Newspaper Page Text
1TOHW1CH BULLETIN, FRIDAY, MARCH 18, 1910
Added to the Long List due
to This Fampas Remedy.
rrm-nntrr. " T was simrriv a ner.
vons wreck. I could not walk across
the Boor witnouc
mv heart fluttering
ana l couia not even
receive a letter.
Everv month I had
such a oearingaown
sensation, as if the
lower parts would
fall out L,ydia E.
ble Compound has
done my nerves a
srreat deal of pood
and has alsorelie ved
the bearine down. I recommended it
to soma friends and two of them have
been prreatly benefited by it." Airs.
JUJLE SICK. NIGHT, UronogO, JttO.
Another Orateiul Woman.
St. Louis, Mo. "I was bothered
terribly with a female weakness and
had backache, bearing down pains and
Eains in lower parts. I began taking
ydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Com.
pouna reguiariy huu useuiue canauve
Vash and now I have no more troubles
that way." Mrs. Ai. IIkrzog, 6722
XYescott Ave., St. LouisMo.
Because your case is a difficult one,
doctors having done you no good,
do not continue to suffer without
giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound a triaL It surely has cured
many cases or iemale Ills, such as in
fiammation. ulceration, displacements.
fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic
pains, backache, that beanng-aown
feeling, indigestion, dizziness, and ner
vous prostration. It costs but a trifle
to try it, and the result is worth mil
lions to many suttenng women.
WITNESSES MUST SPEAK LOUDER
Yesterday's Proceedings in Mitchell Defense Dragged
Slowly State May. taring Out Some New Evidence
Here Arc Complete
New Lines of
end Soft Hats
Noticeable elegance of style is a
characteristic peculiar to our entire
lino this season.
Superb qualities and absolutely fast
colors distinguish the line from all
SILK HATS and SILK OPERA
HATS in the new blocks.
Handsome EASTER NECKWEAR.
STREET GLOVES in proper shades
and a new line of Perfect Fitting
101 Main Street
AFf- YCIT THIXKING OF DOING
If eo you should consult with me and
c-et prices for. same. Excellent work
t reasonable prices.
C M. WILLIAMS,
Geier?-I Contractor and Builder,
218 MAIN STREET.
'I'hca SJO. JanlTd
i-i : n
I (oral Designs e
For All Occasions.
GED U L D I G S,
I'c-lt phone SS8.
77 Cedar Street
J. r, C01MHT. It Fnaklla Street.
Will tea tone So and the 3. fr. C lOo
CI tars are the beat a the market
Try then. max 1 fid
New Haven, March 17. In order to
bring the trial of Sophie Kritchman
and Joe Mitchell, for the killing of
Bronislow Kulvinskas in .Union City
last September, to a. speedy conclu
sion, Judge Williams informed coun
sel and jury today that from now on
court would convene at nine-thirty in
the morning and adjourn at five-thirty
In the afternoon. The extra hour
gained will tend to make up for the
time lost during the recesses of the
morning and afternoon sessions.
Personal Friends of Accused Man.
Today's proceedings dragged along
slowly, as counsel for Mitchell put on
witness after witness, who testified
to having seen Mitchell at this or
that time on Friday and Saturday, the
17th and 18th of September last. The
witnesses, all of whom lived in Wa
terbury, were with one or two excep
tions personal friends of the accused
man and had, known him from three to
seven years. There was a sameness
about the evidence given ' that verged
on the monotonous, and there were
but one or two occasions that any
thing out of the ordinary was noted.
Answers Moved Gallery to Laughter.
Once when a -witness gave his an
swers in a voice so low that they could
hardly be heard Judge "Williams asked
him if there was anything the matter
with his lungs. The same witness was
told later by the court that he must
understand that he had to speak loud
er. The other feature -was occasioned
by a witness who said he had seen
Mitchell in saloons a great many
times, but did not really care to say
how many drinks he had had at those
The answer moved the general mib-
fllc in the gallery to laughter, which
brought forth a reprimand from tne
court. Informing them that "if you
cannot restrain yourselves you will
leave the- bailding. This is not a place
of amusement." . '
"I Don't Remember," 28 Times. ::
Aa was the case yesterday, today's
testimony of witnesses was punctuated
with that now. old and tiresome "I
don't - remmeber." One witness in
particular, in the short time that he
was on the stand, gave the "I don't
remember" answer to his cross exam
iners twenty-six times.
Kulvinskas Identified Mitchell.
Dr. M. J. Lawlor, who was put on
the stand early in the afternoon, said
that when Mitchell was brought be
fore Kulvinskas in the hospital at Wa
terbury, that the latter identified him
as the man who had shot him, and
that Kulvinskas, when asked how he
knew it was Mitchell, had said: "So
phie told me she would bring "Mitchell
back with her and shoot me, and I
heard a man's voice at the time I was
shot the second time."
State May Have New Evidence
That there may be some new evi
dence brought out by the state was
shown today when August Volavicz,
a particular friend of Mitchell's, a sa
loon keeper in Waterbury, testified
that he had received an urgent tele
phone message for Mitchell on Sat
urday afternoon, the 18th. The mes
sage came from Union City, but what
the nature of the message was, was
not brought out by either the state or?
the defense for Sophie, counsel, for
Mitchell not touching the question at
all. The time the message was given
corresponds with the time Kulvinskas'
body was being brought into Union
City from the woods -where it was
The Mitchell defense will continue
their testimony at the opening of
court in the morning. -
CONSTITUTIONALITY OF THE
- CORPORATION TAX.
U. S. Supreme Court to Listen to Ar
gument One More Day.
Washington, March 17 For four
hours today the supreme court of the
United States listended to conflict
ing arguments on the constitutionality
of the corporation tax provisions of
the Payne-Aldrich tariff ,act. After
another day's argument the court will
take the statute under' its considera
tion with a view to arriving at a de
cision. Constitutional lawyers from various
sections of the country took part in
the argument of the day. They were
connected with the fifteen cases in
which the validity of the tax is at
tacked and which had been consoli
dated Into one cause for the purpose
of hearing. In each of these suits
stockholders or policyholders had
brought action to prevent corpora
tions from . paying the tax. Without
exception the lower courts held the
tax constitutional and dismissed the
The Home Ofe Insurance company
and the Coney Island and Brooklyn
Railroad company had counsel pres
ent to insist that these corporations
themselves be required to pay the tax.
. - BATHS IN THE SCHOOLS.
DR. C H CHAMBERLAIN
la charge, of Dr. B. X& Goer's iirai n
during his laat Illness.
161 Main street. Norwich, C
THIS FACTORY TURNS OUT
Which Are Sold as Genuine Martins,
Innesses, Wyants and Others. .
New York, March 17. How two can
vasses left the store room of William
Clausen, an art dealer, Innocent of
paint, and came back in a matter of
weeks as Homer Martins, was told
on the witness stand today by Otto J.
Karch, , formerly in the employ of
Clausen and now salesman for another
Fifth avenue picture dealer. Clausen
is being sued by William T. Evans to
recover $3,500 which he paid to Claus-.
en for two pictures now said by ex
perts to be spurious.
The testimony took a sensational
turn today when Karch, in the most
matter of fact manner, testified that
Clausen carried on a regular factory
of Martins and Innesses, Wyants and
others of that school of American land
scape paintings. Whenever a new one
came into the shop, he testified, "the
employes would snicker, 'There goe3
another live one. "
Some of the canvasses which came
In, said Karch. were so fresh that he
could smell the paint on them. It
took six months or more for an oil
painting to dry out. Two of these
freshly painted canvasses he identified
a." the "Near Newport" and the "Nor
mandie Bridge" sold to Mr. Evans.
On another " occasion, he testified, a
genuine Wyant, sent to Clausen to be
cleaned, was sold to another customer
and a reproduction freshly painted was
substituted in return. When the paint
looked- too outrageously fresh, said
Karch, Clausen used to rub sweepings
from the floor on the canvasses to
give them the proper atmosphere of
SUGAR PROFITS, SO COMPANIES
REPORT, ALL USED UP.
Big Deficit as Result of Settlement of
Government and Other Suits.
New York, March 17. Settling gov
ernments suits based on the under-
weighing frauds cost the American
Sugar Refining company more money
than it could make up in the process
of ordinary business, and as a result
the company's financial report for 1909
shows a deficit of $1,395,000. The sum
paid in settlement of the government
suits and the litigation Instituted by
the receiver of the Pennsylvania Su
gar Refining company was $4,135,486. -
Satisfaction of the governments
claim cost $2,135,486. and of the Penn
sylvania claim $2,000,000.
The returns on the years business
in the annual report show that net
profits rose to the highest amount ever
recorded. $10,823,000, as against $R,502,-
000 in 1908, and $8,729,000 in 1907. The
Increase over the preceding year was
equal to B6 per cent., yet even that gain
was more than wiped out.
As a consequence or the two- large
payments, the accumulated surplus of
the company was reduced to $21,301.
000. Two years ago ' it was $25,576,000,
but owing to appropriations for addi
tions and betterments In 1908 there
wa-s a reduction then of $2,879,000. Iast
year was. therefore, the second year
in which the company's profit and loss
surplus was cut into.
NOTABLE SPECH AT TROY
ST. PATRICK'S DAY DINNER
What New York Needs Is More Hon
esty, Not More Investigations.
Troy, N. Y.. March 17. Recent-at
tempts to reorganize the republican
party in New York state were hum-
bu?r: the Allds-Conger investigation at
Albany is an expensive and almost
useless undertaking for which "fifty
cents' worth of whitewash" would be
a suitable substitute; and William J.
Gaynor, mayor of New York, is a real
reformer with a purpose.
These views were expressed in a
speech here tonight at a St. Patrick's
day dinner of the local Sons of St.
Patrick, by W. O. Howard, a state
supreme court Justice, and a republi
can. Although he did not refer by
name to the incidents and conditions
which he condemned, there was no
mistaking his meaning, nor his sar
castic reference to the motives which
inspired Senator Elihu Root's recent
telegram to the organization republi
cans at Albany concerning the Cobb
Hinman contest for president pro tern,
of the senate. f
Professional reformers, the justice
denounced as "vapid, sapless, spine
less, chinless, sexless "beings, sprung
from no race and owned by no race."
Incidentally, he said New York has
too many laws and that what is need
ed is "more honesty, not moce inves
tigations." NEW YORK ST. PATRICK'S DAY
A BAD ONE WEATHERWISE.
Nevertheless 50,000 Paradere Tramped
Fifth Avenue in Slush.
whbtw you want to put your Ouai
vrss before the public, there is no me
, proa better than through the aOvsrUs
DESERTER PARDONED-BY TAFT.
Love for Filipino Girl Made Baker a
Traitor to His Flag.
Vallejo, CaT March 17. F. M. Bak
er, formerly a non-commissioned offi
cer in the Marine corps, who was sen
tenced to life imprisonment at San
Quentin in 1900 for having deserted his
country's flag for a commissioa in
Aguinalrlo's army, has been dishonor
ably discharged from the navy at Mare
Island. He has siarted for Pittsburg,
the home of his father, who was in
shtumental in having President Taft
pardon the young man. Love for a
Filipino sill is said to have caused
New York, March 17. There was no
green for St. Patrick here today, save
in the buttonholes of those -who love
to freshen his name. The parks and
lawns were white with snow and the
skies were drab. St. Patrick's day is
proverbial in New York for bad weath
er, but until the sun broke through the
clouds late this afternoon the day was
one of the worst of his anniversaries
Nevertheless, fifty thousand parad
ers, brave in their uniforms and ban
ners, dared the snow flurries and wet
feet to tramp Fifth avenue in the slush.
Many Irish societies were in line. The
Sixty-ninth regiment led the parade.
A pontifical high mass 'was, celebrat
ed at St. Patrick's cathedral earlier in
the day with Archbishop Farley as the
celebrant. When the great cathedral
was crowded to the doors, the fife and
drum corps of the Irish volunteers was
heard shrilling outside and Archbishop
Farley met them -at the entrance. To
the tune of Hibernia's Champion Saint
All Hail the volunteers followed the
archbishop down the center aisle tow
ard the altar.
The Rev. Patrick Daly, dean of
Duchess county, who preached the ser
mon, announced no text, because he
said "on- this great day there is but
one thing for us to think about, and
that is St. Patrick.
"People laugh at us," he continued,
"because we say Ireland ever had a
golden age; yet there isn't a man in
our great armies who doesn't know
military tactics came from St. Patrick's
people. Irishmen built, the military
roads of the great Roman empire."
Prediction That the Grand Trunk Will
Enter Rhode Island.
Providence, March 17. The opinion
that the Grand Trunk railway will se
cure its desired entrance into Rhode
Island by the consent of the present
general assembly was confidently ex
pressed today by Chairman H. N. Has
sard of the house committee on cor
porations. This committee has the
proposed charter under consideration.
Mr. Hasstird said: "We will fix the
Grand Trunk railway charter all ripht
so the company can eet in here. The
committee will not be able to give the
charter any study this week, hut we
will go to work upon it next week."
The "Autocrat of the
Breakfast Tab2e" May
But the Autocrat of the
Business Desk Drinks
'There's a Reason
Postum Cereal Company, Limited, Battle Creek, Mich.
Health - Officer Elmes Thinks That
Children Should Be Taught to Keep
Health Officer Elmes believes that
the schools in Derby ehould be equip
ped with bath rooms and that some of
the pupils should be given baths regu
larly. He says that the beet schools
in the country now are built with bath
rooms in them and have nurses in
charge who regularly give scrubbings
to the children who need them. He
has found in his examinations as
medical inspector that quite a number
of the children in the lower grades in
the Derby schools would be very de
cidedly improved by a good bath. Not
only would the children be physically
better off, but they would be given a
practical lesson in the art of keeping
clean which would be toeneficlal. He
thinks that if the younger pupils aTe
made to bathe once a. week they would
as they grow up acquire the habit
which would cling to them and would
work great changes.
He is ready to ask the city to put
baths into the schools, but be has
learned that the city has not money
to spend for this purpose this year,
and has not asked that it be done.
But he belieives that if the custom
once prevailed there would be such a
change that the city would not give it
up. Last year in the South Manches
ter schools 14,000 toatha were given
He believers that the -work here
would not require a nurse to look after
it, but could be done through the Dis
trict Nurse association. Ansonia Sentinel.
TROLLEY TO BEACHES.
Insistence of One Property Owner to
Secure Double Worth of Property
May Balk the Project.
The plan of the Connecticut com
pany to run its tracks to Laurel and
Myrtle beaches from Bridgeport
seems likely to be halted for a time
at least by the obstinacy of the
owner of a single piece of property
along the proposed route. The right
of way, which is over private prop
erty the entire distance, has been se
cured by the agents of the company,
with the exception of one piece of
property which the owner refuses to
sell at anywhere the. figure offered.
This owner i said to ask about
$5,000 for, a lot which real estate deal
ers say would be dear at one-half i
that figure, but It is necessary before
plans to build the line can be carried
out- It is proposed to deviate from
the present line in the town of Mil
ford, a short distance east of Wash
ington bridge, carry the line almost
directly south to the shore, and then
turn eastward along the beach and
rejoin the present line near Walnut
Rose Bowling Alley
49 Chetuoket Street.
J. J. C GTONK.
Is What Counts in
Bringing oat the real personality,
the fine joints In character, the little
traits that make us what we are.
Toned down by the natural spirit of
an artist Into perfect accord. Not
thing of paper and pasteboard wltb
a ready-made look.
If you want a photo of your real
self, or' what your friends aeo to love
and admire, call on ,
opposite Norwich Savings Society
GEO. A. DAVIS
Do Yon Need a Good
I have a REMINGTON as good as
a new machine, absolutely perfect in
every respect, value $100.00.
If vou want a Tvnawriter this ia in.
deed a bargain which you don't pick
up every day.
We carry a large lino of BLANK
BOOKS, PASS BOOKS, LETTER
COPYING BOOKS, LOOSE LEAF
LEDGERS and other LOOSE LEAF
BOOKS In every atyls of ruling. "
WAGON ORDER BOOKS, INKS,
MUCILAGE and PASTE, PAPER
CLIPS and McGILL'S FASTENERS,
LETTER PADS and COMMERCIAL
GEO. A. DAVIS,
CHANGE! I3V ADDRESS.
DR. N. GILBERT GRAY.
formerly at Hodge's Stable, la now lo
cated In rear ot No. t Franklin square,
TeL 674. . laajrlSd
jjjP" Jf . 27
1 1 was in a house last week where
they had three nickel alarm clocks.
One had lost its bell, the other its
legs, the third was so clogged with
dust it couldn't tell the truth."'
,There should be'one'morerIanxi
clock in that house and that's an
IRONCLAD. It's knockproof, it's
dustproof. it rings to beat ' the band.
' . .
A. new shipment Just in,
The Bulletin Building:,
74 Franklin Street
The most wonderful sound-reproducing"
instrument of the cabinet typo, combining
the highest results of musical genius
with a masterpiece of cabinet work
C2e neijQst Edison Phonograph
The Amberola is beautifully simple in outline, exquisitely designed
and comes in either mahogany or oak, to harmonize with surround
ings in any home. It has drawers in the lower part for holding:
. It plays both ,
Edison Standard and Ambcrol Records
Thii it the AmberoU'i bireeit advantage over all other instrument!
of the cabinet type became Ambcrol Recordi play longer than any other
.Record! made, rendering the belt of all ktndi of
muiic at it ii mtant to be played, without hurry
ing or omitting; important parts. But the Amber,
ola Rivet you much of tlio bett muiic that you
cannot ?rt in any other tound reproducing' instru
ment of the cabinet type. The price it $200. Other
types of Edison Phonographs, 12. 50 to $125.
now sings for the Edison
Th. greatest Urine lyric tenor. Lea Slwk. hu msd.
tea n.wOrand Opera Amberol Rrordafor thm Kd Laem
Phonograph. Th.a. fiwordi inrlud. th. rt aria,
from Verdi'a Ou-llo. together wllh ariaa from oth.r
Italian Urand Operas. Slrtalc aing-a Ihna Italia.
Grand Opera ariaa enrlusivelr for the Kdlaoa Phoa
graph. Hear these new Merak Recordist yourdesl.r'i
and be sure to see and hear th Aaabcrola,
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YA lon Standard Recorda , see
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National Phonograph Co., 75 Lakeside Ave., Orange, N. J.
Mm i -'
P-t' -'.I'llraK at (JK w Hi H
Perhaps Diocese Wonderful Achieve
ments of Polish Parish in New Britain.
The New Britain Herald says: The
annual report of the Church of the
Sacred Heart ot Jesas, which was read
Sunday by the pastor. Rev. Lucyan
Bojnowskl, shows that this church .
leads the city In the matter of finances ;
and, it is believed, also leads the Hart- '
year were 175,201.54, 34,825 of which ;
is borrowed from a bank, ana the dls--
The new school, which Is the most
modern in its equipment of any in the
city and is equalled by few in the state.
is nearing completion, to date, tne
handsome sum of J1H,179.47 has been
expended on this school. It is expect
ed that it will take a few thousands
of dollars to complete the school and
fully equip it.
In audition to the class rooms, rec
itation rooms, offices, etc- there is a
large assembly hall, a fine gymnasium
with swimming pool, and many other
modern conveniences which go to
make this one of the finest parochial
schools in the state.
The census of the parish shows that
there are St4 families, 1.782 children.
1.030 single men, 500 fc'irls, total num
ber of souls 5.040. Durinar the past
year Father Bojnowski officiated at 71
funerals, 117 weddingrs and baptized 3S4
children. He estimates the Polish pop
ulation of the city at 5.500.
BRIEF STATE NEWS
Milford. All the local factories are
very busy at present, and have many
Meriden. Frank J. Tabor of Bur
lington. Vt., the new secretary of the
boys' department of the Y.. M. C. A
began his duties "Wednesday.
Bridgeport. Mayor .Buckingham
heads the class of 200 new members
to be initiated by the Foresters ot
America this (Friday) evening-.
Danburyw J. Olin Howe- of Water-
bury, supervisor of the census of the
manufacturing industries of the etate,
is in tola city on official business.
Derby. Search of the Housatonlc
river since last Thursday has failed
to bring to view the body of Mrs.
Mary "Walters, who is supposed to have
Torrington. The Royal Purple de
gree was conferred on a class of five
candidates at the meeting of "White
Oak encampment, Ko 35, I. O. O. F.,
Thursday evening. '
Westport. The reductions made by
the board of relief, lss additions,
amount to $104,000, leaving the grand
list at 4. 400,000; a tax of 11 milla (last
year's rate) wfll produce 48,400.
Naugatuck. A shipment of 1,000
white Wyandotte eggs was made by
the local poultry yards., . Wednesday
morning to Albany, N. Y." The assign
ment is for hatching purposes.
Middfetowri. The police have noti
fied Mrs. George Dutting not to keep
her store open for the sale of naoers
on Sunday next, and this may mean
that the town will be without papers
Bristol. The dust nuisance which
ha been the talk of the town for the
past week, was tstken up for action
t a special meeting: f the bodrd of
u6dois of the Biiilul Business -Hsu's
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