ye shal1 continue-o give 25% off on Muskrat and Raccoon
lfroi our low prices you save an additional 25%.
Showing all the'new Auumn touches *$19.98 7$2
9,, Navy Blue
In eight new Fall models; extra
quality; prettily beaded and em O 7'R broidered. Special
1 transferred to other
ecial prayers- were ofspiritual,welftre and
soldiers. A full choir
rge of Thomas B. Kelist J. Frederick Doniurch was *ell fled
and -friends of the sol
STATE RAILROADS CGOUNTY HARD IT
AREIMPROVING BY GRIPEPIDEMIC
Public Service Body Tells of Two Vnctims of Disease in
Operations in Last 3 Years - City
(Special to The Post) The epidemic of Spanish influenza
BOSTON, Sept. 20.-The report of
the Public Service Commission on which prevails in Boston and surthe railroads in Massachusetts, pre- rounding towns as well as Camp
pared at the request of the lnteratate Decens has spread eastward, strikCommerce Commission, was made in" Worcester and many county
public today. It sets forth in detail towns. Within the last 24 hours
the operations of the Central Ver- tceh
mont, Boston & Maine and Boston there have been several deaths re& Albany roads within the last three ported in Worcester and a larger
years, particularly since government number in the county.
control became effective. While local health authorities are
All of the roads have improved con- not willing to admit there is an epi siderably, according to the report,
both in rolling stock and terminal demlic in this city, nevertheless they
facilities. As far as tracks are co - advise caution.
cerned the commission adds that ti e The United States health authori roads face a handicap because of the ties are investigating conditions
scarcity of labor. They venture that throughout Massachusetts particueither higher wages will have to he throughot ah usetrtoywt, articupaid or employes in other depart-tarcheckrinh tersr fithia view
ments of the roads will have to be casec ii h pea fted
used in track work. The Boston & A number of Worcester nurses who
Albany is in better condition than attended influenza patients have been
any of the other roads.1 stricken with the malady and are re The public has not been put to any ported seriously ill.
considerable inconvenience by the re- The campaign for the relief of
duction of passenger trains. Regard- Belgians which was scheduled for
ing this and conditidns at Worces- next week has been postponed beter the report reads: cause of the epidemic,
Reductionof Trains Milford has reported four deaths,
"The next -question answered is all -ithin a day or two, and there
whether the reduction of passenger are over 100 ill.
trains has \incommoded the public Many cases are also reported fr m_
and whethei- present servica is sat- Clinton with a number of deaths.
Isfactory, accommodations adequate Philip Brunner, 22 Portland Street.
and trains on time. It is said to be died late -last night at City Hospital
the consensus of opnion that the pub- from the disease. He was 32 years
lie has not been incommoded unduly of age. He was admitted to the inby taking off passenger trains. The stitution Tuesday. This was the seeAlbany' train mileage was reduced -nd death from-thedisease within a
from 4,285,387 in 1913 to 3,960,475 in. few hours at the hospital.
[1916: the Boston A Maine from 12,211,748 to 11.243,686, and the New
Haven from 16,753,623 to 18,157,555.. In
19,18 the Albany reduced its passenger train nies.186,032 further; the
Maine.724,5 0, and the New Haven
"negarding nthe.WorNester siuation7
fparticutar atfp 4bz adlnected to the
suggestiona-relti ve -to he operations of oint i Wite Worcester,3 k r f
Inrin t heunon pedstation... j
'Tains,axenr.o et on
LOU 1ame1i10 miss, czar 014 01.j1~1u1
an, daughter of Mr. ad Mre.nan
el Sullivan of -Clihnton tBreet, Framngham, and she was tie first woman to die at this camp '14 line of
uty." She was enlisted as,. an army
urse six weeks ago. She was 29.ear.
ld. She was taken., sick five days
efore her death, which occurred
FROM NEW ENGLAND
And 412 from Different
Parts of Country
Today's casualty list contains 412
names. Of these 35 are from New
England. This is a slight -increase
over yesterday's list.
The afternoon list is divided as
follows: Killed in action 30, missing
in action 50. wounded severely 83.
died of disease 10, died of wounds 15
and died of accident and other causes 5.
The division of the morning list is
as follows: JCilled in action 39, missing in action 51, wounded severely
84, died of wounds 10, died from
aerolilane accident 1, wounded, degree undetermined 3, died of disease
3 and died from accident and other
There is also a marine casualty list
of 19 names as follows: Killed in action 8, killed accidentally 1, died of
woUndis received in action 2, wounded in wtion. severely 6, nilsaing in
action 2. The total marine easualty
list to date is 3151.
DIED FROM WOUNDS
Arthur F. Alden, Livermore Falls,
Louis Osherowitz, Biddeford, Mass.
DIED OF DISEASE
William E. Hubbard, Torrington,
Adelard Dube, Nashua, N. H.
George *. Duckworth, New Bed ford, Mass,
Roy. Russell, Dexter, Me.
Herman J. Schaeffer, Waterbury,
James F. Counihan, Roxbury, Mass.
Speros D. Andros, Lynn, Mass.
Guy Bartolotta, Middletown, Conn.
William J. Brailsford, Providence,
Joseph E. Brozo, Turners Falls,
Nicola Colarossl, Boston, Mass.
Mchael J. Dooley, Charlestown,
Sylvan Fratino, Saugatuck, Conn.
Philip W. Fraser, Montpelier, Vt.
MISSING IN ACTION
Edward H. MacDonald, Chestot,
tjlysses Arhontous, Thompsonyt!d,
Mmhael. Joseph Sheehan, TaunatB
- Ewrd. g uillyan AndvY
--Odd lots an
of our finest M
you miss the bE
a Week 144
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