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CU - CULLCTTJ -TItUnCCAY, SIPTCCI . 20, 1917 EAT WHAT YOU WANT WHEN YOU WAjr IT ' nopu -who oouiatnur deny thalr appetite HM particular disk appealing specially to thai palate, Decease lndtOf enco has al ways xccsurt eabsaquaat uaezinaY yr&LKlatoX Uda a strong at&taxaaat. jt la fact, hwwr, tlmt most people can, without fear; of 41a treaslng consequences, indulge tu appetite within reason if the bow ' els axo active and regular - Envy atnacni adlta anppax caa be enjoyed wiUi Impiatty IX, Mm rettrlasr, ona will take a, apooafol of r. Caldwell's Syrnp papain, a mild combination of atat ple laxative herbs with papain that drugglats aaU for flftr aottla. Oentle la action anT pocittve la effect. It regnlntea too bowels la as. easy, natural war, without g-xlpina or other diacom fort, and la the ideal fainlly lax ative. Oat a aottle of Dr. Cald waU'a Syma yopsln from your druggist ami koP it i.a hoas. Vaa It oooasloaaily end yen win tad yen caa aat almost anything onaic& a vmw - kww w j obtained f n of chartra by wrttlag I ? to Dr. W. S. Caldwell. ?? Wash- iagtea SW astontisello, TlllimtB. - . j We artTcrtln. exactly : as It la Norwich, Thursday, Sept. 20, 1917 VARIOUS MATTERS Light evening. vehicle 'lamps at (.21 this A Correct Fit Correct, fit is . so important part of a man's suit that we make a study of the art. We try to fit not only your body; but to show you fitting colors, proper styles, fitting materials, for you and your needs. We put a great deal of care irito this, because we- accept responsibility for it; if you are not wholly satisfied we want .you to come back with 4he goods. . ' Men's Suits $18. to $30. Wen's Overcoats $18. to $35. Murphy & McGarry . 207 Main Street - A FEW MORE HGCKFORD WAtCHES 'i? jewel Adjusted ' in 20 YEAR GOLD FILLED CASES. VALUE $3.C0. Special Price $19.90 Easy terms 0 .suit purchaser. THEPLADT-CADDENCO. JEWELERS . Established 1372 144-146 Main St, Norwich, Conn. It was 80 degrees in the shade Wed nesday afternoon. Local sportsmen learn 'that bluefish and mackerel have struck on in the Race. - .. , rMish Carrie E. Champlin. teacher of piano and harmony. 14 Church street. adv. : - Today. September 30th, the dav's length, has decreased a minute - over three hours. . .. - waiter JJenlson- has purchased a 14x43 foot houseboat which is at the oolden Spur. The Hu tiler family, of Norwich have closed their cottage- at Neptune., Park i or tne season. A Mr.' D. F. Cliff oi-d will reopen school for dancing and deportment earlv in .ctpDer m Grange Hall. adv.- Durtng August. GeorgeL. Chesbro. of the Norwich State Free Employment Bureau, placed 241 applicants. Norwich barbers have received no tice that they must renew their state licenses on or before October 1. In gal Is Brothers, -of Norwich, have been carting the last of their lumber from the Terry woods, at Old Lyme. A party of .Norwich 'girls recently spent a vacation at Galea Ferry on the houseboat Gypsy, owned by Walter M. Buckingham. .- The annual reunion of, the Twenty Fourth regiment, C. V., will be ' held in Middletown today (Thursday!, in G. A. R. hall. . The Airlie Woolen Mills. . Hanover, ere among; the Connecticut plants which are working busily on govern ment orders. At Rockville-. William A. Semole of Hartford is act in a: manager of The Southern New- England Telephone company s exchange. Sale of household furniture, dress makers' supplies and fixtures, Wed nesday and Thursday, at the Studio specialty Shop. 52 Church street. Phone 824. adv. The Shore Line Electric railway started in on their regular hour sched ule from Saybrook Sunday and has rendered good service all the week- Robert Scott of the Chase Hill dis trict. Ashaway, lost his entire crop of several hundred baskets of peaches ns a result of the freeze of September 10. The local state employment bureau Is finding it almost impossible to sup ply the demand for women for house work, too! makers and machinists, and laborers to harvest crops. PERSONALS State of Connecticut All Residents of Connecti cut owning taxable securities are liable to tax at local rates unless j the State Tax of four mills on the dollar has been paid . to - the State Treasurer ON OR BEFORE SEPTEMBER 30th. Hie estates of those who neg lect to pay this tax must pay , A HEAVY PENALTY. Balances in Banks (not in Savings Banks) are liable to this tax. . Instructions and blank lists sent on application to State Treasurer at Hartford. F. S. CHAMBERLAIN, Treasurer. American House Special Rates to Theatre Troupes. Traveling Man, Etc Livery Connection Shetucket Street FARRELVV SANDERSON. Prapa. " WILLIAM d YOUNG Successor to STETSON & roUNO CARPENTER and BUILDER Bst work arid materia la at rlfhl px ices l.y skived laocr. Telephone - . Q West Main St JOSEPH BRADFORD BOOKBINDER: Clark Cooks Made and Palad to Ord 103 BROADWAY ' v k TIIKRK is no nirtrtis:: jaeatum ta Eastfcso Cuanectlcut ?au:ii u The Bui ieUn tor ouiiiew results. At tbe mfd-week meetiner of the Sec ond Congregational church this even ing, the latter part cf the-hour will be given to a Ftudy of ouestinn3 concern ing the Puritans in England. Th? garden at the County Home on I had worked so. faithful Iv and of which iney were so proud, is showing the fiamaguig effect cf last week's frost. Today (Thursdas-V the district su perlntendent, Revl George CI.. Scriven er, of Norwich will, be in Mvstic. for a visit and conference with Ev. A. H, Withee. past br of the Methodist church. At rue rvorwicn Bed Cross room. khaki is -cut and ready to be taken out by any person who' wishes to make comfort ba'-e. "or to fill them, for the fX'diers. The completed haars must bs returned by September 26th. Mrs. victoria Plant wisbes her customers to know that her fall models have come. I also have four of the best surgical corsets in. New England-- 1 clean and do any altera tions on corsets. They sell from $2.50 up. Phone 1678. adv.' Contracts for the building and com pletion of "six 9,000-ton. steel ships, each to be 425 feet in length, have been seci'i--d by the Groton Iron works and the craft will be built by the Noank branch of the firm. Wednesday afternoon Boss Farmer Walter F. Palmer, of the Norwich Rtate Hospital, returned fom the M.' F. Plant farm' at East Lyme, with a half dosn fine Berkshire hogs, to be added to 409 or more on the hospital farm. . An evangelistic team, in the effort to secure increased membership. Is being n!ar.ned for tne Norwich district of the Southern New England Conference of till .11 CLIU'UIOC V 1 1 11 1 ..II. v -1 E;aiIUAllUU m to h perfected during the coming month', . The committee on Rally ' Day at Trinitv Methodist church includes: Cabinet of E. L.. J. C. Maepherson, William Crow, Mrs. E. M.' Newbury, Mrs. Frank J. King. Mrs. Costollo Llp pltt Mrs, J. H. Newland, Mrs. J. B. Stanton. It In noted by a New Haven paper that Mrs. John Addison Porter and the-Misses Porter of New Haven, who have taken a cottage at Madison Beach for September will return to their summer home in Pomfret later in the Fall. Herbert Gil'ett of Baltic has been 'n Lyme, disposing of Mis property on Main street. One building lot as purchased by 'Elmer Hewitt. The pool room punning was sold to an out-of- town purchaser, who will open a drug store on tne lower floor. Fishers Island Sunday afternoon reused one of the biggest patriotic cel- eiirationa ever known on that island. when practically al! the people either participated in or turned out to watch the- parade, arranged through the ef forts of the Home Defense league. No person shall take or attempt to tKe any nsn xnrougn tne ice bv the nse, of more than ten lp-'ips. bobs or similar devices set or held sta tionary, at any one time and upon de parture from the Ic- raut remove such tip-up, bob or similar device, accord ing t th new law. ' "Groton's new combination auto pumper got its first test in actual fire service and did good work Tuesday night at 8.30 o'clock in a half-hour ficht against a livelv fire at the frame Swelling house of Mr. and Mrs. R. JS. Jahnnon of IS Pleasant street. The ose will be about $1,000. "urC'y school teachers ofBroadway cluirc-h; in search of helpful reading in connection either with, the current les sons cr with general methors have had their attention directed by the pas tor. Hev. E. S. Worcest'V, to the new monthlv publication of the Congrega tional Sunday. School Society. . 35. O. WlUey. of Norwich,' la visit ing p. M. Davison, at Lyme. Herman Rhode, manager of Royal Farms, Amston, has been in' Nor wich durlnff the week. Walter Robinson of Main street has returned from a visit with his moth er at Sag Harbor, N. T. Miss Louise. Long of ' Norwich has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. Elmer Wv Russell, of Niantic. la miss uorotny nogers or jviontvme r spendig a few daye with her aunt. Mrs. George Guest of Norwich. Mr. and. Mrs. CI. A. Beckwlth have returns- to East-Lyme, after a few days' stay with " relatives at Ledyard. Mr. -and 'Mrs. Walter T. Lester have closed their summer home at Groton Long Point and returned to Norwich.- Angus Park, of Hanover, .waa In Norwich, Wednesday, on his' way to Washington, on a brief business trip. Miss Nora Sullivan of Starr street left for Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday to spend several months with her sister, Mrs. J. T. Adkins. x Dr. A. D. MoFaddan, who has en tered the government service, is still at the Norwich Tuberculosis Sani tarian, assisting his call. Mrs. Frances . L. Lamphere has been entertaining her nephew and his bride from Vinalhaven, Maine, for a week, at her home at Pleasure Beach. Mr." and Mrs. Richard O. Libby, of Norwich, have left for Boston. They will be gone a week or ten days on business and pleasure, touring eastern Massachusetts. Herman Johnson of Norwich was guest early in the week of Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hart at Montvilte, where Mrs. Johnson and -son, Ronald, have ceen spending tne summer. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gallup and son Avery, and Miss Ella Leffingwell of Ja8t Great .Plains, .orwich. were recent guests of Mrs. Amelia Browne and Mr.- and Mrs. Charles Palmer at Mystic. . T017N DEOT REDUCED $27,163.03 Figure Represents Largest Reduction in Any One Year Yost Twenty Years Back Selectmen's Annual Report Will ' Show a Cash Balance of $28,122.61 All Bills Paid and Disputed Claims Settled. ; f The ' forthcoming annual report of the selectmen of the town of Norwich will show a reduction in the town debt of $27,151.83, the largest reduc tion for any one year in twenty years hack. The report will, also show a cash balance on hand at the close of the year, September loth, of $28,122.01, tne largest casn oaianca on nana in twenty years. In September, ,1915. the balance on hand was $3,234.89 and at that time there were unpaid bills that nearly covered this balance. - This year all bills have been paid to date, includ ing the winter's coal supply at the almshouse. During the year a new concrete bridge was . built over the I Tantle river at the foot of Sherman street at- the Falls, this being , done without special- appropriation. The grading and other work at Bean Hill Green cost $500. Walks at Chelsea Parade were rebuilt and the macadam from the city line to Backus corner waa also rebuilt. Every bill known and presented to the town to Septem ber 1 has been paid and disputed claims against the town, aom0 of which have been running for- ten or more years have been settled. There are now no disputed claims against the town. First Selectman .Casper K. Bailey is working on his annual report which will soon be- off the press and ready for distribution. Sergt. and Mrs. Allen C. Matthews are enjoying a ten days' trip to New Haven, - ew Work and up the Hudson. During Sergt. Matthew's absence Sergt. John Kane is acting first ser geant and Officer Delaney is subeti tuting for Sergt. Kane in Greeneville. An East Lyme correspondent notes that Dr. and Mrs. William T. Browne of Norwich were calling in the village tne other day and that Ait and Mrs. D. B. Richmond and Miss Helen Rich mond returned with them and spent the day at their home in Norwich. CITY WATER ENTIRELY -SAFE FOR DRINKING oupt. ournap Keceivea Heporta on s Samples Taken From Both Reaer voire. . ' V. According to the reports of the Con necticut Laboratory of the state board. of health on samples of water taken from both Falrview and Stony Brook reservoirs by Superintendent Edwin L. Burnap the water is entirely jafe lr unilKinu ;ui puses. lac sample were sent on y tupt. isurnap August 14 to the Connecticut Laboratory of the state board of health with labora tories in MIddletown, following out his practice of having analyses taken at intervals during the year, h ollow ing. is the report on both samples: - Fairvipw. This water is free from color, odor sediment and turbidity. Its -mineral content, is low and it is soft. The or ganic content is low and the chlorine figure is somewhat in excess of the normal for the . region. The bacteria are not high in num bers and no suspicious organisms wore found. The above results do not show evi dence of the presence of dangerous contamination and the supply appears to be entirely safe and "quite satis factory for drinking purposes at this time. (Signed) C. J. BARETEJLL, Director. P. E. BRU.MSFIELD, Chemist. Stony Brook. This water, is low in' mineral matter and is soft. The sample submitted shows a slightly noticeable color. The figures for organic constituents ae not high and the .chlorine figure is but slightly in excess of the normal for the region. The bacteria are not too high in numbers and appear to be harmless types. The above results show no evidence of the presence of dangerous contami nation and the supply is apparently entirely safe for drinking" purposes at the present time. (Signed) C. J. BARjETELL. Director. - P. E. BRUMSFIEO), Chemist. Rainfall for August. The rainfall for the month of Au-. gust this year was considerably more than that in 1918 ror tne same monttt-. This year the rainfall amounted to 4.53 inches, while in the year previ ous it amounted to only 1.27 inches. Gave Peach Supper. Tuesday evening -the Ladles' Aid so ciety of the Leffingwell church gave a peach supper at the home of Deacon Charles Lemngwu in juemngweii. There were about two hundred pres ent including a number from out of town. Over $33 was realized from the sale of peach short cake, cake and ice cream. The peaches ana ice cream were contributed by Deacon Leffing well. - FIRST BAPTIST MEN HELD 8QCIAL EVENING Mayor Allyn L. Brown Spoke Inter j eating ly on Defense Council. - The men's class of the First Baptist church with a few invited guests held an enjoyable social at the, church Wednesday ' evening. At seven o'clock a delicious supper was served.. The menu was as fol lows: ' Clam Chowder Celery " Plckela Rolls 'Pumpkin Pie . CheAe Coffee About forty were seated at the at tractively arranged tables and were served by Mrs. Le Rue iBliven, Mrs. Robert Otis, Mrs. Stephen Peckham and Mrs. Harry Ward. Rev. . George H. Strouse offered the blessing. The class had as special guests Mayor Allyn L. Brown and Rev. J. H. Newland, pastor of the Methodist church. Mayor Brown spoke InterestinglySbf the council of defense with its war committees for the state, county and town. Mayor Brown, said that all the fighting was not in the field. We must fight at home and urged that all stand back of the council and uphold its great work. Rev. Mr. Newland Spoke of the Ideal Man, whom he saylr: is made up of three bones: the, back bone, the wishbone and the funny bone. The " backbone ' eynonomous of determination to make good; the wish bone inspiration to rise, and 'the funny bone, laughter to be cheerful. Mr. Newland closed his talk with the thought of standing for the best in us. Much enthusiasm was expressed for both , addresses and the first of this winter's socials to bo held by the class which had proved most successful. NEGRE8S HELD FOR THE CRIMINAL COURT Bessie Gillie Faces Trial on Charge of Theft. M. C. A. GETTING READY FOR FALL ACTIVITIES Gymnasium is Being -Put in First Clasa Conditions. The officials of the local T. M. C. A. are getting things in readiness for the opening of the fall activities which will begin on October 1st. This year the lobby will probably Be a busy place fv far as the use of the games is concerned: another billiard table has been added, making; a total of four, and all of these are being put in first class condition. The other games will be overhauled, and made ready for the fall and win tr. - i . Physical Director R. F. Crosby is busy getting the gymnasium in first class condition, painting i the game lines, and repairing the apparatus, etc. The locker rooms and lockers are undergoing needed repairs. EXPECT TO LEAVE . FOR FRANCE SOON Three Norwich Boys Have Been Trans fared to 102nd Regiment. Walter Moran, Irving Bogue and Michael J. A'di, who were among the first six drafted men from Norwich ave been transferred from Camp Devens to the 102nd regiment which as been formed from the First and Second regiments. C. N. G. ' The par ents of the two former received word Wednesday morning from their sons stating that they expected to leave for Somewhere in France" at no dis tan date. The 102nd has been wait ing to reach the required army strength before leaving for ' France. Messrs. Moran and Bogue left in an automobile Wednesday morning to isit their sons, perhaps for the last time until after the war. BITTEN BY MAD DOG TIRED NERVES XESO Hnraford's Arid Phosphate 1 Beneficial to the nerves and brain. Relieves the strain of ovar-work and mental worry. Buy a bottle. INCIDENTS IN SOCIETY resume teaching in Cranford, Mrs. Henry T. Arnold is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Chester Johnson, in Plainfield, N. J. " Mrs. A. EL Cobb and son Edward of Canaan are visiting 'Mrs. Cobb's parents,- Mr. and 'Mrs. John H. Powelson. i i . Mrs. Guy "Warner Eastman of Wash ington street - is returning . to town, after passing the vacation at Gardner, Lake. v. ' Mrs. Edward E. Perry and her sis ter, Mrs. George Corts of New York have been passing several days in town. : William F. Hill. Attacked Wednesday by Animal and Badly Injured. William T. Hill, the local real -es tate dealer, was bitten Wednesday by supposedly mad dog. Ten minutes after Mr. Hill was bitten Dot War den Quinn had captured and shot the nimal. Mr. Hiil was severely bit ten, v FUNERALS. 1 Miss Mary A. Johnson of Washing ton street has been appointed assist ant in the Public Library on 79th street. New" Tork. New Haven society' papers mention that Mrs. Huntington Lee and son will return next week from Norwich, where they have been passing the summer. y -j . " After- a few weeks spent at her home on East Town street, Miss C. C. Bacheler, a member of the faculty in Miss Master! school; leaves - today Thursday) for Dobbs Ferry-on-the-Hudson. Claudius Victor Pendleton. . The funeral of Claudius Victor Pen dleton was held, from his late home in Yantic Tuesday afternoon at 2.30. There were a large number' of rela tive sand friends present. The casket was surrounded with handsome flow ers. Rev. James (. Young officiated and also made an address. The bear ers were Nathan A. Bingham, Jabez H. Pailey, Alexander Pendleton and Charles Pendleton. - Burial was in the family lot fri Yantic cemetery yhere Rev. Mr. Young read a committal ser vice. Undertaker Charles A. Gager had charge of the funeral arrangements. Joseph T. Fanning. Jr., Appointed Ser geant. The officers of the N. F. A. Battalion held a meeting at the close of school Wednesday and voted to send for sam ples of material for uniforms. Whether the uniforms are purchased or not is dependent upon the number that turn out for the first drill which will prob ably be held Tuesday of next week. Jo seph T. Fanning, Jr., '17, has been appointed a sergeant in the First Co., to take the place of one of those ap pointed last, year who did not return to schooL - Tug of War. Contests. ' Wednesday afternoon at the Thamesvilie Power station two tug-of-war ecr. tests were held by the men there with a pair of trousers donated by Murphy and. McGarry. The trous ers were as good as a rope however, as the two bunches of huskies failed to rip' a single thread. The men who pulled were: Walter 'Nelson, John Faulkner, Tony - Rumcofsie, Frank Markie, Joseph Boazzle, Paul Schnider, Peter Schf uski, Mac . Dorskey, Alen Suduseke, Frank Markie, Tony Rum cofsie. e-nd Joseph Boazzle. Bessie . Gillis, negro, 2-6 years old, who claims New Haverf as "her resi dence, waa before Judge Coit in the New London police court Wednesday morning to answer to the charge of theft from the person on two counts. She entered a plea of not guilty, but the court found probable cause and she was bound over for the next term of the superior court under bonds of $500 on the first count and. $250 on the second. Not being able to secure the necessary surety for the $750 she was committed." - Monters Guertino of Noank was the first victim of the alleged theft. and he testified that while walking along Bradley street Saturday night he was approached by the woman who placed her arms around him and urged him to go into a house with her, at the same time., drawing him into an alleyway, where she continual! to hug him. During this process she -is supposed to have reached into Guertino's pocket and extracted $7 which was in his trousers pockets. Af ter he had gone out -into the street Guertino put his hand into his pockets and found that the money was miss ing. - He immediately returned to the place where he left Bessie and found her in conversation with two other women. When he asked for his money one woman punched him in the face, while another drew a knife and threatened to stab him if he attempted to go neary her. , While he was arguing with them Patrolman Fitzgerald and Joseph Emeroso, a pri vate in the Twenty-ninth company, Coast Artillery, stationed at Fort Wright, came into . the alley. At the sight of the men in ' uniform the wo men ran away. ' The soldier aaid that he first met the negro woman at the foot of Pot ter street, near the railroad yard, when she came up to him and asked for a dollar. Taking out his pock et book in which was $5 he extracted the requested amount while she look ed on. The woman is supposed to have taken the pocketbook from the soldier, emptying it of the money and then returning It to its original place in. the left breast pocket .of his coat. In the back compartment of - the pocketbook was a ?10 bill which had been overlooked. After the woman had escaped from the alleyway in Bradley street. Pa trolman Fitzgerald instructed the soldier to run in the direction of the railroad tracks, while he searched in the opposite direction. As the sol dier neared the tracks he saw a form dart between two freight cars, and quickly following reached the Central Vermont freight house shortly after Bessie had crawled under the build ing. He forced her to come out and was not long in taking her to the po liceman, - . NO . LICENSE CAMPAIGN. Local Churches Plan Special Services For Next Sunday. Beginning next Sunday, the No License campaign will strike a lively gait. On Sunday morning Rev. A. F. Pur- kiss and Rev. S. H. Howe will speak on the subject from their pulpits. Gustave Bochman, field secretary of the Connecticut Tempterance Union will speak at the morning service at Norwich Town, Many churches will take up special collections for the cause. In the evening a union mass meet ing will be ' held in the Central Bap tist church at which Charles F. Tay lor of Greenwich will be the principal speaker. Mr. Taylor comes from some months of recent service for the gov ernment among the soldiers and sail ors and will have interesting view point to present. Mr. George S. Palmer of New Lon don has been invited to speak at this meeting also. On Tuesday evening in the Town hall, James H. Wortendyke, of CaJJ fornia, a leading orator of the Pacific coast, will present some interesting phases of the western battle against booze. On- Wednesday evening John F. Cumneen of Chicago will give the people a glimpse of the demon rum as seen by an Irish workihgman. He will speak at Union hall, Greenevilie, at 7.30 and in the center of the city at. 8.15. On the same evening G, E. Richtor of Darie will speak at the Town hall in Occum. On Sunday, Sept. 30, a union meet ing for men only will be held ' In Broadway church, the principal speak. er being Samuel H. Davis, Esq., of Westerly, R. I. On Sunday.sept.' 30. at 4 p. m., x. Alex Cairns of New Jersey, a wise and witty Scotchman, will speak is Ponemah hall, Taftville. The committee is to use the vacant store in the Breed building as head quarters for the remainder of the campaign. A poster exhibit will be made. THE NEWEST FABRICS FOR COATS, 8U1T8' AND DRES8E8 Latest Materiala Displayed During -Strle Days in the Norwich Stores I epeolal Raincoat for Motorists Fur Trimminge Fashionable Skirt la Narrow High Waist-Line Pro- valla. The reopening of the' stores Wed nesday evening provided an extra op portunity for shoppers to inspect the elegant stocks offered during the for mal Style Days in the Norwich stores. Throughout the evening, as was the rule all day, many inspected the rich apparel, . fasnlonable hats and - furs. newest ideas in accessories and the like, displayed to such advantage. Particular Interest was shown, in the new suits, coats and dresses for every occasion, with which the local stores are so well stocked. Favored colors for the - season's newest fabrics appear to be Pekin- a dashing blue of peacock tint ele phant ' gray, reindeer, a - soft ' tint greatly liked, soldier blue and taupe which has a wonderful lease of popularity. Browns continue good and the deep rich tint of green, called either forest or Russian is the hue of some smart suits and coats. Leading Fabrios. As to fabrics, velours, bolivias, broadcloths, and gabardines are in the lead, although an occasional serge is snown in good . and attractive de sign. Pompom Coats, For coats, there has been .put n the market this season a fascinating material referred to as pompom, soft finished, heavy and silky in appear ance, yet working up into garments in the most effective way. This smart in Women '.Here is A Dandy Thing Few drops on corn or callus top pain, then they lift off. Your high heels have put corns on your toes and cal luses on .the bottom of your feet, but why cart now? This tiny bottle holds aa almost magic fluid. A genuis in Cincinnati dis covered this ether com pound and named it free zone. Small bottles oA freezone can be had at any iS drug store for a few cents. Don't limp or twist youff tace in agony and spoil your beauty, but get a .lit tle bottle of freezone and apply a few drops on youi tender, aching corn or cal-' lus. Instantly the sore ness disappears and short ly you will find the corn or callus so shriveled and loose that you can lift it off with the fingers. Just'think! You get rid a hard corn, soft corn a corn between the toes. as well as hardened cal-" luses without sufferine one particle. Millions of women keen a tiny bottle on the dresser and never let corns ache twice. j mi new Eoods ia disolaved in models Pekin and elephant gray, in particu- difficulty as long ago as last summei lar, which are beautiful in the lastH and created jthe Council of National degree. Defense which consists of six of the: Fur trimmings are to have a great I secretaries ..of the departments, mem- run, as prefigured by models earlier Ders or tne president s cabinet. There put upon the market.- I Is also an advisory commission of sev Collar and cuffs of all the favored I en men, who are experts in their par- furs appear, while many of the heav ier coats show aeep borders of fur. Pull Backs Liked. Wtyile solid colors predominate, the makers are sending out some smart coats in checks, mixtures and over shot materials, and some of have the full backs and straight Unas which appeal to many fastidious wearers. Military belt and touches generally row after row of buttons se'f-covered fancy bone, or what not, adorn coats and suits. Shawl collars are con spicuously in favor and pockets, slashed, inserted, patch, or fancy, play a big role in the season s favorite models. Roadster - Raincoat. ticular lines, to act with the council. Under the provisions of the law creat ing them it is apparent and becomes more so upon investigation, that this council obviates, in a great measure, the necessity of expansion by the de- theee rartments to which I have already re- icn cu. x ma t;uuiii.u is rcu.uy inn agent of all the departments of the government in so far ns it is capable of being in securing all kinds of in formation necessary in the conduct ol the war. It has limited powers also in the furnishing of materials and men. As the coiTcil becomes more and mora efficient and capable in the same ra tio it is of greater service to the nation through the various federal depart ments, and this being so. the value of ov,! ,t,iv, ,, , , ..I organizations in the several states op Something which will appeal to the , ... motorlstfs taste was noted, yester day, in the shape of a Roadster rain coat which can be used at any time. This swagger new design comes solid or in striped surface, is rubberized, .is equipped with two or three capacious pockets which can be buttoned to in sure safety for their contents during crating more or less under its direc tion and organized after a common standard, becomes quite impressive. Tho plan, if completely carried out aa It is hoped to do. brings into existence powerful and efficient groups all over the country working hand in hand with the federal government and relieving sure Btucij lui uioii uuiuciita """"R I . - storms, and. best of all, the "mart j J"e"do Erarment sells at from $10 to $20. A special dark gray Oxford is offered for hard service for motorists. High Waist Line. Coats, as weW as suits and dresses. follow out the high waist idea,' in spite of earlier predictions that long waists were to have the call this sea son. A bewildering line of waists, sep arate skirts, afternoon and reception dresses was on view yesterday, each demanding special comment later. Skirts Narrow. Ti m mAAfstl alrfrt- im nnrrnw am TiP- fits . war year when saving material state, and every effort is being made is a natriotie dutv so that from two to bring home to them a realization to two and a quarter yards is the of the existence of this organization width of the' latest skirt. and what it hopes to do here. People j - i rn-j ! can ness co-operate oy supporting it whonAvpr nlnna mpAt wftVi rl nr. The waist with high collar is also I a topic to be considered later; tnis taking any independent activities in season Fashion rules that at least one connection with the war of a relief ligations and accomplishing this which otherwise might not be realized. The people of Conectleut naturally are interested in knowing the state's1 own council of defense is co-operating in tnis work with the body in Wash ington, and it is a great pleasure to b able to say tfiat we were informed that the work in .this state was highly sat isfactory in' every way and that we are ranked with a few other states aa the leaders in this movement. Ol course, to make the Connecticut State Council of Defense most valuable, it should have the support and backing and co-operation of the people of the high -collared waist is indispensable to a woman s wardrobe; tnese cnarmmg waists are developed in georgette and other soft fabrics, and are finished with a Jabot, long or short, which smart addendum is quite as fascinat ing as the waist proper, nature without first gottlng In touch with it. The Council will can on the citizens of Connecticut frequently in the fu:ure as the war comes closer to our ioors. "The state should know also .with what fidelity and zeal Governor Hol- BuV reading about these charming comb nas worked with the federal gov designs is not nearly so satisfactory as seeing them! Style Days continue during this week. Act upon the suggestions ofThe Bulletin's advertiaera today and se cure a share of these smart offerings n every line, while stocks are fresh est and bestl Y. M. C. A. Wireless Club. The Y. M. C. A. Wireless club held its regultw meeting Wednesday even ing and spent much time discussing the- coming-entertainment by the club which will be put on about the first of November. President Louis Smith is very hopeful for a successful season for the members of this interesting club. .Wrist Watch for Benjamin Sullivan. Benjamin Sullivan, who leaves for Camp Devens, Ayer. Mass., today with the Norwich drafted men, was on Wednesday presented a wrist watch by his associates at the Cutlery, Wire Down. A wire down in front of the Bfed building on Main street was respon sible for one stroke of the fire alarm at 5.45 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Milford The local fishermen are in the dumps; the blues have left .Ihess parts and it la rarely that one is snared. A few fiat fish now and then Is alL ANKS WITH LEADERS IN DEFENSE EFFICIENCY a Statement of Official of State Council Following .Viait to Norwich. ernment and through the state council li the general plan for preparedness. In fact, in several Instances he has been a leader In this country in the adoption or war measures. and thrrugh him Connecticut is now gen erally looked upon as In the forefront of the states of the Union in readiness for this great War." Cornices Are Safe. Commenting on the collapse of the cornice of the Redden building in New London, which resulted in tho death of one person and injuries to two others. An official of the Connecticut State . K. Linicus, building inspector, de- Council of Defense, . recently returned clared Tuesday evening that there was from Washington Where he visited the no particular danger irom similar ac- Council of National Defense on official cldents on other buildings in the bus- bustness. Asked for a statement of mess sections so rar as he knows. his impressions of his visit and the federal council's impressions of the Middletown Countv Farm Bureau work of the Connecticut council, Ue Agent John H. Fay. Samuel Russell. said: Jr.. and Mr. and Mrs. Frederick An examination of the work, of the Brewster of Durham, recently return- council of national defense and its ad- d from Watervllle, Maine, where they visory commission ana tne suD-com- were present at a sale of registered mittees of both of these bodies brings Hereford3, by the New England. Here out the great opportunity which this I ford Breeders association. Mr. Rus- unique organization has for large ser- sell purchased four, head of this stock vice in connection with the war. The I and -Mr. Brewster two head. This new average -person is familiar in a vague stock will be a valuable acquisition way, with the manner in which tne business of tho federal government is carried on. He knows of the general division of 'legislative, executive and judicial powers and that these powers are put into effect through the agency of numerous departments. Inasmuch as during its history this country has been almost continually at peace, the de partments are built up on that basis. and it is extremely difficult for them to expand at short notice to war size di mensions. Congress recognized this to the live stock of the county, as it Is pure bred beef. 0 NOTICE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE Big Smoker Friday evening at the Moose Home on Laurel Mill. mO LONG YEARS HE SUFFERED "Frult-a-tives" Made Kim Feel As If Walking On Air OsnxiA, Nov. 28th. 1914. Tor over two years, I was troubled with Constipation, Drowsiness, Lack of , , j i t r t i - t sippeuie ana neaaacnes, yjuo any x saw your sign which read " Fruit-a-tives make you feel like walking on air. " This appealed to me, so I decided to try a box. In a very short time, I began to feel better, and now I feel fine. I have a good appetite, relish everything I eat, and the Headaches are gone entirely. I recommend this pleasant fruit medicine to all my friends ". DAN McLEAN. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent postpaid by Fruit- a-tives Limited, Ogdenaburg, N.y, yiipmnii i wi.Jt..u .iiiiww OJMMNGS & RING funeral Direct3fs and Embalm en 322 Main Street Chamber of Commerce Building 'Phone 238-2 Lady Aaalatant Ernest L Bnllard VIOLIN TEACHER All String instruments repaired Violins sold en eaay term For appointrnenta addreaa E. E. BULLARD. Bliss PUee. Nara wich. Conn.