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THE FARMER: NOVEMBER 17, 1917
CLOSER WATCH OVER ALIENS IS ORDERED HERE Agent Lane is Instructed By Department of Justice in KERENSKY, IN DISGUISE, FLEES FROM HIS ARMY ffOWLAND'S OVER THE TOP AND INTO THE TRENCHES OF THE ENEMY WITH PICKED FRENCH TROOPS f Entrances in Main Street, Fairfield Avenue, and Cannon Street Bridgeport, Conn., Weather: Fair tonight, Sunday in creasing cloudiness. Saturday, Nov. 17, 1917. . . Matter. Allan enemies of -whom there axe 'between 600 and 600 in Bridgeport,' will hare to watch their step, keep out of restricted zones, and comply scrupulously with the terms of their 'permits, or they will And themselves serious trouble . The lines in rldgeport are to . bo . tightened, Charles H. Lane, special agent , of the Department of Justice here, says, and a closer watch than ever . will ' ;be maintained. ' ' . . ' There are between 600 and 600 alien enemies . registered in this city who have permits to remain here, but under certain restrictions. Many of them- have not been regarding the terms of those permits, have been visiting zones which are forbidden to them. This is in accordance with orders - from Washington, from the Attorney-General, : and ' commence ment of the new rules Is expected next week. .;-..'.. There are. several restricted zones in this city, particularly In the vi cinity of the big munitions shops, which are absolutely forbidden to alien enemies. They have not al ways regarded this restriction,, al though no : overt act is charged again them In this city as yet. Agent Lane said today - that these restricted zones will for the future be absolutely barred to enemy aliens. Germans who have not become citi zens, and entrance into them will be sufficient excuse for their arrest and Internment. , This feature of the law la, to be strictly enforced. - There are' many other restrictions! Enemy aliens are not allowed to be abroad after dark, but few of them have paid any , attention to this re striction. Under the rules they 'are permitted to "be abroad only to go to their designated place of employment and return. . ' They must register their place of residence, and their place of employ raent, are not allowed 'to changt either without the , consent of the United States marshal of the district or his representative, are forbidden the possession of arms, ammunition. t 'the materials for making them, r-d are forbidden employment in cer f ..in Industries. - They are also required to ' keep away from the water front. Trips from one city to another may not b made without the requisite permis sion from the department of Justice. Phot-tare of railroad' earn Is mate rially reducing . the output of many coat mines.. .. j , t ;.! - President Wilson says' that one thin America will learn from this warIs thrtfCV " f;':.; Five addresses win be made by for mer President Taft In the Interests of the- T. M. C A. war funtd, , ,:' . DIED. WHliTK In this city, Nov. 17, 117, ' Hannah, wife - of , Nicholas D. Whyta. - . , ' Friends are Invited to attend the funeral from her late residence, 584 WKllam street on Monday, Nov. 19, ; at S:S0 a. m. and from St. Charles' church at t a. m. with solemn high mass.-'' , ' . . Interment - St. Michael's - oeme- tery. i Automobile cortege. a . ijrOHSrsON In Stratferd, . Nov. 16, ' KIT, Tdla Johanna, beloved wife - of John August Johnson, aged ' 84 ' years, S months, IS days. ' Friends are Invited to attend the . funeral from her late residence, - SI01 Barnum 'Ave., Btratford, on . Monday, at J:S0 p. m. Interment, family plot, Lakeview cemetery. ". . a 'OOJfSOB In this city, Friday,' Nov. 16th. 111?, ' Catherine, widow" of Peter Connor. Friends are Invt-ed to attend the . funeral from her late residence, '. 476 Peqnonnock street, on Monday, Nor, ltth, at 8 :S0 a. m.. and from Bt. Augustine's church, at o'clock . . sw m. -. Burial in at. Michael's cemetery. I Aotomoblle oortAge. t H 16 bp frrasacBar wanteiv-. Apply The Frank Miller Lumber Co 156 East ' Washington Ave, at 1 o'clock Mon ', . nay morning. , ; H 17 b - iTO BJEJJT II room house and large l bam, corner . Btratford Ave. and -BeardsUy Ave, AH Improvements. .' Inquire Barnum 4816. H. 17 tf t 1 " ' : i AIX GOODS pledged from Ho. 6773 . May 1st to May 16th, 1917 to pledge No. 6166,- also pledge No, 6; wnealled for will be sold. D, Ht- ' wor, 164 Congress St. ' . H 17 bp AND MDSH7AIi by Sodality at St. Augustine's hall, Tuesday evening v- No, 80, 1617. ; Whist promptly at s9,' Tiokets 66c : - - ; r ' - ' K 17 bp NOTTCB is hereby given that I will not be, responsible' for any: debts contracted by my wife after date hereof, aha haying left my bed and board. Dated at Bridgeport, this 17th day of Nov., 1917. - Harold B Jowett, .....-.- . ; H l gp ' yOTTCB fa hereby given that No. 16 Frank Bassett, No, 1773 Joseph Failanea and No. 1046 Joseph Ma rano will petition the Honorable Board of Pardons . at . xtheir next . meeting, Dec. 10, 1917, for release from the Connecticut State Prison. ' - - ' H 10 b 6 6 In ; TtM. LEONARD (Continued from Page One) "Kerensky agreed to this and he was promised a guard. Ho objected to a guard of sailors on the ! ground that some enemies were among them. He wanted to wait until night, but finally agreed to make the trip ., by daylight. I went and called Coldnel KIshkoff, of the 10th Don Cossacks, and ordered him to appoint a guard of eight men. A half hour later the Cossacks told - me that Kerensky could . not be found. I raised the alarm, thinking that he could not have left Gatchina." ' ., . M. Blbenko, member- of the com mittee on war and marine, has re ported , to the workmen's and sol diers' congress that , Kerensky , fled garbed as a sailor. Before Kerensky's flight, Bibenko said, he talked to 'he Cossacks and found they were will ing to come to an agreement with the maximalists, only the officers being opposed. He said that he had prom ised the Cossacks that they would be released and possibly be allowed to retain their mounts and arms and to return to the Don region. . . Bibenko denied that Michael Ro manoff, the : former grand duke Michael Alepcandroviteb, was with Kerensky. He denied -also that Gen. Korniloft had escaped from prison. The battle ha which Premier Keren sky was . defeated (began last Satur day and ... continued until Monday night, according to the commander-in-chief of the bolsheviki staff. The premier had '5.000 Cosacks and several hundred military cafdiets with considerable- artillery. The maximalist force included ' four guard regiments, sev eral battalions of sailors and numer ous detachments of the Bled guard. Manv of the ' bolsbevlxl . soldiers were wounded and a few weVe killed. The Cossaoks in Kerensky's force once , attempted a charge near Tsar skoe . Selo. . but suffered heavy losses, ater which they retired into the town. The maximalists now hold. Tsarskoe Selo. . The correspondent of the. Associated Press visited the scene or "the fighting today and was surprised- to find aris tocratic officers commanding' the bol sheviki. One of them, who was a col onel, explained that they were dis appointed with Kerensky,. whe first destroyed discipline in the army, and were against him above alt A colonel of one of the famous iPet- rograd guard regiments-Is now com mander - of the bolsheviki staff and directs . the operations of his, army from! a house on a hilltop two miles beyond Pulkova. Descrihlng the 'fight he said: ' . r i The,' battle began Saturday ' and continued until (Monday night. Ker ensky had only 5.000 Cossacks, several hundred military cadets, a consider able ' quantity of light . and 'heavy 'ar tillery and one armored, train.- - Our forces Included four of the famous Petrograd guard regiments, together with several (battalions of sailors and a large number , of the Red guarti. "Our forces were under a contin uous shell fire and many were wound ed. ; Only" a,' few were killed. At one time a eauadron of Kerensky's Cos sacks attempted a charge near Tsar skoe Selo. They evidently were not familiar with the fact that officers of veteran regiments were with the max imalist forces, and. to their surprise, they were met by organized resist ance. A. heavy volley, which toppled many of their horses, caused ; them heavy losses. Thi, was the last ac tive attempt of the Kerensky forces to attack and afterward they retreat- One soldier who had been captured by the Cossacks and had- escaped to his own lines, told the. correspondent that- Kerensky's Cossacks had de termined to. surrender., unless he was able to reinforce them with "60,00,0 troops." The premier, the soldier said, promised to get them. The correspondent made a tour of the battlefield in a Petrograd drosh- ky,' whose driver calmly directed his fat horse over the military road, dodg ing huge lorries and -Red Cross mo tors homeward bound with wounded. Members of the Bed Guard coming from the 'battlefield walked along the roads singing. . Some carried pretzels on their bayonets. , These are obtain able in Tsarskoe Selo but not In Pe trograd, where only black bread Is The droshky passed numerous sen tries unquestioned, the soldiers ap parently considering the ludicroui conveyance sibove suspicion. A eon stant stream of ambulances discharge edthelr cargoes of wounded at hos pitals along the road just outside th city. vi.- f... . In Pulkova, where1 the soldiers, sail ore and the Bed Guard shared their soup',' and- black bread and discussed the victory, which had startled ths Inhabitants of the small village, the correspondent was directed to staff Headquarters. xnere was an extra ordinary contrast among the occur pants of the bare, lamp lighted room, which apparently had once been th parlor of a farm house. Seated about a pine table were. some officers who, though unshaven and battle worn. showed plain evidences of their aris tocratic training. With them were a few- common soldiers, ' plain sailor from the Baltic fleet, and one work man wearing the badge of the Bed Guard, . These shared their commot fare with the correspondent and ex plained that they were all fighting to gether against Kerensky, - The fact that the 'officers directing1 the bolsheviki campaign were, aris tocrats was a surprise in view of the popular supposition that the bolshe viki included only the' proletariat..' A staff - colonel . explained this as fol lows; ; ''You probably are surprised tq find offieers, many of whom fought, bravely and were wounded in the campaigns against the Germans, fighting . with the bolsheviki. The truth Is we were disappointed with Kerensky,' who first destroyed discipline in the "army, and- we are against him first of all." This attitude was observed plainly at regiments! . state quarters, where the- officers rejoiced over the victory but bemoaned the reported decision of the maximalist government to re duce all officers to the same pay $as privates, 7 rouble's a month, and to force them to wear the same uni forms, " -. ' ... The bolsheviki troops display an anomalous attitude in obeying the i officers without question but at the same time calling them "taveriah' eojaraoej and insisting - gMggggaa tlM, flrfl,.i m (to "Tif urn, in- " fcriJvAS"" frrttfXrfrttKr " '""mmirnrry 1Brmr..f..---.r..gt!Sva,ffAw,i.,.x. -rr These remarkable photographs of a raid on the enemy trenches by picked French troops in the Champagne sector were taken by a Frencnman already decorated with the- Croix de Guerre, who" calmly used his camera while his comrades were digging the Germans out. An officer who took part in the engagement said: ""The affair we believe, holds a record for rapidity. From the moment when our picked troops leaped out of our trenches to the moment they returned with four prisoners, the time elapsed was only three enemy's line was about 90 yards away. reiusea -to surrender. - rights elsewhere than on the battle : field. f - -. That there is efficiency In the" di rection of the maximalist army could be lioted by the long motor trains of stores, ambulances and artillery that were going toward Pulkova tonight as the : correspondent -returned ; to Petrograd. ; . ' v . , . "Robert E. Lee" ' Poet and Composer "I'm a writer a poet and compos er of songs and newspaper articles," said Frank W. Lowrey, or Robert B. Lee, well known local pdlice charac ter, as he faced Judge JU Wilder In the city court; on a charge of breach of the peace, today. "I'm a writer and I can., prove " it by CoL C. . W. Pickett, of the New Haven Times Leader, for whom I have done work." Lowrey's statement was not chal lenged, but because he has given the local authorities considerable trouble In the past, he. was given two hours in which to leave Bridgeport. The man was arrested for peeping in at house windows, last, week, and while in the toils made a sham attempt at suicide. 1 : . - . BUILDING AGAIN BECOMES ACTIVE - . Building activities, took a decided Jump at the meeting of the Board of Building Commissioners last night which issued 18 permits, aggregating in value $58,000. x They include: ; - ;; Karm Terminal concrete tun nel, and wood trestle, east side of North Washington Ave. '. ; . " J.' F. Goulding, repair shop, north side of Wilmot place. Harry Stone, four-family house, east side of Alfred street. Harry Gellis, addition, for stores, west side of Main street. 1 ' W., 'J.i Rock, garage; east side of Park avenue. '- -, Nellie Petrailis, garage, 142 Han cock avenue. - D. Gendell, four-family house, south side of Beardsley street.. '.; Christ Lugan, addition to house. corner of Park avenue and Maple- wood avenue . .' . V-A Louis. Boensza, garage, r 76 . Lisbia street -Vi'. :- E. F. Klernan, . .'shop and garage, 848 Wood avenue.' ' . ' -J. -P. Gendell, cellar wall to move house, east side of Fairmount ave nue. . ' ' "F.' W. Plsarch, store " front, 96 South avenue., ' , : .. . Joseph and Caroline -Musante, ad dition for. pantry, 119 . Wheeler ave nue. , C . ; :"' ': John T. King, garage, 108 Garfield avenue.,," . C, "B. Weed, to remodel barn to 'dwelling house, west side of Wood avenue. . H. F. Stenstream, cellar- wall, east side of Kossuth street. J. p, Gendel,. paint shop, east side of Fairmount , avenue ' ' ' ; Joseph ' Simone, v, to change1, 'one family house to four-family dwelling, 122 Hough avenue.' x PAYS $100 RATHER : THAN JOIN ARMY It took John Debanewieh, of 453 South avenue, Just a week to choose between the alternatives of, separating himself from about $100 in cold cash and taking his chances with conscrip tion, or voluntarily enlisting ' in the army. He announced his decision In the city court, this morning, and accepted the fine of $100 and costs im posed upon him by Judge Frank L, Wilder, on' a charge bt assault. Debanowich and his brother, "Vin cent, were - arrested last Saturday night for assaultlng a third" man with a blackjack. Vincent was tried Mon day and fined $75 and costs, and the prospect of similar penalty so ap palled John that' he thought at first when asked bV Judge Wilder, that he would rather enter the army. . , , Mrs. " Harvey W.- Wiley: food .exroert. accepted a wife of the tflrm' n 1 It PA . equalAdaya for picket! n the Whita House, : Besides the Germans they captured v FALL OF FORMER PREMIER LAUDED BY RUSS PEOPLE Little Sympathy - Felt For Old Provisional Gov: emment. London, Nov. 17 i-Nowhere through out a Journey from, the Caucasus to Petrograd did a correspondent of ' the jjauy Telegraph hear a word of sym- ' pathy for Premier Kerensky. ; The educated passengers he met, he says, were infuriated", at Kerensky's laxity I in permitting the bolsheviki agitation, and soldiers were indignant . tha the I premier , was unable to maintain . au thority and order. Railroad men, the correspondent adds, said that Keren sky, and Lenine and Trotzky; the bolshevik leaders, all ought to ' be thrown into the Neva,, . ' For' the provisional government-nowhere was there a spark of. enthu siasm. as.it was felt to have deserved its fate. Everywhere, however, the correspondent found a longing for real order and real authority and for some body who would save Russia from trouble. ' ' Throughout the 10 Kuban terri tories order was. undisturbed, but on arriving In Rostov on the Don on Nov. 9, the correspondent found the garri son and workers in; a' ferment. They had passed a resolution in favor of the. bolsheviki, but. In. the ' neighboring town of Novo Tcherkask, the capital of the Don territory, the Cossack govr ernment under Gen. Kaledines, had declared for the provisional govern ment, assumed full power in its own territories, and established contact with Cossack , governments in the neighboring territories. A few1 davs before the Don Cossacks rose, backed by the Cossacks in the Drovinces of Kuban and Astrakhan, the Kalmuks of the etepipes and the mountain tribes of Daghestan . and the Black eea -coast had formed a league Of autonomous units with a common federal government over th whole territory north of the Caucasus between the Caspian' and the - Black seas. , The existence of this league. the correspondent says, guarantees complete - order ", in . thai territory, which includes the richest granery ;a Russia.' v ' V -" . '. '...;.- Gen. Kaledines' government on'Noy. 8 declared martial law in the disturbed mining area in the Donets basin, and it was said that the miners . had re sumed work. y'i' ' : j : " The Cossack congress, Vhloh hap ppned to be sitting at Kiev'; took com mand of the-situation there and lm mdcJiatelv arrested the Ukrainian council and suppressed' Hhe ibolshe Viki. , . . . . i "We heard the sound of guns' ' the Telegraph correspondent says, ( "and were told by officers that the training school was being bombarded. Wom en told terrible stories of flerhtinr mil bloodshed throughout Saturday aifd' Sunday, "' They declared that the entire brod lines were mowed down by machine guns. :, i "At the station there was' not a sin gle intelligent person, and ' I could only gather vague rumors of contin uous fighting, -of houses destroyed by artillery and of thousands killed and wounded.- The streets near the. sta tion were lined with people listening to the battle, but 4t was said that the streets' beyond were empty. : As the train left the station the sound of a volley came from , somewhere near the central . pest office, . The only passenger who bearded the train in Moseow was a soldier,, whose Infor mation was confused and fragmen tary, 'He said the foreigners were helping the , government troops," "Thereafter until the train reached Petrograd only contradictory rumors were heard, 1 Arriving in the city, the POFpespgndent foun4 the residents guarding the . deors and gateways to tftei? , dwellings, lie concludes! minutes and thirty seconds. The our men had to kill several who . - :f l "I then plunged into, a flood of ru mors, party wrangling and furious re crimination. Outside Petrograd it is more - easy to believe in Russia. Here ,the atmosphere of catastrophe is stifling.'.' From Rostov onward,: the corre spondent continues, there was a com plete absence ...of definite news. . Or der prevailed at all stations and fewsvr soldiers than usual besieged the train, The more intelligent soldiers with whom the correspondent talked were Indignant with the bolsheviki, while the socialists declared ; they were for Gen. Korniloff. Others seemed to know little of politics and to oare less. There was complete order when the train passed through Kharkov, Kursk and Orel. Many contraictory reports reports were current as the train ap- proached Moscow. The train was stop- ped on the outskirts of the city. THIRD FORCE IS TAKING PART IN RUSS CIVIL WAR SPetrograd. : Nov.' ' 17. The damage done to the Kremlin in Moscow is minimized in messages received here from the maximalist delegates In the old Russian capital, who say that only the- Alexander -palace nas suf fered. They confirm the burning of several houses ' In Moscow. From other sources it Is reported that the bolsheviki have "Planted heavy , artil lery on Soarow hill and on the fa mous Khodin field. ; from which they are shelling the Kremlin. Other re ports indicate that a truce has (been arraiwred Ibetween the bolsheviki' and the government troops. v A third armed force is said to have . developed in Moscow, the identity of which is no't known. It is said to be fighting against both the bolsheviki and the government troop3 and is supposed to be composed of the crim inal elements released from JalL . The Khodin field is the scene of the' massacre at the time of the corona tion of Emperor Nicholas. : ' . GUARD ALIENS IN AMERICA (WITH SEVERITY ; Washington, Nov, 17 Drastic regu. lations governing the conduct . of all enemy aliens within the . borders of the United States are provided in a proclamation to be Issued by Presi dent Wilson prbbably today. . It is expected that aliens will be required to. register and that barred zones will be extended widely. Frequent fires and explosions, in volving the destruction of millions of dollars', worth of war materials,, are attributed to . enemy agents anxious to hinder the nation's war prepara tions. 1 -."''.: V1 ' A registration system drawn up by the department of Justice provides for oonstant supervision . over all enemy aliens. The. establishment of the plan, now in use in every European country, would serve to check the activities of those inimical, to the interests of this government. : , HARVARD FIRST YEAR MEN WIN RUN FROM YALE Belmont, Mass., Nov, IT Harvard freshmen won the cross-country run from Tale freshmen, 19 to 47, over the Belmont course today, Dennis O'Connell, eaptain of the Harvard team, - was 0rst over the line in 16 minutes 4 1-5 seconds, a record for the three-mile, course, The names at It Americans were In cluded In the Canadian casualty list, Honor the Service Flag. (Official Bulletin issued by the Connecticut State Council of Defense) Whenever you see the SERVICE FLAG, with its blue star or slars in a white field our national colors formed into a new design, it should convey to you the message that this flag represents service and sacrifice for 'the cause of Only those homes from service of their country may Already hundreds of these flags are flying in this . state, as in other states throughout the nation. Each star represents an individual in one, two, or several stars they are hanging in front of homes. With dozens of stars, of big factories and offices. ; ;' Honor the SERVICE FLAG whenever you see it. If some one from your home is serving , the nation,- fly the SERVICE FLAG: The federal government has approved this emblem of service and sacrifice. Every family which has a member in , the service should be proud to fly this flag. And every person who sees this emblem should honor it and all that it'means. ' , The Howland Service Flag bears 16 stars. Some of those stars are for boys in active service: three for Howland boys in France, one for a keen young chap in the nayy, two for men in the Coast Artillery, some are for men in the Ambulance service; others for the boys now in training at Camp Devens. j... . ' Every star is a mark of honor. We are proud of every one of those boys. ' . . , , - Service flags are waiting here for folks who've not yet displayed them. One or more stars 75c $1.50 to $7.50. HOWLAND DRY GOODS CO. RECRUITS STILL COMING TO FILL PLACESJN ARMY Major W. A. Mercer, Recruiting Ofllcer, ; states that the rush of re cruits still continues, the reason prob ably being tne . . news of American troops in .. action in France. ' The Aviation Section, Signal Corps, draws most of the men, as it offers them a chance to work at their trades. Among the many Sngineer regiments now being recruited is the Mining Service. ' For1, this organization the following skilled workmen are need ed; Drillmen, miners, muckers, clerks, topmen, tlnibermen, linemen, electri cians, fan , operators, .,- tracklayers, holstmen, windlass men, powder men. pump men, surveyors, . ' chain 1 men, cooks, cook helpers, -blacksmiths, horseshoera,' foremen and shilt bosses, buglers. ; : The Quartermaster Corps, Engineers. Aviation Section, Signal Corps, are all open to. men .who wish to work ' at their grades, and any man wishing to do so should bring a letter of rec ommendation with him to the nearest Army Recruiting Station.. ' The Field Artillery Js nearly full, but the-Coast Artillery defenses of. Long Island Sound and Narragansett Bay are still In want of men, and the First -Connecticut -Infantry, ; in - camp ;at the Tale Field, Is still taking men. Among the i Engineer regiments are the " Gas and Flame Service, Pioneer Regi ments, ; Quarry, Construction. Survey ing anid Printing, Shop and Supply, Forestry, all in heed, of skilled work men. , - The men sent away yesterday to re cruit depots were:- Aviation Section: John J. White, Irving J. Schultz, Dan iel Lutheran, Thomas ; H. Snee, Bridgeport; John Gullfoyle, Joseph E. Hanley, James C. Tooher. Frank PI Duffy, Stamford; Roy S. Hunson and Fred H. Jones, Waterbury; John H. Smith, Old Lyme; Harold, L. Craw ford, Norwich; Lester B. MacFterland, New Haven; Edward J. McCarthy, Norwalk; Karl C. Kimball, Oxford; Coast Artillery: Salvatore Agreste, Filippo Polaro and Erasme Plpitone, Bridgeport; James O'Neill, Shelton; Quartermaster Corps: Frank L. Sta ley. Clarence-E. Knowles, and ' Henry Ploeger, New Haven; Field Artillery: Dimetrl Czarnowski and John J. Wal lersdorf, Bridgeport; Infantry: .Wil liam'. J. Gilmartln, Merit'''--:; Morris Lemco, Bridgeport. First Conn. Inft.; Harry Kelsey, Hamden. Engineers: John W. Bresnahan, Bridgeport. Med ical Department: Robert Devlne, South Norwalk; Connecticut Coast Ar tillery i Wilfred Despathy, Baltio. i Fanner Wan Ad. One Cent ft Word surrounded by a red border, America and world freedom. which men have gone into the fly the SERVICE FLAG. the country's service. With thev are to be seen in front " Order 'of " Nottot) '. t - MART C. GILBERT FRANK O. COLEX, Et Ala. ' and the representatives, creditors, and heirs of Joanna Hammond, deceased. " v " - '-, ' f . STATE OF OONNECnCCT, COUNTS' OF FAIRFD3LD, ss SUPERIOR COURT. ' Bridgeport, Nov. 16, 1917. Upon the complaint , of . the said Mary C Gilbert praying for -reasons therein set forth (1) for a judgment and decree 'settling and confirming the title to certain premises describ ed in said complaint, and finding that) certain record encumbrance' thereon is now invalid and of no effect, and finding that none of the , heirs and representatives and creditors of Jo anna Hammond and ' other defend ants named In said complaint, have anyf Interest in said premises, and (2), Such other 1 equitable - relief as the court may deed proper under the circumstances, set forth in said com plaint, returnable to the -Superior court in and for 'Fairfield county, on the 1st Tuesday of November, A. D., 1917, and . now - pending' therein. It appearing to and being found by the court that Edward W. Hammond ane of said defendants, is absent from this State residing at No. 23 West 23rd Street. New Tork etty, - New.j Tork, and that there are parties who may have an interest in said-mortgaged nrAmllum ia flhAlllfl "h made Tiar- tles thereto, and cannot-be located, by the petitioner, and are unknown to the petitioner in said, action. Therefore Ordered, That, notice of the pendency of said complaint, and petition be given by publishing this order In The Farmer, .a newspaper printed in said Bridgeport, three times successively commencing on or before the 19th day of November, 1917 .and by depositing a copy of said complaint and this order of notice on or before the 19th day of November, 1917, in the postoffice ' postage paid,, at Bridgeport, directed to said de- Street, New' Tork City, New TOrk. By the Court, , - FRED W. TRACT, Assistant Clerk of the Superior Court for Fairfield County. H 17 s ; BAZAAR NETS ARMY NOTHING New Tork, Nov. , 17 Big expenses cut so deeply into receipts of. the Army & Navy bazaar here on Oct.: 2,7 that out of a gross income of 71,475 there Was only $754.96 net profit to be ap plied to comfort kits for soldiers and Bailors, according to preliminary fig ures submitted to the management by the federal , accounting corporation Which audited the accounts. - " - Throiwh miscalculations the Bolivar lighthouse on the Bolivar Peninsula aw abUo4 la Uwmt practice.