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New Britain herald. [volume] (New Britain, Conn.) 1890-1976, December 01, 1915, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014519/1915-12-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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And make your selection from the
finest assortment ever shown in New
CHIEFS, wonderful showing-, immense
Variety in embroidered and fancy,
t wide and narrow hems, put up three,
four and six in box, 25c to $1.50 box.
CHILDREN'S Fancy Boxed Handker
chiefs, a lot of new and pretty designs
in embroidery, 10c, 17c and 25c box.
Quality Initial Handkerchiefs, put up
.six different styles embroidered initial
in box, a 75c value, 50c box.
LADIES' and Children's Crepe de
Chine and Silk Handkerchiefs, white
and every wanted color, with dainty
embroidered corners, 25c each.
FANCY, SILKINE in beautiful col
ors, hemstitch and embroidered, 12f&c
each. '
LADIES' and Gent's pure Linen
Initial .Handkerchiefs, big variety,
12c and 25c each.
Says gome Adoption of Irish and Aus-
tralian Land Acts Would
Help America.
-, Chicago, Dec. 1. Harris Weinstock,
of San Francisco, a member of the
United States Industrial Relations
Commission, and a member of the Cal
ifornia Rural Credit Commission, in
an address before the National Con
ference on Marketing and, Farm Cred
Its here last night advocated state
colonization to be adopted by all states
of the union. As a remedy for ab
sentee, landlordism and t increasing
the prevailing price, drain or water it
as conditions require, and resell the
land to actual farmers at cost. Refer
ring to , the successes of the Irish and
Australian land acts, Mr. Weinstock
said that some adaptation of these to
meet American conditions would serve
to encourage land ownership. He said
in part:
"I believe that the adoption of a
state colonization system will enable
homeseekers to become, successful
farmers, and bring about a marked
ehange in the existing contrasting
situation between, say, California and
Australia, which at present reads
about eighty-five per cent of coloniza
tion successes in Australia and over
ninety per cent, failures in California
'. "I believe that such a system will
prove the only effective cure for the
growing evil in our country of ab
sentee landlordism and farm tenantcy,
bepause it will enable the more thrifty
and industrious farm tenants who can
save a few hundred dollars to become
converted , into landed proprietors,
with all the blessings that such pro
prietorship means to them and the
nation- 1
"A state colonization plan means
Also converting the farm laborer, who
may have saved up a few hundred
dollars, likewise into a landed pro
prietor, under conditions that will in
sure his success. Today, the amount
of money needed successfully to
finance a modest farm is such that it
would take the average farm laborer
almost a lifetime to accumulate a sum
Bufficient for such an undertaking,
whereas under state colonization, if he
ha!s enough to make a five per cent,
payment on the purchase price of his
land and one-third of the cost of his
Improvements he would get an imme
diate footing under conditions that
would carry with it hope and ambition,
Instead of fear and dread and
French Chamber Passes Bill Alter
Stormy Debate
Paris, Dec. 1. The bill providing
for the calling to the colors of the
young conscripts of the class of 1917,
a measure recently sanctioned by the
army committee of the chamber of
deputies, provoked a stormy debate
in the chamber yesterday. Premier
Briand participating in the discus
sion. The bill provides for bringing
into the service approximately 400,
000 young men, who in times of peace
would begin military service in 1917,
its members being eighteen and nine
teen years old. The proposal is to
call them on December 15, when they
would be sent to garrisons and then
trained and incorporated in various
regiments and services.
Deputy Turmel, the first speaker,
demanded that the shirkers of mili
tary duty, of whom he raid there wero
no less than 45,000 in Paris, be taken
from their hiding places and sent to
the front before these young men
were called. His words were ap
plauded by socialists and "booed" by
Wanted Motion Defeated.
Premier Briand asked thfi chamber
to defeat the motion of M. Turmel,
saying that the government could bo
counted on to do its. duty; that the
minister of war, as soon as he was
appointed, took all necessary meas
ures to secure the complete utilization
or ail forces.
. "We need not be concerned about
our strength," said Premier Briand.
"We are certain it is sufficient to car
ry us to the end and we are sure of
Applause Follows Declaration.
This declaration -was followed by
applause from the center and left. .
The premier, continuing, said that
the chamber today was called upon
only to fix the conditions under which
the class should be called and the
hygienic measures to be taken.
M. Turmel insisted on maintaining
his motion. Colonel Driant urged the
chamber to vote down the motion.
His remarks were continually inter
rupted by socialists. Deputy Auriol
demanded that the anti-shirker law,
voted some months ago, be completely
applied and that the government tell
the chamber what it has done in this
The premier said he could reply to
M. Auriol only as he had to M. Tur
mel that if the government asked the
calling of the class it had serious rea
sons for so doing.
Must Vote Bill.
"The chamber," said the premier,
"must iinanimntiRlv v-r the hill
which we ask as it haa done since the
beginning of the war."
DeDUtv Bracke nrotested ae-ainat
the premier's words. M. Turmel sup
ported M. Auriol'a motion, which,
put to a vote was defeated, 405 to
After several SDeakers had criti
cized some conditions in the army,
Gen. Galliem, the minister of war, ad
dressing the chamber said that he was
i n nrfot a pniirrl with nn .TfFrtv
commander of the French forces, and
demanded the calling of the class or
Measure of Prudence-
This was a simple measure of pru
dence, he said. The class would not
necessarily be sent immediately to the
front, he added, but it must be thor
oughly instructed and care taken that
all eventualities be provided against.
He insisted that the class be put at
his disposition at the earliest possible
moment in order that it may be ready
in, the spring of 1916, the time when
said he, "in concert with our allies,
our reinforcements and our arma
ments will permit us to make the de
cisive effort."
By a rising vote the chamber passed
the bill authorizing the minister of
war to call to the colors the 1917
class without specifying any date.
Deputy Rafin-Hugedens, while ex
plaining his vote, asserted that sever
al of the chiefs had disregard for hu
man life. He was called to order and
his remarks were formally npted. M.
Deschanel, the president, said that he
could not allow the army to be in
sulted in the chamber.
Arguments to Begin Today in Case to
Separate Central Pacific Railway
From1 Defendants.
St. Louis, Dec. 1. Arguments are
to begin before three federal circxiit
judges here today in the case in
which the government seeks to sep
arate the Central Pacific railway from
the Southern Pacific.
The case was certified to the cir
cuit judges by the district court of
Utah, where the proceedings wero
filed. The three judges today, Wal
ter H. Sanborn of St. Paul, William
C. Hook of Leavenworth, Kas., Elmer
B. Adams of St. Louis, are to pit
as the 'district court for Utah.
James W. Orr, counsel for the gov
ernment, checked up the argument of
Edward F. McClennen bv referring to
the government briefs.
The case against the Southern Pa
cific was filed in February, 1914,
and the railway company filed its
answer in May of that year. Since
then testimony has been taken by an
examiner in all parts of the United
The fees collected in November in
the city clerk's office totalled $262.25.
There Avere forty-six hunting licenses
and fifty-four marriage licenses is
sued, i
246 Main Street, Opposite Monument
"Will there be a Victrola
in your home this
There is a lot in the power of suggestion, and we are using
this Victor phrase to suggest the Victrola for Christmas.
THINK VICTROLA and then it is easy for you to GET ACTION.
And there's going to be plenty of action this coming
holiday season. The volume of Christmas business will be un
precedented even for the victor.
stock We will hold for future delivery.
246 Main Street, Opposite Monument
One of the Largest Victor Dealers in the State
Servants in Eno's Home Declare
Brother Deceased Appointed Ad
ministrator of Estate.
New York, Dec. 1. Alleging that
valuable papers had been destroyed,
relatives contesting the will of Amos
F. Eno, who died last October, leav
ing an estate valued at between $12
000,000 and $15,000,000, yesterday ap
plied to the surrogate court for tem
porary administrators of the estate.
tives, the will gave the residuary es-
tate, said to amount to $7,000,000,
to Columbia Universiay. The contes
tants declare the decedent was un
duly influenced.
Lawyers for the contestants, who
include Gifford and Amos R. Pih
chot, asked that a member of t he
family be named as an executor. Af
fidavits were read. These were hy
servants in the Kno home, who as
serted that after Mr Eno's death, a
clerk from a lawyer's office visited
the Eno Fifth avenue home and de
stroyed papers. The servants said
papers had been taken from Mr.
Eno's desk and burned in the base
ment. Gifford Pinchot said he went
to the furnace room with a servant
and found half a hamper full of pa
pers, letters, diagrams and photo
graphs. William 1ST. Cromwell, lawyer rep
resenting a sister of the decedent, said
that decedent had made many wills
in his lifetime, but that in none of
them had he mentioned Columbia
"He didn't believe in colleges," Mr.
Cromwell said. "He believed in tho
self-made man. For this reason the
family is firmly convinced this is not
the will of their uncle."
The court finally appointed the
executors and William P. Eno, a
brother of the decedent, as administrator.
Taken From Mrs. Knob of Baltimore
When She Lived in New York
a Year Ago.
Bridgeport, Dec. 1. A baby boy
which is said to have been taken from
No. 648 eight evenue, New York city,
a year ago, was found in the custody
of Mrs. Agnes Bonesby at her home
in a remote part of Beach View ave
nue, near the Fairfield line, yester
day. The baby is two years old.
A year ago, according to Mrs.
Bonesby, the baby was brought to
her by John Phillips, a traveling sell
er of medicinal preparations, a nd
she has cared for it since, receiving
according to her statement, money
at regular periods for its mainten
ance. The police now have the baby
They understand that a year ago Mrs.
Harry Knob of No. 510 West Lafay
ette street, Baltimore, lost her baby
by kidnapping. This was about the
time that Phillips placed the baby
now found in Mrs. Bonesby's caro.
Three days ago- Mrs. Knob had
Phillips arrested in Baltimore and
when he was arraigned Monday told
of the baby in Bridgeport. He claims
this is his child and not the one Mrs.
Knob lost, when according to her
claim, she lived in New York city.
We have information that children
are lingering too long to see "Norba"
in A. P. Marsh's window, 38 Main
street. Parents should warn their
children not to be late for school on
that account. 12-1-4
For Chilly Nights
andFrosty Mornings
A SMOKELESS, odorless
is just what you need. In
the morning it warms up the bed
room and bathroom in five minutes.
In the evening it lets you read and
smoke in comfort and saves start
ing a costly coal fire or furnace.
The Perfection burns 10 hours on
a gallon of kerosene.
Clean quick convenient
Look for the Triangle
Sold in many stvles and
sizes at hardware, general
and department stores
Principal Station)
New York Albany
Buffalo Boston
Astonishing Values
Large collection of smart new hats divided ii
three groups, all at much lessened prices for qu;
1. An assortment of clever models in all colJ
and styles with values as high as $8.50. Special $1
2. Velour, velvet and felt hats in black, wh
and both light and dark colors, values to $12.50 S
cial at $2
J. 1CW lUCitS 111 lliiu-a&aauii lUllllllCl y , Iall
moire and velvet hats in white, black, rose, old bl
and all other colors. Special at $4
Here is a Sorosis model which is just what y
have been looking for. A plain toe, neat kid, eld
top button boot with a medium Cuban heel. Just t
hoe for walking, yet it has enough Sorosis style to
dressy. It is equal to many $5.00 and $5.50 shoes, q
we have priced it low so that it is within the reach
all. Price v $4.
Wlicn Ordering From Your Grocer, Don't Say Jiut Bread, But
sist on Getting "Aunt Dell a's Bread" It's wholesome, nonii
ing and SO Delicious.
Special for f Ms
Sale At 3:30 P. M.
Our MINCE PIES are made from our "own made" Mince Mr
which is absolutely pure and WITHOUT ANY Artificial Pr
Our Squash and Pumpkin Pies have Just the right zest and d
llcious flavor.
Fifty-nine Persons Killed and Sixty
six Injured in Eighteen States.
Chicago, Dec. 1. Fifty-nine per
sons killed and sixty-six injured in
hunting toll in eighteen states for
the season which ended yesterday,
according to statistics available hero
today. Last season 111 persons were
killed and 162 wounded.
Dragging shotguns through fences
and other accidental discharge of
mi (Ml 3 !Qi yBRSC,0, Kl Vl
& STXJEBRmftn.cxaci.
guns again claimed a majority of the
victims in the various states.
In Connecticut During November Ac
cording to Unofficial Records.
New Haven, Dec. 1 Violent deaths
in Connecticut during November, ac
cording to unofficial records, were
sixty-eight as compared with seventy
six in October. Of this number for-
ty-nine were accidental, seventeen
suicidal and two homicidal.
The chief contributing catises of
accidental deaths were Ahe automo
bile and the railroad, the former
claiming nine victims and the latter
Ladies' and Misses
Fur Trimmed Coats
Plush and Velour Coats
and Cloth Coats SPECIAL
$8. to $30.
Plain and Belt-ed-in
Plain and Fur
Ladies' and
$15. to $30.
Mens OvercoaLs
$10.00, $12.00, $15.00 and Upward.
Boys' Overcoats and Mackinaws
$3.50 to $8.00.
Boys' Suits $2.08 to $7.00.
$8.00 to $30.00.
FraS S,. 47 Main St New Britain fl

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