Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on March 11, 1910 · 10
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 10

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Friday, March 11, 1910
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10 THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT, FRIDAY, 'MARCH 11, I? JO. KRITCHMAN GIRL LAYS BLAME ON MITCHELL. HER STORY OF KILLING OF KULVINSKAS. Breaks Down Several While Testifying. Times SAYS SHOTS WERE FIRED THEY SAT TOGETHER. AS New Haven, March 10. Sophie Kritchman, the music teacher of Nau-gatuck, who with Joe Mitchell, a bartender of Waterbury, Is charged with killing Bronislow Kulvinskas, took the witness stand this noon, and told the story of the shooting, laying the blame upon Joe Mitchell. In the course of her recital of the events of the afternoon of September 17, Sophie several times broke down and cried so that she could not talk for some minutes. In brief she testified that Kulvinskas and she went into the woods of Lovers Lane, where the former made improper proposals which she rejected. Then as the two sat on a stone under an apple tree In the Roberts lot Joe Mitchell came through the bushes and fired four or five shots. She said she had at the time of the killing of Kulvinskas fifteen pupils in music. She had known Joe Mitchell for two years. Kulvinskas she had known for a year prior to January. Anton she had known for Ave or six years, he having boarded at the house on two separate occasions. She said that she had been engaged vto Dr. A. K. Kulkausk of South Chicago a year prior to last January and she had never been engaged tu any one else. Mitchell, she said, had called upon her two or three times a week, Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays,, sometimes on Friday and always on Sunday, he living in Water-bury at the time. Mitchell, she said, was not working the week preceding the killing of Kulvinskas, that Is, the week ending September 11, but that he Rpent most of that week at her house, sleeping ther-5 at night. Mitchell, she said, came to the house on Sunday, the 12th, and stayed until 11 o'clock. She saw him the following Tuesday and Thursday nights, when he came alone. On Thursday afternoon, the. 16th, she gave a piano lesson to a little girL Ben (Kulvinskas) came to dinner at 1:15 that day and they ate together. Sophie finished first, going out Into hA Inflf varH Vttlvlnulaa f rl Irtai n soon after. "They went out into the lots back of the house, remaining there an hour and a half, sitting and talking together. Q. "What did Ben say to you, and you to him ?" A. "He asked me to marry him and I said I could not, because I was engaged to some one else." Q. "What did he sjty?" A. "He said he tould not live without me and then he began talking about Joe Mitchell." Q. "What did Ben say in relalion to Joe?" A. "I told him I could not marry him as 1 was engaged to the doctor. Ben said "How is it you go with Joe?' he is not a very good fe.low; he "oes with another man's wife in Waterbury. If the man catches him he won't live long.' " , On the night of Thursday the 16th, Kulvinskas and Joe came to the house about 7:15 and stayed to supper. After finishing supper Sophie said she went into the parlor and played the piano about fifteen minutes for both men. After she had stopped playing Mitchell and Kulvinskas quarreled as to why she went with the former. The witness said the two men swore at each other and went out Into the back yard. "I went out there and. told them to stop and not to disgrace me and they came into the house." Q. "How long were they In the back yard ?" A. "About five minutes." Q. "What did Ben say to Joe?" A. "He told him he had better keep away and Joe said he would not, and said he would do Ben some day. Ben slapped Joe tn the face." At this point Sophie broke down and cried. On resuming Sophie said "Joe grabbed Ben and I told him to stop fighting." On the morning of September 17. Sophie got up about 7.;i0 ar.d ate breakfast with Kulvinka. After breakfast she went into the parlor with Ben and played to him for over an hour. After dinner she again played 'until 12:45. She then we.nt down stairs. As she was going down the. steps of the veranda, Kulvinskas, grabbing her by the sleeve of the dress, pulled her bark, saying: "Can I go"'" As Sophie reached the bottom of thj steps she topped and turn around said- "You can come if you want to." Sophie said she walked up Anderson street and at the corner of Opting, Kulvinskas, who had gone back into the house for his hat. overtook her. Witness said they laughed and talked as they went up the roadi speaking of the beauty of the scenery and Ben said, "Won't you be .ny wife?" cr.d Sophie replied, "I cannot marry anybody. I must stay with my mother." On the way to the Booth house witness said: "We laughed and played like children, and when we reached the farm Ben said, 'Don't go in there yet. let's go out this way.' " and they walked up the road towards the spot where the body was fouid. Just before turning into the path The Flavour Of POST TOASTIES Is so distinctly pleasing that it has won the liking of both young and old who never before eared much for cereal food of any kind. "The Memory Lingers" Pkgs 10c. and 15c. Postum Cereal Company, Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. leading to the lot, to tiie apple tree near where the body was found lien said, "Sophie, there Is a man walking way down the road and I think It .s Joe Mitchell.' Witness paid that In reply she said: "It Is Jo Mitchell with his coat on his arm." Kulvinskas took Sophie by the arm ana led her down the path through the bushes Into the lot where they sat down on a stone under an apple tree with their backs towards the bushes. Q. "How long were you there?" A. "Two hours." Q. "What did you do?" A. "I went to another apple tree and got some apples and then I came back and sat down. Q. "What did he do?" '. At tills point Sophie broke down and cried. When she resumed she said that Kulvinskas made improper proposals to her which she rejected. Q. "What happened :hen?" A. "There was a nolno In the bushes and four or five shots were tired Just as fast as they could bo and Ben straightened up and I screamed as loud as I could. There was smoke coming from the bushes and 1 saw Joe Mitchell; who said: 'If you don't get out of the way I will shoot you.' " Q. "State what Joe Mitchell said to you." A. "If you tell I shot Ben I will kill you, too, and I said: 'I won't tell If you don't touch me.' " Q. "What else did he say?" A. "Meet me here Saturday morning at 6:45 and wait until I come." Q. "What else did you say?" A. "I said, 'what did you kill him for?' " Q. "What did Joe say?" A. "Joe said he did not want' him running after me, and I said 1 did not mind his running after me. "I asked him again and he said, 'Shut up, that's all.' " At this point court was adjourned until tomorrow. ROCKVILLE. To Ask Return of Rev. Mr. Moo Mt'tcalfs Marknuin.slilp. The members of the Methodist Church of this city have united in presenting a request to the Southern New England Conference, which meets in Attleboro, Mass., on March 30', for the return of the present efficient pastor. Rev. R. S. Moore, for another year. Mr. Moore has been pastor here for a year and the entire community Joins with the Methodists In wishing him back. The following officers have been elected by the Baptist Church: Clerk Louis B. Denley; treasurer, H. L. Allen; collector, W. H. Dunn; trustee for an unexpired term of -two years. F. W. Bradley; trustee for a full term. W. H. Herskell; deacon, Leander Bose-ly; member of prudential committee, Mrs. C. N. Fitch; auditors, Levi Chap-pell and E. D. Brooks. The Savings Bank of Rockville has declared a semi-annual dividend of 2 per cent, and has added $20,000 to its surplus, making a total of (200,000. b. Elliott Metcalf has received word from Philadelphia of the wonderful feat performed by his son Harry, who is a student there, in defeating some of the best marksmen in the country, despite the fact that he had a handicap of nineteen yards. Out of hsi first 100 targets he made eighty-two. and out of the second 100 he made a score of 94, this giving him a total of 176 out of a possible 200. He was second high man and carried oft the prize of J 10. The second event wa the' preliminary and Mr. Metcalf carried oil the honors In this, a $50 Fox gun. The committee arranging for the Grand Army fair to be given on March 31 and April 1 and 2, has engaged local dilent as follows: Miss Gladys Hadmington, soloist; the Rockville Mandolin and Guitar Club, Professor Charles Bartlett,, Juggler; for a wind-up on the lust evening, local talent will present "The Sailor Boys' Return," a sketch by Percy .Woods of this city. . The committee alms to give a big fair and hopes the Rock ville public will be liberal in Its patronage, as the proceeds are to be added to the relief fund for the assistance of needy members. Loom City Tent, K. O. T. M., had a big time last, evening In Mechanics' Hall, when the Manchester degree team conferred the rank of "Friendship" on two candidates. It was the first time that the new ritual was used in this city. The degree work was followed by a bowling contest between Rockville and Manchester teams. The high school basketball team goes to Suffleld today to play the Literary Institute team of that place. Communications have been arranged as follows by Fayette Lodge, A. F. and A. M.. for the conferring of degrees. Saturday evening, March 12, Master Mason; Tuesday evening, March 22. entered apprentice; Tues-dy evening, . March, 29, Master Mason; Tuesday evening, April 12, fellow craft; Tuesday evening, April 28, entered apprentice. Superintendent E. F. Hadmington of the American Mill will entertain the overseers of the mill at a dinner at the Rockville Hotel next Tuesday evening. Miss Edith Walte has resigned as teacher In the West District and Is succeeded by Mrs. Irwin Reed, who will fill out the term. Rockville Camp, M. W. of A., will not meet on Tuesday evening, March 15, but will meet on Tuesday, March 22, when all members are requested to be present, as business of importance is to he transacted. Trinity Past Noble Grands' Asso ciation will hold a meeting In East J-wirtfora. riaturuay arternoon, ai s o'clock. Rriefs on River Improvement. (Special to The Courant) Washington, March 10. Attorneys representing the rival In terests seeking control of the water power capable of development In" the Connecticut River at Entield, have filed briefs with the river and harbor re"-view board of army engineers. H. B. Freeman and Lucius F. Robinson of Hartford represented the Northern Connecticut Power Company and J. R. Buck of Hartford and H. F. L. Allen of Washington represented the Connecticut River Company. In the briefs, counsel argue in favor of the Improvement plans of their respective companies. The board is expected to submit recommendations to the war department before long. Hartford People in New York. The following Hartford people registered yesterday at hotels in New York: Cadillac W. N". Haverstick., Ixing Acre C. B. Lamh. St. Ienis J. E. Leonard, Mrs J. E. Leonard. Broadway Central W. D. Johnson. Navarre Mrs. R. E. Root. Hotel Astor E. F. Burnham, Mrs. E. F. Burnham. Breslin S. Youngman, Mrs. S. Youngman. Holland Mrs. A. R. Hillyer. ; Grand fnon Mrs. J. Wells, W. J. Britt, J. Daniel, A. Peterson, P. B j Waterhouse. Albanhy Mrs. W. Lawrence. W. Lawrence Imperial D. W. C. Skilton, Mrs. XX W. C. Skilton Murray Hill A. C. Hurlburt, Mrs. A. C. Hurlburt. j "Th Courant" is for sal at ftn ary i tmur in v York t Hotsltng'a na--j stands on Rriia.twa at 29th. SRlf and i2d .streets snl 1 Park Row; a)su mx Oraad 'Csauai stmlia tad the principal hotels. EAST HARTFORD HAS ANOTHER FIRE. MERELY IN A FURNACE, BUT IT DREW A CROWD. Undersized Chimney Plays Important Part In Comedy. CLEAXIXG UP STREETS AXD OTHER MATTERS. A false fire alarm caused consider able excitement In East Hartford 'ast evening. A prominent citizen saw smoke pouring from a chimney in St John's Ep'scopal Church about 8'30 o'clock and ran to the Center Hose Company houte, where a number of the members happened to be and gave the alarm. Herbert W. Grant, whoso livery stable Is next doer to the hose house, quickly harnessed a pair of horses and, hitching them to a wagon was soon on the scene. A line of hosa was soon stretched out and a large crowd gathered to find out the cause of the excitement, when Willit.ni Walker, the Janitor of the church, who lives In the parish house Just north of it, appeared and explained that he had started a fire in the furnace. With this announcement the t firemen rewound their hose and returned ' to headquarters, and the, cro'd faded away. The chimney is hi the front part of' the roof of the church and does not project above the building, and this fact has been the cause of needless alarms In the past. v - To Clean Up Street. James A. Muir and other residents of Ranney street have been circulating a petition for signers, which will be presented to the municipal committee at Its regular monthly meeting, Monday evening) March 21. The petition recites that the condition of the street is deplorable, owing to the fact that tin cans, all kinds of rubbish and even spring beds have been thrown In t"he road. As a result of the changing of the layout of the west end of the street, following the construction of the so-called subway on Main street, several trees, which were formerly on the sido of the road, are now nearly in the center of It. The petitioners want ft general cleaning up of the street ordered. j Miss Clara L. Sanford. Miss Clara L. Sanford died at the home of her' sister, Mrs. Edward O. Goodwin, on Main street, yesterday morning at 4 o'clock. She was taken ill about five weeks ago, pneumonia being complicated with tuberculosis. She, was born in Greenfield, Mass., and had lived in East Hartford twelve years, Having been employed by R. Ballerstein & Co. and later by Charles Dillon & Co., Hartford. She leaves three sisters, Miss Abble Sanford, Mrs. William Mayher of Greeley, Col., and Mrs. Edward O. Goodwin. The funeral will be held at the home of her sister Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Rev. William C. Prentiss of the First Congregational Church will conduct the services and the body will be taken to Greenfield, Monday, for burial. ,, Now Books at Library. The following new books have been received at the public library and will be placed in circulation tomorrow: Detective story by ; Anna Katherlne Green; "Captain Chub," by Ralph Henry Barbour; "Janet," Anna Chap-in Ray; "When She Came Home from College," ' Marian K. Hurd; two stories Tor girls hy Mary F. Wells Smith; "When the King Came" and "The Garden of Eden," by George Hodges; "Strodella," F. Marion Crawford; "The Girl of the Limberlost." Gene Stratton Porter; "Lord Loveland Discovers America," C. N. and A. M. Williamson; "The Tyrant," Mrs. Henry De La Pasture. " : Notes. The third annual banquet, of the Men's Seminar of the First Congregational Church will be held in the dining room of the church this evening at 7:30 o'clock. Division No. 1, A. O. H., will receive communion In a body at St. Mary's Church Sunday, morning at the 9 o'clock mass. A resident of Main street , reports finding a snowdrop In fall blossom In her garden. . t . A victrola concert will be given by Frank D. May at the Hockanum Congregational Church, Wednesday evening, March 16, under the auspices of the Busy Bee Circle, King's Daughters, of that church. Superintendent John H. Falsh of the water works will be at Wells Hall Saturday, March 26, from 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. for the accommodation of those desiring to pay their water renta. Earl Eugene Hicks, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernct R. Hicks of No. 38 Pleasant street, who died Tuesday night, was buried in the Center Cemetery yesterday morning. Crescent Lodge, No. 25, I. O. O. F., worked the first degree last evening on eight candidates including some from Elm Lodge of Glastonbury and King David Lodge of Manchester. PLATT'S ESTATE SMALL. Express Company Holdings Said to Be Only $15,000. New York, March 10. The will of Thomas Collier Piatt will be filed in Tioga county this week, it is understood, probably tomorrow or Saturday. No estimate of the value of the estate has been made public, but it Is said to be comparatively small, tj tallv. It is now estimated not more than J125.00O. His United States Express Company holdings amount tj only $15,000. It is predicted that Frank P. Piatt will be made president of the company at the next-meettng of the directors if he wishes to accept the office. It Is said, however, that he does not want it, and if he declines, it will go to either E. T. Piatt, the treasurer, or C. H. Crosby, the vice-president and general manager. For a Canadian Xvy. Ottawa, Ont., March 10. The Do minion government carried through the second reading f its bill for the construction of a Canadian navy tonight by. a solid party majority of 41. The vote finally and Irrevocably commits the Canadian government to the creation of a navy independent of that of Great Britain. Steamship Arrivals. At Kpv Vork Oceanic TriMf" (President Grant. Hamburg; Re dltalla. .Naples; st. ijouis. Eoutnampton; Celtic, Alexandria. Off Cape Race. N. F. Campania, Liverpool, for New York; California, Glasgow, for New York, At Havre La Savoie, New Tork. At Trieste Martha Washing-tea, New York, WALL STREET MEN , . TO MAKE OWN AUTOS, Factory iu Rprlngfleld Output Limited to 100. New York, March 10. Following the announcement that J. 1'. Morgan A. Co. will finance an Important mer-gor of motor car companion comes the news today of the formation nt a manufacturing company unique In the history of the automobile Industry- One of the leading business men of Wall street are to make automobiles for their own use on deslgne embodying the best features of both American and foreign cars. The company will have a factory at Springfield, Mass., the output of which will be bought at the actual cost of manufacture by the stockholders of the company, which will be known as the Orson Automobile Manufacturing Company, and has been Incorporated under the laws of this state, with a nominal capital of $10,000. It is understood that the output will be limited to 100 car, the number of stockholders, but what w ll become of it after each shareholder has obtained hs car has not been decided. Among the 100 organizer are Frank A. Vanderllp. president of the National City Bank; Horace M. Kllborn, vice-president of the National City Bank; Charles G. Gates, son of John W. Gates; Henry O. Havcmeyer, president of the Alaska Coal & Coppwr Company, and Alvln W'. Krech, president of the Equitable Trust Company. The company will make its own motors, but some of the parts will be bought elsewhere and adsembleo. at the factory. GOVERNMENT STEAMERS WOULD SAVE MONEY. Mclachlan Says California .Alone Coujd nave 75 fee ivnt. New York, March 10.-t-CaIifornla could save 75 per cent, in freight on annual shipments to the East of $10,-000,000 worth of fruit, Representative James McLachlan of. California told the Merchants' Association here today, if the government would equip and operate a line of steamers from California to the Western entrance of the Panama canal. The government already operates one line . between New York and Colon, on the eastern coast of the Isthmus, connecting with the Panama railroad, but the only steam ers serving the western coast are privately owned. .' . This rivate line,- said Representa tive McLachlan is not effective f-r competition because the railroads pay 1 100,00 annually to the company for the privilege of naming the rat-s. Oranges now cost $1.30 a box to Bhip by rail from coast to coast. By steam er, said Representative - McLachlan, the rate ought to be 30 cents. Be cause It is not the government ii:a that now carries heavy cargoes of sup plies from Aew York to the canal zone, but gets little or no business In return. The association voted, its thanks to Representative McLachlan, but took no other action on his recommendations. LIBERALS ADOPT NEW PLAN TO KEEP CONTROL. Ministers to Have Supplies Voted For hit weeks Only. , London, March ' 10. The ministers adopted a new device in the war between the Lords and Commons by ask. Ing Parliament today to vote supplies for six weeks only, instead of from four to six months as has been the practice for the last fifteen years. The fact is not concealed that this device is intended to keep the power of the purse in the hands of the House of Commons, In readiness for a fresh constitutional crisis, which is expected in the month of May, when the Lords probably .will reject the resolutions curtailing their power of veto, so as to bring about the resignation of the government. ; If supplies were voted for six months, Mr. Balfour could then take office and carry on the government, but with the necessity of coming to the House of Commons for a new vote on supply he would be defeated. The conservatives In the House of Commons today Indignantly denounced the government's action as a "shabby trick in its policy or evasion and chicanery." Their newspapers echo this sentiment. AMBASSADOR BACON'S DEBUT ONE OF SPLENDOR, Paris, March 10. The reception at the American embassy today, at which Ambassador and Mrs. Bacon made their bow to official Paris, was one of the most brilliant functions of years. The spacious salons were beautifully decorated with flowers, and a string orchestra was installed in the gallery. The ambassador and -Mrs. Bacon, with the staff of the embassy received the guests In the grand saloon, the in troductions being mad by officials designated by thf. foreign office The government was represented oy Premier Briand. Foreign Minister Pich-on and other membecs of the cabinet Among the guests were General Dal-stein, military governor of Paris; M. Lepfne, prefect of Paris, the officials of the universities and the members of the feneral Btaffs of the army and navy, here was also a large attendance of members of the French cabinet, and of th diplomatic corns, headed by the Marquis f)el Muni, the Spanish ambas sador ana aean ot tne corps. ah me diplomats appeared in full uniform, and. with the beautiful crowns of the ladles, the scene was ane of unusual splendor. Father Cuny's Arm Broken. (Special to The Courant) BrUtol, March 10. Rev. Peter Cuny, assistant pastor of St Joseph's Roman Catholio Church, was the victim of an unusual accident this morning as the result of which his left arm was broken. He as lh a livery team driving with his friend Rev. Mr. Pichoskl of Thompsonvllls The priests were headed towards Ter-ryvllle and when turning the corner of West and Divinity streets the body of the carriage slid off the running gear and landed on the ground. The clergymen were thrown to the roadway. Father Pichoski escaped nith some bruises and a general shake up, but Father Cuny's left arm was broken. Big Fine or Chain Gang. Spartanburg, S. C, March 10. Mayor J. B. Lee in the police court here today sentenced George Dearman to pay a fine of $16,600 or serve fourteen years on the city chain gang for violation of the liquor ordinance. Dear-man's house was raided last night by the police, resulting In the seizure of about forty gallons of wh'skey put up in pint bottles. The mover made a separate case for each bcttle and im posed a fine of II 00 or thirty days in each case. An appeal was taken and a test case will be made. Starts for Post in China. Chicago. March 10. William J. Cal houn, United States minister to China, accompanied by his wife, tonight lift for San Francisco, whence he will sail on March IS for his post in the Orient. Mr. Calhoun expects to stay a week In Japan on tne way to China. ASK CLOSING OUT AT $15 , Winter Overcoats Worth $25 And $30. 61 GAS FOR FORESTVILLE AND PLAINVILLE. New Britnln Firm Lowest Bidders on Contract for Mains. (Special to The Courant) . Bristol, March 10. Bids for the extension , of ' the gas mains of the Bristol & Plainvllle Tramway Company through Forest-vllle to Plainvllle were opened this afternoon in the directors' room 3t the company's office. There were fifteen bids among which were bids ' of one Bristol concern, two Hartford contractors, Boston and Waterbury firms and from other sections of the state. There are about eight miles of mains to be laid and the rivalry for the contract of laying them has been keen. The lowest bidder was G. A. Evline & Company of New Britain- No definite action was taken toward awarding the contract. The work contemplates the extension of the system from the gas works In East Bristol with a main twelve Inches and using ten-inch part of the distance. Branch lines of four, six and eight-inch will be used. As soon as the details of the awarding of the contract are finished work will be commenced and pushed forward to completion so that Forestville and Plainvllle residents can use the gas early in the fall. ROCKEFELLER NOT TRYING TO DODGE TAXES. No Part ot Foundation for Use of Heirs. New York, March 10. penials that John D. Rockefeller, by the establishment of the Rockefeller foundation, is seeking to avoid taxation on his fortune, were made here today by Starr J. Murray, his personal coun sel. , "The foundation," said Mr. Murphy, "if chartered by the government, will come directly under the supervision of the secretary of the interior, who will at all times have opportunity to learn if the money applied to the foundation is being used for the purposes designated in the charter. It would be impossible for any part of the money given the foundation by Mr. Rockefeller to be set apart for h:s heirs. They would not be able to touch one penny of it "Mr. Rockefeller has no idea of giving over his entire fortune to the foundation. His heirs, I have every reason to believe, will be amply taken care of." FIREMEN DEMAND ' INCREASE OF WAGES. New Application to B. & O. South western. Cincinnati, C. March 10. A committee representing the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen ,and Engineers called upon the management of the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern railroad today, presenting demands for increased wages and improved working conditions. A similar body from the Brotherhood of Loaomotlve Engineers withdrew their app!icatl6n for increases recently when informed that the road was not earning enough to Justify the changes asked. It is believed that the Bremen's de mands will be refused and that the management of the road will attempt to convince them also that increases in wages are Impossible for the present. It is understood that the engineers may renew their demands July 1. TAFT WALKS IN SNOW. Storm Does Not Cheat Htm Out of His Exercise. Washington, March 10. A' sticky, gentle snowstorm, which started out to imitate that of last Inauguration day, descended on Washington about noon, probably in, the hope of cheating President Taft out of his aoeustomed afternoon walk. But the storm did not deter the President, who clesmed up his desk, donned his heavy gray sweater and walked briskly fo- more than an hour. The walking was bad. but the President is making a record as a pedestrian. Congressman Perkins Dead. Washington, March H.-Renresont- attve James Breek Perkins of Rochester, N. T., died this morning at 1:15 o'clock at Garfield Hospital after an llness of several weeks. Call to Rev. Dr. C. A. Fulton. Boston, March 10. Rev. Dr Cha ie A. Fulton, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Syracuse. N. Y.. was called f on tch t hv a iinanim,..!. . ... . . i Dudley street Baptist Church of this city. . . i YOURSELF! fT We say "ASK YOURSELF" what store deals out the fullest measure of value and satisfaction at any given price. We say "ASK YOURSELF" these questions, feeling confident that you will be able to settle the matter In your mind very easily. wmnBmmaanmnamam (T We say "ASK YOURSELF" before gelcotlng your Suit, Overcoat, and ; other Outflttlngs for Uie spring season, what store in this locality has a well esinbllshetl reputation for furnishing its patrons with THE BEST OF WEARABLES? You will at once turn your steps towards this store of the BEST THIXtiS TO WEAK, ASYLUM STREET PROGRAM FOR THE PEACE CONGRESS. Outline of Addresses to be Given Here and in New Britain. A preliminary program for the peace congress to be held In this city and New Britain on May 8, 9, 10 and 11 next, has been announced by Principal Ar thur D. Call and Rev: Rodney W Roundy, president and secretary of the Connecticut Peace Association, as follows: . . Sunday, May 8. 10:30 a. m.--Speclal peace services In the churches of Hartford and vicinity. Addresses by the pastors or visiting delegates. 1 p. m.- Mass meeting in Foot Guard Hall. "The Stake of the Workers in International Peace." ' Rev. Dr. Rockwell Harmon , Potter, presiding:. Address Samuel Gompers. president American Federation of Labor, Washington, 1. C, (John Mitchell in case Mr. Gompers cannot come.) 8 p. m. General peace meeting in The Parsons Theater. Rt.' Rev. Chauneey B. Brewster, bishop of Connecticut presiding. (Singing v interspersed , through the program.) Prayer-Rev, Joseph H. Twichell. Address Rev. Dr. Samuel M. Cro-thers. Cambridge, Mass. Poem Rev. Edwin P. Parker, Hartford, v Address Rev, O. P. Glfford, Brook-line, Mass. Monday, May 9. Morning Registration of delegates at Center Church House. Addresses in the schools of Hartford by visiting delegates. i . 2 p. m. -Opening session. State Capitol House of Representatives. Congress called to order, and introduction of the president of the congress by Arthur Deerln Call, president of the Connecticut Peace Society. Welcome- Official representative of the slate of Connecticut. Welcome The mayor of Hartford. President's Addrem "The Problems Before Us," Dean Henry Wade Rogers, Yale Law School. Address "Lessons from the History of the Movement." Benjamin F. True-blood. LL.D., secretary of the American Peace Society. Appointment ot committee on resolutions. 4:30-5:80 Reception to delegates at Center Church House. Second Senloa, Monday evening, 8 p. m. (Place of meeting undecided.) Professor Melancthon W. Jacebus, dean of Hartford Theological Seminary, presiding. Letter from President Taft Letter from, or address by. Ambassador James Bryce. Address Baron d'Estournelles -de Constant. . Address David J. Brewer. Justice of the United States supreme court. , Third Session Tuesday, May 10. 10 a. m. Center Church House. President Flavel , S. Luther, Trinity College, presiding.- Address "How Women Must Defend the Republic." Mrs. Lucia Ames Mead. Boston, Mass. , Address "Power or Women to Promote Peace Through the Schools." Mrs. Fannie Fern Andrews, secretary of the American School Peace. League. Address Rev. John Hunter, Glasgow, Scotland. Fourth Session, Tuesday. P. m. Automobile - pilgrimage to New Britain, with exercises, Including march and patriotic diaplav by the school children of New Britain, visit to the historic places connected . with the name of Elihu Burrltt, memorial services at his srrave with aril-lreia Hv t?n James Brown Scott of Washington, D.'J solicitor oi state department and technical delegate from the United States to the second Hague conference. Fifth Session, Tuesday Evening-, in New Britain. Two addresses will be given at this session, one of which will have to do with Elihu Burrltt Sixth Session. Wednesday, Muy 11, Center Church Hoaae. 10 a. m. Address, "What the Results of the Hague Conferences Demand of the Nations." Hon. Edwin lv Mead director of the International Schoo. of Peace. Boston. Mftss. Address Rev. Walter Walsh. Dundee Scotland. Address" "The Dynamic of a Successful World Peace Movement." John M Thomas, president Mlddlebury College' Vermont. Seventh Session, Wednesday. 2:30 p. m. Center Church House. Hon. Robert Treat Paine, president ot tSe American Peace Societv, preaid-ing. , Unfinished business nf the congress . Report of the committee on resolutions. 3 p. m. Address. "International Law as a Factor in the Establishment of Peace. Hon. Simeon' E. Baldwin, ex-chlef justice of the supreme court of Connecticut PTm- Address, "War Not Inevitable. Illustrations from the History of Our Own Country." The Hon. John W Foster, ex-secretary of state, Washing-Business meeting. Annual report of the directors. ' ' Election of officers. nosina Senates, Wednendny. 6:80 p. m. Banquet, pesn Henry Wade Rogers, presiding. rpf,?rTMon- .R'-hard Bartholdl. P,wl1nt of the United states and International Peace"; Hon. Herbert SPRING OVERCOATS AND RAINCOATS $15 to $30 Distinctive Styles That Give You Good Looks. Knox Smith, ex-Governor George P, MoLean. Hon. Jacob M. Dickinson secretary of war; poem by Burgess' Johnson. . . J - Note Hon. Hamilton Holt, managing editor of the "Independent," New York will speak at New Britain on Sunday evening, or in Hartford Tuesday morning.. From Granite to Cement (Worcester Telegram.) An old granite quarry in Brockton is being changed over into a cement pit. That is not quite such startling news as Taul Revere spread about Middlesex manyycara ago, but the prospect is that it means a good deal to New England. There are thousands of forsaken granite quarries about this commonwealth and others to the' north. Some of them are so old that they have been forgotten by all but the hunters who stumble into them while roaming the forests. One of them is in Worcester involved In a legal tangle, which recalls some of the old values placed on that kind of rock supply for tha builders and places them In comparison with the later methods of construction. Granite is still used extensively and there is yet to come a great deal of business with the well split blocks, but there is new history to be made and that will have more 'cement In' it. Therefore, that old granite quarry in Brockton has a place in the news columns for a new reason. A Boston company is to place in It a large stone-crusher and make the crumbling granite into meal, very fine dust or rock and that is to be shaped into cement bricks, urns, bowls and various forms that'bullders use In fitting houses for habitation. That is, a great mass of granite has been found useless for cutting out shapes in the native rock and therefore it is to be ground up and made Into rock of shapes such as are wanted now and as cement In its more modern application makes possible. There are throughout New England so many of that kind of granite quarries that the start in Brockton may mean a considerable business In taking them up to dig more wealth out of them. Thdt mOM a, ill Vna -lV,. (. . ...... a,,., i.cis i inia numau id bound to respect is shown by the ruling tt cBi virKinia. court, to me eneci that the wife cannot prosecute the husband for burning fheir home. Washington Post. ... DON'T BLAME YOURSTOMACH When Without Exertion Or Cost You Can Enjoy Meals And Cure Dyspepsia. "r - A Trial Package pt Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Sent Free. Don't blame your stomach or your luck when your meals declare war on your system. . W'hen the stomach won't do Its work it is because it 'cannot. ' When foul smelling odors come from your stomach, when the head aches and the sourness of mouth every morning makes you hate your breakfast, when dreams and nightmare assail you, don't give up the fight This Is the appeal of nature, and It should be heard. Over-eating, late suppers, poorly chewed food, too rich pastries and under-done cooking are some of the causes of the stomach's ill health. W'hen the stomach is busy, it presses and churns all the liquid matter from food and with its Juices dissolves Into liquid form or pulp everything which comes into It. If such food be poisonous it effects the Juices, attacks the stomach, goes into the bloed and Weakens the entire system. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest a full meal easily without material assistance from the 3tomach. They will restock the gastric flu'd with all the elements needed. They build up the blood, destroy sour taste, bad- breath, belching, stomach and bowel trouble and quickly restore natural conditions. , One grain of Stuart's Dyspeps'a Tablets will digest 3,000 grains of food in the stomach or in a glass vial without aid of the human digestive apparatus. The method of tuarf e Dyspeps a Tablets are the methods of Nature. They contain every requisite for the stomach and digestion. After a meal one of these little tablets when it enters the stomach mingles with the Juices, attacks the food and digests It. It removes the fermented and decayed mass, lying stagnant there and eases the stomach at once. It is wholly a question for you to solve. Your druggist will furnish Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets 50c. the box. or send us your name and address and we will send you a tr'al package free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 1U Stuart Bldg, Marshall, MlcU.

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