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New Britain herald. [volume] (New Britain, Conn.) 1890-1976, October 21, 1915, Image 14

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n of Greece to their own advantage.
I Considering British Offer.
The Greek government is .now con
lexing th; British offer of the la
Id f . Cyprus,", which, according to
Athens message, Britain will cede
mediately on condition that Greece
ns the ""allies.'' 'The Itussian foreign
nister, M. SazonofC, has issued a
tement to thtfk effect that he con
ers the allies justified in adopting:
y measures , to prevent their ene-
lcs from taking advantage of the
htral position , of a third power.
Close Blockade Established.
The fleets of the allies already have
ablished a. close blockade of the
sean coast of Bulgaria.
If t has not been established whether
Bulgarians have occupied Vranya
the Nish-Salonikl railroad, con-
inlns which there are conflicting
orts.: It is a fact, nevertheless,
it railroad communication between
iix and Uskup has been interrupted,
;1 if the Bulgarians have not actual
crossed the line they have at least
vanced far enough to interrupt traf-
, which accomplished the same pur-
; Pressure From Bulgarians.
The principal . pressure v on Serbia
now coming from the Bulgarian
te. Recent despatches reveal no fur
lac advances of Importance by Field
prshal Von Mackensen's German
d Austrian forces.
The two outstanding features of
e Russian front are the continued
enslve of the Russians south of
lpet and the new German offensive
th of Riga. In the latter district
e Germans are making a most de
l-mined effort to force the Dvlna. riv
I "in a country presenting many dlf-
ultles to the Invader.
, Situation Modified.
Ia the southern area Russian suc-
ses have modified the situation rad-
iilly, and the Austro-German line
sm Pinsk to Lemberg is no longer
Id securely
Except for further details of the
successful German attack on Brit
1 positions near Hulluch and on the
ench front In the vicinity v of
leims, there Is no news of Import
ce from the western front.
" French Check Germans.
Paris, Oct. 21, 2:30 p. m. Follow
S their futile bombardment last eve
ng to the east of Rheims, the Ger
ans renewed their attacks In this
gion, according to an announcement
ade this afternoon by the ' French
ar office. In spite of a very violent
1-eparatory artillery fire, they again
ere checked, and cut down by the
re of the French artillery and ma
rine guns. They did not succeed
winning a single position in the
rench first line trenches.
Bulgarian Attacks Repulsed.
Paris, Oct. 21, 4:15 a. m. The Ath-
f-is correspondent of the Havas Agen-
jy sends the following despatch under
fj-te of Wednesday.
"A great battle is going on on the
teights of Vlassona and Kotchana,
he Bulgarian object seems to be to
parch on Monastir so as to cut out
fommunications with Saloniki. In the
egotin region two Bulgarian attacks
lave been repulsed.
, , - Nish Uskup tilne Cut. -
The newspapers state that after the
ccupation of Istlp and Kotchana by
e Bulgarians the Serbians fell' back
n Uskup. The population of Uskup
as left. Communications between
Tish and Uskup are cut.
The ministers of the quadruple en-
ente have left Mlsh f 6r KraJevo. The
Bulgarian army is advancing rapidly
hn- Kumanovo and Uskup, according
o information from Bulgarian source,
1, Vranya Not Taken.
Athens, Oct, 2 6, via Paris, Oct 21,
05 , a. mP A despatch received by
he. Russian legation announces that
he Bulgarian troops have not taken
ranya, as has been reported. They
re said to have been held up by the
ormidable defences of Vlasina. How-
veiv they have succeeded in occupy-
ng. the railroad north of the town.
E le great battle continues, it is stated
d remains indecisive. French troops
arding the communications are said
to have left Gievgell, in the direction
of Vranya. ,
The Serbian legation denies that the
Bulgarians have occupied Zajecar. It
Is stated that-the two forts which the
Bulgarians claim to have taken are
ancient works for temporary f ortifica-
lions, which were erected in 1913 and
which the Serbians did not consider it
worth while to defend, the defences of
Zajecar having been moved to the
V,v'' Germans Nearer Riga.
Berlin, Oct. 21, via London, 4:19
0. m. The German advance on the
Riisstan Baltic port of Riga, for pos
session of which a great battle has
been under way several weeks, has
been carried forward further. The
&-ar office reported today that Field
Marshal Von Hindenburg's army had
Dccunied the bank of the Dvlna River
northeast of Mitau. from Berkowitz
to Bersemuenbe.
Washington, Oct. 21. State de
partment officials are considering the
JoTmsof a communication which may
ro to the German government in re
tard to the escape of two commis
rioned officers and six warrant offi
sers from the interned German com
merce raiders at the Norfolk rtlvy
rard. .. . ,f. '.- .
Darius Miller, the well known Main
itreet merchant and millionaire, tdok
Dut his annual hunting license t6day.
Mr. Miller iar eighty-tlx years eld and
)m oa cnthusiastla nimrod.
This frock is fashioned of Belgian
blue pussy willow satin and a darker
shade of georgette crepe de chine.
Shadow lace is used to brighten the
blouse, and big, bright buttons hold
the panel front on the semi-belt. The
sleeves are long and cuffed, and the
collar ia of white crepe.
Special Articles and Cash iMstributcd
By Local Union.
The following prizes have been
awarded by Carpenters union which
closed a successful fair in its hall on
Church street:
Carving set, John Mack, Connerton
Rocking chair, William Vigneau, 416
Arch street.
Electric flatiron, Louis Porter.
Set of saws and levels, John Cul
ver. ,
Five dollar goldpiece, William Olev
ine, 11 Star street.
' Set of saws, M. J. Kenney.
Gas lamp, W. Pereau
Luther grinder, William Wallen.
Parlor clock, Kate Buysiewicz.
$100, Local 757 Carpenter, So. Man
chester $25, John Larkln, Meriden.
5, blank.
$5, R. C. Right,' 10 Kelsey street.
$5, R. C,. Right,. 10 Kensey Street.
$10, Carpenters' union, No. 115,
Nominating Committee Brings in list
of Names For Directorate.
A meeting of the nominating: Com
mittee of the chamber of commerce
was held late yesterday afternoon, to
make selections for. members of the
board of directors to act for the com
ing three years. The rules call for the
selection of ten names and there are
but five to be selected. The list as se
lected is as follows: James M. Halli
nan, J. W. Marsland, F. A. Searle, J.
B. Minor of Plainville, Rev. Henry A.
Maier, F. G. Vibberts, E. N. Stanley,
Dr. G. W. Dunn, G, W Traut and A.
N. Abbe. The annual meeting will be
held next Wednesday evening at 8
The accounts of the past year were
audited by the auditing committee
consisting of E. F. Hall, L. B. Wil
liams, and H. L. Mills
The annual meeting of the civic
bureau will be held next Monday eve
ning at 8 o'clock
Former Local Young Man
to Wed
' Holyoke Girl.
Mr and Mrs. Abraham Davis of
Holyoke, Mass., announce the coming
marriage of their daughter, Carolyn
yirginia, to Thomas K. O'Connor of
this city on Wednesday, October 27, in
that city.
Miss Davis is a graduate of tha
Holyoke High school, the Capen school
of Northampton and Smith college in
the class of 1914. Mr. O'Connor is the
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. James T
O'Connor of 29 Liberty street and was
graduated from the local High school
in the class of 1905. Aft6r graduation
he entered the employ df thfe Berlin
Construction company. At present hi
is construction engineer for the firm
of G, Haarman and Co., of Holyoke.
He is a member of the Holy6k lodge
of Elks. '
The W. C. T. U, tflll R6ld a regular
meeting tomorrow afternoon at
o'clock at the Y- W. C. A, patldM- A
largw attendance is requested- Th6
topic will be the "Relation 6S Temper
ance to Missions."
Cousin Declares Referring to Miss
Cavell Shot by Germans
London, Oct. 21, 6:40 a: m. The
circumstances connected with the
execution by the German authorities
at Brussels of Miss Edith Cavell, a
British nurse, ocdupy constantly in
creasing attention In London. The
forthcoming publication of the report
of Brand Whitlock, American min
ister to Belgium, on his efforts in Miss
Cavell's behalf is awaited with keenest
interest. This report will be pub
lished in tomorrow morning's news
papers. Report Long One.
The Mail says the report is a long
one, and adds:
"This account will strike a note of
horror throughout the world. It will
tell of the wonderful heroism of a
woman who had nursed German
wounded. It will tell of the greatest
fight for a woman's life that was ever
fought, of unavailing efforts of nobles
and neutrals to combat the callous
secret cunning of the Germans."
The Post publishes today a letter
from Miss Cavell's cousin concerning
her devotion to her work as a nurse.
Voluntarily Remained.
"My cousin's Intense devotion to the
alleviation of suffering caused her to
devote her life to nursing in Brussels,"
the letter says. "She voluntarily re
mained there to continue her work
when the city was taken by the Ger
mans. She would have nursed a
German with as much tender care as
an Englishman.
"In a letter to me she said, 'We
have no wounded here now. The al
lies do not come here and the Ger
mans are sent back to their own coun
try. The few that remain are nursed
by, their own countrywomen, so we
are denied the- great consolation of be
ing of use in our own special way.'
Died Martyrs Death.
."She allowed the womanly quality
of compassion to get the better of
prudence and self-interest. For this
she suffered untold miseries and died
a martyr's death."
English newspapers drew a parallel
between . the , case of Miss Cavell in
Belgium and that of Mrs. Louise Her
bert, who was sentenced to six months'
imprisonment as a spy in England.
Mrs. Herbert's appeal was heard at
Durham yesterday. She is a German,
wife of an English curate at Darling
ton. She admitted that she had
sought information regarding muni
tions and intended to send this infor
mation to Germany. The Judge asked
her yesterday: "Did you intend to
send the information to Germany if
you got the chance?"
"Yes, I did," she replied.
Corresponded With Germany.
Mrs. Herbert also admitted she had
corresponded with Germany through
friends in Switzerland. The Judge,
astonished by her frank answer, re
marked: "This woman has a con
science she wishes to answer truth
fully and deserves credit for that. At
the same time, she is dangerous." He
affirmed the sentence of six months'
Lusltania Lesser Crime
"A crime that dwarfs even that of
the Lusltania," was the characteriza
tion of the execution of Miss Cavell,
ip a discourse by Dr. Ingram, Bishop
of London, at a Trafalgar Day ser
vice in St. Martin's church today.
"Always, up to now," said the
bishop, "Chivalry has enlightened the
horrors of war. But it is not so with
our enemies of today, whose latest
crime is the murder in cold blood of
a po6r, defenseless English girl."
City Items
John Quinn is in New York,
The case of W. J. Dunlay vs. Ber
tha McBride, scheduled for trial in the
city court today, has been postponed.
Shirt waists, neckwear, underwear,
millinery, for sale, regardless of cost.
Come early for the good things.
Grindrod & Barnard, 46 Main street,
The cases of Caesario Timpulluse
vs. Salvatore Carubba and the New
Britain Lumber & Coal company vs.
R. Slmonell were argued in the city
court yesterday. Decision was re
served. Special sale on shapes, M.- Seibert.
advt. .
Mrs. Fred Winkle of Cherry street,
who is undergoing treatment at the
Graduate Hospital in New York, will
have to remain there for five or six
weeks more, according to the three
specialists who have consulted on her
Women's $15.00 fine tailored suits,
for $9.98 at Curran Dry Goods Co.
The return of the marriage certifi
cate shows that Thomas McCormack
of this city and Margaret Sullivan of
363 Albany avenue were married in
Hartford on September 28 by Rev.
Thomas S. Duggan.
William Ross of Hartford and May
Agnes Borke of this city have taken
out a marriage license.
Anthony Von Steting and Anna
May Rivers, b6th of this City, were
married by Rev, Jolwi H. Jackson in
Hartford on September 7.
The publishers of the new city di
rectory announce that it will be ready
for delivery next week.
Through the skilful manipulations
of his automobile, Eddie McAloon,
the well known mall carrier, barely
avoided running into a team on
ChUrCh street early this morhing.
A marriage license was granted to
day to Donald LockwoOd Greene, an
electrician, of 27 Glen street and
Ethel May Mullen of 45 Grand street.
Mrs. M, D. stanksr 2s& G E2
Irving entertained the teachers and .
officers of the beginners and primary J
classes of the South church Sunday
school last evening at the home of
Mrs. Stanley on Pearl street.
A meeting of Isabella circle, Na-
tional Daughters of Isabella, will li
held this evening in Judd's hall.
Sergeant F. S. Williams of the Hol
yoke police department was a visitor
at police headquarters this afternoon.
Actor John E. Miltern was a visitor
in this city today.
Peter Joscak has purchased a
house on Short street of G. A.
Quigley. I
An automobile No. 2527, owned by j
B. Y. Jones, a Myrtle street grocer,
skidded on the slippery pavement on
Church street near the Stanley Rule
& Level company this noon. The
heavy car careened across the side- ;
walk and into the heavy iron guard
rail, breaking it down-
Supt. Crawford Starts Systematic
Search for Alexander Lee. Who
Feared Reform School
Alexander Lee, the Hartford avenue
colored boy who ran away from home
because he feared he would be com
mitted to the reform school, for tru
ancy is still missing and Superintend-
ent R- H. Crawford of the Boys' club
has instituted a systematic search for
him. The 300 members of the Boys'
club have been callea to aid in the
search for the boy and a reward of a
five dollar gold piece is offered to
them or members of the Boy Scouts
who furnish a clue to his present
whereabouts. The youngster was last
seen on Thursday, October 7, in an
automobile which was bound for
Young Lee was persistently absent
from school and finally Principal W.
C. Freinch wrote to Truant Officer An
drews asking if something drastic
should not be done in the case. Mr.
Andrews left the letter at the home
of the youngster, at 86. Hartford
avenue, so that his rather might see
it. The boy, however, forstalled him,
coming home at noon and spying the
letter, he decided that it meant re
form school for him and immediately
decamped- His parents are anxious
for his return and the school authori
ties have given their word that he
will be given another chance should
he ccme home. Young Lee is 13 years
old and when he left was attired in a
blue serge suit, gray cap and tan
shoes with rubber soles.
Nature is beginning to cut up and
covert something scandalous. Here in
November when all the trees should
be tucked in for their winter sleep, the
old Dame who sets the fashion for
frivolous foliage is begining to get ner
vous and as a result roany treeS
around the city are bursting into
bloom- The latest to draw attention
on this account is an apple tree in a
yard adjoining the Elks' property on
Washington street.
A farewell surprise party was held
last evening at the home of Mrs.
Charles Miller, 14 West Pearl street,
in honor of Mrs. Hlldur Leduc Piano
selections weTe rendered by Miss Elsa
Anderson, Miss Lillian Ostland and
Thure Frederickson and the male
quartet of the Swedish Bethany church
favored with songs. A dainty eolation
was served. Mrs. Leduc will leave
Saturday for New York, where she will
make her home in the future.
Harold A. White, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. J. White, has tenederd uf
resignation as a member of the con
tract department of P. & F. Corblh's
and has accepted a place with tlit
Lydhs & Gunnman Hardware doifi
party of Bridgeport. He will have
charge of their builder's hardtv-a-'e
department. His resignation tvill
take effect on Saturday and he will
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(Continued From First Page.)
York and New England, and the New
Haven he asked.
"The worst I ever knew Just cut
throat work on both sides," was the
Mr. Swacker wanted to know if C.
P. Clark, then president of the New
Haven and named as a co-conspirator
in this case, had had a conversa
tion with the witness about the com
petition. Claimed Reduction Unfair.
Mr. Mellen said at that time the
New Haven had announced a reduc
tion in the running time of three pas
senger trains from Boston to New
York and that he went to Clark and
protested that this reduction was un
fair to the New York and New England-
I persuaded him not to make a
change in these trains," said the wit
ness. "What did you do to persuade
"I told him all the things that were
likely to happen."
"What were those things?"
"Well, I had In my pocket a copy
of an advertisement which I said 1
was going to put in the papers that
afternoon announcing that we would
run a train to Allyns Point to connect
by boat to New York and that the
fare between Boston and New York
would be $1. Clark safd 'Is .that
honest. Injun?,' and I said, 'It it. "
Hired by Clark.
Two months after this, Mellen said,
he became second vice president in
charge of traffic of the New Haven.
"Who employed you?" '
"Charles P. Clark." I
"What duties were assigned you?" 1
"To look after the traffic," replied
the witness curtly.
"Did he say why he employed you?"
"He said I made too much of a
nuisance of myself on the New Eng
land." Takes Up Housa tonic Line.
Mr. Swacker then tok up with the
witness the New Haven's acquisition
of the Housatonic, which was one of
the New York and New England con
nections with New York. This was a
freight connection by car floats from
Wilson Point, Conn. The New Eng
land also had a passenger connection
by boat to the Long Island railroad,
which the witness described as hav
ing only a "nuisance value "
When the New Haven got tho
' Housatonic, the car float connection
was discontinued, he said. The Hous
atonic, owned with the New York and
New England, Joint interest in the
New England terminal company,
which operated the car float connec
tion and which operated at a deficit.
After the Housatonic was secured.
"Th6 New Haven," said Mr. Mellen,
"showed a disinclination, to come for
ward with Its proportional share of
the deficit."
Not Sur on Foreclosure.
Whether the New Haven then caus
ed the foreclosure of the terminal
company's property, the witness said
he was not sure.
It was possible, he thought, that the
New Haven purchased outright tho
New England's interest in the com
pany before the foreclosure or that
it was a Joint foreclosure. At any
rate, the New Haen gt the property
in the foreclosure sale.
"Do you know whether J. P. Mor
gan participated In the negotiations
for the acquisition of the Housaton
ic?" "Only in the most general way"
said the witness.
Clark Wanted Suit.
Returning to the subject of his en
trance into the New Haven, Mr. Mel
len testified that Clark asked him to
institute a suit against he New Eng
land and that he did it through Bos
ton brokers. The suit, the government
alleges, -was intended to embarrass
the New England.
Mr- Mellen then described the New
Haven's absorption of the Connecti
cut river road, another of the New
York and New England Connections
and a connection also of the Boston
and Maine. Next he told of the ac
quisition in 1893 of the Old Colony
railroad, which had steamship lines
from Fall River and New Bedford to
New York.
Goldsmith Suit.
Switching back to the New Eng
land affairs the government attorney
Grand Prize, Panama-Pacific Exposition Grand Prize, Panama-California Exposition
San Francisco, 1915 San Diego, 1915
reo. u. .. pat. orf. CAUTION: Get (he genuine with our
Established 1780
asked the witness if he ever heard of
the Goldsmith suit, another litigation
which the government alleges was
used to force the New England into a
, "1 have heard Mr. ClaTk talk about
it," replied Mr. Mellen.
Hostile to Got cm men t.
Mr. Swacker asked the court to in
struct the witness to answer questions
responsively. "The witness," said the
uttorney, "Is frankly hostile to the
Judge Hunt spoke a few words to
the witness, but the attorney did not
Building Constitutions
It requires a good constitution
to withstand the ills that man is
heir to. There is none to whom
our sympathies go out more to,
than the frail, delicate fellow
who seems to " catch" everything
in the category of ills that chances
his way.
Possessing remarkable nourish
ing qualities
Pur Ftlalfc Whiskey
is a tonic which srousc3 -to re
newed activity the exhausted
forces of the human organism,
improves the appetite, aids diges
tion, builds up the blood and gives
fresh vigor to the brain and nerv
ous system. Better health if you
"Cat Duffy's
and Kssp Weil"
Sold by most
druggists, gro
cers and deal
ers. If they
can't supply
you, write us.
.m. ffUU. T? UMAV ww.www .... .
For years we have been stating in the newspapers of the
country that a great many women have escaped serious 6j .
erations bv takiner Lvdia E. Pinkham,s Vegetable Com
pound, and it is true.
We are permitted to publish in this announcement
extracts from the letters of five women. All have been
recently received unsolicited. Could any evidence ba
more convincing? t
IHodqdon, Me. "I had pains in both sides and such a soreness
I could scarcely straighten up at times. My back ached and I
was so nervous I could not sleep, and I thought I nerer would bo
any better until I submitted to an operation, but I commenced taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and soon felt like a new
woman." Mrs. IIatward Sowers, Ilodgdon, Me.
O Shelby ville, Kr. ttI suffered from a severe female trouble. I
jjiy ngnu siao nurt mo Dauiy it was nnaiiy necidea mat i
must be operated upon. When my husband learned this he got a
bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for me, and after
taking it a few days I got better and continued to improve until I
am now well." Mrs. MolCie Smith, II.F.D, Shelbyville, Ky. ,
3 Hanover, Pa. " The doctor advised a severe operation, but r.-.m
husband got me Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I
experienced great relief in a short time. Now I feel like a new person
and can do a hard day's work and not mind it" Mrs. Ada wili
S03 Walnut St., Hanover, Pa.
4 Decatur, III. "I was sick in bed and thre of th best physl-
cians said I would have to be taken to the hosnital for an oner-
ation as I had something growing
pound and it worked a miracle in
what it has dono for me." Mrs.
William KtroptL TWn.tnr. Til.
If Cleveland. Onio. "I was
J my sido pained mo so that I
erauoLu xocrors saiu mey Knew 01 notnmg tna&
would help me. I took Lydia E. Pinkham's vege
table Compound and I became regular and free
from pain. I am thankful for such a good medi
cine and will always give it tho highest praises
Mrs. C. IL Griftitii, 1563 Constant St, Cleveland, O.
Lr- (CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice.
Your letter will be opened, read and answered
py a woman anu cieiu in strict
For Flavor and Quality
is just right
It has the delicious taste and natural color of high-grade cocoa beans?
it is skilfully prepared by a perfect mechanical process; without
the use of chemicals, flavoring or artificial coloring matter. It is pure
and wholesome, conforming to all the National and State rure
Food Laws.
Baker & Co. Ltd.
tueci-el in gaining .much irtth's in
formation on the subject he w tJ.-n
asking about. . ,
Several questions subsequently put
were met with the response: "I do not
Soap and Ointment, both
fragrant, super-creamy;
requisites in preserving skin
beauty and purity. '
Samples Free by Mall '
Cutlcur boi and Olntnvwt aoid
Liberal sample of ceh mailed trm WUU 12-p. book
Addreaa poet-card "CuUeura." Dept. tr. Boeto.
' t
in xny left side. I refused to sub j
my case, and I tell other women
Laura A. Griswold, 2437 East
verv irTperular and for several rears
expected to have to undergo an op-
trade - mark on the package

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