NORWICH BULLETIN SATUHDAT, MARCH Hi 1B1B
s Bn Progress
and the Ficcr
Waiues in Mi
NIPNET CANOE' CLUB.
Held . Annual Meeting and Banquet
The fifteenth annual meeting: and
banquet of the Nlpnet Canoe club was
held in the Rex restaurant Friday
night at 9.30 o'clock. The menu wm:
Blue points on the half shell, cream
of tomato, celery, radishes, queen
olives, roast stuffed Philadelphia ca
pon, giblet sauce, cranberry Jelly,
mashed potatoes, mashed turnips, ear
ly June peas, Neapolitan Ice cream,
assorted calces, demi-tasse.
After the dinner the following offi
cers were elected: Commodore Ken
neth Hillhouse; treasurer, Fred W.
Backus; secretary, Everett Ladd;
member of the board of governors,
Harry F. Royce: auditors, L. Vincent
Sweeney, Charles W. Hill.
At present the club has a member
ship of forty and is in a frosperouj
of Floor Cov-
Go it age
Over $500 in Cash and Pledges.
Over five hundred dollars in cash
and pledges was reported at a meet
ing of the canvassers for funds to
carry on the work of the United Char
ities Association, held at the W. C. T.
U. rooms Thursday night. There is a
number of solicitors to be heard from
and it seems assured that the full
amount will be raised. The public has
responded very generously and this is
appreciated by the friends and offi
cers or the association.
?gs &nd Fibre
yBMis! sxnfl Hrfin
i isries ssre ssiso inciudedm
CARPET SIZE RUGS
Specially Priced For This Sale
9x12 Tapestry Rugs, several patterns to select from, regular J15.B0
; quality Sale price ?12.49.
9-12 Tapestry Rugs, good patterns and colorings, regular $16.50 quality
I Sale price $13.49.
'. -.".:9xl2 Tapestry Rugs, better quail ty, neat patterns, regular $20.00 Sale
'. 9x12 Seamless "Velvet Rugs, six different patterns to select from, regu
, Jar- $25.00 quality Sale price $18.93.
.Velvet Rugs, size 27x54, a rug that
will stand hard wear, good patterns to
I select from, regular $1.75 quality
, Sale price $1.29 each.
r-' Fibre Rugs
Fibre Rugs, size 27x50, twelve dif
j ferent patterns to select from, in light
i or dark colors, regular 59c quality
Sale price 29c each.
! 'Red Crex Rugs, size 54x90, regular
j $3.75 quality Sale price $1.69.
Red Crex Rugs, size 6x9 feet, regu
! lar $5.60 quality Sale price $3.49.
Red Crex Rugs, size 8x10 feet regu
! Jar $7.50 quality Sale price $4.69.
Red Crex Rugs, size 9x12 feet, regu
lar $8.50 quality Sale price $5.69.
i Red Crex Matting, 36 inches wide,
' good floor covering, regular 45c qual-
ity s-Sale price 33c a yard.
Cottage Rugs at Sale Prices
Cottage Rugs, size 18x36, regular 39c
quality Sale price 25c.
Cottage Rugs, size 24x36, regular 69c
quality bale price 43c.
Cottage Rugs, size 25x60, regular 89c
quality Sale price 59c.
Cottage Rugs, size 27x54, regular
51.2a quality Sale price 79c.
Cottage Rugs, size 30x60, regular
$1.33 quality Sale price 89c.
Cottage Rugs, size 4x7 feet, regular
$3.50 quality Sale price $2.89.
Cottage Rugs, size 7-6x10-6, regular
$6.50 quality Sale price $5.29.
Cottage Rugs, size 9x12, regular
$8.50 quality Sale price $6.39.
Congoleum Rugs, size 18x36 inch-
Sale price 39c.
Congoleum Rugs, size 36x54 , inch
Sale price 79c.
Congoleum Rugs, size 36x72 inch
Sale price 98c.
DRAPERIES AND CURTAIN MATERIALS
Drrapery Net, in green or red, 36
inches wide, regular 15c quality Sale
price 9c yard.
Corded Crepe in I ink, blue ard
white, suitable for bed room curtains,
regular 29c quality Sale price 19c
Bordered Scrims, regular 15c quality
3ae price 9c a yard.
Better quality Bordered Scrim3, sev
eral paterns to select from, regular 18c
quality Sale price 12V&0 a yard.
Open Border Scrim for
ery, regular 35c quality
29s a yard.
Sunfast Drapery, brown, blue and
red, regular 30e quality Sale price 25c
One lot of White and' Ecru Scrim in
short lengths, plain, fancy or with
open borders to close at just half the
; At Special Prices
Sweeper-Vac, a carpet sweeper made
to keep the modern household at all
times free from dust and dirt. Easy
to run and mechanically perfect.
Regular $6.50 quality Sale price $4.99.
Hygiene Auto Roller Bearing Carpet
Sweeper, regular $3.00 quality Sale
Velt Mattresses, two parts, good
quality ticking, regular $11.50 quality
Sale price $9.00 each.
TGeriuine Silk Floss Mattresses, two
parts, regular $15.00 quality Sale
! price' $11.69.
One lot of Leather Built Chair Seats
in different sizes, formerly sold for
aOo, 69c and 7oc each Sale price 33c,
Rug Fringes in a large varietv of
styles and coloring, ranging from 10c
up to 25c a yard Sale price 5c a yard.
Fifteen New Members to Be Received
at Baptist Church.
Standing Against Drifts A Func
tion of Character will he the theme of
the sermon at the Baptist church on
Sunday morning, the Dastor. Rev. W.
Franklin Rowley, preaching. Fifteen
new members will soon be given the
hand of fellowship, welcoming them
into membership of this church, as
votes have been taken from time to
time recently in regard to that num
ber. The list includes: Mr. and Mrs.
James Nichols. Mr. and Mrs. David
Moxon. Dorothy Moxon. Florence
Moxon. Charles A. Bidwell. Mrs. Clnrk
O. Terry. Mrs. David Cooeland. Mrs.
Marian Margaret Carpenter, and the
ansses Helen Packer. Clare Rentlv
Laura Linderbeck. Dorothv Wrisrht
and Bertha Daniels. The letters of
some ethers are also being arranged
The C. E. meeting: Sunday evenlna
will be led by Mrs. Harrv Tatem. hav
ing as Its theme. Some of the Causes
of Failure in Life. There will he no
preaching service at 7 o'clock but in
stead theunion meeting at the Gem
St. Paul's Church.
There will be the resrular son-ires
at St. Paul's Episcopal church, the
morning service at 8 o'clock, and ser
vice at 10.30 and Sunday school a
l-'. It being the first Sunday in Lent
mere will be an evening service at
7.30. These evening services will bo
continued through Lent.
Calvary Baptist Chudch.
At Calvary Baptist Mission Sunday
scnuoi w in ie held at 10 o clock
Christian Endeavor at 6 p. m., and th
regular Di-enrhin" Rprvfp nt 7 t.
S. Grimstend, pastor, will preach on
Remnants of Wild's Linoleum in six
different patterns in two to eight-yard
lengths, all in good condition, regular
$3.00 quality -Sale price $1.98 a run
NEW SPRING WAISTS
! "'"-X new shipment of Spring "Waists that includes silk crepe-de-chine and
I Roman stripes has just arrived. The prettiest colors and shades for Spring
; are in the lot such as rose, yellow, China blue, flesh tint, green and white.
S Some are plain while others have embroidered designs on front, but all
ha-ye convertible collar Prices are $2.98 and $3.98.
DRESS GOODS SECTION
New Scotch Plaid Silks for waistinsr and trimminc. 20-inch nrMa 1 on
i 5 New Striped Silk, neat and attrac tive waist patterns and useful for
I trimming, 27-inch wide, $1.25 a yard.
i ; 40-inch wide Crepe-de-Chine, China blue, navy blue, pink, old rose and
white, $1.50 a yard,
' 38-inch wide Crepe-de-Chine In w hite, Alice blue, green and lavender
i BOo yard. '
! 33-inch wide Velvet Corduroy in green, navy and coral, $1.00 a yard.
THE H. C. MURRAY CO.
Don't You Want Good Teeth?
Does the dread of the dental chair cause you to neglect them?
You need have no fears. By my method you can have your teeth
filled, crowned" or extracted ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN."
Consider These Other Features
STRICTLY SANITARY OFFICE
f- " CLEAN LINEN,
ASEPTIC DRINKING CUPS
f LOWEST PRICES CONSISTENT WITH BEST WORK
If these appeal to you, call for examination and estimate. No
charge for consultation.
I DR. F. C. JACKSON, Dentist
Rev. W. D. Cavert of the Concreea
tional church -will be the speaker at
the Union service held in the Gem
theatre Sunday night. His subjec
win De wnat snail I Do With Jesus
mere will be special musW.
Services at Methodist iurch.
At the Methodist church Sunday
morning me pastor, Kev. W. (. Xu
zum, win preach on In tho Beginnin:
God. Sunday school will be at 1L o
clock. Epworth league at G p. m. Ev
ening service at i o'c ock nt whi.-
time the pastor will preach a sner-i:
sermon, taking for his subject. Th
Saloons of Willimantic. Mr. Xuziim
has made a study of conditions and
win present his views to the ipeopl
ui mis cny on mat suoject.
At Congregational Church.
Rev. Sherrod Soule of Hartford, su
perintendent of the Connecticut Home
Missionary society, will preach at th
Congregational church Sundav morn
lng. Sunday school will be at 12.10.
At 4 p. m. there will be a specia
meeting in the church house of th
men who are to conduct the financial
canvass on March 19. At this meeting
there will be about forty men who
will make preparation for the work.
Evening service will be omitted be
cause of the meeting at the Gem
The Boy Scouts held their reinilnr
meeting Friday night at the Congre
gational church house. Only the rou
tine business was gone through.
Warned Against Fake Solicitor.
The Willimantic Board of Trade and
Business Men's association have been
notified to be on their guard against a
Throw Off Colds and Prevent Grip.
When you feel a cold coming on take
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE. It re
moves cause of Colds and Grip. Onlv
one "BROMO QUININE." E W
GROVE'S sis-nature on box. 23c
MARCH 14th TO 17th INCLUSIVE
There will be Engines, Lighting
Plants, Siios, Blowers, Tillage Tools,
Pneumatio Water Systems, Manure
Spreaders and many other Machines
and Tools on exhibition, each in charge
of an expert from the factory where
the article is made.
Refreshments will be served each
day during the exhibition.
FREE TO ALL
752 MAIN ST, WILLIMANTIC. CONN.
' 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday, 10 to 2
JAY M. SHEPARD
Succeeding Elmore & Shepard
60-62 North St., Wfflimantic
Lady Assistant TeL connection
To Cigarette Smokers
ANNO UN CEMENT
MURAD THE Turkish Ci
rette at 1 5 cents, establishes a
new Standard of Value in Turk
MURAD is a grade of cigarette
never offered by any other manufac
turer for less than 25 cents.
MURAD is made of Turkish
tobaccos never used by any other
manufacturer in a cigarette selling for
less than 25 cents.
MURAD is a 25 -cent cigarette in
everything except price. It gives you
almost double quality value for your
money. is the greatest achievement in
fraudulent solicitor, who gives the
name of F. A. Shannon and who
claims to have been a telegraph op
erator in Newark. He claims that he
is deaf and dumb as the result of
brain fever and is trying to' raise
money to learn to operate a linotype
machine. A number of other fakers
are working in this section.
SNOW CAUSES ARREST
HIRAM N. FENN
UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER,
62 Church St, Willimantic. Ct
Telephone Lady Assistant
Neighbors Quarrel Over Right of Way
Where Is is Shoveled and Get Into
Wolf Rosen and Xicolo Cavolo of
Meadow street were before the police
court Friday morning, charged with
breaking the peace. Each pleaded not
guilty, Rosen being represented by
Attorney P. J. Danahey, and Cavolo
by Attorney S. B. Harvey. The trou
ble arose over a right of way between
their respective houses which has
been the cause of difference for some
time. Matters came to a head Wed
nesday evening when Cavolo, on com
ing home from work, accused Rosen
of shoveling the snow over on his side
of the path. The argument became
heated and Cavolo claims that Rosen
tried to strike him with the shovel
and that he also struck his (Cavolo's)
wife in the side and knocked her down
Angelo Caracollo, a neighbor, stepped
in and prevented them from contin
uing. Rosen denied striking Mrs. Ca
volo and claimed that Cavolo struck
him on the side of the head. Reu
ben Tucker, Albert Mastin and Mr.
Rosen's son, Harry, testified for him,
and Angeio Oollno, and his wife, An
gelo Colino, Paul Lavessa and Vin
cenzo Gallo. boarders at the Cavolo
home, testified for Cavolo. At tho
conclusion of the testimony Judge
Shea ruled that a technical breach of
the peace had occurred and fined each
of the accused one dollar and costs.
Rosen paid his fine amounting to
$10.80 but Cavolo took an appeal to
the superior court. Bonds were fixed
Carpenters From Putnam.
Six,, carpenters from Putnam ar
rived here Friday morning to take up
their work with the local gang of
bridge builders of the New Haven
railroad. The men are connected with
the Midland division of the road un
der Supervisor J. J. Wishart of that
division, who is located in Boston. The
duties of these men will take them be
tween this city and East Thompson.
Mr. Delvina Bosse.
The funeral of Mrs. Delvina Bosse
was held from her home ot 95 Mans
field avenue, Friday morning at 8.30
o'clock. At the requiem high mass at
St. Mary's church at 9 o'cloclt. mem
bers of the Society of St. Anne, of
which the deceased was a charter
member, accompanied the body to the
altar. Members of the society also J
comprised the choir which assisted in
the services. The bearers were Joseph
Begiard. TheoDhiie Loiselle. AlohonsP '
Chagnon. Joseph Dumas, -Michael an.i
Alexis Caisse. Burial was in St. Jo
Mrs. Sarah F. Brown.
Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah
Frances Brown were held at her home
at 2S3 Lewiston avenue Friday after
noon at 2 o clock. Rev. w. D. Ca
vert officiated. The body was placed
in the receiving vault at the Willi
mantic cemetery. Arrangements were
in charge of Funeral Director Jay 41.
Chimney Fire Extinguished.
Acting Fire Chief Frank M. Lincoln
attended to a still alarm of fire on
Ti(lay afternoon, the blaze beinir a
chimney fire in the double tenement
at 115 Spring street, the tenements
Deing occupied by William Whitton
and Bert Bigelow. The blaze was put
out with the contents of one extin
Windham Girls Club Install Victrola.
A new Victrola has been placed in
the Windham Girls' club rooms on
Valley street. This was purchased
with the money raised by the whist
given the Civic Committee of the Wo
man s club a short time ago. The
club rooms will be open afternoons and
Gave Successful Dance.
The South Windham baseball team
gave a very successful dance in Guil
ford Smith hall in South Windham
Friday evening. Music was furnished
by Stanton's orchestra from Willimantic.
George C. Thomas of Scotland Sta
tion was a Willimantic visitor Fri
day. Donald Kramer is confined to his
home at S36 Windham road with an
attack of grip.
The W. C. T. TT. held a successful
food sale at their rooms on Valley
street Friday afternoon. A good num
ber attended and nearly everything
was disposed of.
Owing to an accident. Mrs. C. S.
Bradley of Boston will be unable to
serve the First Spiritualist Society
Sunday. There will be no meetings
at the church on Bank street Sunday.
Traffic Officer Allen MacArthur kept
his feet dry Friday by using an Isle
of Saftery at tho Junction of Main and
Railroad streets. The arrangement
consists of a small wooden platform
high enough to keep off the snow.
Moose an Expensive Luxury.
Mr. Perkins stil -persists that he
does not want the elephant on his
hands, and yet its board might cost
less tnan tne doctor bills lor his sick
ly Bull Moose. New York Sun.
Paohaug Ladies' Aid Society Meet.
Undaunted Lodge Celebrates Forty
third Anniversary Vital Statistics
The Ladies' All society of Pachaug
met at Mrs. Victor Campbell's. There
were 21 ladies present and they were
hospitably entertained by the hostess.
and the chef, Mr. Elmer C. Campbell.
The supper consisted of rolls, three
kinds of cake, pineapple preserve and
tea. . Mr. Arba Browning carried a
sled load of thirteen ladles. Miss Fran
ces Montgomery, Blanche Montgom
ery, Blanche 'Montgomery. Bertha
Montgomery. Susie Bitgood. Nellie
Adams, Caroline Jr. Child. Jane W.
Lester. Jennie Johnson. Hattie
Browning, Lena Chesbro, Adelia Mor
gan and Susie L. Morgan. Others
present were Mrs. E. A. Geer. lira
William A. Edmond, Mrs. George
Geer, Mrs. Parks. Mrs. James Crary,
Mrs. William Terry. Mrs. Whiteman.
Noted Forty-third Birthday.
Undaunted lodge. No. 34. K. of P..
observed its forty-third anniversary
Thursday evening in Finn's block.
Rev. Samuel Thatcher presided as
chairman. Judge John H. Barnes of
Norwich delivered a telling address
on Friendship. Speeches were made
by the O. K. R. S. George Wright of
Hartford. G. M. E. William Potter of
Willimantic, and T. G. C. La thro p of
Danielson. Miss Ila Brown played
two violin solos, accompanied by Mrs.
John McLean. Refreshments were
served under the direction of Mrs.
David Bothwell. Mrs. X. J. Robert
son. Jr.. Mrs. William Johnstone. Mrs.
Francis Campbell. Mrs. Ernest 'Blake,
and Mrs. Wm. McCluggage. The com
mittee was Joseph Wharton. William
McCluggage and Lafayette Kinney.
February Vital Statistics.
The vital statistics for February
show three marriages, Stanlslaw Jur
kowski and Catherine Mlzyglod, Bose
law Klanxuk and Katherine Zagiamlc
gena. Witold Lampiekl and Rosalie
The births were Xovarkoskl. son of
Stanislaw Xavarkoskl and Valonica
Gorletz; Jothn Alexander Gibson, son
of John T. Gibson and Alexina Ha-
mel: Margaret Keen Hewitt, daughter
of Harold T. Hewitt and 'Blanche E.
Keen: Abble Etta Eftiea, daughter of
James H. bhea and Abble E. Doyle:
Sodoski. daughter of Zala Sokoski and
Zophia Lortz: Earl Harry Gellnas. son
of Joseph Gelinas and Annie Baker:
Vinola McKenna. daughter of Robert
McKenna and "Eva Ritchie: Homer
Emile Fountain, eon of Alphonse
Fountain and Alblna Lefebre. The
deaths were: Roger W. Mtirtha. of
grip; Lucy A. Lewi or grip: 'Margaret
Foy of diabetis mlllltus: Marie Thl
vierre of.gmstro ententis: Peter Ken-
dusk of ef yrtpe-ls: Jnsenh rv Crn
of valvular heart disease, and Ezekiel
James of capillary hemorrhage.
Pulpit Themes for Sunday.
Rev. Albert Donnell's subject on
Sunday morning at the Congregational
church Is Living Water Its Source
and I'se. At 7 o'clock there is a union
church meeting and Christian Endea
vor service led by -Mrs. O. W . Emer
son. At the Hundiy school session
Miss Mar' Kingsley of riainfield is to
epeak to the toune people on China.
Kev. J. A. fc:llcll s morning subject
at the Baptist church is the Holy
Spirit Presiding at the Supper. The
Lord's supper follows this service. The
evening subject Is Lot. the Slow
Rev. Samuel Thatchrr s morning
subject at the Methodist church is
The Power of Habit. Mis topic in I
the evening is The Great Question. I
The Daily Snowstorm.
Snow tMgan to fall at 3 o'clock Fri
day morning and ceased about 5. just
long enough for early risers to sweep
paths, and pat themselves on the bark
because they were o smart. When
the walks were all nicelv cleaned,
down came the ever-with-us snow
again and kept coming until after
Hartford Ramblers Won.
The Jewett City basketball team
was defeated by the Ramhlers of
Hartf.vd. The Ramblers proved to
be a fst clean bunch and won ad
miration for their A Xo. 1 playing.
Johnson starred for the isitora. get
ting some spectacular shots. Jewett
City played a hard game but seemed
to fthoot in hard luck.
The lineup follows:
Jewett City Ramblers
W. Benjamin Johnson
C. Benjamin Coffey
LUeureux Port lex
TT. Benjsmpln S. Daly 2. LTTeureux
Tor Ramhlers. PIttx S. Johnson 6,
Coffey S, Portiex 2. Fouls For Jcweit
City, W. Benjamin 5. Referee Gin
grass. Timer Casavant. Scorer
In a preliminary game the Hustlers
defeated the Midgets 4 1-J.
Mr. and Mrs. William Murphy Move te
Moodus Entertainment Nets About
8it Toward Engine Fund.
Mrs. Etta Lombard is visiting at
Oliver Way'a on School street for a
Mr. and Mrs. B. German of New
York are at their summer residence on
Broadway for a few days.
t!. E. Harrington of Willimantic wm
a caller here Friday.
Move to Moodus.
Mr. and Mra. William Murphy have
moved their household goods to Moo
dus. - They have moved to the club
house on Mt. Tom. in that place, where
they will act as caretakers. Mr. and
Mrs. Murphy have resided here for
number of years.
About $80 Toward Engine Fund.
About SS0 was added to the fund to
purchase a chemical engine, being the
proceeds of the entertainment in
Grange hall last Tuesday evening. It
is planned to have another entertain
merit In May for the same purpose.
r. J. Twomey of Willimantic was tho
guest of friends in town Thursday.
John Schenk of Andover Is visiting
In town for a few weeks.
V. H. Bartlett of New Haven was the
guest of friends in town Friday.
J. F. Purvis of Jewett City waa a
bun day visitor here.
Miss Ruth C. Cone has gone to
Boston for an indefinite time to care
for her sister. Miss Anna Belle Cone,
who is critically ill In that city.
Wethersfield The better baby meet
ing yesterday afternoon In Trinity
church parish house was attended by
aoont 4ft nwitn.
Mrs. George Brown.
Mrs. George Brown, wife of Com
mander George Brown, died at her
home on South Main street Thursday
morning after being sick only a few
days with pneumonia. She waa about
.0 years ol age and Is survived by her
husband, two daughters and two sons,
children by her first husbard.
Davis Williams of Middle own
calling on friends here Wednesday.
Many at Auction. '
There was a large crowd attended
the auciion at the farm of the late
Carroll E. Staples, two miles and a
half north of tho village. Wednesday.
All the stock and farming tool war
sold. C. F. Brown waa auctioneer.
Harry Levine and Michael Garland
were in Hartford Thursday.
- Hardly Recognisable.
Senator La Follette has thrown his
hat Into tho presidential ring, but it
is a pretty badly damaged hat. and
me party tag is not recoffmsazJi
C ASTO R A
. . '
THEItE ta m Mnntolu aseataaj la
.eastern Coefteuui eeuat te Iimu
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