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NORWICH BULLETIN, SATURDAY MAY, 12, 1917
7 MANY ALIENS FOR NATDRALIZAIP Total of 107 Will Appear Before Examiner on the Fifth of June British Subjects I Head Lis! Wiih Th&ty-two Names Russians Number 22 and. Italians 21. There are a total of 107 names on the naturalization court- docket for the session to be held In this city-on the fifth of June with Judge William S. Case on the bench. Nineteen . of the petitions are continued from : the last session and the remaining 8$ are new. British subjects lead all others, there being a total of 32 names of pe titioners claiming- Great Britain as their birthplace. Russians have sec ond place, there being 22 names of Russian natives on the list and third place Is held by Italians who number twenty-one. The continued cases have been held over for various reasons such as non-appearance, for original wit nesses, for, depositions and for study. ; The . countries represented and the number of subjects from each country on the docket are as follows: Grea.t Britain, 32; Russia 22; Italy, 21 ; . Ger many, 9; Austria," . 5 ; Greece, 3; ' Nor way, 2; - Turkey, 2; '. Deri mark, 2; Sweden, 3; France, " 1 ; Por tugal, 4; Holland, 1.' These petition ers have already received their first papers and If they pass the examina tions at the session of the court on June 5 they will be granted their sec ond papers and admitted as citizens. N. F. A. Ct-ASS OF ;. . . PUN FIRST REUNION Committees Have Been Appointed and Data -Set for June 23, Preliminary- arrangements . were made by members of the K. .T. A. class of 1912 for their first- reunion, at a meeting- held Friday evening at the home of the class secretary, Miss Bertha F. Hutzler. - - - As the president of the. class, John F. McCormick, was unable to be pres ent he appointed by letter Robert O. Fletcher as general chairman of the reunion plans. It was decided to hold the reunion on June 2'3 and the follow, lng committees were, appointed to make the necessary' arrangements: Supper committee, Myies Emerson Standish, chairman. Miss -VHlette" M. Peck, Miss Ethel Carpenter, Earle W. Stamm, Frederick F. Manning; invita tion committee, Joseph CBroadhurst, chairman. Miss Adeline A. Coughlin, Miss Elizabeth E. Kingberger, John, Curry, Harold S. Burt: entertainment committee. Robert O. Fletcher, chair man. Miss Bertha F. Hutzler. Miss Helen E. Boynton and Albert H. Ge ls rath. BACKWARD SEASON AFFECTS EGG LAYING CONTEST. Barred Rocks of Brookfield Center Led the Flock, for the Past Week. Foreclosure Action Withdrawn. The foreclosure action brougfft against Kalman Berman, et al., by the Jewish Agricultural and Industrial Aid Society has been withdrawn from the docket of the superior court. THE CHIEF CHARM OF LOVELY WOMAN Soft, Clear, Smooth Skin Comas With The Use Of "FRUIT-A-TIVES". V,.1 5 V X NORAH WATSON 86 Drayton Ave., Toronto, Nov. 10th, 1915. A beautiful complexion is a handsoma woman's chief glory and the envy of her Jess fortunate rivals. Yet a soft, clear skin glowing with health is only tha natural result of pure Blood. "I was troubled for a considerable time with a very -unpleasant, disfiguring Hash, which covered my face and for which I used applications and remedies without relief. After using " Fruit-a-tives " for one week, the rash is com pletely gone. I am deeply.thankful for the relief and in the future, I will not be without "Fruit-a-tives". NORAH WATSON. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. " The hens in the laying contest at Storrs have begun their second half year." The total yield in the 27th weak amounted to 31So3, not as many eggs as were laid in the corresponding pe riod last year, but the season has been backward and in consequence " the hens are about two weeks late in get ting out into the grass runs. This change will undoubtedly make for more enap and will mean more eggs during the next few weeks. Merritt M.- Clarke's Barred Rocks from Brookfield Center, Conn., were first for the week with a yield of 52 eggs, and Koshaw Farm's White Leg horns from Granby, Conn., were a close second with a yield of 51 eggs. Three pens of Rhode Island Reds entered by Pequot Poultry 'Farm, Southport, Conn., A. Allan, ,Jr., Newport, R. I., Glenview Poultry . Farm, Rockville, Conn., and two pens of Connecticut White Leghorns entered by Y.r M. Peasley of Cheshire and Hilltop Poul try Farm of Suffield. all tied for third place with 49 eggs each. Last week it was suggested that the pou-Itrymen ought now to plan for mangel beets to provide his next win ter's supply of succulent food for the hens, when the probable retail price of eggs will probably exceed $1 a dozen, but beets alone will not of course be sufficient. In many cases a part of one's grain supply may well be grown at home. Perhaps never before have there been better prospects for greater returns on land, planted to corn. It will be a poor acre that does not yield a ton of the cereal that is now worth $60. Incidentally the chicken man can use the cornstalks as litter in the poultry houses. The three best pens in each of the principal varieties ar eas follows: Barred Plymouth Rocks. Pen , ,'- . ... ... .: 6 Fairfields" Poultry Farms, Short Hills, -N. . .......... . . . . 1033 - 1 Merrit M. Clark, - Brookfield - Center; Conn. ; . . : . . . .'. . . 8S2 4 Jules F. Francais..West Hamp ton Beach, L. 1 817 White Wyandottes. IS Merrythought Farm, Columbia, Conn 993 20 Obed G. Knight, , Bridgeton, R. I . .. : 906 15 A. L. Mulloy, Waterbury, Conn. 881 Rhode Island Reds. : 47 Allan's Hard to . Beat Reds, Newport. R. I.; 1001 50 Jacob E.Jansen.. North, Haven;. Conn ... ....... . , . ... . ,.. . . . 978 43 George W. Harris, Westport, Conn. . 972 White Leghorns. 73 A. P. Robinson; CalVerton, N. T 1155 60 J. O. LeFevre, New Paltz, N. Y 1011 80 Hilltop Poultry Yards, Suffield, Conn. ........ ; 99S Miscellaneous. 54 Obed G. Knight (White Orping tons), Bridgeton, R. I.. 938 10 Holliston Hill Poultry Farm (White Rocks), Holliston Hill, Mass. .....1 ;.. 905 31 Cloyes & Sullivan (Buff Wyan dottes), Hartford, Conn. . . . . 89-8 Extra Special! ; 50 pieces, ef fior mandy Val . Laces, Edgings and Bands, 1 to 6 inches wide Special price today, 10c. a yrd, " Cub ML; m One lot of Women's and Misses' Wool Sweaters odd aizes and eol oringa Special price $3.50, regular value up to $7.50. iraitt 3 il,L IT en s, women s and Children's Every line of Apfarel will be at its best today with many special reductions in seasonable apparel that sKouId iifterest all who would trade with economy i New London Archdeaconry. The New Iondon Archdeaconry met in Christ- church on Tuesday after noon. Archdeacon J. Eldred Brown was celebrant of holy communion at 11 o'clock, assisted by Rev. R. R. Gra ham. The Parish Aid of Christ church served luncheon at 12.30. The business meeting opened at 2 o'clock and Rev. Charies J. Harriman was elected secretary to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Rev. C. L. Adams of Willimantic. A schedule of -appropriations for the At dealers or sent by Fruit-a-tives. f.ominS ea-r was a dbpted and resolu- Limited, Ogdensburg, New York. IHEfm is no advertising medium in Kaftern Connecticut aoual to The Bul ifi'i ; c.i htsinss results. tions or condolence were passed re garding the death of Rev. J. II. Fitz gerald, for many years rector at He bron and Colchester., Resolutions of regret were passed on the withdrawals IME SPRING CLEANING T IS NOW HERE! LET US HELP YOU WITH SUGGESTIONS AS TO PROPER ' We have a most wonderful line to choose from and can replenish any of your worn' out pieces . of furniture or can furnish a complete home with a small amount of money considering the quality and workmanship you get when you buy " of us. We invite you to come in and have our salesmen show you the very latest high grade ' ' Furniture. Estate of M. Hourigan 62-66 Main Street Norwich Ji Finn's Block Jewett City In our Spring showing of Suits for men and young men, you will find every au thentic model, fabric and. coloring in hundreds of Suits in- every size for ALL men, whether regular, stout, slim, tall, short or extra size. Prominent in our Spring show- ing is . ' .... - . v: ' STEIN-BL0CH SMART CLOTHES in all the . newest models and most fashionable colorings Stein-Bloch Suits, $20.00 to $30. Stein-Bloch Top Coats, $22.50 to $30. MEN'S SPRING SUITS Men's and Young Men's Spring Suits, in all tha lat est models and newest colorings,' $15.00 to $25.00. BLACK AND NAVY SUITS We specialize in Men's Black and Navy Suits, stylish models, guaranteed fabrics and absolutely fast colors, $15X0 to $30.00. MEN'S TOP COATS Men's , and Young Men's Spring Weight Top Coats, in all the fashionable styles and splendidly tailored, $16.50 to $25.00. MEN'S CUSTOM TAILORING We are agents for the Royal Tailors and men who want something distinctive should look over our showing of fabrics. Suit or Top Coats built to your .'individual measures from guaranteed wool fabrics, and at moderate prices. MEN'S SPRING SHIRTS Men's and Boys'- Shirts for Spring. A complete line, including such well-known makes 'as Eagle, Imperial, Artistic and Arrow brands. We show the celebrated ' Eagle" Shirts at $1.25 to $3.50. ; MEN'S TRIANGLE COLLARS We are local agents for the celebrated "Triangle" Collars in every fashionable shape. Once a wearer of '-Triangle" Collars and you'll wear no other. MEN'S SPRING UNDERWEAR We make a complete showing of every good kind of Men's Underwear. We show Lawrence and Roxford Underwear and Munsifig Perfect Fitting Union Suits. Also Varsity, B. V. D, Olus and Rocking Chair Nain sook Garments at 50c to $2.00. :ukk-aiei. in NOW IN PROGRESS AND AT ITS BEST TODAY The Special Sale of Women's Suits Every Suit Offered is This Season's Make and Model SUITS AT $15.00 At this price we offer six very attractive models from our reg ulr stock of Suits that sold at $18.50, $20.00 and $22.50 all at $15.00; and every Suit a decided bargain. SUITS AT $19.50 At this price we offer a choice of all our Novelty Suits that were $25.00. Color are tan, gold, green and checks very special value at $19.50. SUITS AT $27.50 Exactly 18 High-grade Suits that will appeal to women that wish to be smartly dressed: 12 Suits that were $32.50. 4 Suits that were $35.00. (size 18, rose), was 1 Suit $37.50. 1 Suit $45.00. A, selection of these eighteen Suits at $27.50. (size 38, navy), was v- & p MEN'S SPRING HOSIERY Our showing of Men's Hosiery for Spring includes all the staple and new shades in silk, silk plaited and cotton. We feature particularly Phoenix, Onyx, Ever wear and Notaseam brands price range 30c to $1X0 a pair. v SELECT YOUR SPRING COAT FROM OUR BIG ASSORT MENT " AND AT OUR SPECIAL PRICES There is a Coat here, in style, color, material and price to suit every call and demand. - All our High-grade Coats some handsome models in gold and green velour all at $25.00 each, were $30.00, $32-50 and $35.00. Very special Coat value newest models and most fashionable color ings at $15.00, value up to $19.50. Children's Coats, sizes 6 to 14 years a choice of our entire line at $5.00, former prices up to $8.98. BOYS' WEAR-Special Values for Today Extra good values in Boys' Straw Hats, all the desirable shapes, at 59c, 95c and $1.25. Boys' Sweaters, sizes 6 to 12, in red, gray and navy Special price $2.79, value $3.50. Boys' Khaki Trousers, sizes 8 to 16, excellent quality and well made, at 69c, 98c and $1.25. Boys' Washable Suits, sizes 3 to 8, a splendid assortment to select from, at 98c, $1.50, $2.00, $2.49 and $2.95. Boys' Norfolk Suits, stylish mixtures and navy , serge, sizes 9 to 17 Special price $10.00, regular value $12.00. The Porteous & Mitchell Co. Women's Sport Skirts, a few very pretty Plaids in chic models Special price $12.50, former prices $14.50 and $15.00. Women's Wash. Skirts the largest and best assortment we have ever f shown price range $2.50 to $5.98. y n Remarkable Millinery Values for Today Recent purchases enable us to offer these extraordi nary values in Millinery. Children's Trimmed Hats, in all the newest shapes and colorings three special lots at 93c, $1.98 and $2.98, value up to $5.00. Women's Trimmed Street Wear Hats, in Java and Milan Hemp two very spec ial lots at $1.98 .and $2.98, value up to $5.00. Panamas and Leghorn Shapes, untrimmed, all the wanted models, and at very special prices. Women's Dress Hats, new shapes and new ideas in trimming. Some exceptional values at $1.98, $2.98 and $3.98. from the Archdeaconry of Rev.' James H. George, Jr.. Rev. P. E. Erwin, Rev, C. L. Adams and Rev. A. P. Knell. , Archdeacon Brown made a general report of his year's work. WHY SHE HAD PATIE.NCE -"Perhaps they will improve after they have been here a while," said the hostess mildly. "People from, the country are likely to be a little un used to city ways at first, but they are like the rest of us at heart, my dear, really." ; "The woman who had run in to un bosom herself concerning- her new neighbors opened her eyes. She had expected that her tale of grief over chickens on the lawn, crowing rooster and other annoyances would elicit reater sympathy. ,"I hope so," she said. "Did I ever tell you of the summer I 'fepent with my mother in the coun try?" asked the hostess. Without waiting for reply ehe hur ried on; "It was years ago, even be fore I was married. Mother had been in very poor health for some months. The noise and hurry of the city upset her and the doctor advised absolute rest and Quiet for a while. ' As may brother had Just accepted an old farm as part payment of a debt, we decided to try living on it. "He went ahead to get a hired man who should look after the place and clean it up. and then my brother in stalled us there. As soon as we were settled he left for the cKy. "I did all the housework, and the man John, his name was did the outside work and all the chores. As we had a cow, chickens, a horse, dog, several cats and some pigs, there was plenty for him to do. He was really a very good workman, but still he an noyed me dreadfully. No matter what I said to him he always answered, 'Wal, I reckon I kin.' He draweld it cut in a way that struck me as very impertient. "One day this answer upset me. I told him I shouldn't care for his ser vices any longer. Furthermore, that I hoped he could pack up his things and get out immediately, as I wished to put some one else in his room. My anger didn't disturb him in the least, and he replied as usual: 'Wal, I reck on I kin.'. . ' "I had him hitch up the horse and I started for the village. I hadn't the least notion where to go to find a new man, but decided to inquire -at the postoffice. I drove a long way that afternoon and had my labor for my pains. I found nobody who suited. "Dusk had fallen upon the land be fore that horse and I were half way 1 home. The - lanterns were lighted in the barns we . passed. The milkin. was in progress. "By this time I was fully aware of being a fool. . If only I could get hold of that hired' man John, with his drawl and all, what a blessing it would be! "When I reached our farm the place was in total darkness except for a small spot , illuminated . by the light from my mother's window. Gip, our dog. ran to meet me. and leaped up and barked joyfully as if he had been deserted for days. The cow, which had come up to the barn, began to low. The pigs in the orchard moved restlessly and grunted. Everything wanted attention, and there was no one to give any. "I was helpless. Why, I couldn't even unhitch the horse, much less get him into a stall! Terror seized me. Suppose I couldn't get any help for days! -The horse would starve, and we should be trapped there! "Moreover, if I did succeed in un- hitchimr the horse I , could never har ness him up again.. These and other possibilities flashed through my mind. I shook with ' fear and in despair. Like a heroine in an old fashioned melodrama, I . opened my lips and cried: 'Oh, what shall I do? What shall I do? Who'll, do the chores, to night? These, .of course, were rhe torical questions, because I hadn't ex pected an answer. However, from a haystack. I heard a rustling, then a very sleepy, .but well, known and most1 announced. 'Wal, welcome voice reckon I kin.' "John had foreseen my probable difficulty and hadn't wished to leave me to my Just deserts. If he had be lieved me able to procure other help doubtless he would have slipped off unobserved. 1 1 then added, '.Now, that's whv I u v I let's be patient." The guest mid. its a good reason," she said. K-change. "From that moment I had a differ ent feeling toward him. His slow ness of speech, his oddity of manner, instead of irritating me, gave me a feeling of confidence. When he said he could do a thing he could always do it, even if it took him some time to make up his mind. ' "When my mother and I decided to return to the city . my greatest prob lem was what to do with John. I wished to keep him with me. Fin ally mother suggested that I use him as my chauffeur. Only the great in terest I had in him could have pos sibly made me consider such a pro ceeding. However, we tried it. He was a splenawi success, xntuvtnveiy he seemed to guess just what to do. The life an town agreed with him. Soon he was offered a position in a garage. Later he becarne manager. then owner. To-day John is one of the biggest automobile manufacturers in the county, and I'm proud to claim him as my husband. The mild mannered hostess paused, letting this fact soak into the bewild ered mind of her guest who had com plained of her rustic neighbors and BREAD FROM BUDS OF LIME AND BEACH TREES Said to Be the Latest Promise of Ger man Scientists. Berlin, May 11. Kread made from the spring buds of lime and bech trees, is the latest promise of German scientists. Two brothers named Uran co have perfected the process of pro ducing a flour from this source, with considerable quantities of fat and an imal fodder as by-products. Thev es timate that about 500.000 tons of thw new flour . can be produced annually In Germany. The flour is said to have the same nutritive value as bar ley. t The Imperial Corn office is skeptical as to the value of the invention, de claring that the harvesting of the buds and the preparation of the flour in volve such an expenditure f man power and money that it hardly seems likely the invention can be exploited at present. Turning the handle of a new elec tric water heater for bathrooms on way permits hot water to flow and turning it in the other direction ob tains cold water. . ' ' .