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" O 7 - NORWICH BULLETIN FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1917 '.
- 1 t " - .MM.wMjm nwiii-B -" ;, "LI I i. jl. ; ' i 1 " " rM ' ' ' JEWETT CITY Rev. Darnel Masai, Ordained at Rome December 18t'h, to Sing First Solemn Mass Sunday at St. Mary's Church Sixty-six Quaranton for Chautau qua Council of Defense Town Com mittee. A telegram has trean received by Ixiuia Massi a&noimcing the safe ar rival In Is'ew York, of his brother. Rev. Daniel Masai, of the congregation of the Mission of La Salette. Father Massi is a native of Jewett City, born May 15, 1SS6. He made his grammar course at the Riverside Grammar schol and later spent seven years at the college of La Saiette, Hartford. After due preparation he was sent by his supervisors to complete his studies in Rome. For the last six i m i the young priest has fitted, him self in the Eternal City for the priest hood, and was ordained in the basilica of Saint John the Lateran by the late Cardinal Fompili, December 18. 1915. Since ordination Father Massi has spent his time in advanced study, teaching and the acquirement of the Italian language. Father Massi will sin? his first solemn mass at Saint Mary's church. Sundav morning, at 10 o'clocki After mass he -will impart his blessing to the congregation. Rev. Daniel Massi Is a son of Oc tave and Marv Paulhus Massi of Ash land street. He has a brother and sis ter In town, Louis Massi and Mrs. "William McKenna. also a sister. Mrs. Victor Racine in Jiew Hampshire. Important Demonstration. The. caning and drying demonstra tion at the Town Hall this afternoon, bv Miss Campbell, promises to be of great benefit to all interested in con serving food in the best possible man ner. Chautauqua Guarantors. The number of guarantors for Cha-j-tauoua next vear up to Thursday night is 65. Thev are: Geo. H. Jennings, H -C. Webster. F. E. Rainville. D. L. PHillips. J- W. Favne. F. E. Robinson, F. H. Gilbert, A. E. Tripp, AV. H. Brown. Elizabeth Dealy. D. F. Finn, Parah K. Adams. J. H. McLaughlin, Mrs. A. M. Clarke. J. P. Gorman, W. T Crumb Eclmond Jodoin. E. F. Burleson. J. H. McCarthy. Alex Mc Xicol. Win. McNicol. Mrs. R. W. Darr.ley. Chas. R. Carey. Jacob Wechsler. Edw. A. Geer, Maud M. S. Faust. LHa J. Baldwin. J. A. Hourigan, Azarias Grenier. A. Zegeer. Thomas McEriome R. J. Guy, T. A. F.ioux. AJex H- .McClusreag-e. G. H. Frior. Frank Minsky. F. D. Ballou. Wallace H Favne. John Mort. A. A. Young, A M. Clarke. M. E. Shea. H. D. Hew itt. A. L. McLaughlin. E. T. Blake, Chip T. Armstrong. F. T. Fields. J. T. Wilbur. G. A. Hakeil. E. E. Gilbert, C. F. Miller. P. G. Xorman, H. W. Dawlev. F .H. Wilcox. C. I. Wolf. F. J. Burr. John Potter. Chas. E. Hopkins, A. M. Brown. M. W. Ailing. E. A. FauFt, L. V. Whitford L. M. Gihgras, E. H. Hiscox, Felix Guillet and James Blair. Griswold Town Committee. The Conecticut State Council of De fense have sent a formal announce ment of the appointment to the Gris wold Twn Committee of the Con necticut Council of Defense. James H- Shea, chairman: H. C. Webster, (secretary and treasurer, and W. C. Terry. " The Town committee were r.ot organized as a mere formality, but because in the ultimate analysis the Fuccess of the State Council of De fense must depend." in the fullest measure, upon these local organiza tions. They are absolutely at the foundation of everything to be done. Over Mohawk Trail. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Carpenter and jon. Russell, and Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Siibert. recently enjoyed a trip through the Berkshires. on the Mohawk Trail, returning by way of Jacob's Ladder. Mrs. Andrew Meech of Danielson Spent Thursday at Mrs. F. I. Ray's. Mrs. Minnie Tift of Q-iidnick. R. I., B the guest of ilrs. W. H. Tift. Red Cross to Knit. The Jewett City Red Cross chapter xpect soon to begin their quota of 150 knitted sets, comprising sweater. Huffier. wrlstSets and socks. Yarn will e furnished Jy the chapter. All who know how and are willing, to knit may notify Mrs. Frederick Condie, Jewett City; also those who are willing to buy yarn for the set, whether they can knit or not. As soon as the ma terial arrives, notice will be given. - Miss Gladys Lautenklos of Balti more, Md is vlsitins her sister, Mrs. J. H. McLaughlin. M-IOOL MEETING VOTES FAVORING MISS CAVANAUGH Twelfth District Board Authorized to Re-engage Her ma Teacher at Riv erside Grammar School. One of the largest school meetings ever held in the history of the Twelfth school district convened in Assembly hall Thursday evening in response to the notice to see what action the vot ers would take relative to Instruct ing said district committee to engage Xellie V. Cavanaugh as teacher in the Riverside Grammar school for the coming school year, and to take all necessary legal steps or actions to defend their so doing; also to borrow money to defray expenses of such le gal steps or actions. The meeting was called by George H. Jennings, George A. Haskell and James A. Shea, district committee. The following-resolution, presented by J. F. Hennon was unanimously voted : Whereas, Nellie "V. Cavanaugh has been employed as a teacher in the Riverside Grammar school for fifteen or more years and until the past year there has been no adverse criticism or complaints of her conduct or work as a teacher; and, whereas, the charges and complaints made against her as teacher during the past school year were to all intents and purposes the same as the charges made against other teachers in said school: and whereas the said charges and complaints when investigated and considered by a competent and im partial board representing the state board of education, were deemed in sufficient cause for revoking the cer tificate held by a teacher charged in practically every detail with the same misconduct and infraction of school rules as was Miss Cavanaugh; and, whereas, mere justice required that the same treatment should be accord ed teachers In the same school charg ed with the same misconduct or in fraction of rules; and whereas, the verdict of the representatives of the state board of education should be accepted as a fair and just one by the board of school visitors, and the re quest of the Twelfth school district, t-xpressed by vote at its annual meet ing, requesting- that teachers charged Tvith the same misconduct or infrac tion of school rules, be treated alike according to the verdict of the state board of education, is a Just and rea sonable request; And. whereas, said board of school visitors have been informed of the decison of the state board of educa tion, viz: "This committee is unanimously of the opinion that the teacher has not conducted herself in such a manner afe to warrant the censure which re vocation of the certificate would im ply;" And, whereas, the charges of mis conduct and infraction of rules made against Xellie V. Cavanaugh are the same as the charges deemed insuffi cient cause for revocation of certifi cate by the ' representatives of the state board of education; And, whereas, the board of school visitors by refusing to grant the re quest of the Twelfth school district expressed by vote as above mentioned, appear to be doing a great injustice to Xellie V. Cavanaugh, in preventing her from resuming her positoin as teacher in the Riverside Grammar school, with the consequent damage to her reputation as a teacher on charges and complaints, which, in the opinion of the committee representing the state board of education, after full hearing ani careful review of the facts have not been found reasons sufficient to warrant the revocation of a teacher's certificate: Be it therefore resolved that the district committee of the Twelfth School District of the town of Gris wold be, and is hereby instructed and empowered, to engage Xellie V. Cav anaugh as a teacher in the Riverside Alkali In Soap Bad For the Hair Soap should be used very carefully, if you want to keep your hair looking its best. Most soaps and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and ruins it. The best thing for steady use is juat ordinary muleified cocoanut oil (which is pure and greaseless), and is better than the most expensive soap or any thing else you can use. One or two teaspoonfuls will cleanse the hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply moisten the hair with water and rub it in. It makes an abundance of rich, creamy lather, which rinses out easily, removing every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff and excessive oil. The hair dries quickly and evenly, and it leaves the scalp soft and the hair fine and silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy to manage. You can get mulsifled cocoanut oil at any pharmacy, it's very cheap, and a few ounces will supply every member of the family for months. ri. CtroJ -0:T-C: :i. 3 For Infants and Children. ' ' .- ":e to -i.li AiifniiatindtheFootilJvRefitiU- 3 :tr--4 L'S TheretrPromotf ngDisuoflj fcii'; ! .? teiUierOpiflm.Moi?Mneni- ?! J - i: fEneral. Not jahcoim- , hbryi .Smi YaI-j Am. P?'?'J A tmlnfiil Remetryfbr. 'n t'K'- .. r. a nurrhnea." si T:.t lionsupauuimu". u ...-- ScSinij c-ichnpis ana r. . . . -w i nil u i i , i. mc.in6thcTCfrOT-inimafliy- r?rSw"" ALCOHOL-3 J?KitviA- wm '3 Mothers Know Thai Genuine Castoria lignature is racSiraile SMnatnrec' Always w Bears" the la 44 laa . ? IhbOkioadbGowakk. yri .;. tWTf nrrrrZ lZJSjJjm Am am go Wmrm-Am a " lEzact Copy of 'Wrapper. fJ1 .'-y ? y : ' -NJ W ' 4.1K-1 I ! II M Over Thirty Years New London (Norwich) Line To New York ' 4 Strs. City of Lowell and Chester W. Chapin Leave New London daiir ........... . 11.30 P. M. - Due New York Pier 70 E. S.22 St..... A. M. Due Pier 40 N. R. ft- Houston St ....v. - 7J0 A. M. - Comfortable Staterooms wR ventilated can be oecwpiad at 7X0 P. M. Dining Room aervica a la rt pflfQ Horvricii to. New York kJ51 App'ications far Staterooms an! Tickets should bo made to G. W. ADAMS. Ticket Agnt N. Yv N. H. A H. R. Norwich The JV-v England Steamship Company Grammar school for the coming year, and to take all necessary legal steps cr actions to make proper and defend its so doing; also to borrow money to defray expenses of such legal steps or action. PLAINFIELD Miss Ruth Hall, Graduated With Hon ors from Brown University, to Teach in New Hampshire Edward Pike Catches Big Bass. BALTIC. Matters Noted About the Village Va cation Visitors Local People or Outings. A man of foreign appearance attract ed considerable attention Wednesday afternoon on Railroad street, when he fell on his knees and betran nulling ,; hair from his head by the handful. For some time this man has been acting queerly. Upon arising from the ground he went through a number of military tactics. He seized a branch which had fallen from a tree and in miiifoi-u- fashion approached the enemv which was a large tree on the pastm-iv oii of the street. Having satisfied his de sire to put the enemy out of com mission, which he did by a severe blow at the tree, he continued his journey. Mrs. Joseph Ashworth anfl Tr-o Harry Massey are spending two weeks at Atlantic City. Misses Annie Firth and Tli Frohmander are enjoying a week va cation in New Bedford. Miss Alice McCormick of Taun ton, Mass., is spending two weeks with friends in town. Robert Walker spent Thnrsdav witii Canterbury friends. William McGill Who has beer, enenrl. ing a vacation at his home In Whitins ville, Mass., has returned to his duties as clerk at the Baltic Mills company's office. Infant Christened. The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Desire Arpin was baptized bv Rev J V. E. Bellanger in St. Ma The child was christened Marie Claire Kutn. l ne sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rabitaille. Shoppers from this place fined trol ley cars going to Norwich Wednes day to take advantage of the bargains offered by Norwich merchants on Dol lar Day. James Homes of New Bedford is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Holmes of High street. Eugene Raymond has returned to Fort Terry after spending a 24-hour furlough at his home on High street. COLCHESTER Musicals and Dance For Benefit of Red Cross Held at Grange Hall. X largre crowd attended the musicale and dance in Grange hall Wednesday evening for the benefit of the Red Cross society. The programme fol lows: Vocal solos bv Mrs. Giusher, of New Tork. Recitation by Mrs. A. T. Van Cleve. Violin solo, Madame Deutcher of New York. Piano solo, Mlrs. J. M. Klein. The numbers were heartily encored. After the programme a dance was held to music by the Mandolin orchestra. Several from the surrounding towns attended and a substantial sum was realized. Borough Briefs. Mrs. Ida Wagner was calling on friends in East Hampton Wednesday. Attorney M. D. O'Connell of Stafford Springs and Judge Richard O'Connell of East Hartford, are guests of their slstera. Carl Jones of Hebron was in town Wednesday. Daniel O'Brien was visitor in Mid dletown Wednefiday. Thomas P. Kinney left Wednesday for a few days" visit with Hartford relatives. F. T. Avery is having a new con crete walk laid in front of his resi dence oh South Main street. F. H. Bartlett of New Haven was in town Thursday. The Dutch second chamber has pass ed a bill regulating exports to foreign (03 Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lafleshe and family are visiting Occum relatives. Henry Starkweather was a Boston visitor Thursday. Mrs. John Nolan and son Elton were in this section for some time. Personal Items. Mm. David W. Ring and eon Walter are spending a few days with Boston relatives. Everest Dawley acted as 6tation master Thursday in the absence of Henry Starkweather, who was in Boston. Francis Sullivan was a Providence visitor Thursday. Mrs. Charles Hill and grandson Floyd of Norwich spent Thursday with Mrs. H. S. Starkweather. Thurston Campbell is spending a few days at Newport. Mrs. Albert Exley and daughter Martha have returned to Groton after spending a few days with Mrs. William Exley. Norwich visitors Thursday. Miss Viola Newton of Canterbury was a caller here Thursday. To Teach in New Hampshire. Miss Ruth Hall has been 'appointed an instructor of mathematics and his tory in a southern New Hampshire high school. Miss Hall was graduated irom .flainfleld High school in the ! Class ot J 313. She entered Erown uni versity the following autumn and was graduated from there last June. While in Brown she won many honors, espe cially in mathematics. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hall of Stone Hill. Caught 3 3-4 Pound Bass. Edward Pike returned home Wed nesday from Hopeville with a good string of fish. Among his catch was a black bass weighing 3 S-4 pounds the largest bass caught in this section for some time. Miss Emily BabN3ck of Stonington is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. William Exley and family 'rro)Trrn?u U LUUUt is the date when the contractors take our sive alterations necessitated by our taking of which we now occupy the rriain floor. store over for the exten over the whole building, m una In the Fall we will open with wear Clothing in connection Young Men's Lines. complete lines of Ladies' Ready-to- with our well established Men's and for closing out our entire stock of Men's and Young Men's Clothing, Hats and Furnishings, and we wish as many as possible of our old Bargains offered, as our floor and shelves begins on alterations. . . ' customers to share in the must be clear when work OXA NOTE THE SAYING YOU MAKE ON ALL MERCHANDISE ginned! Ym WE HAVE DIVIDED IN JUST FIVE LOTS, PRICED AS F0LL0VS LOT No. 1 VALUES TO $12.00 LOT No. 2 $9.50 VALUES TO $15.00 LOT No. 3 VALUES TO $18.00 LOT No. 4 VALUES TO $22.50 4 LOT No. 5 VALUES TO $30.00 Rain Coats, Half Price Summer and Office Coats, Half Price BESIDES THIS, WHEN LOTS RUN DOWN TO ONE SUIT OF A KIND WE MAKE A SACRIFICE EXTRAORDINARY AND YOUR PRICE WILL BE OURS FOR FINAL CLEARANCE $6.00 MEN'S TROUSERS... -v $4.50 $5.00 MEN'S TROUSERS $3.50 $4.50 MEN'S TROUSERS $2.98 $4.00 MEN'S TROUSERS $2.75 $3.50 MEN'S TROUSERS $2.50 $3.00 MEN'S TROUSERS $2.25 $2.50 MEN'S TROUSERS $1-98 $2.00 MEN'S TROUSERS.-- .$1.49 $1.50 MEN'S KHAKI PANTS $1.17 $1.25 MEN'S KHAKI PANTS --- 79c jbjc a? kjs- - Tit. ; $8.50 BOYS' SUITS $6.00 $7.50 BOYS' SUITS - - $4.95 $7.00 BOYS' SUITS.--.. $4.50 $6.50 BOYS' SUITS - $4.19 S5.00 BOYS' SUITS...--- $3.49 75c KNEE PANTS. 48c $2.98 CHILD'S SOLDIER SUITS..- $1-98 75c OVERALLS and JACKETS 59c $1.25 OVERALLS and JACKETS 85c U " COLLARS, aEi s&iyies, soft sand stiff 9 during saBe I Oc each $5.00 SILK SHIRTS $2.98 $2.50 SOFT SHIRTS $1.79 $2.00 SOFT SHIRTS $1.49 $1.50 SOFT SHIRTS 1 89c $1.00 SOFT SHIRTS 69c 75c SOFT SHIRTS -- 59c 75c WORKING SHIRTS 59c B. V. D. UNION SUITS B. V. D. SEPARATE... As B. V. D.UNION SUITS As B. V. D. VINDEX $1.25 UNION SUITS $1.00 UNION SUITS 65c SHIRTS and DRAWERS.. 29c SHIRTS and DRAWERS.. 89c 44c - 42c 59c 98c 79c , 44o 24c 35c GRAY SHIRTS and DRAWERS 27c MSSGELLM MEOUfS .79c .59c .42c $1.00 NECKWEAR . 75c NECKWEAR . . 50c NECKWEAR . . 35c NECKWEAR . . 25c NECKWEAR . . 50c SUSPENDERS . 35c SUSPENDERS . 25c SUSPENDERS . 50c SILK HOSE . . . 35c SILK HOSE . . . 30c LISLE HOSE . . 15c PLAIN AND FANCY HOSE ."27c .19c .42c .27c .21c .39c .27c .21c .12c Remember, September 10th ends our big sale, so get busy as we all our old patrons to secure some of the Bargains wish us? IWl'Jil aUTiu Viii imm H t .1 ; 1 r M ft :' . 4 St. A w i f A -pun tries. A.