. L,
We still have a large assortment of
the different glades left over, and at
greatly reduced prices, which we wul
oe pieasea to anew you.
Mouldings and Cut Out Borders to
match same. Also Paints, Muresco
in white and tints, and general assort
ment of decorative supplies, including
finer juacne lor sails ana vestibules.
Orders received for painting, paper
hanging and decorating.
P. F. MURTAGH
Telephone 92 and 94 West Main Sb
John A. Fi.organ & Son
LEHIGH VALLEY -No.
2 Nut $6.00 per ton
Office and Yard Central Wharf
We are still having good
Green Corn, Lima Beans,
Shell Beans and let us have
6 Franklin Street
JUSTIN HOLDEN. Proprietor
JOHN A. DUNN
Our Sapouaceous Tooth
Powder, 25c, ought to be
sprinkled on your tooth brush.
It's the Tooth Powder de Luxe
Druggist, 50 Main St
of all kinds on Automobiles,
Carriages, Wagons, Trucks
Mechanical Repairs, Painting, Trim
ming, Upholstering and Wood Work.
Blacksmithing in all its branch.
Scott U Corp.
507 to 515 North Main St
THE DEL -H OFF
Rates 75 cents cor day and up.
Telephone 1227. 26-28 Broadway
W. TYLER BROWNE, M. D,
E7e. Ear, Koae, Throat, Electricity.
Violet Ray, Mechanical afaaaage.
Hour: 10 a. m. to rt and ( to S p. m.
J75 Broadway. Norwich, Conn. Take
Franklin St. car to "Or. Browne's."
FURNI8HEO PROMPTLY BY
THE VAUGHN FOUNDRY CO.
Nov 11 ii 25 Fare Street
Our Special London PIn.Ii
Automobile Robe at $6.00
Prices cut on balance of
Harnesses and Carriages.
The L.L. Chapman Co.
14 Bath Street, Norwich, Ct.
Blank Books Made and Ruled to Order
PIES, CAKE AND BREAD
thai cannot to excelled.
Phone your order. Prompt servic
LOUIS H. BRUNELLE
10 Carter Ave. (East Side)
aV? 4 wtimf ;S -V ffr