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NORWICH BULLETIN, THURSDAY, ' OCTOBER 18, 1917
i WILLIMAKTIC HAS FRACTURED LEGS AND INJURED SKULL John Grady, Struck by Automobile Tuesday Evening, Shows Little Im provement Wednesday. John Grady who was struck by an automobile driven by Andrew Roux Tuesday evening, is at St. Joseph's hospital in a serious condition. Mr. Grady ia quite an old man and In rather frail hoalth. He was in a coma TueSdayjilght but became cosncious in the morning and spoke a few words. He told Chief Killourey that he was crossing the street when the accident happened and that Mr. Roux was go ing; slowly at the time. He showed little improvement Wed nesday afternoon, and- was conscious but little of the time. Dr. Girouard said that his injuries consisted of fractures of both legs and a fracture at the base of the skull. Mr. Roux sent a statement to the secretary of state, explaining the acci- dent. He says that he slowed up in front of a store about . 100 feet away to avoid several boys who were playing ia the street. Just before the accident happened, another car-passed him and aa both cars were slightly pointed towards the right, the center of the street was not illuminated. The first he knew of the man being in the street, he was very close to him and turned to the center of the. street to escape him if possible, but was too late. NW JORDAN BUILDING Reaching Completion At Least One Store' to be Doing Business Soon. Within two weeks at least ' one store will be doing business in the new Jordan building, that of the A. C. An drews company. The building is near ly completed and by two weeks, all the rough work will have been finished. The brick work has been completed, the stagings are being removed, and practically all that remains is in front since the front part of the brick work was subjected to many delays. The elevatdr on the west side of the build ing which was used to carry the heavy material to the upper floors was taken down Wednesday. The two shanties and the feuco in front of the building will be removed aa aoon as the stagings have been tak en down, which will be in a week, probably.- Plastering the building was complet ed Wednesday and the heating plant has been in operation for several days to help the drying out of the plaster. Most of the small windows have been set. The Jordan Company, which is to occupy most of the building. Including the basement has installed several large racks In the basement to hold some of their stock of heavy iron ma teria. In the rear of the building, will ba e, place for the auto truck of the com 2mpany to back In to the building. be held in this city at the Hotel Hooker today (Thursday.) : The morning session will be trans acted at 11 o'clocks when business will be transacted. A' reception to delegates from the state society will be given at this session along with several addresses by members of the Stat9 Committee of National Defense. 1:30 and will be given up to addresses The afternoon session will open at ty various doctors. Sevarel papers by prominent state physicians - Will be read. Dr. Ernest R. Pike of East Wood stock will preside in the absence of Dr. Louis Mason of this city who is president, but who- is now serving the U. S. in the officers' medical reserve. noon at 2:80. Burial was in St. Jo seph's cemetery. Girls' Basketball Teams Begin Prac tice. ' The girls' basketball team of Wind ham will start practising Saturday morning in the high school gym. - Last year the local misses were the state champions and they have started early this year, believing that the early bird wins the pennant. All of the girls in the school Inte rested in' basketball met recently in the assembly hall and they. Were ad dressed by Miss Agnes Dwyer of the faculty, who is the coach. Manager Irene Vanderman has scheduled a few games so far, two with Rockville, the first being played December 7. Liberty Loan Rally Tonight. A public rally will be held at the eight o'clock at which the Liberty town hall this (Thursday), evening at Loan and Food Conversation will be the chief topic of discussioh. . The meeting will be given under the aus pices of the WiUimantlc Chamber of Commerce and the State Council of Defense. - ; ' The local company of the Home Guard will attend in uniform, after taking part in the demonstration by the Human Fly on Main street. Stork Busy During September. During September the stork made 39 visits in the town of Windham. BOTH ELLSWORTHS EXEMPTED Howard. S. of Willimantic and "Stuart M. of Central Village. Howard Stlmpson Ellsworth of this city and Stuart Marsh Ellsworth of the National army. Clerk Fenton re Central Village will be exempted from cently received notice that Stuart was exempted but as he is unmarried, he thought that a mistake with the Ells worths had been made, and so notified the board. The other Mr. Ellsworth is married. He was notified Wednes day morning that both will be exempt ed. a Eleven Marriages During September. Eleven marriages were performed in September between parties, one of whom at least was a Windham person. Rev. J. A. Sullivan performed most of the ceremonies. v Human Fly Tonight. Jack Williams, the Human Kly will climb the Murray Block and the Turn- er building tonight. He will use noth ing except his fingers and toes. Thefts From Stable. .The fourth small robbery this month was reported to the police Wednesday morning when Fred LeClair told Chief Killourey that a blanket and a can vass cover had been taken from his stable. SHORT CALENDAR SESSION. At Willimantic Friday Judge Ben nett ta Hear Three Uncontested Di vorce Cases Suit Against the City. The superior court for Windham county will come in for short calendar and assignment of cases at WiKiman tlc. JjVlday, October 19th, at 10 t. m.. Judare John P. Kellogg presiding, fol lowing is the short calendar dockei: Dovle & Murphy vs. The Federal I Paper Board Co., Inc. The Goeta Bak erv Co. vs. Charles F. Raynes. Coop er & Sternlle vs. City of WHlimantic. I George G. Jacobson vs. Edward La- bonte. Samuel & Morris Spector vs. Harry K. Weinsteln. French Coal Co. vs. Samuel B. Harvey, et al Henry P. Dubuc vs. Frank E. Carlson. Jra War ren vs. Frank .E Carlson. Louis Le Grand Benedict vs. Wm. Ordway. A. I E. Butler & Co. vs. Wttj.. E. Knowles. Hugh Rice vs. The Town of Pomfret. Leander Wright Vs. Charles T. Crane. Zige Sokoloski .' Admr, vs. . Robert J. Johnstone. Uncontested divorces: Mwy Gelin- fiki vs. .Michael Gelinski. Grace H. I Smith vs. Robert J. Smith. Millie W. Bennett vs. Byron A. Bennett. Trial list To -Court: Jackson & Sumner vs. Hartford Builders Finish I Co. Hesrv Racicot vs. Charles P. Mulligan. Leander Wright vs. Charles T. Crane. Jake Berkowitz vs. Abraham I Cohen. Lena Cohen and Horace Price. Jake Berkowita vs. Harry Gluberman. Zige Sokoloski, Adm., vs. Robert J. Johnstone. M. Eugene Lincoln vs. Charles E. Skinner. Iehimatsu Nishi vs. William J. Militr. Hlllhouse & Taylor vs. A. F. Howard. Ienazio Loo- go vs. Arthur G. Bill. Everett P. Chappell vs. Joseph Nohelmer, et ux. To Jury: P. tt. McCarthy, et aL ap peal from probate. JEWETT CITY Menditt Fails to Get Bonds. Michael Menditto, who was bound over to the superior court for stealing from the store of Michael Mazzola did notjsecure a bondsman so he was taken to Brooklyn Jail, Wednesday morning. COUNTY DOCTORS' MEETING Semi-Annual Session to be Held To day President Mason Enlisted. ' The semi-annual meeting of . the Windham County Medical society will SEND FOR A FREE SAMPLE CAN OF Kondons Catarrhal Jelly KONDON MFG. CO. Minneapolis, Minn. JAY M. SHEPARD Succeeding Elmore & Shepard FuneralDirectorandEmbalmer 60-62 North St., -Willimantic Lady Assistant TeL connection HIRAM N. FENN UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER 62 Church St, Willimantic, Ct. Telephone Lady Assistant DR. F. C. JACKSON DENTIST Removed to 715 Main St, Willimantic Hours a. aa. to I p. m. Fhone 44 WHEN TTOtr WABTT y put your bus iness before the public. - there is no medium better than through the ad vertising columns of The Bulletin. Has Very Optimistic Views. Sergeant James Lee, who is with the local" company of militia has written to his mother, Mrs. Patrick Lee of Chap man street. He says that they are in England, in a sort of rest camp. The English people look for the war to end soon and he thinks that the local boys will not see the trenches unless the war lasts for a long time.. Windham Student Enlists. Alfred V. Eaton of Windham, has enlisted in the U. S. Signal Corps. He is the son of Horace Eaton ' and was studying at Baltimore when, the call of his country reached him. He has 're ceived a commission as lieutenant and will report for duty as soon as possible. Delegates, to State Chamber of Com merce Meeting. The local Chamber of Commerce has appointed the following delegates to the meeting of the State Chamber of Commerce to be held in Hartford to day: Alfred P. Abbe. John E. Brick, Mayor Dunn, Judge Frank H. Foss Pierre Laramee, Frank Larabee. Frank RafCerty, Charles Risedorf and Jay M. anepara. Participated in Convention Program. Several local neoDle took nart in th State convention of the Woman's Christian Temperance association, among them Mrs. J. M. Gager who had charge of the memorial services, Mrs A. C. Scripture who directed the social affairs and Mrs. Carrie A. Griggs who Is chairman of the work for the boys In the service of the U. S. Five Home Gardener Who Go to Har vest Potato Crop Find Tuber fttolen Call for Patriots to Attend Lib erty Bond Meeting This Evening. Five men who had a section of land on the McCusker farm, on which to rpise potatoes, had , a fine crop by which someone else benefited. When they prepared to harvest them, it was discovered that other persons had dug the greater' part of them With their hands, evidently. Bay State Guests. Mrs. Fred Worsnip and daughter Ruth of Hudson, Mass., and Frank Archer of Maynard, Mass., are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Thomas Stewart. The Ladies' society of the Congre gational church meets at Mrs. F. E. Robinson's this afternoon. Mrs. Nelbert Myott entertains the Ladies'- Aid society of the Baptist church this afternoon. Check for Pythian Ambulance. F. E. Robinson, master of exche quer of Undaunted lodge. No. 34, K. of P., has sent to New Haven a check for $21.25, in response to an appeal to the members of that order for funds for an ambulance for the Connecticut contingent of soldiers in federal ser- ,vji;e. i lie sum is suuecnueu oy in dividual members, not from the ex chequer of the order. Liberty Bond Meeting. A Liberty Bond mass meeting is to be held in the Town Hall this eve ning which every patriot In this vi cinity Is expected to attend. ' A good speaker will be present. , Mrs. S. A.- Thompson spent Wed nesday in New London with, her niece. Airs, sessie rTinK. Girls' Club Meets. The T. C. F. Girls' club met at the home of Miss Dora Couture Tuesday evening. Refreshments were served at 8.30 by Miss Mary Couture and Miss Elizabeth Eichelburg. Games and music were enjoyed before and after refreshments. The next meeting will be hem at the home of Miss Angelina irarisneau. Eveiry Firestope (dealer i WAV thiat greatly increase mileage 7 That motorist find extra values in Firestone Tires is proved by Him fact that our sales increased 72 per cent this year up to Sept. 1st. Our total business this year will exceed $60,000,000. FIRESTONE advances, never stands still. Every year Firestone . .r"t ti ii means suu jwore raiies per uouar. New features are incorporated in the present output. So important that everydesler wants to show them to you. See the cross section and note? The Tough, Thick Treads Many more miles of resistance against the friction of the road. . . More Cushion Stock: More pure rubber between fabric and tread to save the body of the tire from shocks and bruises and to increase resiliency. More Rubber Between TLayers: Sep arating the plies of fabric by en elastic wall which allows free play without friction. Reinforcement in Bead and Side Wall: Greatly increases the strength at the bead, at the junction of tire and rim, and raises the point of bend' ing, to the widest part of the tire. This one feature alone adds miles and miles to the service of the tire. "Wherever Firestones are for sale you can see this section of tire and gain an inside knowledge that will teach you to buy Most Miles per Dollar. u r FIRESTONE TIRE AND RUBBER COMPANY Akron, Ohio Branches and Deslers Everywhere FABRIC TIRES AIRD 331 MAIN STREET "IRE AND SUPP DISTRIBUTORS Opposite Post Office School Street Garage, Danielson NORWICH FUNERAL. MOOSUP Mrs.. Martha A. Reynolds. The funeral services for Mrs. Mar tha A. Reynolds were held at her home on Palmer avenue i Wednesday afternoon. Rev. J. B. Aldrich. pastor of the Methodist church, officiated. Mrs. Reynolds at one time' attended this phurch, but was not a member, as her name cannot be found on the church roll. There was a large attend ance of neighbors and friends. Burial was in the Jewett City cemetery and tne Dearers were A. j. Burdick. J. C. Hawkins, J. H. Lee and Edwin Ad- piey. Transferred to New York. Chester Geer, who has been stationed at Portsmouth, was at home over Sunday. Tuesday he telegraphed his family that he was on his way to New York. Doing Her Bit. Town Branch of Woman's Council of Defense Organized With Miss Helen Atwood Chairman Ladies' Aid So ciety Serves Old Fashioned Boiled Dinner. In response to an invitation extend ed by Mrs. Julia M. P. Andrews, who has been appointed temporary chair man of the town of Plainfleia, by the State Woman's Council of National Defense, delegates from the different women's organizations in the town met Saturday afternoon in' the town hall, Central "Village. The meeting opened in a patriotic manner by sa luting the flag after which Mrs. An drews read The American Woman's Creed, and gave a very interesting talk on the importance of the Wo man's committee of the Council of Na tional Defense. A local committee was elected as FUNERALS Mrs. Dwight M. Church Funeral services for Mrs. Dwis-hf r Church were held at 1491 Main street Street Wednesday afternoon. Rev- Arthur Carpenter Officiating. Burial was in Willimantic cemetery in charge of Funeral Director H. N. Fenn. Raymond Vegiard. The funeral, of Raymond Veeriard was held from the home of his parents, 406 Walnut street, .Wednesday after- Hurray's Boston Store A lady attempted to nut in oraetice I follow- Miea Hion At-mnnri nt Wmii Wednesday the patriotic idea that I regan. chairman : Miss Abbie Medbury. women rausi ao men s work in war of Central Village, and Mrs-. G. W. times. fche needed SOme wood. SO KOt Barwlrk of Tls infllri vir? f.halrmen- cut tne tamiiy eawhorse and saw. She I Miss Evelyn Cranska of Moosun. put her knee On the Stick of WOOd in ! nr-rtfl rv Mrs .T AT Andrews nt tne proper style and wielded the saw Moosup. Mrs. Dora Kennedy and Mrs. av.v up cumuli, ju. j,a nance or emrai village. in a sort of "whoa, All unexpectedly her efforts were re warded. The stick broke and so sud denly that the would-be wood saw yeress narrowly escaped being preoipl tated on the chopping- block. She righted herself and tried It again, and proceeded to saw a jagged hole in the front of her dress. This led to a few remarks which were very appro priate to the occasion. The wood un derstood and resented, for tHe next stick flew up and hit her. But she stuck it dut and if obliged to take up some occupation, feels fairly competent to go Into the wood-sawing business, although it does include considerable darning of clothes! WILLIMANTIC, CONN. TO GO WITH YOUR FALL SUIT Just as you probably make immediate selection of your corset so that your Fall wearing apparel may be properly fitted, in the same manner you will want a Silk Petticoat that will conform with the latest style thoughts. Several styles are here fork your selection, including Silk, Gloria, Heatherbloom and Jersey. Torrington. The Slovak -Americans or Torrington started to work for the Liberty loan last Sunday. The pastor or the sacred .Heart church. Rev. S, J. Panik. urged his parishioners to do their duty for their country. The St. josepn oiovax society is making a canvass of its members, and the re sponse is most generous. More than $2,000 has been subscribed already. The society also voted to take a bond itself. Inactive Kidneys Cause 'Disease Silk Petticoats In black and colors, legular alze S4.98 and $6.50, extra size Windham Silk Petticoats in a good 'jriety of changeable -colors. Regu ar size S6.50, extra -size $7.60. Heatherbloom Petticoats in all-over patterns, plain top and f ancy,x figured flounces, $2.98 and $3.50. Gloria Petticoats with plain or fancy flounce, $2.25 and $2.50. White Jersey Top Petticoats with Mcssaline flounce, $5.89. The EM. C Tvlurray Co. "I shall as soon force! the beswflts I derived from the os of Foley KJdsey nUa. AL A. tiodfrey. Forest Grove. Ore sea. Too much work and too little work seem to have about the same effect en persons past middle age. Proper tuun oi ua Kidneys is necessary to rood health. They act as a filter and remove from the blood poisonoua waste matter which If permitted to remain in the system leads to many complications. Many nervous, tired, run-down men and women suffer from pains in the back and sides, dizzy spells, bladder weakness, sore muscles and stilt joints and fall to realize that rheums tism. diabetes or even Bright 'a dis ease msy result. If you have cause to believe that your kidneys are weak, disordered or Inactive you should act immediately. Foley Kidney Pills have been used by young, middle aged and old with complete satisfaction. They act quick ly and sure ly and hare given relief -ia cases of ten years' staadias. .Lee & Osgood Co. During the meeting a communica tion urging the conservation of food was Impressively read by the secre tary. Mrs. Hattie Adams, Clippings concerning Liberty Bonds . were also read by the secretary- A very inter esting article on the needs cf the Red Cross society was read by. Airs. An drews. It was voted at this meeinij to give the food administration work to the Home Economics committee which has already been formed in the town of Plainfleld with Mrs. Henry Dow ance, chairman. Attended Pupils' Recital. Mrs. James Parkhur3t and Miss Ethel Parkhurst attended the piano recital by the pupils of Miss Emma Gardiner, in Phoenix hall, Danielson, Tuesday evening. Mrs. John Milner of Providence was a caller at the home of Mrs. Julia M. H. Andrews' Wednesday. Mrs. C. M. Gardiner is attending the Women's Christian Temperance Union convention at Tiddletown this week. Miss Helen Gardiner is visiting her brother, Leander Gardiner, at East Hampton this week. The house owned by Mrs. Lewis on Main street is being painted and ren ovated. William Bellevance and Roswell Stevens motored 'to Providence Wed nesday. Old Fashioned Boiled Dinner. An old fashioned boiled dinner was served in the M. K. church" vestry on Wednesday afternoon under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid society. The dinner was well attended. The briae gave her maid acameo lavalliere. The groom gave the best man a pair of monogrammed cuff links. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the home of the bride on Railroad street for intimate friends and relatives. The bride has resided in Baltic the greater part of her life and is popular with many friends. She is an activ worker in different church societies and ia a member of the Baltic M. E church and Sunshine class. The groom is popular in musical Circles in this state and is at present a member of Norwich orchestra. The numerous handsome gifts in eluded silver, china, linen, cut glass, checks and household furnishings. The newlyweds were presented a beau tifui silver set from Norwich musi clans. Mr. and Mrs. Enos left Baltic at 6.40 for a trip to New York and Niagara Falls. On their return they will re Eiae in a newly furnished home on Railroad street. The bride traveled in a cloth suit o fashionable beet root ehade. She wore a black hat. Mr. and Mrs. Enos received during the day letters of congratulation and best wishes from members of different orchestras in this state and from Massachusetts and Rhode Island musi cians. EXPRESSES THANKS TO THE AMERICAN PEOPLE Baon Moncheur, Head of the Belgian Mission to the United States. BALTIC Miss Bertha Jones Becomes the Bride of Joseph Enos of New London. Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock, at the parsonage of the Baltic Methodist Episcopal church. Rev. Charles Smith united in marriage Joseph Enos of New London -and Miss "Bertha Jones of Baltic. Miss Helena Enos, sister of the groom, was bridesmaid, and Wil liam Jones, brbther of the bride, was best man. The bride was attired in silver gray taffeta with trimmings of turquoise. She wore a white satin Havre, Oct. 17. Baron Moncheur, head of the Belgian mission to the United States and former Belgian min ister at Washington, requested The Associated Press today to express his thanks to the American people for the hospitalitv extended to the mission "I thought I knew the United States well," said the baron. "I was minister at Washington for eight years and learned and admired the business-like methods and efficiency of Americans, But it was a revelation to see a great, free, proud, wealthy nation bending all its energies towards the single goal of crushing Prussian militarism. For getful of party rivalries, the people of the United States, as one man. enterea the fray resolved to make the world safe for democracy.' "It is no small comfort to realize that the plight of Belgium was more than incidental In bringing the great est nation of the new world to the side of the allies and justice. I came away from America with the feeling that I had witnessed the welding of a great nation, the advent of right over force and the determination of free men to fifht for the heritage of liberty left by their fathers who had acquired it at the price of their blood. "I was still under the spell of the conversations I had had with your great president one of the greatest statesmen of modern and all times. As I listened to the expression of his views or the future destinies of the world I was proud that Belgium could have in spired such a sentiment in the bosom of the first citizen of the greatest country of modern times, and to him and to the people of the United States I wish to say "Thank you.' " Southlngton. A new afe has been installed at the Southington Bank and Trust company. The safe is fireproof and. of extra heavy thickness. It V: so large that the two large windows in hat. The bridesmaid wore a suit of 'front of the building had to be taken dark broadcloth with a picture hat. out In order to get the safe inside. MYSTIC Postmaster Foley Notified of Pro posed Office Improvements Whist Club Entertained Social Evening for Country Club Members. Postmaster George H. Foley is In receipt of a letter from the treasury department at Washin,gtcln, stating that the sketch plans for the proposed poat office building at Mystic had been approved and drawings would be made according to the sketch of the post master does not approve of the same, Mr. Foley some time ago recom mended having the front door face East Main street and this has been approved. It appears now as though it will not be long before bids will be asked for. Entertained ,Whist Club, Mrs. Frank Blndloss entertained the members of the Auction Bridge club to which she belongs at. a Hallowe'en party Wednesday at her home on East Main street. After dinner card3 were the feature of the afternoon and the day was much enjoyed by all. Cards at Country Club. The entertainment, committee has planned a social with cards for the Country Club this (Thursday) evening. The committee In chage consists of Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Denison, Mrs. Ira Hoxie, Mrs. John S. Rathbone, Mrs. Thomas Frusher and Elmer Spauld- Ing. At the Casino. There were four entries made on Tuesday evening at the Willow Point Casino for the cup which is to be given as a prize. The couples participating in the contest were: William Fifer and Irene McKone, Harry Bllven and Dor othy Lamb, Leo McKone and Chris- nne Donoth and William Quinn and Josephine Morrison. Mr. Bllven and Miss Lamb were chosen and will con test with the winners of the fox trot which will be given at the Casino. The Judses for last evening were Mr. Goldsmith of New Lc-ndon, George Kotch of this place and Sergeant Thomas Roache of Fort Wright. Mr. Roache is the winner of five cups pre viously offered. The cup is, very hand. some. Items of Interest. Mrs. Williard Keigwin has returned from several days' visit with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. "iliiam Dutcher in Danbury. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Stevenson have returned to Boston after a visit with relatives In the village. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Rathbun en tertained Wednesday at their home in Quiambaug Mrs. Clarence Shay and daughter Janet of New London and Mrs. Kellogg and Miss Helen Kellogg of New York. Arthur Berrv Is visit in his parents. Mr, and Mrs. Edward Berry on Bro3d-way. Mrs. John Colgrove of .New London as been visiting Mrs. Elizabeth Gra- cev. Mra. Edgar Whiting. Mrs. Charles Newbury. Mrs. Margaret Decker and Mrs. A. E. Cutler are spending a few days in Middletown. Fanny Ledvard ChaDter. D. A. R.. Is planning for a food sale. Cornelius Costello has returned from business trip to New Tork. RECRUITING SPEEDING UP ALL OVER STATE cruiting is speeding up all over the state, in the opinion of Captain James A. Ramsay, in charge of the United States recruiting station hero. Today thirty mtn enlisted here, a considerable gain over recent averages, and It is thought that many more are ready to get into service. Captain Ramsay at tributes the rush to get into tho army to the excellent opportunities offered soldiers in the signal corps, medical department and aviation service. To morrow. Friday and Saturday, Cap tain Ramsay will co-operate with a British detail sent here to secure re cruits. Scores of British subjects are expected to enroll. A monster open air rally Saturday night will end this campaign. PRAISE FOR CITIZENS OF FOREIGN BIRTH For Patriotism Shown in Contribut ing to the Liberty Loan. Boston. Oct. 17. High praise for (he enthusiasm and patriotism shown by citizens of foreign birth or descent in subscribing fo the Liberty loan was expressed today in a report to Gov ernor Aiken of the federal reserve bank by a committee which has spe cial charge of this part of the sales. The loan committee announced that the total of subscriptions in the dis trict received tip to 9 a. m. today was $95,879,000. with Rhode Island leading In the percentage of Its maximum al lotment subscribed. Supplementary reports on this tabulation gave totals up to today for leading cities in Nw England as follows: Boston $30,344, 000: Hartford. Conn., 16,073.000; New Bedford, $2,778,000: Worcester, $2. 634.000: Springfield $2,480,000; Port land, Me., $2,102,000: New Haven, Conn., $1,704,000; Waterbury," Conn., $1,604,000. Yesterday Thirty Men Enlisted at New Haven. New Haven, Conn., Oct. 1". Re- Hartford. Plans for a new $75 I'M church are being made by St. Anne's French Roman Catholic parish on Park street and a campaign is now on to raise $25,000 with which to begin the building. I m & w I .. . m as clear as a whistle, it would not ache Try Kondorfs for your Keo-dLactie (at no cost to you) 50,000,000 have used this 29-year-old re medy. .For chronic catarrh, sore nose, coughs, colds, aneezinpf . r. ose-bleed.etc. Write us forcomplimeutary can, or buy tube at druggist s. It will benefit you four times more than it corts,or we pay money back. For trial ran t rwnie to KOROGII MFQ. CO.. MmrM.it, Mm.