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THE FAEMEE: FEBRUARY 23, 1915
2 I ASSESSORS VIEW WORK OF BOARD OWLAND'S FRESH ' 7- vmwu . . v y MOHICAN JELLY I "V1-V'.-yvv T'Nrit irJ BEST DOUGH- fS2. Mmaltw (C-mMlV'wm BREAD NUTS tZsEximsl iLirM&ggA 14 oz. Loaf 9C dOZ 90-102 GOLDEN HXLL STBEET 4C r. OF RELIEF WITH DISPLEASURE AND Entrances In Main Street, Fairfield Avenue, md Cannon Street PLAN TO RESTORE MAIN ST. VALUES M ' I, Bridgeport, Conn. "V Cloudy and rainy, with mild tem perature tonight and Wednesday. Tuesday, Feb. 23. : -I . . BIG-WE0NESDAY-MID--WEEK-SPECIALS This Is An Opportune Time for the Economical Housekeeper to Cut Her Expenses and Still Obtain BEST QUALITY PURE FOODS Fresh Lean Pork Loins lb 12c Prime Cots Chuck Bee! lb 12ic Small Lean Pork Chops 2 Ips 25c Small Fresh ShouMers lb lie 1 lb SLICED LIVER . V2 lb SUED BACON. for 15c i 4 4 n Fresh Ground Hambiirg 2 lbs 25c LEGS YEARLING LAMB . . .'. .lb 13c FORES YEARLING LAMB . . Ib 9c Rib&Loin Lamb Chops 2. lbs 25c Mohiean Pore Ctiili Sauee loll pint bottle 23e' 4 TO 5 P. M. , SIRLOIN, ROUND PORTERHOUSE mid ;ii&Dcc " Cut from Heavy Beef ; 25c Value SPEIAL FROM 9 TO 12 A. M. BEST, LEAN SMOltED : ( . . .!. ... - .... . . SMiife lb 10c Believe Mistake Has Been Made in Dropping As-j sessment on Centrally Located Properties- Hold That Principal Corner Property is Worth $2,750 Per Front Foot in Main Street. f-4 TO 8 16 AVERAGE SUGAR 97 POTATOES , 4p 9 TO 11 A. M. Limited Fine "Gran ; . . 5 lbs . - v Best .Maine peek xvV , 2 lbs Pure f$S&i 14e gSe, 18c !AaP2gc IIACKEREL New A CHOCOLATES fl 1 A rTTTri?T? o iK, dl.'uU Salt Stock,.. 6 for 6tC Fresh Asstd- lb lT C BUTTER 3 lbs TOLIATOES New Fancy Florida gjj- SS. :. : 2B& Pack 3 lb can each ; 1 Grape Fruit 9 for el - ' - - soup; i 2flc u 10c STRcrey . 32b- New Tomato 3 cans , V LETTUCE . .head :lvt . . Moh, Prepared 5 IB ptg ; I(Jt CELERY . .bunch OV . ' - ' PEAS ; ; gl Maxfield's,. 71 SIS?.? L 1 5C Hew pack can WHITE PORT bt WL . f-sca 25c " g&..:, 19c Imported . . 3 cans . Fancy Selected - " - SSi ib'-rf. 10c EGGS dpz 25c ?IS(i? 1,226 ii.. .urn in ii p. ii i Milium-, i ii 1 1 li l 'i 1 1 . ' " "T "Tl fl ' -'"'ii 1 in in -n ithtt tt r i i mi i minmiinjinw imtam imm iimiji jumumii ijlwb . . XrE3. ; ' . . SNOW In' this city, Feb., 23. 1915, Jennie, wife of Charles? Snow, ag ed 35 years.... , . . " . Friends are Invited to attend the funera from- her late residence. No. . 128 ' Bast Main ' street, on Wednes day. Feb. 24th, at 9:30 a. m., and from St. Mary's chnrch at 10 a. nr. Interment at: at, Raymond's ceme- -tery,- New Torlc ; '-'.: ' :'.;ap . 6PEKR8 In. this city, Feb. 22, 1915, ! Annie, wife of Thomas Speers, aged " 21 years. ,-...: y; - Friends -are Invited to attend tne funeral at. the residence of ; "her fatheri. Urban Sekelske, Kfead Lane, - S tratf ord, : on s We dnesday, Feb. 2 4 at 8 , a. " m., and from -St. Mary's church, at 9 a. m.; Burial In Bt. Mir chael's cemetery. ' ' li 23 bp ' FAXJXHf in this City, Feb. 22, 1915, ' John Fallon. .' Friends a.re Invited to attend the funeral, at his late .residence Noj 77 Harral avenue on Wednesday, Feb.' 2 4 at 8 : 3 Q a. , m.,v and from St Aug-astine church at a. m, with . solemn nih "mass. Interment St. . Michael's cemetery. v B 22 b TVFF In this city, Feb. 21, 1915, . Miss. jfuHa DTiff, asred 75 years. ; - , friends are Invited to attend the .' . funeral from her late residence. 25 ; Prospect, street, ; on' Wednesday, Feb.i 24, at. 8:80 a.' m., and from Sacred Heart clvaxch- at 9 a. . m. with solemn high mass. . Interment . Michael's cemetery. ' 'z i B 22 b iliEOXAKlV-yDled in Newtown, Conn., Feb. 22, 1915, Iaura ; ' Leonard, ag-edS -years. ''' "'.".' Friends are invited to attend the - funeral from the residence of her son, William A, Ieonard, ' on Wed nesday, Feb. 24. at 2 p. ' m. In ' terment in the Village cemetery. . Newtown, y ;" , ' ; ' ;;- . , -J, .a BS" I. OE r SMTTS, ?Plsiting Nurse, .- Terms reasonable. 112 Washington Terrace. Phone 6474. ' B 23 a5p XOST ?10 in Fublio Market at meat v- counter, by woman who ; cannot afford loss. Return J. N., Care of : : Farmer. -. T'iv " ; B 28 dp WATVTED Position, as watchman or ' -. anything;. Discharge from XT. S. Ma ' rina Corps. - Write Ex-Marine, 36 Linen avenue, t - . , v , b 23 'd 'WANTED "by "man, work as gardener -or caretaker on gentleman's place, -' 25 years . experience ; first class ; vegetables - and flowers. Best refer- "" ences. -. A.ddress . Gardener, , Care Farmer. - B 23 .d" UNWRITTEN LAW ; HIS DEFENCE IN SHOOTING CASE -. (Continued1 From First Page.) show. .. My 'wife was anxious to have them leave. - She also kept her sis ter busy washing- dishes in the kitch en. - ('Peters, and my wife .then enter ed a room by themselves. I watch ed from my hiding, place in the room. 'I nxt saw .my ', wife," continued statement,, "ironing in ;the kitchen. Peters started to shave, i. I sneaked quietly out into the kitchen. I could not' see all of ; his body as Ij cried. 'hands up! and fired. . His hands were partly raised as the bullet hit him, for, I heard him yell With fright and pain. 'I then looked for my wife. She had evidently gone , into a pan try. ' -. , . - - " . . V , . .. .- , 'In a minute there was a crowd of people running towards the house. As ducked out the back door a dog grabbed me by the seatof the pants. I turned -and shot at the dog. I think Ihit.it,.", '0;.-;-.---.' ' ' "I secreted myself , in the shadows at the back of the bouse lying flat on my stomach, and stayed there until nearly midnight. . . The police ' and people wildly running about the prem ises nearly stepped on me several times. The first policeman's voice that T could hear above the din made by the women was that of ' Officer Campana, , whom I knew slightly. When things quieted iown and the people got away I sneaked away and later was apprehended.".. , ' " . i OBITUARY. , JENATE3 SNOW. . - J ennie wife of Charles Snow, died at her home, 128 "East,;. Main street, this morning,' following a long illness. She is- survived by her, husband,- two daughters and a son, also three sis ters,; who reside in New York. t Members of the board of assessors do not feel that the board of relief ex ercised good Judgment In the reduc tions which they have made from the assessors valuations and --especially the reductions on the properties at the four corners of Main street and Fair field avenue. The reductions for the four property owners there aggregate $166,580. The assessors made the val uation of $2,750 a front foot on the property in Main street. On this basis fin . -fnfvt was - assessed in the Budau property and 150 feet on the Nathaniell Wheeler, estate property, wuuo Imainder in each property Is listed at I $2,225 front foot on the Fairfield ave- nue side. : Other adjoining property owners in Fairfield avenue pay this I same rate arid the assessors claim this . assessment Is ' unfair to them. Con sidering the board tf relief took 366,400 from the assessment or tne valuation of the Wheeler estate property, they cannot see why a reduction should not have been made in, the valuation of the property across the street in; Fairfield avenue.- 'X v Vi ' ' i - Judge Morris B. Beardsley' who 'is counsel for John Hall, owner of. the building where , the Davis & Savard store. Is located, Called at the assessors office today to get the exact figures on ' the reduction on this property made tby the board of relief. He seemed ' quits pleased when .Assessor . Thomas : O'Brien told him that the relief board had seen fit to reduce the valuation $28,085. Mr. O'Brien assured , him that in spite of the action of the board ; of relief the assessors' were convinced " that property in that , section of Main i; street was not. listed at its ..full value j: and that next year the assessors would h undoubtedly increase the valuation . again.. V . , "We think ' the valuation . Is much too-low," said Mr. O'Brien. - . "Well, there are. aj lot of peopl who do not think as 1 you do," . said Judge Beardsley. "You know, Mr. O'Brien,"' continued the judge, "after Denis Mnlvihill had' foeen elected may or the second time, he met a friend in the' street who congratulated him on his . election , but said he had not voted 'for liim because he believed his political opponent was . a better man. '.:-.'.-,.,. ' 'Well,,' replied Mr. Mulvihill, there were a whole lot of other peo ple who didn't think, the ' way you did." " "..- - - l - ; . Mr. O'Brien - and Col. Kn owl ton both said today they had no- doubt the next board of assessors would list the Main street property higher than the figure , set ' toy - the 'board 'of v re lief. ."V.;iv f)-. Jy : .'V V .,; ;- The board of relief considers. $2,600 a front if oot; about rightfor: the Main street property at- the - four corners montioned. The only concern in the city to have its own valuation -of property, accept ed by the board of relief was the Na tional Realty Co. This concern had placed its land and buildings at $82,- 000. The assessors made it $40,000. When the' officers of the concern ap- pealed the relief board placed the val- MISS ETjIZABETH doxavax Tie funeral of Elizabeth Donavan was held from the residence of her uncle, John O'Brien, ; 770 Railroad avenue, at 8 :30 this .- morning ? and from . Sacred Heart church where a requiem high mass was sung by the Rev. Father Judge, at ,9 o'clock. Mrs. Charles Ogren sang the -music of the Vnass, and at itsieonclusion, Thy Will Be Done." The pupils of Miss Dona, van's room in Sacred Heart school attended the ; mass In a body. The pan Dear ers were Frank Brennan. Frank Peioquln, William , Light Frank Bassette, John -Steele and George Robinson. . The body was ta ken on the 10:44 train to Lowell. Mass for burial. ., LEON KIA " Leon Kia, a native of China, died this morning, in St.. Vincent's hos pital frqm a complication of diseases. Deceased was 50 years of aere. and had been employed in different laun- leries of the city. The body will be taken to Brooklyn on the 12:30' train tomorrow where interment will be,in tne Chinese cemetery there. i" , RUSSIANS STAFF CLAIM SUCCESSES HI CARPATHIANS WANTED Position by young mar . ried couplet as caretakers ; on , country private place; man compe tent gardner, can furnish best of .i" references. Write ; Gardner, -330 - James St. ' B 23 d VOUNG LADY desires to keep books Vol typewrite at her leisure ; time t where employed at a very reason--. able ' price.-'" Address "Ambitious," " '." Care of Evening. Farmer. " - B 22 bp SITUATION' WASTED ; American man, married, - out ,of work . 7 i . months, willing to . do any kind of . work, will "take charge of a stock farm with 2 years experience, sob er' and honest. C. S.i Care Farmer. .,';::;' . .:f; :', V. : r:- B 23 d - CHARLES J. ROYS Charles J. Roys died yesterday af ternoon at the . Bridgeport. . hospital after a losing fight against a linger ing illness. Mr. Roys. -who resided at 1497 Main street. is survived v widow and several children. ';He Was a member of the Peauonnock lodere. i. o. (j. or the Btrat field Encamo- nient and of Charity Rebekah lodge. Winsted, Feb. 23. Dimock Smith, of this ; place,, dropped , dead in the superior court today while appearing to present a petition.: i Death is be lieved to have -been due to heart fail ur (. He was 75 yeans old. - His death caused an . adjournment of the court for a short period- ' Potrograd, Feb. 23. Making claim to marked successes dn the Carpathians and to having defeated the German offensive campaign in the north which "never emereed from its period or preparation," Russian . staff ' officers took an optimistic view today of the outlook alone the whole front. xne German advance from East- Prussia has been stopped, owing largely to the flooding of rivers by the melting of snow while the attempt to cross the Bobr river has been thwarted. ! ; The ' situation in northern-Poland, however, is . regarded, as of .greatest immediate importance. The position of Germans near Ossowetz is-consid ered critical ."since they are under at tack from the heavy guns of the for tress and are unable to bring up their ! own .heavy artillery, 'owing to the poor roads. : A stubborn fight on the road to Lomza was won by .the Rus sians with., the, result that the im portant ; point of Edvahno still re mains in. their hands..-, . ' A general survey of the whole northern field of operations is said to show that the Russians have re ti.red . to a previously prepared, line and are able to stop the German ad vance wherever it is decided to ac cept battle under conditions which are deemed the most favorable. Rus sian -officers say it will be impossible for the Germans to break through the present line of defenses. - - - No fears are felt there for the safe ty of Lemberg. The town of Halicz, with its extensive fortifications 'isr ex pected to prove an effective barrier to the Austrian advance toward Lem berg. v The Halicz bridge over the Dneister is the only . point at which the Austrians could hope to cross the river. ... MRS. THERESA CALLAHAN - V Mrs. Theresa Callahan died on Sun day after a brief illness with nnen- monia. Deceased was a resident nf New Haven, where she laavea .two sons ana tnree dausrnters to mourn her irvi The body was removed to Rourke & Rourke's undertaking parlors. Inter ment will be in St. Lawrence's ceme tery, new naven. Russians Drive Turks Beyond Tchoruk River In Caucasus Campaign ircuuBiau,. r eu. nn a report on the fighting in the Caucasus receiv ed today from the headquarters of the Russian commander of : that -re gion says that on February 21 there were engagements with .the Turks in the vicinity of Tchoruk as' a result of which the Turks were driven be yond the river. There was no fight mg eisewnera on this date. ECKLER FORFEITS BONDS. ; V ?? Liglit fine woolens , for dresses and suits. Crepe weaves, under many differ-' ent names and in wide range of col ors, lead nearly all woolens for spring wear. Range is from light, to medi um, in weight. In some, mohair is UOrUWX MaVO. Gil WHO Ul lgliiai Xlfi C i " i . . - Jl - . . The land where the United Cigar Uiierwuveil Willi lUe WUUitll IU glvtj Store stands which is owned by the a ' c-.r.cc John Budau estate was listed by the avj. wiop Dmguicoo buying oTii59,ob6o98 The aesso Some of the most striking are in put- placed the land at $120,698 and vthe tv Jiiiea and in sand sha.dea whip.h building at $16,000 which is the I , , , , ', . , .j. , amount of the building permit, a to- nave Uie ieaBl xapil, UXlge OJL IIieiaiXLC tone.. and $1.50 yard. the total $116,698. '.'.'.- Satin-finished serges of light tex- kjh me Jonn ami eraw property, I -f-,TT-o orirt Koomin I cnrfgio - Wrinrh cated the land and building was filed ample oi how well American makers for ?146,Z6. xne estate objectea to OOT1 j . 1,aTr . m . nTyl AT1 paying taxes on the big electric sign I ""-u-, "0; Vi"o ji.uijj. viic w on the roof. The assessors decided tne oldest but most-Trorressive mills tnat anytning attacnea to a ouuamg i . P T j j- t,4- is tiart of it and taxable. They also uuuuy , buii, culuj. uu.u added $6,000 for;. the improvements firm and strong. Finish is permanent; total $215,843. The board of relief 1 XIieiT COIOTS DeaUXlIUl. JL.OU yara. gave a reduction of $28,085 ana valu ation of the property is novf $187,768. Heirs of the James Rothwell estate. owners of the , Meigs building made their . valuation $307,858. The asses sors made it $370,058. The board of relief reduced this: estimate $52,160, making tha -valuation on which the estate will be taxed, $3iT,8s. ..." Un'il, .m -PP-t- -i- A- J. J -i- -u i The Nathaniel Wheeler estate prop- I j.gmc cixcK, OUftgcu. opJ-K -.cob ui Jixcai, uil-l-UBU- erty was listed as worth $497,459. ding power. There is. mohair in;it; that gives it special; Th. aaoacQord sn.lrl It Ollcht to b taX- I -. - - - . ' . 7 Q i ed on $580,459. The board of reUef I JJ-Le itiiu. WlXJJJ.t5. XXiere IS iriSXl, prOUOIXxOIl OI WOO! TO took $66,400 from this make it drane sraeefuUy. $1.50 vard. Drills me vatuauoai .uwu. fun.uuo. j ..- . - , v -, w ... w s . it win be seen that even with the re-1 Another new f abric, o,f wool and mohan interwoven, ductions i made the final . valuations . -.1!rrl -i - ' - n ii -tr t are in excess of those made toy ttu us vciv u-c j. Liostiii jju weave auu wxiijj.t. lias a remaxit- i ,ed to ilta- able firmness, is sponged and shrunken, will withstand an rage and business property which he unusual amount of strenuous service." It is especially free i - . f. Another new serge is unusually firm and has great elasticity when crushed. , It will make durable coat for motoring; is nice enough for tailored suit. ; $l-and $1.50 yard. - -:.:.--:'":' ;, 5 - - 5 Crepe poplin, cOmbioation of tiny-corded poplin weave ; owns in lTairfield avenue and Can non street.. The assessors., placed it on the lists for $138,727. He appeal ed and the board of relief reduced the valuation to $115,043. . Mary . Hawley of this' city : showed the assessors a certificate that she pays a state tax on $12,000 worth of bonds which she owns. ; They. i were declared exempt. - tbwland and striped crepes ; novel in pattern, some of them. $420,128.''. Tthe assessors made It $467,. 038. vThe board, of relief gave a reduc tion of $22,517 and.thevaluation is now 1444,411. i The Smith-Murray Co. filed a list for $75,000 on Its business. The made it $100,000. The board of relief reduced it to $85,000. (The Blue Ribbon Auto & Carriage Co. made no lists. The assessors made valuations of $43,000 on the business and $48,000 on the land and buildings. The board of relief reduced the bus iness valuation $8,00 and the land and buildings, $5,000. from injury by perspiration. $1 yard. -Black broadcloths so lustrous they" look like satin and some are made in-America. All sponged and shrunk en; permanent finish. $2 to $5 yard. EVom Priestley in England, new varieties of the splen did black woolens for wmch he. is famous. Plain crepes $1 to $1.50 yard. - Main floor, rear. CABLE BLAMED FOR HOSTLER'S DEATH John H. EJckler, pool-room proprie tor, 8 74 Main street, charged with keeping a gambling machine which had ibeen - confiscated- at his place yesterday, failed -to appear this morning In the city court. His bonds were reduced to the same maximum of $10 and was forfeited m-court to day. .- - - - The loosening of a. cable on. the wagon ' elevator at Henry Cartesen's stable in Cannon , street, Is thought to have let the elevator '. drop -and to have caused the death of Wash ington Hicks, "Sunday afternoon. Cor oner Rhelan continued ; his investiga tion of .the killing -of Hicks today. The coroner had Mr. Cartesen and Frank B. -Welch, ; fioorman at the sta ble, - Ibefore him this morning. -; It was their (belief that the elevator, which was at the second story, be. came wedged as-, Hicks , and John Wood were trying to load on the ele vator the undertaking wagon of M. J. Gannon. - . .... i - Mr. Cartesen thought the drum on which the' elevator cable Is wound continued to. turn permitting , several strands of. the cable to come loose. When: the men in their efforts to get the wagoh on the elevator shook it loose, ho ' thinks the platform - fell with them and the wagon as far as the loose . cable would . permit. .Ho will visit St. Vincent's hospitat to morrow to obtain, a statement from Wood.' ' - ', " "''-" The coroner . went to the staible yesterday vand viewed the' wreckage of the elevator and the undertaking wagon that fell on the men. At St. Vincent's hospital - today it was said that Wood: was resting comfortably, althousrh his back was severely hurt. At first it was thought his spine was broken. ' '..'".: '- ' Ricks was a colored man who for years had worked in livery . stables In this city. . He was or tne oia type or hostlers, the majority of whom have passed with the coming - of the auto mobile. He was possessed - of a pecu liarly fluaint wit and philosophy glean ed from life lone- association with horse traders and horse dealers. He had been in the employ of Mr. Car- stesen for about ten years. - - - At 1:15 Sunday afternoon Hicks and Wood .were loading the Gannon undertaking '.wagon ..on a wagon, ele vator at the second story of the sta ble. They were, on the elevator and had the wagon part, way on when the elevator started .to ' descend. The big metal and plate glass trimmed vehi cle toppled over on the men, pinioning them to the floor of the elevator. Men, wagon and elevator then . crashed to gether to the floor of the stable. -: Other employes rushed into the ele vator pit on hearing the crash. They found that the wagon rested upon their prostrate bodies. It was neces sary to pry up the debris before they could be released. : Dr. Charles Lev- erty and the emergency ambulance) were summoned. , rne men were rusn ed to St. Vincent's hospital where Ricks died shortly after admission, his jelvis bones y having . been crushed. Wood was severely injured across the small of the back,-. , ,.. : MARRIED AT CITY . , V . . - ;, . . . HALL WITH POLICE FOR GROOMSMEN Vermont Girl and New Hampshire Youth Wed After Complaint ' Blushing prettily, and with a lit tle: smile playing about the corners of her mouth despite the tears in her eyes, Ruth Margaret Clifford, of Windsor," Vt, was married today to Austin J. Clair, formerly' of Clare- I mont, N,' H., and now of Bridgeport. The ceremony was performed in the office of the; town clerk, by Assistant Town Clerk Clarence E. Winton. ' Strange witnesses marked the. mar riage of the couple. , Detective Ser geant' Edward Cronan of this city. was one, and the other was Sheriff Edward King of Windsor.. The sher iff carried a warrant for the bride groom's arrest and it was on view before the ceremony. K : Clair -was arrested because his sweetheart alleged breach of prom ise. : The marriage was the sequel of the' finding of Clair in Bridgeport by Detective Cronan, on complaint of the Windsor officials. The five day clause, was waived in their case. i The bride, 22,. said she is a school teacher. Her husband Is a machin ist, aged 2 8 . The groom was not . embarrassed. He walked away with his bride, af ter he had been assured prosecution would : not follow, because of his ac quiescence to the officials' wishes. - Let me send you my free book and my free preliminary - treatment for RHEUMATISM. I want to prove to you that my treatment will help your rheumatism, acute or chronic, as no other treatment has. Don't send a stamp it's absolutely free. H. P. PAGE, Box 5273P, Boston, Mass. Adv. . -. . POLICE GET MVSTEBIOtJS BAG. Mystery surrounds the finding 'bf a russet Jeather bag this morning near Washington bridge. The bag is one of fairly good material and appears to have been slashed open , without the lock having been touched. Asks J udge for Pay Because He Worked 1 While In Prison Howland'macliine delivered, for $1.. , As soon as ai member is . admitted o" the Howliid sewing-machine ctuh, a sew ing-machine is delivered at : her home, " ' ' The amount paid with ap plication for membership, is That dollar is applied up on the regular cash price of the chosen-" machine. It is not an extra sum charged for the privilege of club7mem- bership. :: Iii faci 'theire are no extra charges :,of any sort.; All that a member pays is - the regular cash price of the machine she chooses This price is paid in" small "stated sums with enough time be tween them so they are not a burden. ' , Every Howland machine is fitted to do home Eewiiig satisfactorily. Each one runs smoothly and quietly. Each' is guaranteed for a term of years. . . . ' , According to type and quality . $15 to $39. s ; Every strt ' available to club members on the same plan. Every sort delivered on payment of the first sum of one dollar. . 'i Third floor. - v --: HOWLAND DRY GOODS CO. n ii 1 Mu.1' " . h-mrss sr . - j-.; 52?' v "Rose Lamash and - C i Lizzie Hotchkiss Seeking Divorces John Kriziak, 26 Reilly street, ar rested for intoxication and ' assault upon his wife Mary, when arraigned in " the city court this morning, ad mitted that he had not worked In two years except when imprisoned for two weeks, and made demand up on Judge ;Wilder to ; have": $19,; paid: to him for- that workV " - - It was with difficulty that the court was able to explain through an In terpreter that no pay Is given nrls- oners at the county Jail for Vwork done under sentence. Kriziak will now work for 60 days and pay $1 and costs under the new "sentence given him today. , . ; : Rose Lamarsh of this city , has brought divorce proceedings . against Euclid Lamarsh of this city, alleging Intolerable oruelty. The couple were married April 14, 1910. Mrs. Lamarsh's maiden name was Rose Morin. Another . divorce action filed in the superior court today is that of "Lizzie Hotchkiss of Fairfield against .Irving Hotchfalss of .Fairfield. Desertion June 28, 1905, is alleged. Mrs. Hotchkiss, whose maiden name, was Lizzie Irving, married the defendant June 28, 1905. ItEGiLECTED AFTEIi SCALDI1TG, BOY I5 DEAD IN HOSPITAL ! ATTCrLE CASES UTOT TO BE HBAKD THIS WEEK. The case of Mrs. Helen M. Angle charged with the murder of - Waldo M. BaJlou of Stamford, will probably not be tried until next week. " The cases of several chicken thieves and other minor matters will be tried and this will cause a delay, in- the Angle case. it may be heard Tuesday. Creditors Opposed 7 To Settlement In . ' , v - Lederer, Bankruptoy Owing : to opposition on the part Of -several creditors the settlement proposed by- Leon Lederer, who re cently went Into bankruptcy, was not accepted when the creditors met in the 'bankruptcy court today. Sha piro & Shapiro filed formal opposition so the matter was continued. Leder er conducted a drygoods store in East Main street. , John Schonski, aged two years, died this morning in the Bridgeport hospital from burns he received Feb." 16, when he fell in a tub of hot wa ter at the home of his, parents, 237 tiallam street. The Schonski boy was severely burned in the accident. and through apparent neglect, medi cal aid was not called for several hours. . Because of this an Investiga tion will be begun this afternoon by Medical Examiner S. M. Garlic k. Alliance Francaise Plans War Relief Perfomazca The Alliance Francaise Is planning an entertainment to raise funds for the relief of those in the European war one. Mme. E. Guerln, who Is note! for her ability as an Impersonator, will give' a performance at The Strat fleld, March 32. Further details will be. announced, later? -.-' "Abe'M. Carr, 19 Thompson r was arrested this afternoon for abid ing horses he" was driving in the Ea: , Side. He 'is charged with breacai c the peace and intoxication.