Newspaper Page Text
NORWICH. BULLETIN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 29,' 1616
Cores Clomp Off
Lib Banana Peel
DAN1ELSQN AND PUTNAM NEWS
Children Cry for F. etcher's
Wonderful, Slmpls "Gets-It" Never
Fall Remove Any Corn Easily.
"Wouldn't it Jar you? Her I've
been coins along for year, with on
leap rat eorn attar another, trying
ta M rid ol tham with salves that
imii- ifr-. J tnra "tf l0"
Crl, ad S Tour 14 fo nd Toes I
eft eft Ste to. -iapss that stick to
th jt'jrcWRC, bandages ana plasters
that make a package of the toes, try
ing blood-bringing: razors and scis
sor Then I tried tJets-It just once
and you ought to have seen that corn
ooroe off just like a banana peel." It's
simple, wonderful. It's the new way,
painless, applied, in two seconds, never
fctu-ia hsathy flesh or irritates. Nota
tat w ptss on the corn. Never fails.
Quit the old ways for once anyway
and try -Gets-It" tonight. For corns,
calluses, warts and bunions.
"Gets-It" is sold everywhere, 25c a
bottle, or sent direct by E. Lawrence
& Co., Chicago, 111.
Suffield School Students Home
American Mechanics to Entertain
Daughters of Rebekah,
A power boat is being built at the
Eldredge boat shop for James P.
Franklvn Rathbun. Albert Patter
son. Norbert Hill, Nelson Brown and
Walter Ellis have returned from tout
field school where scarlet fever has
broken out and all pupils been dis
Mrs. Elizabeth Gracey of Mystic has
been visiting here.
Mechanics to Be Hosts.
The American Mechanics will en
tertain the Daughters of America at
an entertainment and supper this ev
. enlng. Capt. Fred Buddington Is
chairman of the committee on ar
W. 1. Spicer gave an illustrated lec
ture on California before the Men's
club of Mystic last evening which was
very interesting to a large audience.
The Reading club held a session
last week at the parsonage.
John Bogue, who has been ill from
pneumonia, is -better.
Walter Palmer, who was injured
while coasting, was found after a
, week's suffering, to have sustained a
Howard Hunter has returned to his
studies in the New York Dental Col
lege, after a visit in the Village.
Freeman Rogers ' has returned to
Interior changes are being made in
the Caracausa building near the ship
yard. Several tenements will be ar
ranged as a big demand is expected
in view of the increased business at
Mrs. Jane Carson has returned from
a visit to relatives in New York and
William Musanti has secured' em
ployment with the Ship and Engine
Bridgeport For the "first time in 16
years tug and other boats coming in
to ' the Bridgeport harbor last week
found it covered with a thin coating
of ice about one inch thick.
WHY 4H ILLY,' WEATHER
skin pores are closed
uric acid remains
Rheumatism is no respecter of age,
sex, color or rank. If not the most
dangerous of human afflictions i is
one of the most painful. Those sub
ject to rheumatism should . eat less
meat, dress' fie warmly as possible,
avoid any undue exposure and, above
all, drink' lots of pure water.
Rheumatism Is caused by uric acid
which is generated in the bowels and
absorbed into the blood. It is the
function of the kidneys to Alter this
acid from the blood and cast it out in
the urine; the pores of the skin are
also a means of freeing the blood of
this impurity, in damp and chilly,
cold weather the skin pores are closed
thus forcing the kidneys to do double
work, they become weak and sluggish
and fall to eliminate this uric acid
which keeps accumulating and circulating-
through the system, eventually
settling In the joints and muscles
causing stiffness, soreness and pain
At the first twinge of rheumatism
get front any pharmacy about four
ounces of Jad Salts: put a tablespoon
ful in a glass of water and drink be
fore STeakfaat .' each morning for a
weak. This la said to eliminate urio
acid by stimulating the kidneys to
normal action, thus ridding the blood
of these impurities.
Jad Salts is Inexpensive, harmless
and U made from the acid of grapes
ana lemon juice, combined with llthia
and la used with excellent results by
thousands of folks who are subject to
rheumatism. Here you have a pleas
ant, sferresoent lithia-water drink
which overcomes urio acid and is
MturfUrtal te ffr It Winers aa well.
Help Yeur Liver It Pay.
When your liver gats torpid and
your stomach acts queer, take Dr.
king's New Life Pills and you- will find
worse If feeling better. They purify
am OMod, give you freedom from con
WUpmMon, biliousness, dizziness and in
alg action. Yon feel fine just like you
to reel, jiear ine complexion,
Tie, at druggists.
LOUIS E. KENNEDY
Undertaker and Embalmer
seetal Atton Every Detail.
COAL AND LUMBER
Biiin&g Ui3 and Lehigli
AAW$YS rM STOCK
AiMoer. Market and ttaitiiafcofr St
Mlaa Jana Clark Enter Backus Hos
pital Probabl Institution of a Re
bekah Lodge Arthur L. Potter to
Speak at Methodist Men's Banquet
Death of J. Henry Witter.
Misses Dorothy and Frances Marlor
have returned to their home in Brook
lyn after a visit with their aunt, Mrs.
John -Hargravea, In New York.
Mrs. Joseph Touchette. who has
relatives here, died at her home in
Phenix, R. L
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Baker 01
Brooklyn have announced the engage
ment of their daughter, Daisy Estella,
to Louis Clinton Dimock, of South
Mrs. Eugene Nash Of Mechanic
street is seriously ill at her home.
John B. Marsh of Bridgeport was a
visitor with friends in Danielson on
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh J. Carragner are
entertaining Miss Mabel Carragher of
Mr. and Mrs. George Miner will
have the members of the Pentecostal
church at their home for a cottage
prayer meeting this evening.
Goes to Backus Hospital.
Miss June .Clark, who has been
criticaly ill at the home of her par
ents in Brooklyn, went to the Backus
hospital in Norwich, Monday, for
F. L. Ensworth of Sheldonville,
Mass., is the guest of A. T. J. Clarke.
Members of the Danielson Firemen's
association have been invited to at
tend the Firemen's ball at Putnam.
Damage By High Wind.
Window panes were blown In under
the pressure of the searching gale of
Charles Dickens was the subject
when the Reading circle met with Mrs.
O. W. Bowen Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Joseph Bode continues to re
gain her health slowly at her home on
J. Carl Witter la conducting an auc
tion at South Klllingly today.
Woodstock Academy Team Easy.
The Killingly High School team,
using substitute players, had an easy
time in defeating the Academy team
A number of Mardl Gras parties are
being planned to be held in Daniel
son next Tuesday.
Moving From Putnam.
Deacon and Son are engaged in re
moving their business from Putnam to
Before the flood conditions in School
street had entirely abated a decided
drop in temperature caused a freeze
up, so more water in the wrong place
may be expected later.
It is expected that something, defin
ite may become known this week,
relative to the negotiations for the
construction of a new mill at Indus
The Bohemian club's rooms in the
Bradley building are to be thrown
open this evening for the annual mili
tary whist of the Civic federation.
Dnyvllle residents are subscribing
for shares in the Building and Loan
association. The subscriptions are
now nearing the 600 mark.
Rebekah Lodge Probable.
Quinebaug lodge of Odd Fellows is
to confer the first degree on candi
dates this evening. A sufficient num
ber of signers to warrant the forma
tion of a Rebekah lodge here has been
secured and it is now thought probable
that the plans for such a lodge will be
Methodist Men's Banquet.
Arthur L. Potter of Boston comes,
here this evening to speak at the an
nual Men's banquet at the Methodist
church. The programme for the ev
ening includes selections by a quartet
and other musical numbers.
Attended Church Funeral.
Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Murray, Miss
Emma McBride and Michael , Cronin.
were at Norwich Mondav to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Jeremiah McGrath,
who for many years was a resident of
Brooklyn and well known here.
J. Henry Witter.
X Henry Witter, 82, died Monday
morning at 9 o'clock at his home in
Canterbury. He was a native of
Brooklyn and one of the oldest resi
dents of that section as he was also a
member of a family that has long been
identified with tl.e affairs of that sec
tion of the county for many, many
years. Mr. Witter has been a resi
dent of Canterbury for 40 years. He
leaves one daughter. Mrs. Estelle Gil
man. Brooklyn, and two sons, William
of Chicago and Frank of Hartford.
Mrs. Rose Qodreau.
The funeral of Mrs. Rose Godreau
was held from her home on Franklin
street Mondav morninsr with funeral
services at St. JameB' church at nine
o'clock. Rev. Peter Roux was cele
brant of the high requiam mass which
was attended by many relatives and
friends. Burial was in Holy Cross
cemetery. The bearers were Ade
lard Bolsvert, Andre Godreau, William
Godreau, Nestor Godreau, Ernest God
reau and L. J. Fournier. Louis E.
Kennedy was the funeral director.
Four Sent to Jail.
Judge W. F. Woodward found five
prisoners awaiting a hearing when he
opened the session of the town court
Monday morning. All held were
Charged with having been intoxicated.
Four of the number went to jail.
Many Case in Town Court.
Incidentally those who keep tabs on
town court business realize that an
unusual number of arrests are being
made in Killingly, probably more than
In any town In the county that has a
license, three time as many as Put
nam since the. first of the year.
Why this is eo is difficult to ex
plain, but it behooves those who are
interested to make a study of the
?robletn. No drunks are seen on
he streets now, thanks to the ef
ficient policing system, but from the
byways of the town they come Into
court day after day. Most of them,
aa in other years, can lay no claim to
residence In this town other than as
transients, but they are here and are
performing in a way that is not for
the best Interests of the town.
Meriden A six day mission, held
Jointly by All Saints' and St. Andrew's
Episcopal churches, opened at All
Saints' church Sunday evening with
Rev. Roger B. T. Anderson of the Or
der of the Holy Cross, the speaker.
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Allen's Foot-Ease, the anticeptic pow
der to be shaken into the shoes and
used in the footbath. It relieves chil
blains, froet-bites, painful, swollen,
smarting feet and instantly takes the
stinc out ef corns and bunions. It's the
greatest eomfort discovery of the age.
It la a certain relief for sweating, cal
lous and oold, tired, aching feet. Sold
by druggists everywhere, 25a. Always
uae it to Break In new shoes. Trial
yaokare JT A44reae Allen S. Olmsted,
Chief Joseph Ryan Back to Duty
Death of James Bibeault Big Tern
peranee Rally Tonight No Change
in Brakeman MsnleyV Condition
Papers in Tourtelotte Estate Reaoh
Thompson for Filing.
W. M. Hall of- San - Francisco has
been the guest of Mr. and Mra. George
S. Bradley. -
Chief Ryan Recovers.
Chief Joseph Ryan, who has been
ill, was on duty again Monday.
Special Officer Charles Tetreault la
recovering from an injury and a cut
over the eye, received when he slip
ped and reu on the ice. .
, Death of James Bibeault.
James Bibeault, born in Canada in
1832, died at his home here Monday,
Occupying New Rectory.
Rev. C. F. Bedard and priests of St.
Mary's parish, are now occupying the
Cargill falls was beautiful Monday,
with the great quantity of water that
was pouring over it.
The peculiar windy weather condi
tions of Monday made it impossible
to keep steam up in some of the pub
lic buildings in Putnam
A large number of Killingly High
school students will accompany the
basketball team here Wednesday night
for the first of the games for the
Accounting in Morse Estate.
G. Byron Morse and Attorney M. H
Gelssler, administrators of the estate
of George Morse, have filed in the
probate court an accounting up to
Feb. 1, upon which will be based a
partial distribution of the estate.
On Monday the total shares sub
scribed for in the Putnam ' Building
and Loan association had reached
643. Every day brings a few new
subscribers into the association.
Statue by William Ordway Partridge.
The illustrated section of a New
York ipaper of Sunday contained a
photographic reproduction of a statue
of Pocahontas produced by the noted
sculptor, William Ordway Partridge,
who spent last summer near this city.
The statue is to be erected on James
town island, "Virginia, and is to be
exhibited for the first time tomorrow
at the hotel Plaza, New York, at an
entertainment to be. given by the Po
cahontas National Memorial associa
tion and opened by Mrs. Woodrow
Temperance Rally Tonight.
Mayor J. J. McGarry and the mem
bers of the common council were in
vited Monday to be guests tonight
and to sit on the stage with the
speakers at the first of a series of
temperance rallies to be held In Union
hall. A strong effort is to be made
between now and October to get Put
nam to vote in favor of no-license.
No Change in F. K. Manley's Condi
tion. Frederick K. Manley, the Williman-
tic brakeman who was injured while
at work in the local railroad yards
Saturday afternoon, remained in about
the same condition at the Day-Kimball
hospital Monday, his case being con
sidered as critical.
Persons who reviewed the proposal
that has been made relative to gar
bage collection in the city as it is
to be considered by the common
council were inclined Monday to criti
cise some of the features of the pro
posed arrangement, but it is be
lieved that some satisfactory arrange
ment can be worked out.
PAPERS IN TOURTELOTTE
Sent From Minneapolis for Filing in
Attorneys who have been interested
in the -case have forwarded from Min
neapolis a set of papers relative to
the estate of Jacob Francis Tourtel
lotte, from which the town of Thomp
son is ultimately to receive in excess
of $500,000, this set of papers, review
ing the probate proceedings. The pa
pers are for filing by the town of
It is estimated that eventually the
town of Thompson will receive about
t'5'37,00O from this estate, to be used
in connection with the support and
development of Tourtellotte High
school and educational interests in the
The estate is left in trust. Four
heirs have the use of the estate dur
ing their lives and for 21 years after
the last of them dies the town will
not get the estate absolutely, but will
have the interest from the estate dur
ing the 21 years.
For about two years past the case
has been before the probate court for
Hennepin county, Minnesota.
CAMP PLEASANT ICE
Supply Secured Sunday to Tide Over
Members of Camp Pleasant, a sum
mer resort on the northern shore of
Alexander's lake, went to the lake
Sunday and cut about 30 tons of ice
for use during the camping season
that usually opens with the coming of
warm weather and continues until
quite late in the fall. The ice is about
lO inches in thickness. More than a
score of men were engaged in the ice
harvesting. The ice was piled on the
shore and a protective shelter built
abQUt it. For those who assisted in
the; work there was a splendid din
ner in one of the buildings at the
Men Serve Supper at Congregational
Chapel Miss Ruth Miner Resigns
aa Teacher to Go to Jewett City Ex
Because of Friday evening's storm
the men's supper was served in the
dining room of the Congregational
chapel Saturday evening at six o'clock.
The gentlemen who had white caps
and aprons, served the following ex
cellent menu: Chicken pie, mashed po
tatos, salads, pickles, rolls, coffee,
cake and ice cream. After the supper
a piano solo was given by Miss Jen
nie Hall and a reading by Mrs. A. H.
Van Cleve, who responded to the
hearty encore accorded her.
Attended Cromwell Meeting
Richard A. Storrs, president of the
local Christian Endeavor society, Mrs.
Storrs, Leslie Beebe and Miss Cath
erine Eagan attended the meeting of
the Middlesex C. E. Union at Crom
Goes to Jewett City.
Miss Ruth Miner resigned last week
as teacher at Milllngten Green to be
come night operator in the telephone
office at Jewett City. Miss Miner
commenced her new duties Monday.
Miss Florence Miller of Mlddletowa
is spending a short time with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Q. B. Miller on
Miss Elizabeth Shea returned to her
school Monday, having- recovered from
a week's ilmees.
James McLaughlin of Providence
was in town on business Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Ray. Mr.
and Mra. Clyde Ray and Miss Kathe-
L il Vfcitfitu iTinninnifiin'irirt ii I'lHitjiTiV'-!- iht - -" ' -' J
The Kind Ton Hare Always
In nae tor ores SO years
ATI fTnrmtftrf elta Im It At inn
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
What Is CASTORIA
Castorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor OH, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic?
substance. It age is its guarantee It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years tfe
has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, AVind Colic, all Teething Troubles and
Diarrhoea, It regulates the Stomach and Bo-wels,
assimilates the Food, grlvlnfj healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea. The Mother's Friende
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
thi cchtaur eoHPAKT. Mew to crrr.
rine Ray spent Sunday with Salem
Returns to New York.
Mrs. Ronald K. Brown has return
ed to her home in New York after a
Week's visit with relatives here.
Edward Driscoll of New Haven was
the guest of his parents on Windham
avenue over Sunday.
Timothy O'Connell of East Haddam
was the guest of William Johnson on
Supervisor J. A. Young was a New
Haven visitor Saturday.
James Sherlock returned Saturday
from a week's business stay in Hig
ganum. The S. N. E. T. Co. and the Elec
tric Light Co. . had gangs of men in
town Friday and Saturday repairing
the damage to the wires caused by
the Ore Friday morning.
John Esterius has moved his house
hold goods to Salem, where he has
purchased a farm. He was at one
time boss farmer at Hon. Hamilton
Wallis on Upper Broadway.
Edgar A. Carrier, Jr., of Hartford
was the guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar A. Carrier on Broadway
Leslie Bigelow and Gus Chahpmart of
New Haven were at their homes In
town over Sunday.
William Johnson was calling on
friends in Fitchville Sunday.
M1B3 Florence Freeland has return
ed to her home in New Britain after
being the guest of Miss Florence
Carver the past week.
AUSTRIANS HAVE CAPTURED
AUSTRIAN PORT OF DURAZZO
Flight of Italians Was Carried Out in
Berlin, Teh. 2S. fRy "tti-e!ess to
Savville.l The official Austrian state
ment issued yesterday says that by
the capture of the Albanian port of
Durazzo the Austrians took 25 cajinon,
including six coast defense guns; 10,
000 rifles and a larre amount of artil
lery ammunition and provisions.
The fliffht of the Italians from Du
raszo, the report says, was carried out
haeilj- in great disorder.
The text of the statement follows:
"Austro-Hungarisn troops hive oc
cupied Durazzo. During the forenoon
one column, under the fire of ths
Italians, advanced across the north
ern isthmus to Portos, six kilometres
north of Durazzo. Our troors advanc
ing across the southern isthmus were
hindered at the beginning by the
Italian Artillery but towards night nu
merous detachments. by wading,
swimming and floating, reached the
bridge east of Durazzo, driving back
the Italian rear guards.
"At dawn an Austro-Hungarlan bat
talion entered the burning town.
"On the Isonzo front there has been
lively artillery Are and occasional un
important infantry engagements. At
dawn, an Austro-Hungarian detach
ment from the Gorizia bridgeheard gar
rison attacked by surprise the enemy
sleeping near Peumana, filed in their
trench and brought back 45 prison
ers. After a heavy artillery prepar
ation the enemy infantry advanced
against our positions on both sides on
Mont Son Michele and east of Azao.
The Italians were repulsed with
sanguinary losses, besides leaving in
our hands 127 prisoners, among whom
were six officers."
DECLARES NEWSPAPER MEN
SPOILED FORD PEACE TRIP.
Rev. Dr. Jenkin Llyod Jones, Pastor of
a Chicago Church.
Chicago, Feb. 28. Rev. Dr. Jenkin
Lloyd Jones, member of the Ford peace
party and pastor of a Chicago church,
who returned home today, said "the
trip was a success, but the newspaper
men spoiled it all.
"I've come home to fight," he said.
"From now on it is war war on pre
paredness. I'm for preparation, but
not for preparedness. All our people
are wrong, crasy. We don't want pre
paredness. We want an international
police force to keep one country from
striking at the other."
CAMPAIGN IN CHICAGO.
Mayor Thompson Charges Liquor In
terests With Opposing Him.
Chicago, Feb. 28. What is described
as one of the bitterest campaigns
which has aver marked an aldermanic
primary election in Chicago's history
closed tonight. - Tomorrow the voters
will elect one alderman from each of
the city's 35 wards and one municipal
court judge to fill a vacancy.
Interest centers in the fight between
Mayor William Hale Thompson, repub
lican, elected last April by a plurality
of 150,000, and nine republican alder
men who have opposed the mayor's
policies and who now seek renomlna
tion. During the campaign two men
have been shot, numerous fist fight3
have occurred and several suits for
lander have teen brought.
Mayor Thompson declares he is
Bought, and which has heea
has borne the signature ox
ana nas oeen maae untie- jus pec
eonal supervision since its Infancy.
A li nw no one to deceive you In this
and " Just-as-COOd " are but
fighting for vindication and to defeat
the nine republican aldermen who are
leading the city council's opposition to
his constructive work. He charges the
liquor interests with opposing him be
cause of hts action in closing the sa
loons Sunday. The nine aldermen
charged Mayor Thompson among other
things, with violating the civil service
law in building a political machine in
the city hall and failing to curb disor
WILLIAMS AND ROE
ARE DENIED PARDONS
Will be Hanged March 3 for Murder
of Hubert B. Case.
Hartford, Conn., Feb. 2S. The state
board of pardons at a special meeting
today, declined to pardon Isaac N.
Williams of Bridgeport and Harry E.
Roe, of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., convict
ed of the murder of County Commis
sioner Hubert B. Case at Barkham
sted in November, 1913. The men
will be hanged in Wethersfleld prison
Roe and Williams both appeared be
fore the board separately and under
oath declared they were innocently
of the crime.
Miss Mary S. Wagner, of Pough
keopsie, who formerly employed Roe,
went before the board and urged cle
mency. Others who also appeared for
Koe were -Miss Anna G. W. Dawly
una unaries .uorchauser or Pough
koensie and Attorney B. E. Higgins
Williams' wife, his ' sister-in-law,
Mrs. Jacob Williams. Gustav Knoetsch
of New York and Attorney Charles H.
Shapiro of Bridgeport spoke for Wil
liams. After listening- to the pleas, the
bonrd went into executive session and
hclf an hour later the announcement
was maflp that the sentence of the
court must he carried out.
Roe and Will'nm3 were charged with
beating- Mr. O-ise to death with a
wnsron axle, the motive being rob
bery. WATCHMEN GUARDING
BIG GRAIN ELEVATORS
At Superior, Wis. Alarmed When
Aeroplane Flew Over Docks.
Superior. Wis., Feb. 2S. Watchmen
guarding big grain elevators contain-
ik millions of bushels of wheat for
the allies were alarmed when an aero
plane "soaring- 3,000 feet in the air cir
cled above the docks for nearly half
The machine was noticed inst before
dawn. When it became light it disap
peared in the direction of the nerw
plant of the Minnesota Steel company
on the St. Louis river.
MAYOR THOMPSON OF CHICAGO
ASKS POLICE FOR BODYGUARD.
Threats Have Been Made Because ef
Chicago, Feb. 2S. As the result of
threats that he says have been made
against his life. Mayor William Hale
Thompson has asked Chief of Police
Healey for a bodyguard. The mayor
says the threats haye been made "pre
sumably because of his activities in
the campaign for the coming aider
UNUSUAL WEATHER EXTREMES
ON NEWFOUNDLAND COA8T
Mercury Climbed to 95 Degrees, Fol
lowed by Wintry Weather.
Curling, N. F Feb. 2& Unusual
weather extremes were recorded along
the west coast of Newfoundland to
day. Sun of marked intensity sent
the mercury to 96 . degrees, but at
night with a cold gale blowing usual
winter temperatures prevailed once
Hartford The pay-as-you-enter
street ear service has been extended
to the Wethersfleld line.
In a Very Few Days
One-half teaspoonful of Rheuma
taken once a day has driven the pain
and agony from thousands of racked,
crippled and despairing rheumatics
during the last five years.
Powerful and sisre; quick acting,
yet harmless; Rheuma gives blessed
relief almost at once. The magic name
has reached every hamlet in the land
and there is not a druggist anywhere
who cannot tell you if he will of al
most marvelous cures.
If you are tortured with rheuma
tism or sciatica, you can get two bot
tles of Rheuma from Lee & Osgood
Co. or any druggist for not more than
$1.00, with the understanding that If
it does not ' drive rheumatic poisons
from your system money" back.
Ok-Y 5 WIORE DAYS t
iJ OF OUR I
Woman's and MtDGca'
Suits rJlado-to-Ordcr o
Which will cost later $35.
Are Yoa Going To Let This Opportunity Pass?
You have everything to gain and nothing to lose. We
might persuade you to leave an order but we want you
to know that if your suit isn't all you expected and
more we don't want you to take it You simply must
leave our store enthusiastic
STYLES AND FABRICS TO PLEASE THE MOST
FASTIDIOUS COME TO BE MEASURED AT
BAD EGGS BARRED FROM
Under Ruling by the Department of
Washington. Feb. 2S. Eggs not 95
per cent, good will be barred from
interstate commerce hereaiter under
a ruling today by the department of
agriculture. Shippers packing more
than five per cent, bad eggs will be
regarded as violating the food and
drugs act by adulteration.
Investigation has snown, tne depart
ment's announcement says, tnat
through the method of candling ship
pers may eliminate all but about five
per cent, of bad eggs.
Decomposed eggs to oe used ior
tanning or such purposes, under the
department's ruling, must be removed
from the shell before shipment to ren
der them incapable of being sold for
MONKS OF MT. ST. BERNARD
ARE ISOLATED BY SNOW
Famous St. Bernard Dogs Unable to
Make Their Way Through It.
Geneva, Switzerland, Feb. 27, 11.50
a, m., via Paris, Feb. 27, 3.15 p. m.
(Delayed). The monks and travelers
are imprisoned on Mount Saint Ber
nard by 12 feet of snow, which is
banked up to the tower windows of
the monastery. So deep is the snow
that the famous St. Bernard dogs are
not able to make their way through it.
Huge avalanches have interrupted
communication by telegraph and tele
phone with the monastery.
It has been snowing steadily for
eight days and nights and the monks
will be isolated for a month. They
are plentifully supplied with food.
" T I. TT T 11 iJ"H11M";i!m'11 i I 1 1 1 f 1 1 I I I
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amj iop IAC AICKie jj
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Every! 8 cents LCA-BrCecJadoseryCoCasisMask
SHOULD GO THE UMIT
Advice of Rear Admiral Knight, Pres
ident of Navy War College.
Washington, Feb. 28. New . con
struction for the navy should be lim
ited ihia year oniy by the country's
facilities to build, Rear Admiral Aus
tin M. Knight, president of the navy
war college, told the house committee
today. If an adequate fleet Is to be
made ready by 1925, be declared, an
immediate inquiry should be made to
determine the extent of these facili
ties and to plan for even greater
building programs each year until the
United States navy ia the strongest
"It is a big program, of course,"
said Admiral Knight, "but we have a
big country to defend."
Only the limits of construction fa
cilities, the admiral explained, had
caused the general board to fix 1925
as the date the American fleet should
equal any afloat.
750,000 POUNDS OF
WOOL CONTRACTED FOR
Said to be the Largest Clip Owned by
a Single Sheep Man in the U. 8.
Pendleton, Ore, Feb. II. Three
quarters of a million pounds Of wool,
said to be the largest clip owned by
a single sheep man In . the United
States, has been contracted for sale.
It was announced today by R. N.
Stanneld to the H. C. Judd and Root
company of Hartford, Conn. Ths clip
comprises both fins and coarse wool.
The price on the fine Is said ts be
approximately 20 cents a pound and
on the coarse 26 cents.
M t ( I I 1 1 . 1 M T"