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NORWICH BULLETIN, FRIDAY, NOV. 17, 1922
. WESTERLY 'i Ml , ' r 'He While responding to a fire alarm on Thursday at 12.30 p. m. the comblna lon truck and ladder of the R. I. One?, lrlven by Hnry Cottrell, collided with he touring car owned and driven bj 'rank Mills ot the Rhode Island garage. The Mills car shot across the path of he truck In front ot the Rhode Island note! n Broad street. The driver of he truck applied his brakes and turu d the tjuck m the game dlreetion that ;he Mills machine -was going In order to llphten the impact. The truck hit the touring car squarely and the back axle was broKen; one of the New York the couple will reside in West erly. Joseph Serio left town Thursday even ing foKlsew York city and will sail this1 (Friday) morning for a visit to his rel atives in Italy. Mrs. Edmund Fasseppl of Ledward av enue is visiting her relatives - in Brook lyn, N. T. STONINGTON smithed and tbe miKlgruards badly Mips Alary Kelley of Broad srteet, cel- nenoiignts quiet manner. Miss Ethel Lathrop was runnin- board and the guegt at a theatre party' which in- . . .. . Bm .Iclhded Mr. and Mrs. John Shannon and "himney fire hHd started In the house of William Bent on Maple avenue and It wa extinguished shortly after the ar rival of the firemen. Plana are being- made to formnlate sn auxiliary to the Robert Brucker laiAn of United Spanish-American War Veteran and a meeting will be held at 'he Mechanics hull Friday evening for that p'itpos-. The department presi dent will ie in Westerly and is anxious vi;.' rMpraMnn of Westerly wo- Miss Kelley. The town of Stonington in1 the matter of the cost of the Mystic river bridge, seems to think that perhaps there Is some mistake in the bills submitted to the town. That of Groton and Stonington, Groton's share as previously stated ' it $661,749.45 and StonTngton's share $53 -240.21, or a tqtal of $114,989.66. The question of the stat assuming (35,000 on behalf of the Shore lilne trolley company has led to a further inquiry in the, mat ter and persual of the acts passed by the general assembly of 1921 is as fol lows: House bill No. 1003. The sum of $500,000 is appropriated for the purpose of reimbursing the state, aid highway fund for the amount transferred from said fund and used to pay. that part of the expense of the construction of-the riage Thursday morning at the Church nectlcut company under tho proviSion of of Immarulate Conception at a nuptial ,,, , ., .. , , ... mass celebrated by Rev. Henry Bruno, M 7. ki.i. ' ... I missioner of defraying the Shore Xine Electric Railway company's share of the men. l:v .'elli Mason ot rawtucket, department president of the Ladies Aux'liarv nf United Spanish War Vet erans of Rhode Island, will be here for the ji';r...so of installing and .organli ins. 1'nmk illi..i nnil Mir. llie Lmne bth "1 Westerly wero nnitPd In tnar- 3. M. There wss a large attendance of relatives and fri.-nils who witnessed the T ices. The lirirle was attended by Miss Theresa S. Zitn of Xew York city and Joseph Mazzarella neted as best man. K. latives u ere present from New York and Xnrwich. Vlctnr-a Kilmer of Canal street was n calier In New London Thursday af ternoon. Fred Palmer nf Westerly, who Is em ployed in Prooklyn, X. Y., Is visiting frinds in town. C. A. Havens has returned to his home af'er a visit to Washington and New York c ty. , Wan'nei- avis of West Virginia :s visiting with his brother. Attorney S. H. Ihwis of Spring street. .Michael VJt and daughter Theresa ot r.rookiyn. X. V.. sre visiting at the home of Vincent Tassone. Miss Anna MaUulre. daughter of Mrs. John Meiliiire of Morgan street and I'harles -Morenzoni, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Morenzoni of Granite street were united in marriage Thursday at a nuptial in? celebrated by Rev. J. J. Fitzger ald, pastor -f St. Michael's church. The i.ride was attenuVS by her sister. Miss Margaret McOuire and Edward Moren zoni, a brother of the groom, acted as best man. During the mass Mrs. Thom as Murray, organist of the church, furn ished the music. After a wedding trip to inient wu Elm' Grove cemetery. was a- iormer resident:- nere. - j Word has-been received in town of the death of Harry H.' Howe. He visited in , town frequently, v. Mrs. -'Howe's sister is Mrs Joseph Pru'nter.-. . -. - . -' JRbbtrt Adamsbh, Jjfti -of- this town '"jka awarded $S5 and cotts of court. when he brought 'suit against Raoul M. 'Dele- granger for, an alleged bite on the arm. The case was brought before Judge L. D. Fairbrother. ;.A judgment .was : render ed in' the case -of Albert Sylvia vs:. Chai. B. Schroder, this ' case : grew out of . a collision on the highway- last June. The decision- was . for 'Schroder; . . -' '..- . Charles Palmer, who. recently - under; went an operation at the Lawrence hos pital at New-London is improving. ... V Mrs. Nichols has returned to Newajk; N. J., having been the guest of her son. Robert H. Nichols and faniily on Wash ington street. -' . - ,i Mrs, Painej Mrs. Godfrey, and daugh ter. Miss Ether-Godfrey, motored, to Westerly Thursday. ; Mrs.. Charles-.Goldberg and Mrs. Max Novogroske: of Westerly were guests of Mrs. -Max Bendett on'. Grove street on ! Thursday. Mrs. A. B. Parks is ereotmg a garage at her residence on Pearl .street. Joseph Campo, has -'. entered the em ploy of C. M. Brown as plumber. The sudden death of FretlerlcK Robbins a brakeman on the Merchants Limited, .who was well known here, oc curred Thursday. When the train was leaving Westerly, R.- I., from New York Thursday afternoon he complained or feeling ill and dropped to the floor in the aisle of. the car and died within 15 min utes. ; The medical examiner at Provi dence stated .death, was do to. apolexy. He had a host of friends in Mystic where he spnet his summers. The state police were on the roads here Thursday on the watch for "speeders" and for those who so heedlessly drive past a standing trolley car. , expenses to be incurred in the construc tion of the Mystic river bridge In Groton and Stonington approved June 24, 1921. The state official it would seem have Only given credit from the gross cost of the bridge of $25,000 when the sum should have been $77,000. About 1,000 tons of coal arrived here in October and the allotmen was for only 339 tons, so IV can be seen that Ston ington is not the worst off for fuel. The members of the Social Chain will meet with Mr. and Mrs. George Bradley this Friday afternoon. This society is connected with the First Baptist church. Lawrence Brooks entertained the Y group at his home on Elm street Thurs day evening and plans were formulat ed for the winter program. . , RADIO PROGRAMS ly paralyzed. Dr. Kenyon was called. A Rhode Island hospital for as acTzM. GALES FERRY SAGETEA BEAUTIFIES AND DARKENS HAIR Don't stay gray! Sage Tea and Sul phur darkens hair so naturally that nobody can tell. You can turn gray, faded hair beau tifully dark and lustrous almost over night if you'll get a bottle of "Wyeth's age and Sulphur Compound" at any .Irug store. Millions of bottles of this old famous Sage Tea Racipe, improved by the addition of other ingredients, ire sold annually, says a well-known druggist here, because it darkens the hair so- -naturally and evenly that no une can tell it has been ap-lied. Those wImiht hair is turning gray or becomins; faded have a surprise await ing; them, because after one or two applications the gray hair vanishes and your locket become luxuriantly dark and beautiful. This is the.ase of youth. Gray hairrtl. unattractive folks aren't wanted around, tso . get busy with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound tonight and you'll - be delighted with your dark, handsome hair and your yotilhful appearance within a few Jays. wTYSTIC A cross country bicycle race will be held Saturday at 10.30 in the morning. The contest will.be open to all boys up to the age of 18. Each entrant Is re quested to register with the director of the Community house by Friday evening, when classifications will be made ac cording to age. The start of the course will be at O. H. Sanford's store ond then up the west side of the river to Old Mystic and returning by the east side of the river and concluding the course at the flag pole. First and second prizes will be awarded by O. H. Sanford. I Regular gymnasium classes have been j started by the new director. There will be a ladies' gym class conducted each ! Monday evening from 7.30 to 8.30 p. m. j Broadway and Academy boys will meet j Mondays and Tuesdays at four o'clock. Broadway and Academy girls at 4 o' clock, Tuesdays and Thursdays. The or ganization of other classes will begin at a later dates. Wednesday afternoon Albert Wheeler, who is manager of Munger Bros. , mar ket, on Main street, met with a painful accident khlle cutting a piece of meat. The knife slipped and cut a deep gash in the palm of his right rand. The wound was dressed by the district nurse. There are quite a few cases of whoop ing cough in town and one case of diph theria reported. This (Friday) afternoon the members of Charity chapter, O. E. S.. will meet with Miss Ruth Rudd for sewing. Sunday The. Mystic Skippers and the Night Owls will meet at Industrial park in a game of football. The Union-Baptist church have se cured Mrs. Ralph Wheeler as organist. Mrs. George Dunham, who : has been or ganist for several years, and her hus Miiu are to make an extended trip - to California. Michael M. Mahoney was in Montville Wednesday, where he attended the fu neral of his brother, John R.. Mahoney. Thursday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock the funeral services of Albert Main were held at the Harkness chapel in Elm Grove cemetery. Mr. Man died at the sanatorium at Norwich, Sunday. Inter- mree-fold? rotection THE more particular you are, die more our Meadow Gold methods will appeal to you. Examine die packagfj see the triple wrapper notice the seaL That seal is the last thing put on at the creamery, and It Guarantee the Parity and Goodness of Meadow Gold Butter Butter it a perfect food, and we who make Meadow Gold butter want you to have it as pure, fresh and clean as Nature intended. We guard the product as we guard the name and name, Meadow Gold, is our greatest asset and your positive protection. Note the flavor delicate, delicious and always uniform. Sold ONLY in the original yellow cartons at all dealers. If your dmaltr dotm not handU Mtmdow CoU teriit m. " Wc will sea that you art tupplitL BEATRICE CREAMERY CO, Saectaor it DILLON & DOUGLAS, Inc. r-"w. WwHm .C . . .Spri.ffuU.Mu. m 7i (' : wrr- Fresh Daily j The regular, business meeting ot the Village Improvement association was held Monday evening at 7.45 o'clock in the Country club house,, the president,.!). R. Povey, presldme. Secretary Nelson Par ker read the minutes of the last meeting and also read a reply : to' a communica tion sent by the Village Improvement as sociation to the Eastern Connecticut Power company in regard to terms for the electric lighting of the streets of the village. It was suggested a special committee be appointed to take up the matter and act with Walter M. Buckingham, already chairman. This committee was named Mrs. Dudley C. Perkins and Mrs. Rufua. W. Hurlbutt they to report at a special business meeting next Monday- evening. the 20th. ' This committee is ' also to 'report on placing the poies. It was voted to renew the. association's subscription . to The Americani Forestry . Magazin?. After ad journment a program : ot songs . and stories was given. Miss Grace . E. ' Povey read a brief descriptive story .preceding the singing-of each song., ., 1 Opening song, Old Folkes at Home, Miss Caroline B. Freeman at 'the piano; concert singing, followed by The Old Oak en Bucket:. Rev. W,- D. Woodward, who had visited the original well -ot . which this song -was written, gave' 'a shorl..'.descrip tion of it Miss Jennie O.'PerklnB ren dered' a violih''solo,,rwith Mrs.' Rufus- W. Hurlbutt at the piano. Concert singlnc, Annie Laurie, quartet : Mrs. Walter M. Buckingham, Mrs. Delphlne Fish,, D. . R. Povey, Everett ' Noyes ; encore,; Flow Gently Sweet , Afton ; Cpmin' Through the Rye, solo. Mrs. vv alter . M. Bucking ham. After this program, community singing was enjoyed. . '. . -. The November meeting of the Woman's Home Missionary society was held in -the vestry of "the M. E. church Tuesday af ternoon at 2.30 . o'clock. - 1 The president. Mrs. W. D. Woodward,, presided. The meeting opened w(th -singing Christ for the World We Slngt Miss Alice Satterlee at the piano. The devotions were . con ducted by Mrs. Harmon L. Perkins; roll call by the secretary, Mrs. Fanny A. Mol throp. Treasurer Mrs. C. E. Colver gave her report, which was approved. Voted to send a barrel of fruit and. vegetables to a mission training school. Mrs. Col ver was chairman of the program. which. followed.. Mrs. John Harold, conducted the enigmas, the numbers, being, attached to Thanksgiving cards. . Mrs. Colver read chapter 2 in the. book The Jrend of the Races, entitled Sixty Tears of Progress. This was followed by an- interesting talk on the. subject by Miss Caroline B. Free man and Rev. W. D. Woodward. The third .chapter, in the book In .the Vanguard of .a Race, subject. A' Doctor of Medicine,' was read by Mrs.-Moltbrop. After adjournment, Mrs. Colver served afternoon tea, with sandwiches and cook ies.' Mrs. John Harold assisted In. serving. The Gales Ferry public library, which has 'been closed -for some days'. While the interior finishing has been 'coins on. will be . open for 'the, exchanger of books on Friday afternoon, the ,17th.- The -work Is not fully completed as yet.- ' - ' Rev. Allen Shaw Bush and Mrs. Bush, with Mies Caroline :. Freeman, local members of the Norwich, Round Table, attended a meeting af the. home- of Mrs. Aurelia' B. ' Ly on ' in Norwich Wednesdaj evening. . '., 1 . .. Mr. and Mrs. ' Elmer - Satterlee ,-and young daughter -Rebecca, with Mr. and Mrs-. Marcus D. -Marks,. all of . North Haven, '.were a .party that motored to this place Sunday antf were guests ' at th home ; of 'Mr. ' Satterlee's "mother, Mrs. Charles A. Satterlee, and sister. Miss Alice Satterlee. . - ' , At the last meeting of the Ladles'. Aid pociety utgthe .M.' E,f church , vestry th thanks -of the- society were 'extended to Miss Susan Malhewson tor the gift of $15 wijlch she save to the society at the re quest of her sister, the late Miss Amelia Mathewson,- who- was vice president of the society at the time of her death. The thanks of the' society were also extended to Mr. and Mrs 'C E Colver for a sewing machine and motor, the property of Mr. ColVer's sister, the .late Miss Kate .B. Colver, :Who was president of the society from its organisation until ner death ; also to Mrs. Billings F. S. Crandall for a gift of table linen for the church sup pers. Flans are Being .made for a church supper. . - - Mrs. Richard "Parker, who spent the summer at Maple Inn, Island Heights, N. J., and a month's visit at the home of her son, Richard Parker, , and .family at Woodhaven, L. I., has arrived at the home ot her . sen - and f daughter-in-law, Mr. and. Mrs. Nelson Parker, In the vil- latre tor a visit of osm weeks. Miss Harriet Bishop Brown of Hartford was a -visitor In this place Saturday, at-. tending to tho removal at furniture from the former home of her mother, the late Mrs.:- Sarah J. '.Perkhis.' - The furniture was removed to Hartford by auto truck. Two of the pupils of the village school have picked wild flowers this month: of November. Paul ; Miller s. brought' ' his teacher, Mrs. Winifred. Crepeau, 'a " violet on the 11th, and Mildred Crepeau picked a dandelion and a bluet on the' 11th. The TJncasvllle Pinochle Chums played the firth number In. the series of seven games with - the Gales ,. Ferry . Pinochle club in the Country club . house here Wed nesday evening. - The score of the even- Ing -was 87 to .22 in favor of the Gal Ferry club.' The total score now: stands lot to 104 -in favor , of the Uncasvill club. : Two more meetings' dose the se ries. The- next meeting is-next week at the home of the Misses Hewitt, in .Uncss ville. ; Much interest is i taken ; bye both clubs and. the score -runs, cloae. The losers will furnish a. banquet and a dance for obtft. clubs at the- Gales Ferry Country'1 chib housed . The score"; of the Gales Ferry -club - on 'Wednesday wvenlng was as follows: Bennett" and .Lester S-i; Satterlee and Hurlbutt 2-5, Povey and Richards 4-3, Rogers and Main 5-2, Law J son and Nylan-3-4. . DeRusha and Miller 4-S. Coman and Parker- 8-4. Refresh ments were' served .by J: Paul? and An drew Miller for. the-Gales Ferry-club. ; Miss Kathcnna Johnston of puiadal- .; ... Friday. Nov. 17. VT1Z Newark . (360 meters) S B. m. Musical program. 7 p; m. Jack Rabbit Stories, by Da vid Cory.:, 8.80. p. m. weight and Measures. ty A. W. Schwartz. 8.45 p. m. Song recital by Henriet ta Arnold-Oliver, soprano ; assisted y Prof. Henry G. Eskuche. 9.15 p. to. The Business outlook, uy Dr. Warren F. Hickernell, economist. S !iU - P. m. joint recii.,11 uy oiiidircui Dumas, soprano : 'R alter Schuster, ten or; Esther Washburn, pianist, ana jii dred Miles, accompanist. KDKA, Pittsburgh (360 miters) , p. m. Report on world trade cc:i- ditions. 8 n. m. Bedtime story. 8.30 p. m. Special addresses by prominent business men. 9 p. rn. Program by ' Marguerite B. Boston, soprano, and Vincent B. Whee ler, accompanist; Anita Hayes Kitchell. reader, and Collins Smith, concert pian ist. WOT, .Schenectady (400 meters) 12 m. U. S. naval observatory time signals. 12.30 p. m. iNoon stock market quo tations. 12.45 p. m. Weather forecast on 48d meters wave length. 2 P. m. Music. 8 V. m. Produce and stock 'market quotations ; " news bulletins. S.30 r. m. Reading from urimms Fairy Tales. Kof.n Hager, reader. 7.40 p. m. Health Talk by Dr. Her man M. Biggs; New York state health department. 7.45 p. m. Radio drama ana musi, WBZ, Springfield (360 meters) 7.30 p. m. Uncle Wiggily Bedtime Story. Farmers' produce market re port. 7.43 p. m. Fash-Ion talk on How to Look Smart In the Rain, from Vogue. The Appointments of a Music Room, from House and Garden. 8 p. m. Concert given by The Syn copating Six. WOB, Newark (400 meters) 2.S0 p. m. Home decoration talk. Songs by Joseph M. Barrett (J. M. B.). Piano recital by Lena Klevsky. Read ing from Little Journeys, by Elbert Hubbard. 6.15 Song recital by Helen Renny son, dramatic soprano. 8.15 Man in . the Moon. 8 Literary night, S. S. McClure. Nor man Hapgood, Dr. Frank Crane, Arthur Chapman, Waldemar Kaemffert. Harold Heraey, Arthur , H. Farwell, FranKlin Mathiews, will speak. 9.30 to 10.30 Radio dance; music by Bliss Society Serenaders. WOI, Medford Hillside (360 meters) 7 a. m. Before Breakfast Set-Ups. 9.30. p. m. Evening -program. 10.30 a. m. Official New England and ocean forecast (485 meters). 11.30 a. m. Music. 1.30 p. m. Boston Farmers produce market report. TJ. S. official weather forecast (485 meters). 2 p. m. Amrad Women's Club pro gram. 3 p. m. News broadcast. ' 3.25 p. m. Musical program. 6 p. m. Market report (485 meters). 6.30 p..' m. Boston police reports. Late news flashes. Early sport news. 9.30 p. m. Evening program.' trained" nurse is in attendance. There has veen very little improvement in her condition". George Prosser, an elderly man who had lived nearly all his life in L'sque naugh, was found dead Friday afternoon in that village. Death resulted from nat ural causes. Funeral services were held Sunday at his sister's residence, Rev. C. H. Palmer officiating. The hearers were nephews of the deceased. Burial was in tho Friends' cemetery near Usquepaugh. He was unmarried. He leaves several brothers and sisters to mourn his loss. He was a man well liked by all who knew him. Sirs: Ida Madison spent Tuesday after noon with Mrs. Fannie Bicknell. 5!:-. and lira. Alascom Pjce of Exeter were callers here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Allen N. Money of Exe ter visited Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Watson Sunday afternoon. jv. tk.. Crandan, wno has been at the returned home Wednesday. SOUTH WILLINGTON Pile Sufferers Mr. and Mrs. Klmer Kinsn.on rf Rr-.f. I ford Springs were guests of Mr. and Mrs.! D you know why ointments do not William H. Brackett last Sunday. Mrs. John Richardson was a rrc'-ut vis itor at Somersville. h-ro the was the guest of her mother. The officers of the grand chapter. Ordr of the Eastern Star, will vidit Climax chapter. No. JS. on Thursday evening. Nov. 23, in Masonic hall. Miss Gallup, wriiool t'-adier in the grammar department, has returned home suffering from a severe cold. School is closed during her absence. Sir. and Mrs. Walter i:. Malo !il daughter Beatrice motored to Wurcest'-r last Sunday, where they were gu-sts of Mr. Male's brother, whom he had not seen for 11 years. Fiancee Of Famous Violinist I I "r Fir H $3 is mm r'"nin"Tn 'irmi--ini mr TviTnri-i miYniisisr itiiii mm von MERROW Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Usiier and ciiihlr-n and Mr. and Mr. I. F. Wilcox w.-re guests Nov. 5th of friends in Norwich. Mrs. Frank Millard was a Willimantic visitor Monday. The Ladies' Aid society frnni (h Con gregational church at Storrs cave a nUiy entitled Old Peabody Pew. by Kate Douglass Wiggins, at the Masonic hall Nov. Ktlu A large and appreciative audi ence listened to the entertalnmrnt and partook of ice cream, cake and cofTeo. Mrs. Phebe Wilcox has returned home after several days spent with h,-r niece. Mrs. Grace Dunham, in South Coventry. Qltn French has moved from the base ment of Corner Crest into the Rounds house In Tolland. Mr. aad Mrs. A. T. Eurdjck and two give you quick an'J lssi:i. :ellef? a:i'1 Uauger l a-v operation. Do you know Die cjusc of piles is in. terns!? .... That there is a stagnation of blood in tiie loner bornel? Do vou know that there Is a harm less Internal tablet remedy discovered bv Dr. Ionhardt and known as HKM- ROID. now oiI ty Le Ai 115300a r,o druggists seneraily. that is guaran teed? HF.M-nOID bsnls'.ies piles by- re moving the internal canse, by freeira olood circulation In the lower bowel. This simple home treatment has an rl most unbelievable record for ure. safe and lantlng relief to thousands of pile sick s ifferer. and saves the need less pain and expense of an operation. There Is no reason why it should not do the 8'Ane for you. suns were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and -Mrs. Harry Kilii.U in South Man chester. Miss U"sa W. f limnck hatf rlcn"d " e posit hn with Newton-RnlM rt"n Co. in Hartford and is at her iic,m at fl'ii Hill farm. Sunday guest at Kds.-ni wr" Mr. and Mr.. Iluwrt Wt of T-I'.aiid. l'.vrd Standish Tif Sorr :ir.il Ms ' ritiif Mc Mnuey of Man-hvst-r. phia arrived last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Singlewood Bisbirpg at Red Top as their guest for a few weeks Mrs. Charles A. Satterlee and her daughter, Miss Alice Satterlee, visited relatives in Danietson on Monday. Mrs. Lucy A. Hurlbutt visited at the home of her brother, Rowland H. Per kins, and family in New London Tuesday and Wednesday. . KBVITOIM VIIW CO. Miss Mildred Stone, the pretty 23 year old girl, who has filled all Ideals which Mlscha Elman, noted violinist demanded In his fiances. Miss Stone, who is a New Yorker,' met Mr. Elman during the summer at Lake Placid when the latter came to visit her brother-in-law, Rudolf Polk, also a violinist. El man had always stated that his ideal must be blonde, but when he gazed up or, Miss Stone's brunette beauty he capitulated. It was lovs at first sight. The two are now engaged and a June wedding la planned with a honeymoon In Europe. h.S Miss Young Kverylfly f-r? mr money than brain. Mrs. Wyso Siol. if J'"" thlnkinj of marrying him. I would adviw yu 10 gt a more specie rating. Bosi'm Transcript. " i.r'V.r.ri'ii iiiimn-mtsTttii winiai ill WEST KINGSTON Amos H. Kenyon and family of Provi dence spent Sunday at the parental home here. Nathaniel Brown and family of Valley Falls were visitors at Dr. Kenyon's Sun day afternoon. Mrs. Fannie Bicknell. .who has been sick for a couple of weeks, does not im prove In health. She is nearly 86. years of age. Richard H. Bristow and family visited relatives in Wakefield Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Sarah Franklin and daughter, Mrs. Ev. Webster, spent Tuesday with Mrs. Oliver Watson. Several from here attended the Rich mond grange husking bee at Usquepaugh Wednesday evening. . Mrs. Sarah Marchant, wife of Frank Marohant, who lives - abput a, mile from West Kingston, had, a very severe shock Saturday afternoon. -Mr. Marchant found her in the hall. Her left side is complete- Lipton's Instant Cocoa isDouble Roasted for FullFlav rand FuliFoodvalue. Double Ground for Instant Sc! ability. NoMix ing Necessary. I,; QgLj TILE DESIGN SEE THAT BEAUTIFUL ROOF? ITS ART-CRAFT! - CEE the handsome effect of the Art-Craft T3e Design) .Looks for all Ae world like fiat tile. Here you have the secret of Bird's Art-Craft's truly vvonderful popularity -'it pvei to any building tJje ctam of a rusJi-imf roof at a remarkably low cost y "Weather-proof and spark-proof. Absolutely reliable. Ak . hH right'over old wooden shingles.. : ' Come in and let's get down to figure$."The cost will be less than you think.' ', V ' . "BIRD tr snw. hw. ".ujj vmi.r. j NU ART TILE ROOFING CO. 382 MAIN STREET - PHONE 15 SPECIALTY SftOP Where Qualiiy and JO our (Pxice (PAedominaie Mammoth Stock Reducing Sale The Greatest Sale of Its Kind Ever Held In Norwich FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Owing to a backward season, and being heavily over stocked, we are placing our entire stock of high-grade mer chandise on sale at ridiculously low prices. This includes our complete line of Coats, Suits, Dresses, and Shoes. In order to make this event a winner, we have marked our goods Coats Off Regular Price An unusually distinguished group of Blouses, Draped and Straight-line Models, of Fashona, Ormandale, Lustrosa, Normandy, Bolivia, Suede Cloth, trimmed with Sumptu ous Furs of Black Wolf, Fox, Beaver, Caracul, Squirrel, Nutria and Skunk 25 PER CENT. OFF SELLING PRICE. SPORT AND UTILITY COATS For Women and Misses, of Tweeds, Plaid-back Fleeces, Camel's Hair, or Overplaid Coatings, Loose or Flare Models 25 PER CENT, OFF SELLING PRICE. . DRESSES 25 OFF Unusual values offered at a price you cannot afford to overlook Afternoon and Evening Dresses, in Chiffon Velvet, Duvetyn, Lace, Crepe, Satin and Canton Crepe.. SPECIAL ASSORTMENT of All-Wool, Tricotine, Poiret Twill and Jerseys, at. . $10.75 Worth Shoe Department . 20 Off Regular. Priced . Of our entire stock of high-grade Footwear, for Friday and Saturday. Our Shoe Department is complete with New Peppy Footwear, and a varied selection is assured. : . i ' 1 Shoes for Every Occasion SPORT OXFORDS, in black and the newer Shades of tan. For Street and Informal Dress Suede 0x- fords Patent, Gun Metal and Tari Strap, Pumps. 1 For Evening Wear The new Colonials, in Satin and Patent Leather with or without straps Beaded Kid Pumps Brown Satin Bronze Colonial All with" the new Soanish heeL . ' , If you want a Shoe to match the color of your Gown, we have it. -'- - - ':' Arch Support Shoes, for Women with tender feet - ; , "j ; FOR STYLE, FIT, QUAUTY "WEAR SHOESi FROM WORTH" 3 74 MAIN STREET Phone 2239 - NORWICH, CONN.