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\rc-^-":^^s£5S?waKS^^»MMa®s:;v^ :v-:*'">;^:v. ^t;^• >;^- ••%.jrr^-IK.•• •vf^;-:-->• .-7.;* ?• bm %: V->-: V w&wmsm--3^ WySIC:^';';*.yy^^p^yyy ' - * , ' ' ~ " #J&" ' - - " ^ ' ' ™ „ - ^ ' - , ^ »b£2^ 1 %£, :•;: :^.'-.S.- v.;;..:-, -; ;-^ . •;-. .,.". -.m:/ ': ;-,:}:v ^.'v.' ,-V; - V--V;" .; .;-_V.;;.-'.;-.•• ,v. ?;••• ..• . :.-;r,:.: ••• ;. v.--.- v;...- V v*-".; •• ' ' '•'! >'- * .::-;:i JV'.-<;" ' '-..V..V. •*••.*•-•. -• -••• ••'". ."/; .-X'.''-- * • ---'r~y ~~ ;~>V|'! •• '*'•" .'•> .;---. • - . • ;.. -. • .•-- '; • - - - - .• ,.. • iHE ONLY NEWSPAPER PRIKTEtt IN THE TOWN OF ENFIELD,' COVERS MORE THAN TWENTY-TWO SUBURBAN DISTRICTS, : " „ • • • " • . . ESTABLISHED 1880Weather: Unsettled tonight and Friday fair. THOMPSONVILLE, CONNECTICUT, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1920. m- •• ; - . r . \ r . . \ w*ww& POPULATION OF MORE THAN 25,000 BETWEEN HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD - IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE IS III Single Copy 5 Cents No.. 28. REPUBLICANS SCORE DECISIVE VICTORY [ajority (or all *arty Can- Ididates at the Election Tuesday. ';j 'Enfield ran true to form in the "Republican. landslide at the ' Polls Tuesday. All the local nominees of the party were elected by a majority that was in keeping with the sweeping majority given to the .state aTnd national ticket. The vote .augmented by the women registration, was the largest ever cast in .an election in Enfield. As in the Town election the women far exceeded the meox, jn the percentage :: of the registered votes cast. All but 20 of a total registration of _243 women are cheicked as having ..•voted, while in the total registra- OP PRESIDENT AM) Districts •Charles A. Goodwin (R) • • • / *T. McDonough Russell (R).. •Alfred E. Hammer (iR) .... •Oliver G. Jennings (!R) . . . . p-.?~*Joiin M. Wadhams (R) . .. . *iLucius*E. Wliiton (R) •Arthur F. Ells (R) Istepliein Whitney (D) _ Mary Rees Mitchell (D) Frederick '\W Fuessenich (D). Archibald McNeil, Jr. (D) ... Thomas Hewes (D)- Charles E. Hart,. Jr. (D) .... Asa M. Ross (D) •GOVERNOR— . r "Everett J. Lake (R) Rollin U. Tyler (D) LI1QU TE NA N T-( i (>\7 !•: UXOR — tioii of -2028 men but 170'5 are checked as having voted. Few if any of thei 323 not checked were available. This number being accounted for by the fact that they are former local electors who have not beein definitely placed as voting elsewhere, and have n.ot been eraced from the local list. It is obsolute-ly ceirtain, from the intense interest taken in the issues of the campaign that every elector physically able participated in the ejection. The following is the result of the balloting for the candidates of the two major parties in Enfield: VICE-PRESIDENT— m. •i iS ..Wtv ; ; •Charles A. Templeton (R) Ernest O. Wagner (D) .... V— •Donald J. Warner (R) .. F a n n i e D i x o n - W e l c h (D) V. ITKEASlHEli— ;? •G. Harold Gilpatric OR) . • Einil Marzano (D) <x»irr uoLiiER— •Harvey P. Bissell (R) Albert J. Walsh (D) UNITED STATES SENATOR— ••Frank B. Braudeigee (R) Augustine Lonergan (D) . . ItKPRESENTATIVE IX COXG1UE •£. Hart Fenn (R) Joseph F. Dutton (D) SENATOR— •Richard B. Eno (R) . . . J Fred H. Thrall (D) JUDGE OF PROBATE— *Charles .T. Fowler (R) . . . ;l Philip J. Sullivan, Jr. (D) . . ItEPRESENllATIVES— *,Samuel Sisitzky (R) •A. Storrs Campbell (R) Martin .T. Tierney (D) William J. Young, (D) JUSTICES OF THE PEACE— i •Arthur R. Bostick (R) .. •Clarencei D. Burbank (R) •Cliar!es J. Fowler (R) •George J. Gordon (R) . • •Antonio Gaunuseio (R) •• •William H. Leete (R) ... f".Samuel Sisitzky (R) •George E. Allen (R) •Patrick F. Burket, Jr. (R) •Arthur J. Stewart (R) • • ?:i Joseph Mahoney (D) >: Francis T. Carey- (D) Daniel .1. Browne (D) Harry H. Woodward (D) ... V Francis P. Leai-y (D) Frederick J. Thome (D) . •.Vincent Lanza (D) ...... " Nicholas Nuccio 2nd (D) . John llolleran (D) John F. O'iHaar (D) Indicates Elected. •''i; 1 2 3 Totals 21U 1155 392 , - 1763 216 1166 ' 392 1-776 218 31(66 - 392 . 1776 218 1164'.- 392 ' 1774 218 1166 392 1776 21S 1163 392 ' 1773 218 1165- • 392 1775 74 925 87 1086 75 923 87 1085 75 922 87 - 1084 75 923 - 87 1085 75 .922 87 ' 1084 75 924 87 1086 75 923 87 • ; 1085 218 • 1174. ' 396 1788 75 .916 - 83 ; 1074 '* 216 1167 394 1777 85 -917 85 1077 216 1165 394 J 7 7.5 75 923 85 , 1083 216 1163 394 1773 75 , 924 85 1084 1 21(1 1159 393 , 1768 75 " • 9 2 5 . .;»,»• ;p- 1086 208 1081 379 1668 84 3 1007r 99 1190 J — 216 1132 394 1742 76 957 95 1128 219 1148 394 1761 76 935 92 1103 217 1156 401 1774 7!) 935 86 1100 213 1122 385 1720 213 1114 377 , 1704 88 996 102 1186 ,78 931 107 1116 220 1146 395 1761 220 1146 399 1765 220 1155 400 1775 220 1145 397 1762 220 1140 392 1752 220 1160 398 1778 . 210 1154 397 1770 . 220 1155 401 1776 . 220 1157 399 1776 . 220 1148 398 1766 . 73 - 941 92 1106 . ""*-7 •' 939 88 1101 . 74 931 87 1092 77 935 90 1102 . 74 938 95 1107 . 75 925 90 1090 . 7-1 923 ' 86 1083 . 73 921 86* 1080 . 73 924 .86 1083 . 7 4 932 89 1095 ANNUAL MEETING VISITING NURSE ASSOC. &U - y HELD MONDAY EVENING AT WHICH INTERESTING RE-POUTS ARE GIVEN. ASK THAT LITHUANIA BE RECOGNIZED 1 Ix)i;al IJtliuaiuaiis Pass Rcsoiu-tioiw To Send t<» I'rositlent • At a mass meeting of 400 Lith-uanians of this village held Thursday evening, resolutions weire pass- '• -eJ relative to the recognition of-the TijS""'republic of Lithuania as an inde- , pendeint nation by the government of the United iStates, copies of ' V> which are to be forwarded to Presi-dent Wilson, Secretary of State T'v?- Bainbridge Colby, the members of i" the senate, the presidential candi-i* dates of the major parties and K ISk members of Congress and the Leg-i SsE islature of Connecticut and t0 tlie " American and ^Lithuanian press. McDOU G ALL—OABBLE F. Marries ,St. Beniaitl's Chui-ch Ladies' \ Hold Harvest Supper. To ieiis; 1 The Ladies of St. Bernard's Church, Hazardville, are arranging for a hatvest supper to be served §§§ in Institute hall, that place on '•v\ Thursday evening, Nov. 18. |Sup-per will be served from 6 to 8 o'clock, followed by a pleasing en- '•^1 tertainment, including local and »':v out of town talent. Tickets can be ji."secured from the committee of ar-rangements. __ Hazardville Girl Springfield Man George M. Cabbie of 40 Armory street, and Mary V. D. McDougall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William McDougall, formerly of Hazardville were married in Christ Church Samrday evening by the Rev. J. M. McGann in Springfield, Mass. The bride Was attended by Miss Lillian Cabbie, sister of the groom. Roger Edwards acted as best man. After the wedding ceremony the couple left for a brief wedding trip. The couple were the recipients of many beautiful and useful presents, including a purse of money from the bride's father, also a silver service set from the •employees of the Municipal Heating Plant. Upon theg- return from a wedding trip the young couple will make their home at 40 Armory street, Springfield, for the present. The annual meeting of the Enfield Visiting Nurse 'Association was held, at the home of the president, Mrs. Arthur C. Eddy, Monday evening.' The old board of officers were re-elected, with one exception, Mrs. Upson having resigned as a director. They are as follows: President, Mrs. Arthur C. Eddy; "vice-president, Miss Mabel O. Whitney; secretary, Miss Bertha A. Wiesing; treasurer, Mrs. Allen B. Hathaway; auditor, Mrs. Mark W. Buslinell; directors, Mrs. George A. Douglass, Miss Lilla V. H. Davis, Mrs. Clarence E. Tibbetts, Miss Anne L. Bassett. A review of the year was given by the secretary, who referred to the growth of the work, a gain being shown over last year, of 40 in number of patients attended, of 256 in number of visits, and of $1.80 iu nurse's collections. In April, 314 visits were made and $104 collected by the nurse, making this the banner month. October ranked next for collections, with $100.- 60. . The supply room was recognized as a valuable assistant in the nursing service,_the ancles having been used more than ever before. At Christmas time as usual the nurse assisted the Civics Committee ol' the Woman's Club of Enfield in its work of relief,, wlien 35 baskets were filled with good things to eat. These were distributed by the Girl Scouts under the direction of the nurse. - A widening of the usefulness of the association. was the establishment of a milk feeding station in the Day Nursery on Pleasant street for the months of July and August with Mrs. Robert F. King in charge. Several families received much benefit from this source. Much regret was expressed over the resignation of the nurse, Miss Jewell A. Clark, now Mrs. Raymond Epstein. During her four years of service she had raised the standard of the work to a higher degree of •efficiency than at any previous time. In Miss Elizabeth O'Connor, the association has secured a worthy successor maintain the same high degree of seivice. In the withdrawal of Mrs. Upson, the association has met with a distinct loss, for she has been.a leader in the work from its ginning 12 years ago, first i founder and treasurer, later as president and then director. Her efforts in its behalf have been un-tiriug, her support most generous and her home hag always been open for the meetings. Affiliation with the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company has continued to be beneficial. Their ever-ready co-operation is gratefully appreciated, as is also the courtesy of the Bigelow-Hartford Corporation in allowing the use of the Day Nursery for the Milk Feeding Station and for meetings and valuable donations to the, supply room. Grateful acknowledgement is also due the Congregational Church in Enfield street for a giff of $50 to be used in charity cases, to friendg who contributed money for relief work at Christmas time, and for all other assistance rendered. . The doctors, clergymen, newspapers and thei friendly general public are also included in this mention. The treasurer reported an income of $1565.31, expenditures of $136S.0'2 and a balance of $197.29. The nurse reported as follows: Number of patients, 409; visits, 2451; money received from Metropolitan Life Insurance Company, $591.45; from patients, $302; total $893.45. Ice caps, bed pans, rolls of cotton and rectal tubes fiad been donated to the supply room by the Bigelow-Hartford Carpet Corporation and a pair of crutches by a friend. Other business included a vote to become a corporate member of the Connecticut, organization for Public Health, Nursing and the authorization of the nurse to collect and receive funds for an automobile for use in her rounds of visits. RED CROSS DRIVE BEGINS NOVEMBER T4 ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN WILL CONTINUE FOR ONE WEEK. The annual membership drive of the local branch of the Red Cross will open Sunday, November 14th. The actual solicitation for membership will begin on Monday the 15tli, and will continue for a week. Philip J. Sullivan is to be chairman of the drive and Mrs. J. Hamilton Potter, secretary-treasurer. The canvas will be conducted after the.manner of previous drives, the same young lady team captains are being invited to organize their teams, with -the same personal as the drive of a year ago As in the past, one-half the membership fee is diverted to the treasury of the local branch. The membership fee is the same as last year, $1.00. It is expected that the present membership will be easily maintained in the coming drive. .'*>../• VICTORY' MEDALS " M M SLOW WAR DEPT. CALLS ATTENTION TO A MATTER OF INTEREST TO LOCAL SERVICE MEN. FUNERAL SERVICES OF REV. HOMER W. HILDHKTH LARGELY ATTENDED Body of Enfield Pastor Taken To New York For Burial in Wood-lawn Cemetery. Largely attended funeral services \vere held Friday evening in the First Congregational Church, Enfield street, for the pastor, Rev. Homer Wesley Hildreth, who died iu Hartford Hospital last week. Rev. Dr. Carter, pastor of the Farmington avenue church of Hart-foid, conducted the services, assisted by Rev. Sherman Thompson, of Somersville. During the service selections were sung by Mrs. Douglas King. The eulogy was delivered by Rev. Mr. Carter. The body wa3 taken to New York Saturday morning by automobile cortege and • Uurial. was „in Woodlawn _cynetery in r that city. WATER COMPANY OBLIGED TO . RELAY MAIN ACROSS CONNECTICUT RIVER Prof. Fred E. El (J red of Springfield, a magician, entertained the children at St. Andrew's Episcopal Church parish bouse yesterday afternoon with slight of hand tricks. There was a large attendance. The affair was under the auspices of B - ' t h e W o m a n ' s C l u b . J T " • ' - , . -- be-a Last winter the Thompsonville Water Company had a break in the water pipe in the river that who all feel assured will supplies the territory near the bridge jn Suifield. A temporary connection was made across the bridge and the repair to the main let go until the water in the river was at its lowest point. It was found that the old pipe had deteriorated to such an extent that it was necessary to lay a new main. After some difficulty sufficient three inch iron pipe was obtained and laid across oil the bed of the river. Tile old pipe had been in service twenty-live years which shows that' this pipe depreciated " at the rate of (4%) four per cent per year. The cost ol" replacing this line at the present time was also nearly three times as much as the cost of the original pipe laid. TOMORROW THE LAST DAY FOR APPLYING FOR I'OIJCE EXAMINATION. Hazardville Couple to Quietly Celebrate Cist Anniversary. I The 61st wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hancock of Hazardville will occur November ,8th. No observance will be made of the event. Mr. and Mrs. Hancock have been residents of this town for many years, and their many friends wish them many more happy anniversaries together. Those who would be members of the Thompsonville Police department are reminded that tomorrow is the last day to file application for the Civil lEerviee examination. Blanks for the same may be secured from . J. Hamilton Potter Clerk of the Board of Civil Service Commissioners John M. Savage, Frank A. Stuart or J. Francis Browne. The examination is set for Wednesday, Nov. 10, at 8 P M. in the Town Building. It will be conducted by the members of the Civil Service Board. 1 Mrs. O. B. Reed Entertains I>adies Missionary Society The ladies' missionary society and the Christian Endeavor Society of the United Presbyterian church were entertained by Mrs. Cameron Brooks Reid at the parsonage on Enfield street last Thursday evening. The house was gaily decorated with cornstalks, streamers and pumpkins for the Halloween occasion, and the guests in ghest! attire of sheets and pillow casi t .added to the weird effect. Gucrs ing the • ghosts, skinning the cm and viewing the corpse in the r.el iar wore some of the games tha afforded much amusement. PrUes: were awarded. Appropriate r freshments were served. The Polish Tag Day held lis Saturday for the Relief of Poland was a grand success and a large sum was realized which will be forwarded to the Polish Govern ment Relief Headquarters in New York. , - - • jl' v- '. Victory Medals are being applied for so slowly by ex-service men that Major General P.-C. Harris, the Adjutant General of the Army, has notified the officers in charge of the distribution to make the utmost effort to reach all who deserve it. It is estimated that .3,- 757,624 men who served in the Army are entitled to the medal but to date only 379,214, or about ten per cent of the number, have applied. Applications are coming in at the rate of only (i,S00 a day, liioli is far below the capacity for issue of the working crew in the Philadelphia General Supply Depot. The Quartermaster has put on a larre force, and these men are being held at much expense to the Government. "H is no more difficult to make out a form for the Victory -Medal," announces General Harris, "than it is to fill t out a money order blar.k. This form verifies the re-cipiTint's service and his present hereabouts. It will prevent the me:!als from falling into the wrong hands. The Government's gift is work of art, not a bauble, and has intrinsic as well'as sentimental value. It cannot be sent cut to unverified addresses, any more than Liberty Bonds or war insurance checks, many of which havi, been cs'. before reaching the addressee, in spite of all possible care. "The e^-service men has only to apply at the nearest Army post or recruiting officer in his home town, or through any patriotic society, such as the American Legion or the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Here he will be shown how to fill out his blank and if his discharge papers are correct, the application is forwarded direct to Philadelphia, and the medal mailed within a week. Hundreds of applicants have given wrong addresses, and many medals are returned daily by the post office because the men cannot be located." For service in the United States 117.194 medals have been issued to date, and 79,092 for service in foreign countries. There have been 56.005 medals with three clasps issued, and 53,510 with two battle clasps. These are the largest numbers of all with battle clasps, which range from one to eleven. There have been 52 medals issued with nine clasps, nine medals with ten clasps, and two with eleven clasps. The American Legion makes no distinction between members and non-members in the Victory Medal distribution. There are also special blanks for the next of kin. in order thai the relatives may obtain the decorations for those who were killed in action, or who died in line of duty. PUNS COMPLETED FOR ARMISTICE DAK Full Program Of Exercises In Connection With The Installation Of The War Cannon On Library Grounds. The committee having in charge Speakers, Guests of Honor and the arrangements for the Armistice Day celebration has completed its work. Nothing remains but a pleasant day and a large outpouring of the Townspeople to make the day a success. The exercises will open at 2:30 in the afternoon with a parade. This will form at the Soldiers monument jn two divisions. the formation of which will be as follows: First Division—Police; Marshall John M. Savage and aids; Thompsonville Band; Co. K, State Guards, World War Service Men; Red Cross War Nurses; World War Welfare Worken's; Spanish War Veterans: Civil War Veterans (In autos.) Second Division—Father Matliew Boy icouts Drum Corps; Boy Scouts; Girl Scouts; Red Cross Chapter; Liberty Loan Committee of 100: Enfield War Bureau; Clergy. The line of march for the parade will be from the Soldiers' Monu- ( ment to Main street, up Pleasant to Whitworth, through Whitworth to Alden avenue, to Lincoln to North Main. Out North Main to Enfield street, counter marching to Main street and up Pearl to the Library. Thei exercises at the Library will consist of a musical program under the direction of Prof. Denslow King and numbers will be " rendered by the band and the Enfield High School Chorus. The address of the day will be delivered by a prominent speaker. After the address the unveiling of the guns will take place. The town is expected to don its holiday attire for the occasion as the Bigelow- Hartford Carpet Corporation and other manufacturing plants will close down at noon and business will be practically suspended. ENFIELI) REPUBLICANS CELEBRATE VICTORY Givat 1'su'udc in Honor ol* Local and National Vic-lory.—Spcci li-m; ikiiin Follows. INTERESTING MEETING OF f BOARD OF TRADE TONIGHT The Thompsonville Board -of Trade will hold a meeting of unusual interest in the Town Building this evening. It is to be one of the many business course sessions that the officers of the Board are planning' for the fall and winter. The speaker for this evenings meeting will be Howard W. Seib.v, General Manager of the Eastern Stnies Farmers' Exchange, who will spc-.ik on the "Relations of Agriculture to our Town Business." Enfield Republicans celebrated the republican sweep last night with a big parade through the principal streets of the village. Chief of Police P. J. Rogers and officers of the police force headed the demonstration and music was furnished by the Carpet City Band. In the line of march were the Republican town committee, winners on the ticket and several hundred Republicans, as well as a long line of-touring cars and trucks decorated LARGE CLASS TO RECEIVE f, CONFIRMATION SUNDAY In St. Patrick's Church at 4 O'CIoek in the Afternoon.—Bishop Nilan to Administer Sacrament. A class of 2uu ooys'and girls will receive the sacrament of confirmation at St. Patrick's church next Sunday afternoon. Bishop John J. Nilan of the Hartford diocese will administer the sacrament assisted by Rev. William F. O'Brien, Rev. John F. Curtin of St. Patrick's Church and clergymen from neighboring towns. There will be special mnsic for the occasion and the parents and friends ara welcome. with red, whiin and blue flags. — * containing women voters who had i;|f0i)K lis LAND LEADS IN either horn.-; or flags. WAR STAMPS SALES Large banners were carried by the marchers, bearing pictures of Harding and Coolidge, Govarnor- GOIiDlCN AN SILVER WhTMMNG ANNIVERSARY OBSERVED Mr. and Mrs. John Bartlett of Hampden, Mass., observed the\ir OtU wedding anniversary Tuesday, November 2. They were married in Enfield, Conn., in 1S70. The occasion also being the 25th an-nhi rsary of their daughter and her husband, Mr. and 'Mrs. Charles Wood of Thompsonville, Conn., who were married in Wilbraham, Mass.. in 189o. Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett have four children, J. Edward and Walter R. Bartlett of Hampden. Mass., Mrs. Charles Wood of this village and Mrs. Dudley Carlctoi: of Springfield. Mass., aisi s'.x grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. W< o '• !:ave two children. Lottie M. and .!. Alfrol WOKI. NO celebra:ion was he'.fl on r.ceount of illness in the family. elect Everett B. Lake and United IStates Senator Frank B. Brandegee. One automobile was decorated with brooms and a large banner bearing the sign "Clean Sweep." The parade passed through the principal streets and was viewed by hundreds of Republicans as weill as Democrats and much red lire was burned along the line of march. The homes of prominent members were decorated in red. white and blue for the occasion. Miss Isabella B. Alcorn, chairman of the woman's republican committee and her staff, who rode in the first automobile, were cheered all along the line of march. The parade was followed by a jollification meeting at Majestic Theater, the republican headquarters, where the large crowd was addressed by Lawyer panuiel Sisitzky. representative-elect, who thanked the voters for the great victory, the majority, he said, was double the total expected, and other prominent members of the party also spoke. Dr. Thomas G. Alcorn was toastmaster. * GIRL SCOl'T NOTES (ilven Misc'i-llaneoiis Shower A miscellaneous shower was v-eii Miss Anna Elizabeth Deirnley at her home on Alden avenue Tuesday night, in honor of her approaching marriage to William Steele of Enfield • street. Miss Dearnley was the recipient of a large assortment of useful gifts. During Girl Scout Week, the Girl Scouts will give a demonstration of their work in the vacant building whe-ire the Tliompsonville Drug Company was formerly situated. The demonstrations will consist of signaling, bandaging, home nursing, child care, first aid, including bandaging, artificial respiration and applying a tournaiiuet. The three troop buglers will j^ive the different calls. Thursday. Armistice Day, a food sale will be held In the same* vacant store. sl'l'FIELI) REPUBLICANS WIN THREE TO ONE , The Republicans carried SuOleic1 by a three to one majority, there being 1 39S voters' names recorded 3n the register list in the vol tut machines that voted, against 12 jK' ked by the i wo rhasVws. Th'- !s the largest vote ever ca-t in Sir-lie!;!. 1 39S being c;;s! against possible 117(1 oil the list. Near!? hull' of the votes cast at Mond.v/.- election were those of women, out of a possible 040 women voters on the) list, showing that nearly everv woman in the town voted at the polls. Figures compiled by tlie Savings Division, First Federal Reserve District show that about $2,750,000 worth of Thrift and War Savings Stamps 'have been purchased in New England thus far' this year. Up to Oct. 1, official figures show $2,514,025.20 stamps purchased, or a per capita sale of 36 cents. Rhode Island again takes the lead for per capita sales for the month, and it also is ahead for the year, although its total volume of sales is a little more than one-third 51,225,813.76 of Massachusetts. Vermont and Connecticut made the poorest showing per capita last month, but Maine despite its gain last month is the lowest per capita for the year. The total sales in the other states were as follows. Maine. $137,051.77; Ne\? Hampshire. $277,697.31; Vermont, $79,- 6112.24; Rhode Island, $489,328.- Connecticut, $304,941.16. LIBERTY BOND IIOIJ)ERS SHOULD CASH COUPONS /So many people have not cashed their Liberty Bond coupons due on October 15—those of the Fourth Loan—that the Savings Division of the First Federal 'Reserve District has seen tit to remind them of the fact that not only is the coupon overdue! but it is the last coupon on these bonds. The permanent Fourth Loan bonds will be ready about Jan. 1, 1921. With a view to encouraging bondholders to reinvest their interest where it will start compounding promptly, arrangements have been made for exchange direct of the coupons for War Savings or United States Treasury Savings Certificates. Each $100 bond yields $4.25 annual interest. The War Savings Stamps cost $4.21 in October and will be paid by the United States Treasury at full matured value, $5, o.i Jan. 1, 1925. In any event, the Savings Division says, holders of Fourth Loan Bends should collect thei money .•.no on their coupons. Laurence Klein of Pearl street lef: yesterday for Miami, Fla., where he intends to spend the winter - -i- •' : 'Die Enfield High School were de-imite'l by the East Hartford High ;'c';ool. 54 to 0 in a game played Friday afternoon at Poli field. Thei Ki'field team was on the defensive tile greater part of the game and wu;-. unable at any time to make any great gains through the East. Hartford line. Swem and Fenn feialured for the East Hartford, team. ''/.•rSv? : ' iiV : • ' ; - M . , ' him i . U.u'!eld High Easy for 'East Hait->- ford High.
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iHE ONLY NEWSPAPER PRIKTEtt IN THE TOWN OF ENFIELD,' COVERS MORE THAN TWENTY-TWO SUBURBAN DISTRICTS,
: " „ • • • " • . .
ESTABLISHED 1880Weather: Unsettled tonight and Friday fair. THOMPSONVILLE, CONNECTICUT, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1920.
m- •• ; - . r . \ r . . \ w*ww&
POPULATION OF MORE THAN 25,000 BETWEEN HARTFORD AND SPRINGFIELD - IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE IS III
Single Copy 5 Cents No.. 28.
[ajority (or all *arty Can-
Ididates at the Election Tuesday.
';j 'Enfield ran true to form in the
"Republican. landslide at the ' Polls
Tuesday. All the local nominees
of the party were elected by a
majority that was in keeping with
the sweeping majority given to the
.state aTnd national ticket. The vote
.augmented by the women registration,
was the largest ever cast in
.an election in Enfield. As in the
Town election the women far exceeded
the meox, jn the percentage
:: of the registered votes cast. All
but 20 of a total registration of
_243 women are cheicked as having
..•voted, while in the total registra-
OP PRESIDENT AM)
•Charles A. Goodwin (R) • • • /
*T. McDonough Russell (R)..
•Alfred E. Hammer (iR) ....
•Oliver G. Jennings (!R) . . . .
p-.?~*Joiin M. Wadhams (R) . .. .
*iLucius*E. Wliiton (R)
•Arthur F. Ells (R)
Istepliein Whitney (D) _
Mary Rees Mitchell (D)
Frederick '\W Fuessenich (D).
Archibald McNeil, Jr. (D) ...
Thomas Hewes (D)-
Charles E. Hart,. Jr. (D) ....
Asa M. Ross (D)
•GOVERNOR— . r
"Everett J. Lake (R)
Rollin U. Tyler (D)
LI1QU TE NA N T-( i (>\7 !•: UXOR —
tioii of -2028 men but 170'5 are
checked as having voted. Few if
any of thei 323 not checked were
available. This number being accounted
for by the fact that they
are former local electors who have
not beein definitely placed as voting
elsewhere, and have n.ot been eraced
from the local list. It is obsolute-ly
ceirtain, from the intense interest
taken in the issues of the campaign
that every elector physically
able participated in the ejection.
The following is the result of the
balloting for the candidates of the
two major parties in Enfield:
•Charles A. Templeton (R)
Ernest O. Wagner (D) ....
•Donald J. Warner (R) ..
F a n n i e D i x o n - W e l c h (D) V.
;? •G. Harold Gilpatric OR) . •
Einil Marzano (D)
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