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STOCK MAHKBT WAS ACTIVE.
New York, Oct. 23. Material reces sions In Quoted values took place In to day's active stock market, which was j featured' by a heavy speculative sell- j ing movement founded on the belief that Far Body (0) pr . Gen Kleetrlc . . Gen Ey special Gen Motor Gen Motor pr . . . . Gen Motor Deb . . Gen Mot Deb 7 p c. the recent upward iwmr naa Been over-i ---- ' ' , done. The market offered little resist- X "Vm. (i ance to sellins pressure until prices had I th Ore fallen Z to b pouts Deiow aaturaay s cios- J7..-'", Wg nguica. Profit-taking: and the touching off of "stop-loss" orders accelerated the de cline, which extended over most of the list but was particularly acute among high priced industrial shares, which prof ited extensively by stock dividends and rumors of the same. Sepeculatlve sell ing for the decline obviously was bas ed on the rumors of the same. Specu lative selling for the decline obviously was based on the theory that a number of Industrial stocks already had dis counted all the reasonable business ex pansion that could be expected for soma timo to come and that a number of these were out of line with the rest of the list. - While there were no outside news d vi-lopmenta likely to materially change tho business outlook, the first selling pressure today was directed against the shipping shares on announcement of the lo federal district courts decision Ills Cent A pr , Inspiration Cop Int Harvester Int Mer Marine Int Mar Her pr Kennecott . . . . Lehitrh Valley . . Maxwell Mot A Mexican Petrol Mex Petrol pr . . Miami Copper .... MoKlTwl Mo K & T pr w 1 . 43 Missouri Pacific ... 21 MlBsourl Pacific pr 58 Nat Knam $ St ... 68 H N Y Air B 38 NJ A Brake A ... 61 H N Y Central 89 N Y N H & H .... 82 North Pacific .. ..89 Penn It R 48 Pierce Oil 34 H upholding the United States treasury's ,,croe., 011 pr ?J ruling on llnnnr trjLnsiiortatlon. Motor l.oll 14 . 4 .. 95 .183 . 19 . 14 . 8414 . 84 . 95 , 95 . 35H . 22H . .113 .114 . 37?4 ..109 . 14 . 57 4 . 35 .. 71 .. 64 ,.234 .. 99 .. 28 ihnrea were next subjected to attack, ap parently wlthou spc-cial reason. "While the industry has run- Into a period of nearunable dullness, production Is Still well above last year and reports of sales eneourairlnir. The success of these at tacks, however, encouraged the "boars" tnd thry extended thlr activities to oth er irrou;a, being aided by considerable prutlt-lukliiE recominrnupd by somo of Dio laru'-r commission houses. The most violent fluniuallcns took plj'ci' In th" hltfh. priced oil shares. Mex ii'iin l'nirolnum avo another siMisntlonal performance, ftubllwhlng a new high at JPI 1-2 soon after the opening, dropping to 12. climbing to 234 and the see-saw-Ing bark and forth until It closed at ::: 3-1 for a ni't loss of 2 points on tho (Uv, Standard Oil of New Jersey mov ed within a 6 point rudlus and cloned 2 1-2 lower, nnd losses of I to 3 1-4 points also took plnc In rnn-Amerlcan A and 11, 1'rrlniiis and Refiners, Standard (Ml of California, and Houston. i:.iili:n, nt slocks were hard hit de spite Hie (.tot that the large orders fire , III coming Into tho big companies and that a number if repali Jobs have been retu,il. It.il'lwln suffered a net loss of 4 poinut white American locomotive, Vi Hinan ifid Aniorlcan Car were off 3 tn 3 points. ln,lir.itli:ns that the September eam tnr.n of riilroiiils due this week will show s n.;t;-r1:il Improvement over those, of In.'-t nmnth failed to halt the reaction In dividend pa: irg railroads although they infered more stubborn resistance than most any other rrroup c,f standaTTT' i-li.-m-s. Central of .'c-w Jersey regis ter, --1 a net j.:ali of 17 joints but the other ,-liniia were unable to hold the rain n'ttdo In H brief ilurry of buying, lli.'dinit dropping back 1 5-8 points belew t"a' urdity's close Norfolk and WeM. rn wns ytr.mg. ". S. M i . I common sold off 1 3-4 point., Crucible 2 3-4 and Republic 1 1-4. t'. her weak spots were Studebak- r. Corn i'redue'-s American Can. Con soIi,i,iL', il;,s, .International Harvester. .Na"or..il l.-ud, i'osiem Cereal, United Heading 83 Heading 1 pr 64 Heading 2 pr 64 Rep I & Pteel 66 K Hep I & Steel .... 85 South Pacific 95 South Kalway ... 26 South Ry pr 70 fob Prod A 86 Union- Pacific. 149 Union l'ae pr .... 78 II S Rubber 664 U S Rubber pr . U S Steol IT S Steel pr West Un Tel ... WVst'house A B West'houao Ijl . . Willys O'land .. Willys O'land pr 98 ..109 ..122 ..113 . .100 .. 63 . . 40 95 177 19 14 84 U 83 95 -92V1 34 "21 113 114 87 107 IS 53 34 69 63 12S 9tt 28 17 43 21 67 66 37 51 98 30 86 48 -32 44 14 81 63 54 63 84 93 25 63 84 147 78 64 98 106 122 112 99 62 6 40 93 wheat becoming smaller and smaller, the 179 : 14 I f 84 : 83 95 '93 35 21 113 114 37 107Z 13 63 34 69 53 229 99 28 17 43 21 67 7 37 61 98 30 87 48 32 44 14 81 63 54 64 84 94 26 69 84 148 78 64 98 106 122 112 ' 99 62 6 40 I outstanding shorts became nervous re garding that month, and showed a dis position to. disregard the course of the market taken- as, a whole. December, though, even more than "other months was at the start weak in sympathy witn Liverpool declines. A moderate genera) Tally which ensued here was ascribed tc bullish estimates. or probame 'rencn imports this season and to fear that frost in Argentina had - caused damage ts crous. " During the last half of the day, how ever, enlargement; oi primary receipt disturbed wheat bulls who were actin: on an opinion that, no further enlarge ment of the domestic visible supply nee be looked for. Subsequently, announce ment of a substantial increase of the vis- '(WTT-irp aranr rws'.rwjy'ninry owing to the smalm.es of country offer ings and to a falling off to tee visiDie supply of both feed grains. - Provisions' refleced .the action of hog market. : , Chicago Grain Market. Wheat Dec ' May " . , July ., ;orn Dec. . . May . , July ., !ats , Dec . May . July . High. 111 112 104 66 67 67 41' 42 39 Low. 109 111 " 163 65 66 67 , 40 41 39 Close. ,111 111 104 , 63 67 67 41 41 . 89 FEDERAL AUTHORITIES DROP ACTION IN POTTER CIDER CASE AT UD 'fw. 1 tojee J0 and it tastes jast as good as it smells! A5e:pr poorttl ! Irs- I Li I li ' : W. S. Quinby Company. - - -v Jl o t on ' Chicago BOND MAfiKKT, New York, Oct. 23. rrico changes in Stm-s Alciihol, Jtemlnirton Typewriter st"l I'js i:ii'tt-.or, the losses ranging from 1 to i, points. Cull j,;.,in ht Id steady at 4 1-2 per ccr.t. 'I in r.r vas plenty of demand for tliio- ni'.-iiey ut 4 3-4 for the longer rna turi.tes but. hankers were demanding 6 p-r cent. Coinuiercial paper showed a surnrw :-.at firmer tone. lleuvy sellimr of the currencies of continental alii, s in the London and lo cal mail.ets was the feature of the for eiKn fcXuhange inarktt. French francs es'rfbitsheu a K".v record for the year at 7.IU e-nts, a decline of 22 points below Saturday's price. Sterling was strong abroad but dropped isere to $4.44 1-2 on heavy offering of cotton and grain bills. STOCKS. The flowing is a summary of the Iraninicicna. on the New York Stock E. change ui to 3 P. M. : Hirrh. Allied c:heniical Allia Chalmers Am Ficrt Sugar . Am Loscii Mag , Am Can A hi C: pr Am O.r & Fily . Am C'-rtnn "!il . Am Hide &.L, .. Am 11 I. r r Am Tel & Tel . Am Tobacco Am V ooien Am Wo-.!-. n pr . Anaconda Cop . . Associated Oil .. A:r.h T & S Jf' A ten T & S pr . Ha!; & Ohio .. . B;lt. & Ohio pr . lieiii Steel (C) lletii Steel 7 p c . Be'-h Steel S p c . lletii Steel ci pr . 33 . 4il 41 . 41 . 7 .111 189 . 25 . 13 . "i! '. i .123 . IS-' .100 .110 . 52 . 122 .106 . 93 . 04 . 62 . 74 .100, .112 69"4 Prooh Rap Tr 17 T-:roo!'. Itap Tr ctf .. 15 P-uue Cop & Z 7 Butte & Super ... 33 Canadian Pacific ..147 Cent Ix-atber .... 40 Cent Leather pr . 78 Chandler Motor .. 60 Ches fc Ohio ...... 76 CM Gt West pr ... 15 Chi -M & Si P 32 Chi At & St P pr 50 Chi & Nwest .. ,.91 Chi It & P 454 Chile Cor-per ... 25 Chino Copper 28 Cosden 50 Coeden pr 100 Cruciide Steel ... 85 Del &. Hudson 136 Dome Alines 39 Eric 15 Krie 1 pr 24 Kn 2 pr 18 Fisher Body 143 Low. 36 48 41-S 40. 71 111 1S8 25 13 72 122 160 99 110 51 121 105 92 63 62 73 100 112 99 17 15 7 Sl 145 39 , 77 5S 74 14 32 47 90 4U 14 27 48 100 85 136 3S 15 23 18 140 Close I 2C i 48 41--J4 40 111 183 25 13 73 122 161 99 110 51 12li 105 93 52 62 73 100 112 . 99 17 15 7 32 146 , 39 ' 77 60 7 14 32 48 90 44 25 27 48 100 84 136 39 15 24 18 149 today's bond market were irrepular, but tho main trend was decidedly downward In sympathy with the movement in stocks. Although bid and asked prices gener ally were far apart, foreign bonds mov ed within comparatively narrow limits. Kxcept for a 2 point break in Framerican 7 1-2's, French bonds held up well in the fact of a sharp reaction In exchange, the declines in the Kovernmcntal and municipal isues being registered In frac tions. Rio De Janeiro 8's were weak, but Brazil 7 1-2's made good recovery fros recent weakness. Losses of a point or more were quite common in the railroad .list, some of the prominent weak spots being Louis ville and Nashville unified 4's, Ann Ar bor 4s, Rio Grande Western collateral trust 4's. Minneapolls-St. Louis refunding 5 s, Colorado Southern refunding 4 1-2's, and Atlantic Coast Line first 4's, all off 1 1-2 to 2 points. Norfolk and West ern convertible 6's, however, moved up 2 points in response to the advance in the price of the stock, buying being bas ed on expectation of a higher dividend at tomorrow's meetinst. Some good gains also were made by New York, Chicago and St. louis debenture 4's, Cuba rail road 5's. Denver, Rio Grande refunding S3, Lehisn Valley collateral b's ana Baltimore and Ohio gold 4's. Indications of a split on the reorganization plan of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit company caused ree,ei;ions of 1 to 2 1-2 points In the various lines of that utility. Industrial mortgages moved in the same confusing manner as the railroad lines. Brrmby Copper debentures Barnsdall Sinking fund S's, series B, Tidewater Oil gold 6's, Republic Steel 5's and American Agricultural Chemical (.-old 7 1-2's, all moved to higher ground while Marland Oil S's, with warrants, Union Tank equipment 7's, Cerro De Pas co S's and Liggett and Myers 5's all fell back a point or more. Kxcept tor slight gains in the Lib erty 3 1-2's, and uncalled Victories, all our government war obligations were reactionary. The so-called first sec ond 4 1-2's registered at net loss of lo cents on $100, while declines of 8 to 19 cents took plac m the other i 1-4 i:er cent', bonds. Total salts (par value) were $17,- 63 1.U0U. The principal offering today were the ..-.O'J0.(.'OO issue of first (closed) ' j mortgage 6 per cent. 20 year sinking luna gold oonas or me jaeoo joaa -acu-iiifj company, offered at par, and an issue of $2,554,000 of 5 1-2 per cent, serial gold hours of the City of Ottawa, of fered at prices to yield from 5.00 to 5.20 per cent. Stockholders of the Detroit Edison company will meet November 10, to au thorize an additional issue of convertible debentures to the amout of $5,000,000. Cosden and Company have called for redemption on January 1 all the out standing convertible 6 per cent, bonds, both Series A and Bf at call price, 110. (Special to The Bulletin.) Jewett City, Oct.. 23.- of delays and unprecedented complica tions, the last chapter in the famous Griswold cider case is being written. For more than five months the newspapers from coast to coast have aired out and published the leeal proceedings concern ing the issue. A representative of a vinegar firm was in Jewett City "today and. after taking samples, from which chemical tests were made. John Potter has sold his 125 barrels of vinegar. They will be removed at once, and under the direct custody of a rovernment prohibi tion officer they will be escorted over the state line of Connecticut. Mr. Potter did not expect, and did not receive, any thing like the full value of the cider, which when It was first confiscated by the state police was worth from $35 to $40 per barrel. The detailed facts of the case are of moro than passing Interest. At a trial before a jury In the Griswold town court (following the proceedings in criminal action at an earlier session of the same court, in which the defendant was found guilty by Judse Arthur M. Brown), the 125 barrels of cider were turned back to Mr. Potter: At this time the jury claimed that . thero was not sufficient evidence produced by the prosecution-for It destroyed. At this I them to order the game and United States deputy mar- Ar. d lYiimtiOT point federal authorities took a hand in .-j rv I the e shals came here and locked up the cider under the seal of the federal govern ment. It now appears that the action of toe federal government was made and car ried out on account of sundry false re ports and statements which were report ed to the late Philip "VV. Flynn. the fed eral officer in charge. It was reported to him that the cider had been turned back to Mr. . Potter by a jury .that might pos sibly have been "fixed" to render a de cision in favor of the defendant. Later, and upon investigation, and when becom ing acquainted with the real facts in the case, the federal officers learned that instead of being a suborned jury they were as far the other way, and were avowed prohibition men and inclined, if anything, to favor a ruling against the defendant. "With this positive information bj their hands, the whole complexion of the case was changed in the eyes of tho federal officers. As it stands today, the govern ment doesn't want cider, or whatever it might be now. that has been turned back to its owner by a jUTy of his peers. The main thing is to get it out of the town house cellar. was made assistant - registrar for the coming November election, i Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Lathrop and Mr. and Mrs. William Lathrop and chil dren of "Norwich were an auto party that motored to Gales Ferry Sunday afternoon and were callers at the home of Mrs. Fanny A. Molthrop. Mrs. Emily -Perkins and Mrs. Stephen Perkins of Groton were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harmon L. Perkins in the village Tuesday. Mrs. Philip Carter and sons, Lawrence and Stephen, of Brier Hill, Groton, mo tored here and were callers on Mrs. Car ter's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Per kins, that afternoon. . Mrs. Mane Sorenson left the home of her daughter, Mrs. Andrew P. Miller, re cently to visit relatives in Boston. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Spoon or of New Bedford, Mass., motored to the home of Mrs. Spooner's brother, Nathan A, Gibba, here Sunday afternoon, where they spent the night. They are en route to Hart ford, Springfield and Boston. Miss Alice Chase of Portsmouth, R. I., who has been a guest of Miss Chase's brother. Richard H. Chase, and family at Long Cove,- returned to her home last week. jewett cmr GALES FETvRY Liberty Bonds. High. Low. Close U S Lib 3s .. .101.16 101.00 101.06 U S Lib 1st 4s 99.20 99.04 99.10 U S Lib 2d 4s 99.02 9S.S6 98. S6 U S Lib 3d 4s 99.22 99.08 99.03 U S Lib 4th 4s 99.28 99.08 99.88 Victory 4s ..100.20 100.16 100.24 do called ...100.12 99.08 100.08 Treas. 4s 100.12 100.00 100.06 Quoted in dollars and cents per $100 bono. foreign Exchange. With the exception oZ sterling, al durations aro In cents per unit of tor I The Great Money-Lender Will a Heart We lend money to honest per sons having Lteady employment: loans for sums needoJ up to t'SOQ, repayable in six to fifteen ninth ly installments, as arranged tc suit convenience of each borrower; !et,,il rates charged on sum still due for time used; na charge un less loan made: deals confidential and none will k.iow you are bor rowing, private offices; glad to ex plain Beneficial Plan; courteous treatment; convenient and safe place to borrow: quick service; new borrowers welcomed; hours, 9 to 5:30; Saturdays 9 to 1. Call, write or phone 1-6-6-4. Beneficial Loan Society ROOMS 302-303 66 STATE STREET NEW LONDON, CONN. Licensed by the State Bank Commissioner .sign currency: ! Sterling lesterda Demand $4.44H Cables .. .". 4.44?i Guilders 39.05 Marks 02 7-18 Lire 4.11 Swiss francs 18.25 Pesetas 15.32 Belgian francs . . . 6.65 Kronen . . 0014 Sweden 26.65 Denmark .... 20.00 Norway 17.72 Greece .. .' 2.00 Argentina, 82.15 Brazil .. 11.20 -v Teal Acc $3.4 3.94 34.00 .61 3.93 18.47 12.28 7.13 23.04 19.30 13.05 4.50 72.85 At the public meeting of the Red Cross chapter Wednesday evening reports of the work of the chapter during the year will be given. To many people Red Cross work meant only war time activity. What is being done and will be done by the American Red Cross in the .Near East horror will .be given in the report of the delegate to the national conven tion held in Washington, D. C two weeks ago. ' Although tho' war is over there are 25,605 disabled cx-service men in hospi tals now under the care of the Veter ans' Bureau. Ttic effects of the war are no .over for these men. The local chap ter has been making garments for use in hospitals for these men. Many oth er emergency calls have been answered. It will be an interesting meeting, open to every one interested in suffering hu manity at home and abroad. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Gilbert leave Wed nesday by auto for Cornwall, Ontario. From there Mr. Gilbert joins a hunting party which will include Joseph La Bonne, formerly of Jewett City. The party of fourteen so to a hunting camp in the northern wilds of Canada. Mrs. j Gilbert will be the guest of Mrs. La Bonne. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert will be away for three weeks. Victor St. John ana Miss Rose LePage were married at St. Mary's church by Rev. J. II. Sieferman Monday morning. Miss Rose St. John was the bridesmaid iand Medos LaMotte was the best man. William LaLiberty of Jewett City and Miss Dorothy Scranton of Voluntown were married Monday morning at St. Thomas' rectory, Voluntown, by Rev. Ludovic Paradls. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Scran ton and is a solo singer in the Bap tist church. The bridegroom has become prominent in baseball as catcher for the Ashland team. The couple will live with the bride's parents in Voluntown until spring. The bridesmaid was Miss Celia LaLiberty, and the best man Thomas Melady, both of Jewett City. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kingsley . return ed Sunday from an auto trip to Mont- omery Center, Vermont, where they have been visiting relatives for two weeks. Three inches and a half of snow delayed their leaving Vermont. ' Mrs. Kingsley enjoyed a coasting party dur ing her stay. Annual meeting. Red cross enapter. town hall, Wednesday, 8 p. m, Every member should come and hear report of work done. adv. A free tuberculosis elnine Is to be Iteld m the Red Cross rooms on Thursday morning at ten o clock. These clinics will be held on the fourth Thursday of every month. They are open to anyone who wishes examination or consultation on this particular disease. The examin ations are entirely private, the Red Cross room having arranged for this purpose, and a graduate nurse will be in attendance The local Red Cross chapter has arranged these clinics for for the benefit of Griswold, voluntown and Lisbon residents, and patients re ceive just the same careful examination from- Dr. Hugh B. Campbell as they would if they went to the sanatorium to consult him. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Brown, Mrs. John E. Phillips and Mrs. W. R. Bur- dick enjoyed a motor trip to Ashburn ham, staying over the wek end. While there they were the guests of Morton Brown, a sudent in the academy. Postmaster and Mrs. D. F. Finn were in Providence Sunday to hear the fa mous tenor, John McCormack. Mrs. Thomas McBroome is at home after a three weeks' visit with her daughter, Mrs. James Flannery of New Britain. She was accompanied home by her granddaughter. Miss Alice Flannery, Mrs. Richards ; smoked shoulder, Mrs. David Fetterman; ladies' slippers. Miss E. Charon; crumb tray, Miss Latr? ; Thermos bottle, Kiss Card in ; towel. Miss La Cro-.x; box cigars. M. E. Four nier, box cigars. Fred Clocher; p&ie. Arthur Jones ; chicken, A. Clocher ; bag flour, Erwin Williams ; shoulder, Henry Fournier ; necktie, J. Bessette ; dress. Miss Marie Jean Charon ; collars. Mr. Duff; five-pound box chocolates, Frank Beraro. The prixes "were given by the follow ing: Charles Charon; Clayton Rood. Dearnley - Clarke. John Drescher, A. Oote, F. Hirsh, Miss V. " Rocheleau, M, Donahue; View and Duhame, Coady's 1 pool room, Eagon Drug Co., Eli Cha ron. Household, a mend. Murphy & Mc- Garry, Zoel Gauchier, F. Aramony, The Manhattan. The scorers were: Misses Regina Harpin, Ahneda Harpin, Lou!e Co- lombe and Mrs. John Heibeb The checkers were Misses Emma Dubois and Emilia Brunnelle. Harry Collins was in charge of the checking room. The committee in charge was Joseph Morrissette, T. Brierly, D. Wilmot, Har ry Collins and John Heibel. BOLTON COTTON. New York, Oct. 23. Spot cotton quiet, middling 23.75. MONET, v New York, Oct. 23. Call money steady; high 4 1-2; low 4 1-2; ruling rate 4 1-2 ; closing bid 4 1-2 ; offered at 5 ; last loan 4 1-2 ; call loans against ac ceptances 4. In the -M. E. church Sunday morning Rev. W. D. Woodward preceded his ser mon with a brief address to the children. boys and-sirls, from the words Be Cour teous, jtev. air. Woodward then gave his text from John 21 : 17, "Lord, thou knowest all things ; thou knowest that I love thee." At the offertory Jesus Knows and Undestands was sung by a quartet, Mrs. Eugene aFontaine, Miss Grace A. Chapman. C. E. Colver and D. R. Povey. The day being, observed as Rally day for the Sunday school, the chancel decorations were shocks of corn, with fruits of the harvest time, and branches of autumn leaves, with dahlias and other late flowers for the pedestals. At the close of the morning service a Rally day call, a service prepared for Rally day, was given in place of the regular Sunday school sessfbn in the au ditorium of the church as follows: Intro duction, Mrs. Rufus W. Hurlbutt at the organ; Miss Jennie G. Tcrkins. violinist; song. Hail to the Flag of the Sunday School ; responsive reading, Supt. C. E. Colver and school ; address of welcome, Dorothy' Birch ; prayer, Rev. W. D. Woodward; song. Rally Roll Call, school ; Lesson . from Leaves, concerted recitation, by nine scholars ; scripture ; exercise. The Feast of the Harvest su perintendent and classes ; song. Harvest Chorus, school ; Earth's Harvest Time, Harvest Queen, Miss Ethel Woodward, with scholars ; sons. Workers All With God Are We ; hospital offerings ; concerted recitation, with sifts of jejlies and jams, for the pick hi hospital;' sons. Gleaning for J esus ; exercise by primary class ; song, His Little Lambs Are We; offering by classes; closing song by school. What a Friend We Have in Jesus. Theer was an attendance of 80. The secretary and treasurer of the school. Miss Alice Satterlee, tendered the follow ing report : Number of scholars on roll of Sunday school, 68 ; number in home de partment. 18; number in cradle roll. 15- total enrollment, 101. In treasury Jan. 1, 1922, $3.45 ; received in collections to date, S113.02 ; expended. $98.30 ; in treas ury Oct. 2, 1922, $14.72. At the Epworth league evening service the appointed leader was Mrs. Rufus W. Hurlbutt, with the topic Stirring Up the Gift. The Gales Ferry Pinochle club played the Uncasville Pinochle Chums at the Country club house here Friday evening, the first of the-series to be played with the Uncasville club. The score for the evening was 21 to 14 in favor of the Uncasville club. The series of games has oeen arranged for seven evenings, with seven games each evening, am! sever. teams on eitner side. The Gales Ferry leama me as ioiiow3: jiennett and Les ter, .nosers and povey, Satterlee and Main, DeRusha and Richards. Coman and Xylan, Nprcross and Lawson. Hurl- outt ana Miner. oecretary Alfred E. Rogers of the Gales Ferry club seved refreshments. One new member was admitted Fred E. Kicnards of Long Cove. The two clubs ymy m t-aimertown Wednesdav nir. The last meeting to make voters for uie rvovemoer election was held in the country ciuo nouse Saturday afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock by the town officials. A number were made. Orrin S. Bennett BALTIC ' The board ofselectmen, town clerk and registrars met in the town clerk's omce Saturday to make voters and made 24 out of 8 on the list "to-be-made." Eleven were women and 13 men. One young lady will be made a voter the day before election Nov. 6, she becoming of age before that time. Sprague will have 800 names on its list of voters for the state election. The Baltic Baseball dab conducted m very successful whist party Friday night. There were 32 tables. The 21 prizes went as follows: Serge suiting. Jesse Brayman ; waist, Mrs. Ervan Wil liams ; chicken. Miss Cardin ; box ci gars, Carl Brad law; box chocolates. T.'o republicans held a caucus last week Monday evening and nominated J, Wesson Phelps for representative ; Chas. M. Pinney, Andrew E. Maneggia. and Milton W. Haling were named for jus tices of the peace. The democrats met Tuesday evening to make their nominations which were as follows: Representative, Charles F. Sumner; justices of the peace James A. Connors: N. C. Maine and Mrs. JS. Sel ma Haley. Frederick D. Flnley was In Andover last week Monday to attend the probate convention. Judge J. White Sumner of Bolton was nominated judg-e. of the probate district for Andover, Columbia, and Bolton. Judge Sumner who holds the office at present and is a democrat, was also nomina on the republican ticket. Judge 8n rer has been previously nominated toth ticketn. Mrs. Frederick C. Taylor and daugB Miss Dorothy Taylor and Mrs. Sam M. Alvord were in Hartford last w attending a missionary meeting. The selectmen and town clerk wer session at the Congregational chr t-asement all day Saturday for the I lose of making voters. The reglsti also met the same day. Miss Sarah White of the Tolland Col ty Farm Bureau gave a gaihring lidies an instructive talk on dressmal at Bolton hall last week Thursday i traoon. Miss Louise J. Hutchinson of Hartf spent the week end with her aunt, 14 Jennie L. Bolton. Miss Helen Mathfin of Hartford with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T Wathien over Sunday. Mrs. William 1L Atkins and i youngest children are visiting Mrs. . kins' brother-in-law, George Atkins New York. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Knox and daw: ter, 'Miss Mary Knox have returned Salem. Mass., after a two weeks' with Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Lee. Two hundred rxoplo attended ; dance at Bolton hall last Saturday e Ing. The music was provided by Standard orchestra of Wil'.imantic. I is Eeebe of Manehest-ir was the pros, for the square dances. SEIWOVS BLADDER TBOCBI.E "Could not stand nor sit and was fo to cry out from intense pain." wt Henry Williams, Tarkto. Montana. " doctors said I had inflammation of nladder and an operation was neccs Tried Foiey Kidney Pills and Improve once. Tell all my friends about F iiiinoy PKU as it will save many suffering and. perhaps, as in my cas dangermiw o-iratlon." Bladder and . ney trouble demand prompt tre-iup Folev Kidney Pilis give cuick relief. Osgood Co. METAL MARKET. New York, Oct. 23. Copper dull, elec trolytic spot 'and futures 13 7-8 14 tin firm, spot and futures 35.0035.12; iron steady, No. 1, Northern 33.00 34.00; No. 2, Northern 31.0032.00; No. 2 Northern 26.0028.00; lead steady, spot 6.506.75; zinc firm, East St. Louis spot and nearby delivery 7.00 ; antimony, spot 6.75 7.00. CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET. Chicago, Oct. 23. Most trading in wheat was at lower prices, but the De cember delivery scored a moderate ad vance on account of covering by shorts. Bearish factors were an unexpected in crease of the United States visible sup ply total, lower quotations at Liverpool, and reports that railroads east of Buf falo were furnishing more cars. , The market closed unsettled at 5-Sc HOPKINTON The First Day Baptistchurch has been painted outside as well as in the interior. The Ladies' Sewing society of the First Hopkinton Seventh Day Baptist church gave a fine chicken pie supper hi the parish house at Ashaway Tuesday even ing last week, with proceeds amounting to $100, which will be given to the church. The Misses Clara. E." and Mabel O. Rexroth have had their new home equipped with electric lights. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Briggs have re turned home after summering at Pleas ant View. Mrs. Charles W. Jolley and son Ernest returned home Sunday from a New Lon don hospital, where they had their ton sils removed. LIBERTY HILL Miss Sheldon, teacher of Liberty Hill day school, attended a teachers meet ing at Lebanon Center Thursday after noon. So far Friday was the coldest day of the season. " Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop D. Davoll had a delightful two days' trip over the Mo hawk Trail Saturday and Sunday. swelling blood rlveauces starts circulating The paint of strains and sprmhta are due to congestions. Just quicken the circulation, and the inflammation and pain ruboide disappear. Without robbing; S loan' s poMtratsa and breaks ap the painful congestion. Slots'! relWw limsilk pati. aoothec BturaiMa, warms ana comiarts tiraa, acslar tucks. LooMoscMi(Mlteafrai ecldt la chest. JLaep it oaaoj. Sloan's lAnhnsst-kfib pan! V ft. , j .- I B u 7 ouoie Protection with Vulcanite Doubletite Slabs WHEN you are choosing a roof material for your home, you can pick from many different kinds. Nearly all of them will look good after they are applied. But the wear will be different. Vulcanite Doubletite Slabs are the only 4-in-l shingles made that give you a double thickness everywhere, even at the slots. A moment's study of the illustration will show why. Notice how the triangular projection on each shingle underlies the slot in the second course above. Other shingles do not have this tab under the slots. They can give only one thickness. In addition to this exclusive feature, a Vulcanite Doubletite roof is fire-resisting, economical to lay, and truly beautiful in design, with soft green or red colorings. You will prefer it from every standpoint of beauty, wear and protection. Ask your lumber or building supply dealer for estimates. He will be glad to show you the wide variety of Vulcanite roofings from roll roofings to individual shingles for the most distinctive roofs. All are built up to the high "Beaver Quality" stand ards and identified by the Beaver trade-mark. All patented Vulcanite Seefiug specialties art made in bath jnmb and standard weights. VULCANITE ROOFING DIVISION THE BEAVER PRODUCTS COMPANY, ne, Bo.l N.Y. DUtrUt Setts Ofices mt Albany, Gsciniti, Caksfa asd aaoau Cify Two other Vulcanite Patented Shingles VULCAMITB StLF-SrMTrtr, StfTMGLE The trll-sptetuf shoulder mskeg taj iuf rmsy md tfnmict fi mitm ttdt Ik rJ m;mtmtt tkm wrsl rv'f tk rtflrr. 7 rifle tkUk every where except e$ tleti. Smerl, trim mi iuvsljle, Titt de$iw is $Atttd. XvucAsrm Hxxiooh Slabs The m4 tieermtire etete fHeetd tktKg'te im the entwre Vwicmtt lime, Atlrmrtire 4rtf mmi mmwf sdfmm tmtet pteuied. Double tktk e?er whereeusy J ertuemitei le mpfiy emd fire resitUm. WARNING There are a number of 4-th-l shingle on the market. But there is t ene which t!vtt you the advantage of a double thickness in every place. That one it genuine Vulcanite Doubletite. made only by the Vulcanite RooSn Division of The Beaver Products Company, Inc. The special underlying tab construction is patented, and cannot be successfally imitated. You can identify genuine Vulcanite Doubletite by the Beaver trade-mark. Look for it before you bity. Sold By H. F. & A. J. DAWLEY NORWICH BULLETIN, TUESDKY, OCTOBER Z4, T3ZZ FlIIMLlLJi'D m'"WM decline to l.l-8c advance... with Decem ber 1.11 1-4 to 1.11 3-8 and May 1.11 B-S. Com finished unchanged to l-2c ible gave further impetus to selling, and so too, didv- apparent slackness ol export demand at the seaboard, as well