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ilDNANCE DEPARTMENT BETS 1 173 LIEN FROM THIS CITY IN THE LAST WEEK OF RECRUITING THE FAEkEB: DECEMBER 18, 1917 ? Bridgeport has furnished 173 men,' j representing 4 4 different trades for the Ordnanoe Department of the National S Army due to the efforts of the recruit- t ing party atv ,107 Wall street, last i week and which -was headed by Capt, G. S. Brady. Capt. Brady was asaist- i ed by Lieut. R. L. Jerry, and Sergt. ) H. Sllven.' ' j T Many men applied for enlistment, but owing to the-great number of men in lire during the three days' i rush before the closing of the time to present" applications, some of them t did not complete their final papers. Although the enlistment of men of i Craft age closed at noon, Saturday, s I'ecember 16, those men who applied for enlistment and have papers sign ed, by Capt Brady or Lieut. Jerry can be enlisted at either the Army re cruiting station in this city or in New Haven by presenting these papers, i The adjutant general's orders of Saturday allow men who have been accepted for enlistment to have their enlistment completed if papers are dated previous to noon of. December 15,. ' ': 'XS'ollowing are the names and occu pations of the men accepted in Bridgeport: Harold L. Bunting, Lordship Man or, barrell t atraightener; Robert Wil liam Staley, Troy, N. T., accountant; Charles E. Fable, Westport, auto re- I pair man; Charles H. Tardy," Strat- j ford .painter; Charles E.v DuCharme, ! Stratford, production clerk; Lee Clin- I ton, 3231 Main street, Stratford, pat- J tern maker; Garfield Morrison, 42 Homestead avenue, Stratford.civil en- gineer; William B. Nichols, 2447 Main I street, Stratford, electrician; P. P. I ' Egirt, 1 Sergwick avenue, Stratford, S 'eook; William J. Greene, 1660 Bar I iium avenue.machinist John W.Wan- derhoof, 60 Wood avenue, Stratford, I motor repairman; James S. Andrews, 9S8 Stratford avenue, Stratford; con- struction electrician; Frank L.. Hee- ney, Stratford, picture machine oper ator; WJnton H.t Jones, 219 California f street, -Stratford, clerk; John Casey, Fairfield, small arms assembler; H. ' id. Sturges, Fairfield, reloader; Bur I - ton W. Wagner, Fairfield, shipping - clerk ; George T. Coleman, , Fairfield, auto .mechanic; ' Frank Rennison, Fairfield, auto repairer; John Henry Patrick, 810 Benham avenue, plumb 's er; Gustav V.Carlson,' 1025 Noble ave noe, bookkeeper; William V. Daley, - ' 103 Cottage street, acetylene welder. "George H. Davis, 185 Beach street, carpenter; John P. Fitzpatrick, 895 j Wood avenue.plumber; James V.Fen- sore. 703 Warrea street," automobile i mechanic. v X ' I Leroy F. Fry. 560 Jane street, crinder; Leslie JL Greenidge, Foster j avenue, struck repairer; Leopold Gale, j z2.x 88 Highland avenue, clerk; Har I old Edward Jowett, 1707 Ndble ave j nue.-- textile Inspector; Andrew F. j Konecsnyr 2B5 Willard street,1 under I taken and embalmer; James Jjehaney, ! Jr., 12 9 Black Hofik avenue; plumber; Guy T. Le'dgerwood, Blacksburg, Pa., I machinist; Edward McNulty703 East j Main street, drop hand: F. J. McMuI l , -?n, 1153 Mtin svet, machine uuto repairer; Lawrence- E. McKeon, -965 I Grand street, ; carpenter; "SRussell W. j Norris, 5 2;- Broad 'street, 'painter v L. I E. , Post, ,55 Laurel avenue; machine ;s handt Johfi' Henry, Patrick, 310. Ben- ham avenue, plumber; James J. Rpb 1 insori, .812 -Park avenue, carpenter; Harry A. Smith, 186 V Beach street, j clerk; William1. 0. Sente'nj 1375 Pem- broke street, clerk,. E. B.Simkoe, 330 J Brooks street, clerk; Emil J. Visa, i 1461 Main street, timekeeper; John ! Walker, 220 Monroe street, steamfit J fr; Rohert M. Wingfleld, 289 Broad ! street, machinist William" V. Wag- i ner, 629 Stillman street, clerk. ! Chris Wesche, 793 Norman street, I clerk; Arthur P.-Williams, 90 Olive I street, screw .,' machine operator; I George Touzites, 146 Arctic1 street, j machinist; Charles Miller, 54 Court 1 v land, motor expert; Frank L. Penny, 1 University club, cook jor mess boy. 'John McAteer, University club, cook I Or mess boy; Francis S. Cotter, 410 . State'street, electrician; Royal L, An I , fl-wson, 138J Central" avenue, auto, re pairer; Arthur J.; Carroll, 820 Noble avenue, clerk; John W. Gilligan, 604 William street; steel hardener; Aug ust Vargas, 66 Laurel avenne, auto repair helped;' Albert F. v Cook"" 548 Huntington road.accountant; Edward J. Gagnon; 816 Mountain Grove street, machinist; Dennis B. Cooney, 2820 ' Main street, machinist; Peter 397 Poplar street, stationary en gineer; Oliver C. Anderson, 76 More house street, pattern maker; Albert Barnes Jr 1194 State street, auto repair man; Thomas C. Barber, 515 East Main street, welder; William K. Barker, 683 Myrtle avenue, hammer man, drop forge; George P. Baste do, 194 Pembroke street, automobile expert; Allan Bayley, Foster avenue, auto mechanic; Hubert C. Bennett, 591 Park avenue, reloading hand; Wallace Bradely, 593 Park avenue, shipping clerk; William F. Bo land, 270 Coleman street, auto repairman; Vic tor J. Boudreau, 250 Lafayette street; painter; Robert N. Bogen, 135 Ash street, clerk. ' t N Lloyd L. Blanchard, 221 Congress street, administrative division; Chas. E. Blanchrfrd, 1986 Noble avenue, re loading hand; John H. Biggins, 33 Madison Lane, laundryman; Louis J. Burns, 30 Hanover street, gas fitter; Leroy J. Campbell, 517 Fairfield ave nue, barrel straightener; Richard Caldwell, Jr., toolmaker; Joseph P. Collins, 157 Coleman street, polisher; George C. Cordes, 347 East avenue, stores clerk; Hugh Davidson, 30 Gar field avenue, mason; William A. Der rick, 281 Park street, plumber; Den nis Farrell, 667 Central avenue, draftsman ;Almand V. Fortier, 77 Whiting street, clerk; Roy I Green leaf, 257 Park street, gun assembler; Horace Graden, 27 Sherman street, barrel sighter; Thomas A. Griffen, 129 Capitol avenu,e, car starter and dis patcher; Philip J. Gast, 716 Railroad avenue, steam ritter; ; Francis L. Geary, 400 Carroll avenue, small arms inspector; John T. Ga.lligan, 895 Wood avenue, machinist; Eugene M. Hope, '1052 State street, clerk-, Wal ter G. Howard, Main street, clerk; William G. Henderson, i249 State street, millwright; John E. Hackptt, 98 Austin street, millwright; GeOrge G. Ingolans, 111 Myrtle avenue, car penter; Oscar pi, Johnson, 96 Grand- neld avenue ,auto repairer; wima.m I Kelly, 2345 Fairfield avenue, me chanic; Lawrence. Langan, 98 Court- land street, clerk. 'Michael F. Lahger,51; Cherry street, baker; Griffith V. 'Little; 695 Iranistan avenue, clerk; Clarence B. Melchum, 250 , Lafayette street,, machinist; James A. .McArdle, 325 Fairfield ave nue, mechanic; James Murdock, 360 Nichols street, shop clerk; W. ; J. Mathiason, 319 Dover street," carpen ter ; James McCloskey, Hotel Drew, small arms inspector; Stephen L. Mc Mahon, 603 Brooks street, truck driv er; Edward J. McCue, 166 Clarence street, machinist; B. Gerald McKee,46 East Eaton street, storekeeper; Wil liam F. Morgan, 84 West avenue, ma chinist; Edward S. Morris, 602 Myr tle avenue, auto repairer; Matthew McMahon 78 Organ street, steam fit ter' John J. Morgan, 151 Eagle -street, painter; David i McLean, 431 John street, production chaser; Charles E. Geary; 430 Carroll avenue, produc tion clerk. ' -:. Victor J. "Xoren, 63 Morehouse street, machinist; Russell B. Neary, 114 Charles street, plumber; William J. Nevins, 760 Iranistan avenue, auto renairer; , Dwight A. Nickersonu, 47 Harrison street, lathe hand; Edward F. 01sen, 609 Barnum avenue, ma chinist; William O'Donnell, 186; Block street, picture machine operator ;Law- rente E.: Ohlson, 676 Broad street, machinist r Howard W. Pierce, Little Falls, N. T., telegraph operotor; Pet er Podbelsky, 220 Sheridan street,bar ber; Marsmin Pilotti, 373 Main street, carpenter; Benjamin F. Parker, R. F. D. 52) auto truck driver; Louis M. PetrUccelli,500 East Main street; con struction foreman; ' Victor Pison, 83 High street, wood worker; P. .Pesta mentp, 256 Main street, truck driver; Victor Palaia, 1684 Main street, bar- Jber; John Pettigrew, 1383 Park ave nue, clerk, i ' Thomas B. Reed,297 Cottage street, reloader; Ellas L. Richards, 729 No ble avenue, machine wood worker; J. Edgar Richards, 729 Noble avenue, machine wood worker Harry J. Rey-1 nolds, 114 Charles street, , plumber; Charles H Payden,t723 William street, truck driver; Edward P. Reilley, 1665 North avenue, mason foreman; Wil liam M. Reilley, 332 Congress street, rifle inspector; Fred C. Stanley, 385 William street.reloader; Frank Spark, 67 Crescent avenue, auto truck driv er; Vincent A; Sullivan, 712 Brooks street, clerk; Karl F. Schwartz ( 369 Golden Hill street,- stores keeper; Oliver G. Saunders, 407 Broad street, tire repairer and vulcanizer; Max Schneider, 105 , Linen avenue, truck ' f - ''''iJ Ngpii'S fMiS aats " ' in - - r i 7 1 -t ,a Kr " &nd Coliimhm Records r ' H '' JPV III Yum iiSp J? ' :HwS t ' "Ml : 'vJ F, if iiflF1 ' : .... 1 A WAI IU Trio, J197 East Main street, barber; driver;, Romeo J. "Nugciami, 168 Wade Michael ' J.- McGuinness, vjl4 State street, carpenter; William H. Petrie, 638 Park avenue.auto repairer; Arch er W. Taylor, 66 Seymour street, auto mechanic; Charles A. Scanlon, 685 Kossuth street, stores clerk; Max, Bol ner, 22 6 South avenue, steel-hardener; Fred A. Marshall, 1879 Stratford avenue, polisher; John T. O'Brien, 72 Waterman street, n mason; James A. street, carpenter; John H. Williams, 95 Linwood avenue, electrician; Hen ry . B. Wells, 85 Warwick avenue, Stratford, carpenter;xCarl A. Wallin, 544 Connecticut avenue, auto repairer;- Harvey A. Whitney, 56 Liberty street, small arms assembler; Russell C. Wilson, 807 WHlow street, machin ist; Abraham1 E. Williamson, 94 Har bor View avenue, auto repairer; Mil Boyd, 170 Main street.auto mechanic; , ton T.. Watson. 548 East Main street, Cornelius J. Shea, hotel clerk; Allen H; Anderson, 6 Myrtle court, gauge- maker; Reynold Walter, 32 King's Highway, autol driver; Harry A. Fos ter, 1118 State street, clerk; Oliver W. Hunter, 86 Fremont street, sten ographer; Edward Murphy, 307 Mad ison avenue, stores clerk. ' Edward. J. Haynes, 656 r Shelton "street, grinder; Sergi Danebzick, 3 8 4 Gregory street, carpenter, William E., Hurley, . 467 Pembroke street, clerk; Herbert Wilbur Posten, -385 'William' street, accountant; Herbert , H. "Loewith, 836 Clinton avenue, clerk; Joseph Villard, 64 John -street, car penter; Harry A. Curtain, 457 Pera- ' broke street, milling machine opera toe; Jtllton Cohen, 32 Taft avenue, rftrtt; Thomas Morrison, 991 Broad street, assembler; Whitmore W. Reed, 385 William street, accountant; Geo. P. Dunn,'1 39 Caroline . street, clerk; Edward MeGee, 3248 Main street, vruok driver; George O'Donnell, 84 James street" .automobile repairman; Duncan M. ' McLean, 860 HoWard avenue, draftsman; Carl G. P. Fin- 'r.ey, J680 Main, street, stenographer; Charles F. Petty, 714 Iranistan ave- rue, tool Inspector; Joseph Wardman pipe fitter. ZIONISTS CELEBRATE FALL OF JERUSALEM The " Provisional Zionist , committee has received congratulatory telegrams from practically every Armenian or ganization in the United States a? well as the Armenian union in London. Following the . fall of Jerusalem the Armenian Revolutionary Federation, whose central office is located in Bos ton, wired not only its congratula tions, but Its assurances of neighborly and fraternal co-operation with Jew ish Palestine "In the role of civilizers In the Near East." The telegram is as follows: "The American Central committee of the Armenian Revolutionary Fed eration, which for the past 27 years has been consecrated to the cause of the deliverance of the Armenian peo ple fromv the hideous yoke of the Turks hasten to present their frater nal congratulations for the deliver ance of Jerusalem to you and through you to the Jewry of the world. We hope that in the very near future our 735 Sea view avenue, clerk; Joseph T . . 1 Hansly, "arren rtreet, Olerk; clvlll2er8 ln the Near East the George T. WestUnd. "Len ruins of that Ottoman Empire, which rue, shipping clerk: Charles H. Sta- I hag accompliBhed nothing but devas- tharit; 1944 State street, draftsman ; Midhael Bobko, 638 Knowlton street, press operator; Matthew J. Farnam, 96S Laurel avenue, sheet metal work er ; Lester Burdett, 840 East avenue, auto repair helper; W.-C. McCarthy. tation in these lands which were the cradle of civilization.". ' ' riOLLT XMA8 TREES ."' WREATHS JOHN KfeX'Ii SON and we will put it beside the Ghristmas Tree Everything associated withu the buying of av Columbia Graf onola is pleasant. Every idea that occurs to you is a pleasant idea. You enjoy your self vhile you are ia the store. In the store is the pk6e to decide what type of Graf onola to buy. There you will see instruments from $1 8 to $250. You can hear them arid you can play them and you can compare them, You can choose the type of instrument you like and; the finis that will suit you best You dan arrange how'the payments will be made; You will find stores conveniently located in the important shopping districts. Whatever the figure you are planning to pay for a phono-, graph, you will be ,delighted at what you will see and hear in a Columbia Graf onola at that price. J Columbia Grafonola Price $110 f. E. Beach,' 962 Main St. Geo. B. Clark Co., 1057 Broad St. A. Duka, 301 Hancock Ave. S. Finkelstein,M63 East Main St. and 968 Stratford Road. Alex Koszeghy, 11 $4 State St. p Ton-r1 Try Goods Co., Main and Cannon Sts. Lee Brothers, ,1379 Main St. ' Piquette Piano Co., 60 Cannon St. Otto Wissner. Inc., 923 Main St. G. Cuccaro, '1618 Maim St. M is Colombia Grafonola Price $30 Columbia Grafonola Price $55 . Columbia Grafonola mmm Price $85 '4 M "'3 n STUDENTS IN ROME ,, CELEBRATE END OF - TURKS IN HOLY CITY Rome, Dec. 18. To celebrate the delivery of Jerusalem from Turkish rule a procession of 15,000 students and 20,000 members of scientific as sociations marched) Sunday to the convent Sant Onoforio Tasso, where is the tomb of the poet Torquato Tasso, who in the 16th cenutury wrote "Je rusalem Delivered." Hundreds of bells throughout Rome were rung during the ceremonial at the eonvent.where Cardinal Lega said mass and blessed the immense crowd. HOLLY XMAS TREES WREATHS JOHN RECK &SON ROBBERS IN CHICAGO GET TWO MILION IN A YEAR'S OPERATIONS Chicago.Dec. 18. .Thieves and rob bers i have profited to the extent of more than $2,000,000 by their opera tions in Chicago since the first of last January, according t6 police figures made public today. This is said to be the largest harvest ever gathered here in a year by criminals. There have been 14,000 burglaries of all kinds, 20 payroll robberies and 10 bank robberies. A. P. Gardner, a congressman from Massachusetts, who won the title of "Father 1 of Preparedness" will go to France as a major. s MECHANICS LEAVE ARMY. . Thirty skilled workmen, about 10 halAnHnv In thi oltir vHII hte HcnnnA from the ranks of the 304th Infantry and returned to their places ln muni tions plants or factories working on. government orders. Notice of the dis charge of these men had not been r-' oeived by the local boards today. They will, however, supply one man for each man returned from camp.