Newspaper Page Text
THE FARMER: JANUARY. 2 .1911.
Bister Dead, Woman
At Railroad Station
LUNCHEON ON ICE FEATURE OF PARTY
BY BROKAWS, EXPER
Entrances in Main street, Fairfield avenue and Cannon street
.Returning to this city this morning
' to comfort heir-mother and attend the
funeral of her sister, who lies dead at
her mother's home, 145 Fifth street,'
.i Miss qrace O'Connell, of Wallingford,
1 .became hysterical when she alighted
' 'from a train at the railroad station
' and was taken to the Fifth street res
idence in an, ambulance. ;'
Miss O'Connell, who is 35 years of
age, alighted from a train at about
. S:S0 this morning. As she was walk
ing across the platform preparing to
walk down to Fairfield avenue, trav-
elers were startled to see her , throw
' up her hands and .become violently
hysterical. , -"
Dr. S. I. Aranki, of the emergency
- hospital, was called. He managed to
quiet Miss O'Connell, but she was so
weak from the effects of the attack
- that she had to be taken to her moth
' rs home in the ambulance.
Saturday, Jan. 27, 1917.
Fair tonight, Sunday cloudy, prob
ably snow, rising temperature.
4 ' t H
Nobody Blamed For
Death of Anderson
Coroner John J. Phelan has found
no criminal liability for the death of
ptto J. Anderson of this city, who was
crushed in a machine at the Coulter &
McKenzie plant. He held a hearing
thi morning at which employes of the
plant testified; The testimony showed
that Anderson was caught in a ma
cbine. After u visit to the plant-the
coroner found, the machine was .in
. v good order and that the accident was
. due to carelessness by Anderson. )y ,
An embargo was placed by the
Pennsylvania , Railroad ; on shipments
of freight originating; on all lines east
of Pittsburgh except perishables,
' foodstuffs . for human consumption
, and coal. ": 1 -j",
' ROWLAND In this1 Jolty, .( Jan. 26,
1917, Matt Rowland, aged 53 years,
months, 6 days, r-,'-'
Friends are Invited to ' attend the
funeral from the mortuary chapel
, , of August Q.v Baker, 1297 Stratford
"' Avenue on, Monday morning ' at
K 10:80 a. m. " .
The remains will be taken .by
Automobile cortege, j
Interment Norwalk cemetery.
,';v.v,.----?,.-,---,.---;;:r.:-;..'. A 26 b
8YKE3 In Stratford,' Jan. 26, 1917,
William Sykes, aged 51 years.
; Friends are invited to attend the
, , funeral from the residence of his
brother, Harry- Sykes, ' Peace St.,
j Stratford on Sunday afternoon at 1
.-, o'clock. Remains will be taken by
Funeral Director August O. Baker
to Branford, Conn. Interment in
Center' cemetery. 1 -Automobile ; cor
- SWINDON In this city, Jan. 27,
.1917. Pauline Dressier, wife of
1 Archie Swindon, aged; 85 years, 3
1 Friends are invite'd to attend the
-' funeral . at her late, residence, No.
85 William .St., on Tuesday, Jan.
S Oth at 2 p. m.
Interment Lakeview . cemetery.'
' ' - A 27 bp
' CPAGELE- In , this city, Suddenly,
Friday, ; Jan. 2 6, , 19 17, Joseph
Spagele, aged ' 52 lyears.
Friends are invited to attend the
. , funeraf from his 'late residence, No
116 IJnen avenue-on . Monday,, Jan.
zitn . at :so a. m., . ana irpm st.
. .. Augustine's A church at 10 o'clock.
, SMITH In this city, Friday, Jan. 26,
V 1917, Edward Smith, aged 42 years.
Friends are Invited to attend the
funeral from- the residence1 of his
sister. Mrs. 1 James Caldwell. No. 320
Bunnell St, on Monday, Jan. 29, at
.1:10 p. m. ' ';. , - '
Burial at Park Cemetery.
gTJNDBTE In Stratford, Conn.; Jan
t 27, 1917, Anna L., wife of Hakon
Sundbye, aged 62 years, 3 months,
10 days. ' ,f i ' ( .
Friends are Invited to attend the
funeral at her, late residence. No.
z jarnum Terrace, stratiora. on
; Tuesday, Jan. 30th at 2 p. m. ;
. Burial In Union cemetery.
JIoCARTIIY In this - city, Jan. 2 6,
- .J917, Justin McCarthy., , . ,
Friends are Invited to attend the
1 funeral from the mortuary chapel.
, of August G. Baker, 1297 , Stratford
; Ave. . . : iv t I..-- :-
Notice of funeral hereafter. .
SITOWDEN-i-Ia this ... city, Jan. 25,
1917, William Snowden. 1
Friends are invited to attend the
funeral at Trinity Episcopal church
Broad St. corner Fairfield Ave., on
, Monday, 29th Inst., at 2 o'clock
.,i p. m.. '. :
Burial In Union cemetery, Strat-
ford.' , ; :: : - .
BJIOUSE Entered Into rest in this
city, Jan. 26th, 1917; "Wllhelmina,
widow ' of , Andrew Krouse, In ' her
59th year.; ;V'''': '.; '
Funeral; service will be ' held at
. , her late home. No. 1936 North Ave
nue on Monday, 29th Inst, at 2:30
o'clock p. m. . ' ..w .
- Burial in Mountain Grove ceme-
BUSUTES3 HORSE AND Wagon for
sale. Inquire 859: Wood Ave.
' A 27 tf
JK KENT 4 room flat, , Brewster St
: Toilet, gas; two rooms in attic,
118.00. 201 Meigs Building. .
..v .. a 27' b-
WANTED First class . toolmakers,
ramlllaTi with punch and die work
, Apply to , Underwood " Typewriter
- Co., Hartford, , Conn . i
r.-: jr."--;,-'';"'- ... 1'A 27 s
WOBEEN WANTED Full time $15:
spare : time 25c an hour, selling
guaranteed wear Proof hosiery to
wearer Experience unnecessary.
Wear Proof Mills, Norristown, Pa.
. " '' :;" ' '.' '. a
IaADLES WANTED to 1 do sewing at
. home. We pay 315 per hundred for
making shields. Work sent any dls-
tance. No canvassing. Send stamp
ed addressed envelope for particu
lars. Ideal Shield Co., Dept. A,
Evansville, Ind. r , $
- ' :. '. ,-. a .
AGENTS to : travel by automobile to
introduce our 250 fast selling pop
', ular priced household necessities.
. 1 The greatest line on earth. Make
. 110 a day.' "Complete 'outfit and
automobile furnished free to work
, ers. Write' today' for exclusive ter
Vritdry. P. D. Conway, Sales Man-
acer, 75 American Building, Cin-
mSmy' - r ssr ! . ?i; w 4
1 Pt v-r-' ;' - ' - -:
1 t vi : -. - - - s , , , . Vir , .
MB'Uh V 'V ' "X fiO fiSirTB
4 j C , J jBROH AW j LUNCH EOti OH THE ICE fIT j
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Brokaw, ' the
society couple . who , are known in
America and Europe for, their skill in
figure skating on the ice, had a large
skating party at their home at Mill-
neck, On Lionr Island. ' The ice was in
perfect condition and the air was
crisp enough to make the sport Ideal
for those who ' Indulged in it. The
guests were from various colonies on
Long Island and from (New York. .
Music was furnished for the danc
ing and figure skating by a hurdy
gurdy, which , was played by Mr.
Brokawi1 and all the guests, or most
of them, in turn. '
i 1 ... '
The funeral of Edward Seeley was
largely attended from his late home in
Sport Hill, Easton, at 2 o'clock this
afternoon. Rev. A. C,'' Flaudreau of
Easton conducted the services. ' Burial
was in .Union cemetery, Easton.' r'
Louis Herschell of. 253 West avenue
died yestery at , the Bridgeport hps.
pital, aged'Cfr&fyMj's. , Mr. Herschell
haof , been employed in the Grapho
phoneV - Co. 'He ' is survived by t
. THOIIAS 0'BRD3N.
The body Of Thomas O'Brien, who
left (here a year and a half ago to
worlc'as a machinist in Detroit, Mich.,
arrived in this, city a,t 10:45 this morn
ing and was taken1 to the home of his
Bister, Mrs. Josephine ' ' Burke, - 394
Gregory ' street, where the fdneral
will be ; held. Mr,' O'Brien was 32
years ; old. " : Besides his sister,, a
brother, James O'Brien of Hartford,
survives him. . '
RARTHOLD RITTENAUER. 1
: Word has been received here of the
death iri'-1 a; Brooklyn hospital of
Barthold Rittenauer on Jan. 13. Mr.
Rlttenaiier-lived in this city 15 years
ago. He is survived by his widow,
Johanna ' Rittenauer ' - of ' Walnut
beach, and four daughter; Mrs. A. A.
Weber, Mrs. C. W. Anderson, and
Miss Mildred Q. Rittenauer of Flat
buh; N. . Y., and Miss ; Helen E. Rit-
tenauv, of Walnut beach' and this
. AUCE CRAIG.
The funeral of Alice, wife of
Thomas Craig, was; largely attended
from her late home, .48 West avenue
at 8:30 this morning and a half hour
later from Sacred Heart church where
Rev. Mathew Judger sang the high
mass of, requiem. . At the offertory,
the choir sang "Ave Maria" and af
er the mass, "Nearer My God to
Thee." The bearers: Patrick Kilbane,
James Mulloy, : Bernard Lee, James
Callahan, William Luddy, and Domi
hick Judge. Burial was in St. Mi
chael's cemetery. , .
: JOSEPH SPAGEIiE. O
While waiting . in line t or his pay
at the Crane Co. . yesterday afternoon,
Jpseph Spagele, of 116 Linen avenue,
aged 62 years, dropped dead. Mr.
Spagele was employed as an electri
cian at the Crane Co. He was a suf
ferer from chronic heart disease. He
is survived by his widow, a daughter,
Annie, two . sons, Joseph, Jr., and
Francis Spagele, and two sisters, Mrs.
P. H. Brady -and Mrs. Julius Bau
meister of Hudson Heights, N. Y. He
was a member of the Fraternal Order
of Eagles, and the Crane Relief as
i The many friends of Pauline Dress
ier, wife of Archie Swindon, carpen
ter of the Lyric theatre, will be griev
ed to learn of her death which oc
curred this morning at her late
home, 85 William street. Surviving
her are her husband and two chil
dren! also her mother, Mrs. Lucia
Dressier and two brothers,. Karl and
Robert Dressier. She was a member
of Independence Home, No. 4, B. of
A., a delegation of which order will
attend her funeral to be held from
her late home Tuesday.
MRS. WILHELMINA KROUSE.
Following 'a three weeks' illness,
Mrs, Wllhelmina Breit, widow of the
late Andrew Krouse, passed away at
her home at 1936 North avenue, last
evening, in her 69th year. She was
a lovinjg and devoted mother, and a
friend of all who knew her, and her
many friends will be grieved to learn
of her demise. She leaves three sons,
Walter, ' Louis and Paul, and two
daughters, Lillian and Mrs. W. A. H.
, Although most of the guests had
been skating since early morning, no
one seemed willing j to stop for the
luncheon that was served" on the bank
of the lake, as is . shown in the pic
ture. ; (Mr. Brokaw was seated In the
center.) Some of them took time
enough to run in and have a bite-or
two. Even a 'snowstorm .which blew
up at the time did not, lessei the
ardor of the skaters, but seemed
rather to increase, the enthusiasm of
all.) . . ; ': ;.
.Mr. Bror Meyer of St. Moritz and
Miss Emmy Bergfeldt gave exhibitions
of fancy skating,- and Mr. and Mrs.
Brokaw did some clever figure skat
Hatfield, two grandchildren,- two sis
ters, Elizabeth and Margaret, ' two
brothers, Peter , and William Breit.
All reside in this city. - , '
Edward Hellman of Stepney, ded
yesterday at ; St. Vincent's hospital
fro injuries received on Monday aft
ernoon when he-' slipped beneath a
Lpng Hill trolley car at Bethany chap
el. Mr. Hellman is survived by a Bis
ter, Annie, and three brothers, Frank,
Georgpe ' and Richard of he United
States army. Jl ; ,
To Confinement In
y The Jail Workshop
Boston, Jan. : 2 7 Jesse . Pomer oy
expressed preference to remain in sol
itary confinement instead of going to
work with other prisonerss not taken
very seriously at Charlestown state
prison. It was said at' the warden's
office today that the plan did not
contemplate the -prisoner's entrance
to . the ' workshop before Monday,
when it was expected Pomeroy would
be found to be as amenable to the
rules of the . institution as . he has
been during his 41 years of close con
finement ' .
' , When Pomeroy was informed, yes
terday that the executive council had
.relaxed his punishment to the extent
of affording him the privileges allow
ed to other life prisoners, he express
ed disappointment that a full pardon
had not been ' granted. He declared
tthat unless he could be free he pre
ferred the isolation of the cell that
he has occupied since a bo. '
HALF CENTURY CLUB -
7 TO HOLD RECEPTION
The, mid-winter meeting of the Half
Century club, Valhalla, No. 1, will be
held in lagna Charta hall, Fairfield
avenue, tomorrow afternoon. -A x re
ception to visitors from Hartford will
be held in the 'moning. An initiation
will follow and the annual winter ban
quet will take place at 2 o'clock.
i BIND OVER "HIGHWAYMEN"
Bert Manchester . and Ernest Had
dock termed "Keystone Highwaymen"
by the police, who were arrested
wearing the attire of a Western ban
dit, and" had guns thrust in belts
about their waist, for the theft of a
motorcycle, . were held by Judge
Frederic Bartlett In -bpnds of $1,000
for the February term of the superior
court this morning. They claim to
reside in Courtland street.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES
Fred S Goodman, Y. M. Cl A. inter
national secretary and associate of
John R. Mott, will speak in the Y. M.
C. A. at 3:30 o'clock tomorow after
noon. Mr. Goodman will speak on
Obligation?" This talk will be the
first of a series Of five on the subject
"The Young Man and Service."
Mis Vera Bertilson contralto solo
ist of the First Methodist church choir,
will assist with the service. Harold
Weed will be at the piano and H. F.
Longeway will lead the singing with
the cornet. .
After the meeting, at 5:30, a Friend
ship Tea will be held in the associa
tion's banquet hall. The tea will
be preceded by an old fashioned
"sing.' A most delightful social
hour is planned for. At the tea Mr.
Goodman will give in an intimate,
personal way, a short talk, "The
Challenge of Jesus' Friendship."
All men of , Bridgeport!, , members
and non-members, especially new
comers and strangers are cordially
invited to attend these meetings for
The. Public Service Commission or
dered an investigation into 'the rates
charged for electricity by the Bronx
Gas & Electric Co. and the Westches
ter Lighting Co., to begin Feb. 7.
ing. The little Misses Barbara and
Minn Brokaw also enjoy the sport
and are fast becoming as adept as
their parents in the art of skating. ,
: Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Anson W. Burchard, Mr. Metram
Work, Mr. and? Mrs. Charles Fair,
Mrs. Fuller Potter, Mrs. Charles Van
Rensselaer, Comte and Comtesse Jean
de la Greze, Mr. and' Mrs. Lewis Cass
Ledyard,' Jr. ; Mr. , and Mrs. Hunting
ton Norton, Mrl: and Mrs. VH. Carle
ton, Miss Julia Carleton, Mr. Walter
Russell, Miss Eleanor Sparks, ' Mr.
Stephen Van Rensselaer, Miss, Bea
trice Batterman and Miss Alice
ASK COURT TO
OF STRIKE ORDER
Louisville, Jan.' 27.--Whether mem
bers of . a great railroad brotherhood
may invoke the aid of the courts, to
laton a threatened strike resrularly or
dered by their organizaztion and still
retain' membership In the - order will
be determined in Louisville .on Feb.
19, according to announcement here
today. ? - ' ' - , " ' ' ;
Fourteen members of the Order of
Railway Conductors of America, em
ployes of the passenger department of
the Louisville & Nashville Railroad
Co., have been cited to appear' before
the Louisville branch of the Order of
Railway Conductors and ' show cause
why they should not : be expelled for
resisting " last . September, by - legal
means, service of a strike order on
certain. Louisville ,& Nashville em
ployes when a nation-wide railroad
strike was deemed imminent. .
,The petitioners asserted the strike
order ywas illegal because' it had not
been sanctioned by two-thirds off the
O R. C. membership and, moreover,
would work a national calamity. '
! " ' . . .
Germans Now Force
V Captured French
Civilians to Labor
Paris, Jan. 27 Seven' hundred
thousand inhabitants of the' invaded
regions in the north of France '. are
engaged in forced labor for the Ger
mans, according to M. Dibudeville,
mayor of . the town of Corchy, " who
has just arrived from the "occupied
region at Evian. r :
The mayor's estimate, he "says, is
based on careful, serious . calculation,
taking as a basis the numbers-of in
habitants personally known , by him as
having been ' taken from the com
munes in his region. No distinctions
are ' made as to age or sex in the
choice of the forcibly enrolled labor
ers, M. Dibudeville says.
Would Take Americans
Five to Thirty Years to
Make War Supplies
. Washington, Jan. 27. Although the
United States possesses a productive
equipment in excess of that of any
ether two powers, it would take . from
five to thirty years to produce its own
munitions for a' great war, as at pres
ent organized, Howard E, Coffin, mem
ber of the advisory committee of .the
National Defense council, today told
the Congress of Constructive Patriot
Peace Rumor Sends
Down Wheat Price
Chicago, Jan. 27. Severe breaks in
the price of wheat resulted today from
heavy selling, due largely to peace ru
mors. The sharpest decline was in
the May option, which, fell .in some
cases more than seven cents, touching
$1,7414 as against $1.81 to $1.81
at yesterday's close. Remarkable ab
sence of. export buying contributed in
a notable way to the weakness.
MOOSE TO INITL1TE.
Bridgeport lodge, No. 289, L. O.
O. M., will initiate a class of 1,000
members i Colonial hall, Fairfield
avenue, tomorrow afternoon at 2
o'clock. Capt. Robert Lewis, in com
mand of the degree team, will present
some new and intricate movements
with the inititatory work. State of
ficials are expected to be present.
Farmer Want . Ads. One Cent a Word.
have yet been spread out, get here !,
Yes, some of them in every section. "
A lot for. men; a-lot' for women; a lot for the home. '
'.. ' Things for boys and girls to wear, too. ' ?
Every one a. Mill End lot at n emphatic , Wind-up
price just to make this last day a record-breaker ! '
Be here before then and profit!
THE HOWLAND DRY GOODS CO.
With Another, She
Sues For Divorce
Declaring that her husband and
"Esther. Fountalne were, too friendly
during a visit to Newtown, -Eva Qin
ther of this city, has brought divorce
proceedings against Ernest A., Gin
ther of this city, naming: Esther as
co-respondent. Papers were filed
today in the superior cburt. the
Ginthers were married March ; 12,
4907. '' Mrs. Ginther's maiden, name
was Eva Atwood. - . -1
Another divorce action filed today
was brought by Agnes Kessler of
Shelton against Ernest Kessler of
"parts unknown.' f Desertion Febru
ary. 15, 1911, is alleged. .The couple
were married February 20, 1911. " :
WITH MOTOR BARK IN
V AMBROSE CHANNEL
New York, - Jan. 27 -The United
States torpedo boat, destroyer Samp
son was in collision last night off
Ambrose channel With the mqtor bark
Quevilly and; received damage from a
spar which swept the destroyer's
decks and injured her gun carriages.
The Sampson is now at the New York
navy- yard. ' . . ,
The Quevilly is at Quarantine show
ing dents in hef port bow plates. "
Fnnr rlearrAes below zero., the coldest
day this year, was registered at Chica -
Dr. Naughton making an X-Ray fscaminatlon of the
Lungs, with Improved, Magnoathis Skiascope as an aid
to Diagnosis. This an'd other wonderful methods of ex
amination are Free to all who call , on him at the
HOTEL LORRAINE . :
fe MONDAY, JANUARY 29th ,
. . . . . .10
mm FOR THIS
i I ""
, Tsrever before has such an
should not fail to take" advantage of
mber the Day, Date and Office
ARE YOU SICK?
ARE YOU, SUFFERING?
If So, Call on Him and Take
Advantage of His SKin
The rapidity wth which he de
scribes all diseases, is truly wonaerful
and astonishes rll who- call upon him;
Dr. Naughton will positively be at the Hotel Lorraine, Monday, Jan. 29th, from
10 o'clock in the morning to 8 o'clock in the evening to consult with and examine all
cases personally. ;
DR. J. P. NAUGHTON
Specialist Catarrh, Stomach, Kidney and Chronic Ailments
Office and Laboratory, 311 Main Street, Worcester, llass.
No time now for lasrorino-.
Instead, 'tis a time for hurry arid for quick decision.
The Mill End Sale closes at 9 o'clock tonight ! '
If you care to pick some of the biggest economies that
At 9 o'clock, Br - r - r - r
-bell and it will
FINED $200 FOR FIRING
PISTOL ON YOUNGSTERS
.New Haven, Jan. 27 The maxi
mum .fine of 200 was Imposed in the
city , court' today for breach of the
peace, v the defendant ' being Patrick
Clifford, - a railroad , watchman, who,
in chasing boys who were hopping
freights, shojt towards them and
wounded one of their number, Christ
mas day. ; - ; ' -.;r-.,
- ' - 1 -
WILSON CABLES HIS
o . GOOD WISHES .TO
KAISER ON BIRTHDAY.
v Washington, Jan. ,27 President
Wilson , cabled today to Emperor Wil
liam formal congratulations on the
68th anniversary of his birth,, as is
the custom of the birthdays of all for
eign : coverelgns. ', ; . ,
j Secretary 'Lansing and " his three
chief assistants left their congratula
tions at the German embassy. - .
AUTO DAMAGED, HE SUES. '
To' recover 'for damages to his ma
chine caused by 'tO collision "with an
other car, Loyts Wilputte of New ' Ro
chelle, N. Y., has brought suitagainst
George Cygan of Greenwich for $250
damages. Papers were filed today
in the rnmmnn nleas ' court. Wil-
t ...-- . ' . :
Vutte says the accident happened last
November in New RocXelle. He ae
Glares CySan was driving at j
1 .sPeef . ; ' :-: : . v
. six. v'i .
A. M. TO 8 P. 31..
To all who call on him
,r tv KT.v,r,
medical services, ouisiwh o, .
' , ' ' Free of Charge.
opportunity been given, the sick of this
it. The sick multitudes crowd hs offices
nnnr nil onnw- n r iv fr r.ii!f.
Hours of his visit and call early to avoid
and nls extensive practical experience
enables him to determine, whether a
case is curable or whether It is incur
Not only will you ,be surprised at his
wonderful 'knowledge of disease, , his
plain, concise explanation of cause and
effect, but at the marvelous rapidity
with which his common sense treat
ment goes to the seat of the trouble,
giving relief, and in all cases that have
not progressed too far, a cure. ''.-
- r goes the
all be over.
New Bedford Fire
A Causes $200,000
Loss to -Factory
New Bedford, Jan. 27. The ' finish
ing and drying department of the
Taunton-New Bedford Copper Mfg.
Co.'s plant here . was burned today.
The loss is about 1200,000.
SICK, DRIVER OF ' ,
RACING DOG TEAM v
REFUSES TO QUIT
Grand Forks, N.'D.,'Jan. 27 -The
three leading teams In the Winnipeg
St. Paul dog race, driven by . . Mike
Kelley, Gunnar Tomasson and Huyur
tar Hanson filed out of Manvil, at
8:30 , this morning. Hanson ' became
sick during the night but decided to
keep in the race. i f .
P. O. CLERK IS HELD.
Hartford, Jan. 27 John W. KHng
er, a. post office cierk In Stamford,
was before United States Commission
er Richard Ffc Carroll, today, accused
of embezzlement from the. malls and
was held' under $1,000 bail for the
February term of the United States
court. Klinger is charged with1 tak
ing a pair of cuff - buttons from the
mails ,and selling them for, old gold. '
Serious strikes are threatened in
Barcelona, Bilbao, -Saragossa and Va
lencia, i - -, '' :- .' "
A Remarkable Offer Made to the Sick for
This, Visit Only, By r
New England's Wonderful Specialist
si ! WHO )wrLL BE AT
THE IhOTEL LORRAINE
ONE DAY ONLY
at the Hotel Lorraine, Monday, Jan.
TOui lv his consultations. Remarkable
Wonderful "X-Ray" Exanrunations, all
V rmo Tiwutrntnt Absolutely
vicinity, and if you are suffering you
from morning uu
mo those wishing to see him should
the crowded last hours.
v DON'T WAIT.
THE SICK MULTITUDES CROWD
his" off ices' from morning until night,
and if you would avoid disappointment
you should call early. . Dr. Naughton
makes regular visits to Bridgeport
from time to tin e, to personally, attend
to his many patients who are unable to
visit his Worcester office. . . .