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FAREWELL BANQUET TENDERED HENRY J. KELLEY Member of Engine Company -Number 1 Presented Wrist Watch by Asso ciate Firemen. - -' , .x - A banquet was given 'to Henry ' J Kelley at the Bank street engine house In the permanent men's , -quarters where he Is a member of Engine CO. No. 1. He will leave for Ayer. Ma3s., Sept. 20. The banquet was attended only by intimate friends of Mr. Kelley and the other firemen of the company. During the evening, speeches were made by Corporation Counsel Thomas J. Kel .ley, the young man's father, and by Thomas Foley, chief of the Williman tic Fire . department. Mr. Kelley was presented a handsome wrist watch and he responded in a brief speech, cordially thanking the men for their beautiful gift. Those present besides Mr. Kelley and his father and Thom as 'Foley of the Are department, were Captain James Tishe, Lieutenant E.. A. Grady and Michael J. English, Amos Barber of Engine Company No. 1. Arthur Candrage and Ernest Neaves. Mr. Kelley drives the new fire truck. During his absence Amos, Barber will do the driving. The man who will take his place ts not settled yet but there are Beeral applications for the job. At a recent city meeting leave of absence was granted all who en ter the service of the United States. STRUCK BY AUTOMOBILE Clarence Pelletier Jumped Off Truck in Front of Machine Driven by Charles Clark. Clarence Pelletier was struck by an automobile driven by Charles Clark on Bridge street, Saturday afternoon at half past four. It was an unavoidable accident, as the Boy, who is about 11 years old, jumped off a truck on which he was riding and landed in front of the au tomobile. He was struck by one of the fenders but was not badly injured. He was. taken to St. Joseph's hospi tal and Dr. Girouard was summoned. The extent of his injuries could not be determined until Sunday when it was decided that had suffered a slight concussion of the brain. He is at the hospital and is expected to re cover. ' ney. "W. A. King, but it was overruled by Judge F. H. Foss and he was fined $10 and costs, amounting to Z1.40 which was paid. . - Judgment Suspended. - . .Alizon Watson, charged with - be ing in. manifest danger of falling into the ways of vice, pleaded guilty through her guardian ad litem, Pro bation Officer Lyman. Her father said that she was- ail right before slie met Grant. 'She was sentenced to the Crittenden Home for Girls at New Haven, but judgment was . sus pended and she was placed on proba tion for six months. Expensive Potatoes. t Paul Lachapelle was charged . with having stolen potatoes from the ' gar den of Mr. and Mrs. Michale Trudeau. Each side had several witnesses and the hearing1 was a long one. - Lacha pelle pleaded not guilty to the charge, saying that he had permission to dig the tubers.since he and Trudeau bet on having the best potatoes ana Mr, Trudeau had given him permission early in the year to dig the potatoes. He was represented by Lawyer P. J. Danahey. .Trudeau denied making a befTand 1 told of the detective work that he and his son did which ended in their catching Lachapelle with 24 potatoes In summing up the case. Prosecut ing Attorney Samuel .Harvey said that although there was no proof that the (Oder Lachapelle did the stealing, it was apparent that he could have stopped his son from doing it, as his son Is a minor. He was found guilty by Judge Foss and fined o and costs, amounting to S12.80, a small amount compared, with the maximum fine of $100 or six months in jail, or both. That estab lishes a record price for potatoes, over $12 a peck and about 53 cents apiece. at Ayer's Grove. It was well attenJ ed, members 4f the lodge coming from many or the surrounding towns. HOLYOKE WON In Game Saturday Afternoon .With American Thread Company's Team. " The American Thread company's baseball team was defeated by , the speedy Lyceum team of Holyoke, Sat. urday afternoon at Recreation Park, 2 to .X. . In the first inning, when, William ii lunuis cjumc . up lu uttt, jib wai pre sented with a wfist watch by Man ger Jack McQuillan. Mr. Nichols is a member of the TJ. S. Signal Corpa and- is Home on a furlough. JITNEUR PAYS FINE -Henry Belair Ran Car Without. Li cense Alizon Watson's Sentence Suspended Paul Lachapelle - Parts ' ' With $120. for 24 Potatoes. . ln the police court Saturday' morn ing, "Henry Belair, charged ' with, vio lating the auto .laws, of the-. state in regard to not having' ja. jitney license for the car which be. ' was driving, entered, a demurrer through his attor- Selectmen Must Decide. Town Counsel William A. King Has given the selectmen of the town of Windham his opinion as to the town officers who shall decide on the peti tion for a vote on the license question being legal. He says that it is up to the selectmen to decide, according to the wording of the law. The local liquor dealers' association will probably hold a meeting Monday to determine upon a course of action and will also engage an attorney. Alleged Violation of Child Labor Law Thomas Murray will appear before the police court Monday morning to answer to the charge of employing a child urfder- sixteen years of age With out the required certificate. Mr. Mur ray is employed as an overseer at the Quidnick - Windham - Manufacturing company- and the charges were pre ferred -against Kim by A. W:' Bucha nan, agent for the State Board of Education..',' ' : ' K. o'f P.' Clambake. '. "The 'Knights of Pythias heldl their annual clambake, Sunday afternoon iiirrav's Boston Store ' -' - , :' v - WJttJMfiNTIC, CONNv SHdWINGp ! I POR FALL AND WINTER FLOOR COVERING RUGS 3 A WHITTALL RUG WILL GIVE YOU BETTER SER VICE THAN ANY OTHER RUG ON THE MARKET AT THE PRICE. In a great many hoifees one of the subjects that will come up this fall is that of new Floor "Coverings and as that the se lection is not one of every day occurrences, it is something of more than usual consideration. JUVENILE GARDENERS Receive Prizes at Windham Cant Complimented by Distinguished Ar tist, J. Alden Weir. A picnic was held by the children of Windham Center, who took part in the school garden work, this summer, and prizes were given out for extra good work. The attendance was es timated at 300. Games were played under the direction of Rev. and Mrs. M. R. Plumb. Alden Weir, responsi ble for the gardens, complimented the children on their efforts and also thanked Louis Frink, who had charge of the work. . . The following received prizes: Ruth Wilson and Edward Ellison. $10; Charlotte Lathrop, Annie Trigger, Russell Fisher and John Sherman. $5; Alice Jacobs, Alice Tlfcmpson.. How ard Sandstrom and George Kramer, $2.50; Ruth Amebock. Jack Lynch, George Pahrisky; Joseph Polecp, and Nelson Potter, $1. FUNERAL Mrs. Otto Hattin. Funeral services for Mrs. Otto Hat tin who died at the Norwich State Hospital, following an attack of pneu monia, were held at Mount Hope. where Mrs. Hattin formerly lived. P.-irial was in the Mount Hope cemetery. BLOW OUT PUTS TWO IN' HOSPITAL Car Lands in Ditch and Pins Occu pants Underneath It." Ovilla Chalifpux and Thomas "Ver tereuille are in St. Joseph's hospital as the result of an automobile accident on Franklin Hill, Sunday afternoon about four o'clock. Both of the young men are wen known in this city, the first named being one of the men who are to go September 20. There were, several in the party and the car, a Ford touring car, was pro ceeding at a high rate of sfe?Pd when one of the tires blew out. The car zig-zagged across the roat se-eral times and then turned over, landing in the ditch at the side of the road. The two who are in the hospital ad anoth er man, who was also taken to the hospital but 'who left after a few min utes were pinned under the car. They were brought to this city by Joseph Boucher and taken to St. Jo seph's hospital. Dr. Girouard was call ed and he found that Chalifoux had several body iruises. all of the fing ers on one "hand dislocated. Verte feuille was more seriously injured, hax'ing several body bruises and cuts and he may have internal injuries. The car was not badly damaged but the windshield was broken off and the fenders were bent. It was towed to a local garage for repairs. Brief Mention. Miss Anne Oates was visiting her "arents at Ellington, Saturday and Sunday. A dog owned by Armory was killed by an automobile truck Saturday af ternoon. Automobile traffic through Willi- JfEVEH. BOTHERED SINCE After sufferlnsr with terrible nalns in nis Dacn ana arouna nis Kidneys ror eight years, and after having tried several doctors and different medi cines, Alvis Souers. Ade. Ind.. writes: poley Kidney nils were recommended to me and the first bottle removed the Dain. After takirtz- three bottles the bloating was all gone and has never bothered me since." When relief can be had so quickly why not banish backache, rheumatic pains, stiff and swollen joints caused by disordered Kidneys? mantle was not so large Sunday, prob ably due to cooler weather. - Trolleys on the - Wlllim antic-Norwich llne 'were about forty minutes late, Sunday evening bateau se of the heavy traffic. ; Rev. "J P. Irving, Richard Penney and Clarence A. Gilford of Everett, Mass., ars visiting with L. C. Clifford of 393 Pleasant street, for a few days. The nwet cop pn the -Willimantic police forco, Frank McLean, did his first' patrolling duty Sunday evening on the Jackson street beat, taking Of ficer Enander's place. J3r. Frederick C. Jackson has left on a short touring trip of the Berk shire, southern Maine and north ern New - York state, Sunday morning. The trip will be made in Dr. Jack son's runrfbout. Mayor and Mrs. Daniel P. Dunn and Mr. and Mrs. James McQuillan were visitors in Ayer, Mass., Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. McQuillan's son, Arthur, was one of the first Windham men to go to Camp Devens. Willimantlc was visited by a num ber of jackles. Sunday afternoon, but they were not looking for German spies. There were about ten of them and they were traveling in a public service automobile. In front of the Johnson House they had tire trouble and were forced to stop for a while to have their machine repaired. JEWETT CiTY Death at Brockton of Alvin Woodman, Formerly Superintendent of Slater : Mills Dwyer-McLaughlin Wedding John Belisle, Father of 30 Children, Drowned Handsome Gifts for Se lected Men. News has been received in the bor oughVpf the death of Alvin Woodman of Brockton. Twenty-five years, ago Mr. Woodman and his family lived in Jewett City and for a. number of years he .was superintendent of the W. A. Slater mills. , He was in his 7Sth year and had been in failing health for some time. He was a native of Maine, and is survived by his two daughters, Mrs. William G. Allen and Miss Ixi. Cope land, and one brother, Milton C. Woodman of Rochester, N. Y. Mrs. Allen will be remembered by Jewett City people as Miss Lizzia, Woodman. The deceased has lived in Brockton since 1889. He was a machinist by trade, and a veteran of the Civil war with a record in the battles of Chan- cellorsville and Gettysburg, which will always stand to his credit. For seventeen years after the war he was - the superintendent of the Bates Manufacturing Co., of Lewiston Me. He and his family have many warm friends here who will learn of his death with, sorrow. Blake- has been employed, and where his father is an overseer, gave him as a token of their friendship and best wishes, a handsome wrist watch and the latest model self-filling fountain pen- Superintendent F. D. Ballou made the presentation. Mr. Tyndall, who is an employee in the Aspinook bleach ery also received -a handsome remem brance from his many friends in the finishing department of that estab lishment. TheVe was a belt in which can be carried as well as money, the small 'valuables and trinkets which may come into the possession of the wearer; also one of the many sorts of soldiers' personal kits which are ot such value in camp and may be at the front. O. L. Johnson and E. A. Faust were interested in the gift Guest from Proyidervce. Mrs. Fannie E. Cossett "of -Providence; sister of Rey Charles B. Brom ley, former residain of this place, was a guest Sunday at Mrs. H. N. Wheel ocjt's. STAFFORD SPRINGS - ' Edwin C. Pinney Dies in Boston Was a Trustee of Norwich State Hospi tal 1 Prominent in Democratic Leadership Funeral Held Sunday Afternoon. Edwin C. Pinney, 77, president of the Phoenix Woolen company and one of the most prominent citizens of Tol land county, died early Friday morn ing at a hospital in Boston where he went for treatment several days ago. Mr. Pinney was born in Stafford Oct. 8, 183 son of Daniel and Azuba Pinney. His early education was lim ited insofar as attending school is concerned but his practical experi ence in business life coupled with his hard headed common sense made him one of the most valued citizens of the community. During his boyhood flays he showed considerable aptitude for WEDDING. . . Dwyer-McLaughlin. Miss Mary McLaughlin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John McLaughlin of Nashua, N. H., and Daniel Dwyer of this place were married at St. Pa trick's church by Rev. Matthe.wey - reamer recently oerore a large as semblage of relatives and friends. John Dwyer, a brother of the groom was best man, and Miss Elizabeth Mc Laughlin, a sister of the bride was bridesmaid. The bride wore a gray taffeta with chiffon trimming and car ried bride roses. The bridesmaid was gowned in taupe with chiffon trim mings and also carried roses. A reception was held at the home of the bride, and was largely attended. There, were ' many beautiful presents of cut glass, silverware and gold. Miss Dwyer was a member of the office force of the W, H. McEIwain Co. Mr. Dwyer is traveling foreman for the Globe Automatic Steam Fitting Co. of Philadelphia.' Guests were present from Danlelsoiv, Jewett City, New Britain, Bridgeport. Norwich," Providence and Newport. After returning from a trip.; in the White Mountains, Mr. and Mrs. Dwyer will live in Bridgeport. SEARCHING FOR BODY. Joseph Belisle, Drowned While Fish ing, Was Father of Thirty Children. NOTHING LIKE A NEW WHITTALL RUG TO BRIGHTEN UP THE ROOM If the old rug is soiled or worn, you'll surely want to replace it now that you are brightening' up the house for winter, for you can't have things really cheerf ulwithout a bright, new Whittall Rug. This store has never carried anything in the line of Floor Coverings that it is more proud of than WHITTALL " RUGS. They are made of the best yarn and dyed with colors that have been tested in the Whittall Laboratoies. Step in this week and let us talk Floor Coverings with you. ' CARPET SIZE WHITTALL RUGS 9 X 12 Peerless Body Brussells .. 19x12 Royal Worcester Rugs Rugs $99.00 1 9 x 12 Anglo Indian Rugs . . 9 x 12 Teprac Wilton Rugs . $49.00 1 9 x 12 Anglo Persian Rugs .. SMALL SIZE WHITTALL RUGS 6x9 Peerless Brussels Rugs . . $25.00 4 1-6 x 7 1-6 Peerless Brussels Rugs . $15.00 22 1-2 x 36 Peerless Brussells Rugs 9 2 7B 36 x 63 Royal Worcester Rugs . . $10.50 27 x 64 Royal Worcester Rugs . . $ 6.50 36 x 63 Anglo Persian Rugs 36 x 63 Teprao Wilton Rugs . . 27 x 64 Teprao Wilton Rugs .. 27 1-2 x 36 Teprac Wilton Rugs 27 x 64 Anglo Persian Rugs . . 36 x 63 Anglo Indian Rugs . . . 27 x 54 Anglo Indian Rugs $61.75 $69.25 $82AO $l?-75 $ 9.50 $ 6.50 $3.75 $ 8.50 $11.50 $ 7.25 The H. C. KOutppay (Co. The AEOLIAN VOCALION Our statistics show that nine out of tea like - the Vocal ion far better than any other phonograph ' they have ever heard. Hear it yourself. You, too, will be won by the rich Vocation tone the refined elegance of the cabinets end the fine new privilege -of play ing each record as you wish, by means of the Craduola ex- pression devices J" 1 FOR SALE BY THE J. C. LINCOLN CO. ' WILLIM ANTIC Men in boats were at work all day Sunday dredging the lower Aspinook in an attempt to recover the body of Joseph - Belisle, who was drowned sometime during Friday night. . Mr. Belisle and Mr. Asn went fishing in the afternoon. Mr. Ash returned after dark, but no information could be gained from him. other than that Bel- sle fell overboard and sank. Ash said I that in the darkness he. (Ash) was un 1 able to rescue his companipn. He ' could not tell just where tne boat was when the accident occurred. The drowned man was sixty-one years old. j He has been the father of thirty chil dren, fifteen of whom are living, as is also his second wife by whom he had nineteen children. At a late hour Sunday night the body was still in the pond. Gifts for Drafted Men. John Blake. Jr., and-William Tyndall are to leave town this week for Camp Devans at Ayer. Mass. The opera tives in the- Slater Mills where Mr SMALL STYLES FOR THE LITTLE PERSON JAY M. SHEPARD -." Succeeding Elmore & Shepard FimeralDirectorandEmbalmer 60-62 North St., Willimantic Lady Assistant Tel. connection DR. F. C. JACKSON DENTB37 Removed to 715 Main St, Willimantic Hours 9 a, m. to I s- n. Phone 44 HIRAM N. FENN UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 62 Church St- Willimantic, Ct. ' .Telephone Xady Assistant if; V? K-i - , . - M , . r, g j v I Telegrams Day Letters Night Letters Cablegrams "Money Transferred by Wirt the Soldiers go, there you will find. WESTERN XTOiCM Particularly: in such changing days asthese, it is good to know that Western Union service is being continuously lengthened to meet the new conditions. No matter where the soldier boys may go, you can depend on Western Union to reach them quickly and at small cost so elastic is the service so universal. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH. CO. BALTIC. Death of Mrs. George Hood Interest ing. Pool Matches Local Potato Growers in tho Expert ClassFor mer Patients Mourn Death of Sister Ignatius. EDWIN C. PINNEY., MOTHER'S" TRIUMPH Flagr-Dlue velveteen trimmed with squirrel skin and belted to hold in the flare of the lines makes a "best" coat for small girls.- The buekle is steel, and wool rosebuds are appliqued on the mushroom.. "- . farming and for three years he was manager of the large firm of Moses B. Harvey. Later he went into bus iness with Mr. Harvey as a cotton manufacturer. In 18S6 in company with Christopher he purchased the con trolling: interest in the Phoenix Woolen Mill property and the next year became agent for the mills and later president of the company. He was president of the Stafford Savings bank and a director of the First Na tional bank. For four years he was a trustee of the Connecticut Agricul tural College and was a trustee of the Norwich State Hospital. He had been a selectm'an of the town and served on the school board. He was a member of the senate from the old 24th district in 1891. He was de clared re-elected for the following ses sion, but was unseated by a republi can. In 1902 he was a delegate to the constitutional convention. Some years ago he was candidate on the demo cratic ticket for state treasurer. He was a thoroughgoing democrat and for years attended his party's con ventions in the state and county. He was a member of Wolcott Lodge, No. fiO, A. F. & A. M., of which he was past master of Orient chapter, R. A. M., of Stafford Springs, Adonian Council No. 14, of Rockville, Colum bian commandery, K. T., of Norwich, and the Norwich Consistory. He was a member of tho Universalist church and was a deacon since 1898. For 25 years he was superintendent of the Sunday school and for several years was a member of the Universalist con vention. He married Miss Esther Smith on Dec. 25, 1881, and she with three sons survives him. The sons are Edwin H. F'inney, secretary and treasurer of the Phoenix Woolen company: Charles B. Pinney, agent of the company, and Claude C. Pinney. The funeral was held at his home in Stafford Hollow Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, with burial in the Stafford Springs cemetery. COLCHESTER Hartford Preacher at Two Borough Churches Sunday Vacation for Ru ral Carrier. Rev. J. H. Roberts of Hartford preached at the morning Service in the Congregational church Sunday, taking as his" subject. Personal Lib erty as to Sabbath Keeping. He also preached at the evening service in the Baptist church, his subject being War and the Sabbath. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald K. Brown, Mrs. Bessie Kingsbury and Miss Helen Kingsbury were at Mr. Brown's cot-, tage, Hayward's Lake, Saturday. Carrier's Vacation. P. J. O'Connor, carrier on R. F. D. No. 4, is taking his vacation. Michael Shea is driving over the route. Charles M. Bailey of 'New Britain was the guest of his parents on South Main street the past week. Hyman MIntz has returned from a few days' visit with New York rela tives. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Carpenter of Hartford were guests at Asa' B. Taylors on Norwich avenue a few days the past Week. Henry J. Bailey, driver on R. F. D. route No. 1, is off duty for a few days on account of the serious illness of his uncle. Charles A. Johnson, George Miller is driving on his route. Miss Odin, teacher of domestic science in the Academy school, was at her home in New Britain over Sun day. Wesley Brown, of Salem was a week-end caller In town. ' George Strong has left town for Lebanon where he has secured work. Louis Cohen of Hartford was at his home on Main street over Sunday. Mrs. George Wood, 56, did at her home on Wall street, Sunday morning at 6 o'clock. Death was due to a com plication of diseases. She was born in Glasgow, Scotland. She was unit ed In marriage with George Wood in Boston. Mrs. Wood had been ill three years and for the past year had been unable to leave her.. bed. Her suffering was borne with true Christian fortitud?. ' Mr. and Mrs. Wood came to Baltic from North Adams, Mass., eleven years ago. A devoted wife, loving mother and a kind neighbor, she will be greatly missed by many friends. During her residence in Baltic she was an active member of the Baltic Meth odist Episcopal church. Previous to her illness she taught a Sunday school class. . An ardent worker in church societies, her death is mourned by the congregation. She is survived by her husband, one son, George, with the Harvard Hospi tal unit: two daughters, Mrs. Hawley, of Greenburg, Pa., and Mlss Dorothy Wood of Baltic. Closely Contested Pool Matches. Friday evening in the billiard room of the Baltic Inn a large audience wit nessed a 100-point pool match be tween Joseph W. Buteau of this place and Harry Maynard,. a" Paw.tuCket, R. I., cue artist. From the beginning Maynard showed speed and cleaned the table through first two rackings. Buteau is a fast local player, but could not compete with the Pawtucket boy. The score: Maynard 60, Buteau 40. A feature of the game was position shots by Maynard. At the conclusion of this game T. H. Walker and Mi chael Thompson, two well known Rhode Island billiardists entered into a 100-point po6l game. Walker missed his shot on the first racking nii3 Thompson cleaned the tabic. Walker got an opening on the second set-up and made a clean sweep. In the fol lowing rackings much skill was dis played by Soth players. The game continued in a smooth manner and the score stood where both players had to. get busy. Walker faijed to name his shot and Referee Maynard rendered his -decision in favor cf. Thompson. The score: Thompson -51, Walker 49. About 200 witnessed the games. Champion Potato Growers, Town Clerk Arthur P. Cote and . Wilfred Bibeau planted 4 1-2 bushels of potatoes May 13 on the George W. Buteau land at Whalem park. Sep tember 13 they dug from this plot 50 bushels of spuds of an unusual sise. Saturday samples of these po tatoes were on exhibition in a win dow at Cote's. Thus far Messrs. Cote and Bibeau hold the record in this section as amateur potato growers. Mourn Sister's Death. . Former Baltic patients at St. Jo seph's hospital, Willimantic, were grieved to hear of the death of Sister Ignatius, at the Willimantic convent, Friday. Her kindly disposition and encouraging words cheered many a convalescilig patient. Her passing ia regretted by many friends here. Personals. Peter Cardin.and Phillip Joubert motored to Providence Sunday in Mr. Cardin's car. .. Henry Bellanger and party' of Nor wich friend3 took a week-end trip to Meriden In Mr. Bellanger's machine. Mrs. Damase Charon has moved her household good3 to a rent on Main street. From the Consnlar Reports. Dundee, Scotland, is much in need-of Improved horseshoes, because the pavements there have been greatly altered in construction in order to meet the increased motor traffic. Chilean nitrate now costs more to produce, and the producers have been showing a tendency to wait until the prices, even now high, shall go still higher. Russia's acreage for sugar beets shows a decrease this year as compar ed with last year. A Trifling Matter. American soldiers having marclftd in Pari-, and in London, there now remain that trtfUns matter of marching ..in another important Eu ropean capital. Indianapolis News. Not Well Balanced. The trouble with too many of these so-called "conscientious objectors" is that they are made up to too much objection to the amount of conscience they contain. Philadelphia Enquirer. Kaiser's a Busy Man. At latest accounts the kaiser had not yet complimented the crown prince on his strategy in giving up Verdun posts he could no longer hold. New York World. Hartford Tulin, Toft & Tulln, wholesale grocers, have sold to Louis Wetstone of Vernon, the property at 222 and 226 State street for $30,000. I felr ' 1)1 V ) $A ?! - 1 HftKjrvc&fr 4 U tVM frLtt ! mill - 1 iff .! Tsl AT ORPHEUM THEATRE, DANIEL SON, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 THIS IS CANNING WEEK 0. ' FRUIT JARS XL SIZES Pints, Half Pints, Quarts, Gallons GOOD LUCK JAR RINGS RACKS FOR SUBMERGING JARS PARAFFINE WAX Phone Your Order The Eaton Chase Co. 129 Main Street, Norwich, Conn. 133 (ggSEBBas) "i.