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THE MORNING JOURNAL COURIER, TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1008.
BOAT COMPANIES' AGENTS EXPLAIN Testify in Submarine Probo They Had No Authority for onennj to Buy Out 1 Rivals. SITUATION CLEARED UP Xakn Itvprcscntutlvo Tr.tl of Cable Hill Amounting to 830,000 in . Negotiations With Russia. 1 1ro mutter from Ms mind until "til Mil Mi 17, when golm? his offVe lio rend nf the Lllley Investigation nnd j thought con lit!. or W"i' ripe for re HitmlDrf Ills negotiation:!. llt went to Mr. Hli'p n:id iijtiln proponed ft c"n-j foldotlo!i of llin hvn .v. ni n IH. 51", j Uli 11 risked whether In nsc tho T.11U0 00 1.1 pn ii y w.is bought out 1 " 1 Invent g;i . j IItii would V'" Ht"!1!'1"'. ' "I said, p 1 1 rf, i,i,ikc licit n sine nun i 11011 10 til" agreement,' mi I 1 Mr. Brown, In r-x 1 I n 1 1 1 1 1 K' Ills muniri Inn with I h . propoMt Inn in sinp the Investigation, lie lidded that l.e had nn ground on wlih'h to mnko that proposition, but link It. an ;i mutter nf course that If, iin ho rend the Kewi-rnpern, 1li Lake people .vci'i! hin'k oj the Investigation by buying them nut the Invent Isat lun would be Btnjijieil, A JAPANESE HERO Prof. Ladd Speak3 Beforo His torical Society on Baron li Kamon-no-Kaml. OPENED UP THE EMPIRE- "Washington, April 21. C'luirlra U. Flint and Grant Hugh Hrnwn of New lYork, who were tlin Intermediaries in such talk of combining the Inter sta of tho Electric and the Lake IBout companion tis took place Inst March, were, witnesses before the Lll ley committee to-day. Mr, Brown' testimony did much to explain many apparent contradictions that have characterised the testimony since the tnvestlgotlon began. Charles It. I-Mliit of NW York to day testified that prior to May, 1 907, Gront Hugh Brown called on him 'With a view of securing a consolida tion. Mr. Fll.it said tdnce 1904 he nd been Interested In soiling boats tof the Lake company abroad. He favored some agreement lietwoptithe itwo companies to avoid a conflict of (patents and to promote their husl ,Uoss In foreign countries Mr. Flint devoted considerable time ito denying the testimony of .Simon l,nko that he (Flint) had carried on negotiations looking to a merger of the Lake Roat company with tho Electric float company, though he 'admitted that In- had been Informed if a desire on tho part of the Lake rjiooplo "to haw peace" subsequent jto the commencement of trils Investi gation. Mr. Flint testified that the enntrnet prices paid to tbe Klectrle Boot cotn Ijmny by the i'nlted States government, (which Mr. Lllley alleges have netted ,that company nn excessive profit of MORE Y0UNG THIEVES Lads Took Advantage of Storekeeper's Deafness. Two young lads, charged with lak- ; alld thfl 0pmilnR of Jtt,,nn III the Tacc of Great Opposition Id rut Through tho Treaty of "18 Willi tho I'nlted Slates. 1 Professor tleorjjs Trumbull Ladd j spoko lti Ht evening beforo the New i Haven Colony Historical society ai Its building on Orove street upon tin: . subject: "Hlkono, II Kamon-no-Kuml 1 who conduct a small confectlonory and fancy store tit tlu corner of Chapel street and Rlatchlcy avenuo, were urre.stcd yesterday afternoon by Detective lloaly and will be tried this morning on a charge, of theft. They aro John Malono of (53 James street, nged fourteen years, and James Fisher of 1211 Snltonstull avenue, tiged fif teen. The store Is kept by Herman Kohn. The coupln live In tho rear and nro both hard nf hearing. Tbe offenso alleged Is that tho boys, taking advantago of this defect; worn accus tomed to enter the storo whllo tho oouplo wore In tho living room ami help themselves to woods that took their fancy. The two boys arrested are charged specifically with the theft of chewing gum, a case of caps and somo other articles taken last Satur day and the Saturday before. Two others are to bo arrested In the case yet FOOT GUARD EVENTS Big Drill and Important Meet ing Last Night Gift from Sergeant Mix. Tho .company and battalion drills of the Second Company, Governor's Foot 91.400.000, 'are not In excess of prices i -"ull'rl; ln ,llc '"'"lory last evening was paid for submarines by-foreign govern inents to the Lake company and (be .Electric company. Mr. Olmsted In pursuing the allega tion of excess, sought to have Mr. (Flint tell how much lie was paid as Belling agent In F.uropo for the Lake teompany. Mr. Flint preferred not to an swer such ojiioHtlonH, saying they reht d to private business. "Besides," he said, "the question of my compensation .would be a very complicated matter to o Into, For Instance, nn Item of my xpenseg In selling submarines to Rus sia was a telegraph nnd cable bill of $30,00bfnr tho Ihreo volumes, two inches thick of dispatches. In accord ance with my contract tho Russian -government paid this bill.' Grant Hugh Rro-wn, who has been brought into prominence by suggest ing that the Lllley Investigation could lie stopped. If the Klectrle Boat com pany bought out the Lake compnny, Was the last witness to-day. lie ad mitted that beforo the Newport con test he had approached Mr. Rice, of ?the Electric company, as a broker with a proposition that he should buy Hut the. Lake company, naming as a rbasfs for negotiation $1,000,000 of TpVeferred stock nnd nn coital amount of common stock of the Klectrle com pany If the Lake company should win Jn the Newport contest, and one-fourth lof that If It should lose. Mr. Brown made plain that ho hail tliad no authority from anyone for What he did, but said be merely acted ,6n his own responsibility In endeavor finis to bring the two concerns to .gether. Mr. Brown said he dismissed the en- I For a Bad Case of Eczema on Child Suffered for Three Months Disease Reached a Feari I State Pain and Itching were Terrible. CURED AFTER OTHER ' PRESCRIPTIONS FAILED "Whim I was smsll T was troubled vlth eczema for about three months. H vas all over my face and covered nearly all of rr.y head. It readied such a stale tha. it, wus just a larjto scsb all over, and the pain and Itching -were terrible. 1 doctored with uc able physician for liorne time and wus then Kdvised by him t ubo t?ie Cutiuura Kemsdieo which I did uni T was entirely oured. 1 have Rot been bothered with It since. 1 used Cuticurt Sofcp and Cutiuura Ointment, but ds not know exactly how much wap, tiged to iBCiiulet tbe cure. 1 can nafly My that Cutlouro. did alotfo'm. Miss . jinalW Wilson, North Branch. Mich.,' Oot. 20, 1007." ITCHINGCURED With Cutlcurf. Remedies in Three Days After Six Month of So fieri ng, f "I suffered fully six months. Tm trouble began on amis in liulo red pimplea and it, was not lor; before it was all over my body, lim.bfl, ftire, and hands. It nna sc bad that 1 -.'ould not rwt night or cay and during the six months, I d'd not pet a good night's ken. 1 doctored for three or four worths and speii. at least twenty dol lar trying (o nnd a cure but none could fee found, 'i'hen I saw the Cuticurt lWruedkm advrtuwd, and the next day 1 purchased some for venty-!V.re cent? at the drurgl'.t's. I used whe:n aua I was roliev3 oi' tlio itohtng in throe days, and I haw nver had ae.of ar y k:n disea.o sineo. Thi Cut'.,ura Kenedioi are the oiny rem":!ies to use for sku diseases, they have cured n.e ;jd they will cure other in t!. patno p. J V. Bloom, H, R 'r.eKra..er, K-Iloway, Micii., Kuv. UO and ..0, K9, 1000." Cutlcura jvoo'ftdioj oro t'' absolutely ouro under ;bd Uuit''io..ot) lood and Pwa Act, QonttJM EMnnv.il nd tn-: il dtment tol Evrf K'iinor t lnKU Ci'W- J J '- .. ' nu If (.'iiv'iira B:in ' ''ii ", '.'iiUciri Cih..- (5C-, M) 'U-l 4., B:.', and - cum Hc.Mi-nt (6O0.), . . j ... nf i:iiw.i (,.,'o-t P!l 2V, pervto '0n . i-.r!ttno . 1. (out thraui')ui tbe wnrid. I'ttm i . k wa. Curt)., iwil'iJrt U-Mt-.rf Miw . , one ot the largest in attendance for a regular drill tho organization has hod in years. It bespoke the enthusiasm of the members for Foot Uuard day cx crvlses next Monday, April 27. At a special meeting after the drill, a communication to Major Frederick V. Brown, from Major K. V. Bowles, commandant of tho Richmond Light Infantry Blues battalion suited that the Richmond Blues had decided to take their proposed eastern trip this fall. They will lcavo Richmond, Va., on Saturday, .September 5, taking tho Merchants and Miners steamer from Norfolk, Va. on that datV. They expect to spend Mon lay, September 7, In Bos ton; Tuesday ln Hartford; Wednesday In New Haven and Thursday ln Prov idence, leaving Providence Thureday evening on re. urn trip for Richmond. Major Bowles In his letter spoko en thusiastically of the formation of a Colonial association, composed of mll ltaty companies In this country, that were organized prior to 1792. The ob ject of the association Is to form a part of the Inaugural parades of the presidents of the Fnlted States in Washington to lie followed on tho eve ning by a grand c'olonhil ball. Following are the acceptances, tip to date, nf guests Invited to the Foot "juard day exercises next Monday: Hovernor Rollln S. Woodruff and .Sec retary Charles K. Julln, Mayor James B. Martin and Secretary f'hnrles W. Tuttle, Stnte Treasurer Freeman F. ratten, Adjt. General (Jeorge M. Cole, Asst. lAdJt. General Landers, Col. Charles M. Jirvls, Major William P. Tuttle, Lt. Col, Charles F. M"Caho, Col. NorrlR G. Osborn, Col. Charles w. Tlekett, Capt. Luzerne Luddington, Lieut. Adams V. S. A Commander Frank S. Cornwall, Captains Frank Wilcox and George Cornell nf Hartford, Rev. R.'C. Messerve, I'rof, Henry Wade Rogers, 11. m. George M, Gunn, Col. H. G. Jordan nf the Ancient .and Honorable nf Boston, Cnl. Geo. H. Harlon of the Worcester Cnntlnonfnls and Chief Henry n. Coivles nr this city. No doubt this will be augmented hy further acceptances within a day or t wo. The staff of the Governor's Font Guard will lunehenn the guests at. the Union league, st 12 o'clock noon on Foot. Guard Hay. A very agreeable and highly appro, elated j'Vent of the company meeting was the presentation to the company, through ex-Fergennt F.ll Mix of two old military hats formerly worn by mem bers of the organization. They are the gift of Mrs. Ailing of Alllngtown, CI., widow of the lato George , Ailing who died about three months ago, Both of the hats are in excellent preserva tion. The older one a lest her hat and quite nn elaborate Hfl'a'r, was worn hy Levi Ailing (father nf George H. Ailing). Tt was worn by n!m In par ades of the Second company, Govern or's Foot Guard In S2, also upon the visit, nf President Mndlon to '.New Haven, the visit of General Lafayette, General Jackson and other contempor ary important local i:ili!!urj parados. The oilier h:t worn hv thr- bun G.'nvp-n I H. lAlIlug while lie '.. s a membrr of tho company Is u very naat hear skin hat, tho feather plume on which by a fit rang:! coincidence la almost tho Iden tical cerise shade so popular in wo:n un'n millinery tn-day. in the settlement of the Ailing es!a.te the bats were brought to Coroner Mix's I attention and at the request of tho wlouw lio presented them in her hhalf I tj the company. At the same time he wrote an Interesting letter of a his torical character pertinent thereto, To-morro.v a delegation of the Foot Guard, sixty-two men, representing tho staff, line, nori-cnmtnlssloned (staff and uon-commlsslonerl line and pr ivates, will leave on the noon train for New York to participate as guestH of the Old Ciuar.i of New York in their Did Guard t'uy exercises. The delega tion win meet 11 liio company armory on Wednesday morning at 11:15 sharp. The delegation will be under the command of Captain Albert W. Mat toon an officer of thu day. Tho lecture was an Interesting oim and opened the eyes nf his audience to the patriotism and tho homo II fu of the Japanese as only one who ha beer, an eye witness in tho Orient can do It. If any coiicIuhIoiis could be drawn from tho professor's lecture one certainly would be that any hos tile feeling between the descendants of tho Slio-Gun and the United State does not sent to bo expected. 11 Kumuu no-Kami, of thu lecture subject, proved to be a Japutieso feud ul baron, who In the fifties of tho last century did moro to open Japan 10 the civilization and trade of the Occi dent than any other one man, unles It were TowiiHond Harris, who was the. envoy of the I'nlted States in tho negotiations. Hlkono is the city where the Baron 11 Kamon-no-Kami lived and where to-day his memory Is treasured and honored like that of a Japanese Lin coln, as the man who emancipate 1 Japan from her centuries of conserva tive seclusion. Professor Ladd gave a history of the negotiations In which the baron and Mr. Harris figured and which end ed In tho treaty between their two countries which was Flgned on July 29, 1868. The baron had to take the the responsibility for the action very greatly upon his own shoulders. This was because action had to bo taken quickly and because the Japanese gov ernment at the time did not reallz.j as well as tho baron did what an im portant thing It was for the country that It open Its ports and enroll It self among the greater nations of tho world. The baron paid with his life for what lie did. On March 25, 18(10. he was assassinated at the Cherry Oato at lllHone by a party of somo seventeen of ills fellow townsmen, who stabbed him ln tho back, tilled with the sense that they were doing a truly patriotic, thing for Japan In getting rid of a man who had done so much to chnngo Its century-old tradition of seclusivo ness. Professor Ladd told of Ills lerture at Hlkone on February 3. 1907, when ho was over at Hlkone. Ho spoke In One of the schools on "Education nnd Morality." Kverywhere, ho said, was shown ' the truest sort of apprecia tion now of the worth nnd deeds of l'.aron 11 Kamon-110-Knml. "They have the virtue of true chiv alry In some of those older nnd moro secluded towns of Japnn," said Trot Lndd In closing. "Chivalry Is the spirit that lias carried Japan along nil these centuries ami when row It Is mixed with spreading Christianity the result Is seen In men nnd women of noblest character. It I my fondest hope that It may never been quenched In that Island empire by the sordld ness of commercialism. I could not, Indeed, hope belter than that hero In America we might developo some hucIi spirit of chivalry." In putting to a vote a motion that Professor Ladd be thanked for his lec ture bv the society Professor Wlllls- toii Walker, (he president, said of him: "It Is not Riven to many men to become honored nnd trusted clt zens of two countries as It has beeen (he rare nrlvlb'gn of our Mllow- townsnian, Professor Ladd. Tt Is Riv en to fewer men to acquire such a true affection for both countries ns be has for the i'nlted States nnd for Japan. 1 am sure It Is the least we can do to thank him for what be ha said. 11" has told us of a Japanese hero Baron 11 whose deeds entitle him to a high place In the regard of each of us nnd of the every day life of thes peoples that one only can who has bad the rare chance to be taken Into it ns has Professor Ladd." The vote of thanks was unanim ous. After the lecture the member of the society went downstairs where refreshments had been prepared and where a pleasant social hour was spent, Dime Safety Razor, 10c. With 3 extra blsdes, 20c. tMwSyiI Spectade I mf's irn "iiVi liST -nr " . h .fin ;. m 1 1 iii iTitir m ifV iirrr ii iiffi." iff if sr. ' rnWSl ftiAitiniill! Wl , Repairing. On the Balcony. Rosle Lloyd's songs-"When It's MooniJght on the Prairie", "How Would Yu Like to Try a Honeymoon With Me ? " "Lndy, Lady". On sale In Music Department at 1 5c a copy. Prices Close to the Half -Way Station in an Sale of Dress Goods After-East WHHim JHB best grades, the smartest effects, the most desirable weaves. These are the characteristic points of the cloths which we have selected to be sold at radical reductions during this special After-Easter Dress Goods event. Those women who have not already purchased goods' for their new Spring suits may consider themselves fortunate indeed. In this case, delay has placed in their way a great opportunity. It is an opportunity that affords savings of nearly 50 per cent. It practically offers sufficient goods for two suits at the price f one. When you inspect the materials you will not questian for a moment the values we mention here. By the qualities and desirability of styles, every yard of fabrics in this sale proves the right to be valued at the figures we give below. Now ba prepared, and come Tuesday morning.' The cloth, the pattern and shade you desire is undoubtedly here read the following numbers and see : 69c yd. TAILOR SUITINGS, AQr ..A A grade worth $1, at t-ft 54 in. Tailor Suitings in three shades of gray; light, medium and dark woven, in very attractive hair line check pat terns. Well worth $1.00. At 49c yd. PANAMA CLOTH, Worth $1.25, at 54 in. Panama Cloth of extra fine quality; every thread pure wool; a.' choice of three of the most popular shades of gray. Priced now at 69c a yard instead of $1.25. WOOL TAFTETA, QOr The $1.75 quality, at foe yCl. Imported Wool Taffeta in beautiful silk shadow stripes in navy blue, Con go Brown, Copenhagen and Marine Blue. Fabrics suitable for coats, whole suits and gowns 45 in. wide. Worth $1.75 WOOL TAffETA, OQr sjA The $2.00 quality, at OuL yU. Superior quality, silk finish Wool Taff eta in a variety of new Spring colors; 56 in. wide; a dressy as well as a ser viceable cloth. Worth $2. yd. At 89c yd. MOHAIR SICILIANS, A (Vn .A Worth 75c a yd., at J't yU. Fright, silky Mohair Sicilians in two shades of navy and brown, also dark gray and black; exceedingly fine im ported fabrics; 52 in. wide; never made to sell at less than 75c yd. Now 49c yd. TAILOR SUITINGS, QQr t.J Grade worth $2.00. OUL yU, Tailor Suitings in the modish light checks; imported 56 in. fabrics of very fine quality, extremely "desirable for full suits this season. At $2.03 a yard you would ba securing full value. SERGE and BATISTE, A( 4J $1.00 is the value, at yQ. French Serges and Batistes, 44 inJ wide, in the pretty shadow checks of navy, brown, Copenhagen, tan, Congo and black. $1.00 cloths selling at 49c yd. PANAMA CLOTH, Af ..A ' The $1.00 kind, at yU. A very firmly woven quality of Pana ma Cloth; 52 in. wide; this comes in" light, medium and dark shades of gray; a grade that will give satisfactory wear. Worth an even $1.00. MOHAIR BRILLIANTINE, OQr vl The grade usually 59c, JwLyu From pure Angora yarns com? these Mohair Brilliantines; they have a bright, rich silky finish in jet black. They are 88 in. wide and worth every cent of 59c a yd. Sslling at 39c yd. 75c Cream Sicilian; bright, lustrous quality, suitable for coats, suits and gewns; 45 inches wide. At 39c yd. Shartenb'erg & Robinson Co., Owners of THE HOWE & STETSON STORES. COUNTRY EDITORS- Meeting of State Editorial As sociation Yesterday in the Garde Hotel. FOR SUNDAY OPENING To'iir W'nrrnnl In Crusade Against Negligent Storekeepers. Four warrants were Issued yester day by tho city nttorney for the arrest of four storekeepers about tho city on charges ot violating the Kundny ordi nance In regard to the closing of stores. It was announced a week ago that a crusade was to be started by the police against the opening on sev en days In the week and warnings were. Issued personally by police offi cers to dealer that after Sunday, April 12, they were to bo arrested of found open on the Sabbath day. On Faster day the police carefully noted places that were open In violation ot the city ordinance and reported such casoH with the result that these four warrants were lust night made ready and the yersnns charged In them with offeiMes will bo arrested to-day by thy police and tried for the offense. COIiOHFJ) MASONS. The Connecticut Editorial association met In tills city yesterday, the sessions of the organization being held In the Hotel Garde. While the meeting was not as largely attended as usual It was nn unusually Interesting one. The bus iness session began nt 10 In the morn ing, and lasted until 1, when the news paper men Hdjotirned for dinner. Those that sut down were F.. P. Kla of the Manchester Herald, V. J. Flood of the Manchester News, J. H. Flood of the same paper, K, Ct. Hill of The TteRifiter, F. W. Lyon of the Greenwich News, H. R. Jones of the New Hartford Tribune, A, fl. Unrnes, president ot the associa tion, of the Hrlstol Press, C. H. flehol ley of the Shore Line Times, nnd W. C. Pharpe of the peymour Record. Also C. S, Morehouse, of this city, the guest of honor. t In the iftornoon, Mr. Morehouse, for years the senior mem her of the tlrm of Tuttle. Morehouse and Taylor, and a printer for 60 years, talked on "Per sonal Reminiscences." Ills talk, which was of an entirely informal nature, was very Interesting. Mr. Morehouse made a prediction as to the future of print ing and the printers' art. He to)r of i. machine that Is being worked out, one that will be shortly perfected, that will undoubtedly revolutionize printing. This new machine ho said will be on the market shortly. A committee was appointed to select the place of meeting for the summer session. The president, A. S. Barnes, wan nlso authorized to name delegates to the National F.dltorlnl convention in St. Paul, Minnesota, this, summer. ANOTHER PRODIGAL BACK ATPELL DOWNS. KKLLKY. Seattle-, Wash., April S0.4t Sound Bene!;, Wash., tonight, Abe Atte'l, fvutlicrwolght champion of tho world, defeated Eddl Ke.lley of buffalo, it: the i eighth round of & light, Widow's Sons' Toilfcie tVlcbrated Fif tieth Annlversury Lust, Night. Widows' Sou' lodge, F. 'and A. M cfelehrated its 50th anniversary last evening by giving a reception and ball In llnriiionla hull lnsi evening. The organization which Is one nf the oldest colored men's Masonic lodges ln the slate. At 10 o'clock tho Felsberg s orchestra struck up tho grand march, and tho Whirl whs on. Past Grand Master W. J. Hargett gave a brief history of the lodge. It was founded In this city on January 11, 1S5S, with 15 charter inein- A HONEYMOON IN ITALY? Ilotli Mine. Gould and tiio Prineo Aro Hound for Naples, Paris, April 20, Prince Hello do Sagan left for Italy to-night by the 10:30 Turin express. He was accom panied to tho station by his cousin, Count I'ebleville, and Ills secretary, but, departed alone. rrince do Sagan Informed the Asso ciated Press that ho was going to Na ples for a month's pleasure trip, In proof of which ho produced a straw hat. He emphatically denied that he was already married to Mme. Gould, and characterized the statement to the effect In the Crl lie Pnrls ns absolutely untrue He declined to sny, however, what aro hla matrimonial plans be yond exclaiming: "It is impossible to foresee what the future will bring." The friends of Mme, Gould In this oily understand that after lauding from the steamer Frlodrleh del' G rosso at Naples she will not come direct to Paris, but will remain for a month traveling In Italy. And Patrolman Lawior Gets Him for Iturglnry. Another young man who thought It safe to return to this city somo time after an offense for which he Is want ed found last night that he had made a mistake. Arthur H. Roberts, aged eighteen, Is the young man and he was arrested last night by Olllcer Idiwl'or of the Grand avenue station on a warr.int charging him with burglary committed on that date at the drdg store of S. Lloyd Salisbury at 6 Grand avenue. By going down the niitMlde stairs ami breaking a pane of glass in tbe door with a stone the burglar gained entrance and took a. considerable selection of cigarettes, cigars and other goods of that qual ity. Roberts was suspected, but he bad left the city when he was looked for. It appears that he spent the time since In Massachusetts, hut a few days ago he returned to this city and has been arrested for tho offense, M.t,I,K-8 fONCFRTS. Musical Selections to be Given Kvery Day Thin Week. At the F.dward Malley Co.'s store every afternoon this week, Leonard T. Chick will give a delightful entertain ment In the music department, to which every munlc, lover Is cordially invited. A feature of tho entertain ment Is the famous song which Itoslo Lloyd Is singing all week at Poll's, "When It's Moonlight on the Prairie," All the popular songs nnd high class song fiiieeesseH will be sung by Mr. Chick. There will lie a special sale of tbe waltz music from tbe popular oji era, "A Walt;'. Dream." There is a trent. In storo for all who come this week to the Malley music slnro. TWO WEEKS' SHUT-OUT riRnrmakers Will Wnlt for Arbitration Board Decision. That the local cigar shops will not he In operation for a fortnight yet Is tho probably outcome of tho refusal of tho owners to take back their men yes terday when they reported for work at all the shops cxespt Kllfeather's. In response to the circular sent out to the union last week by the manufacturers that they must return to work Monday, April 20 or take away their tools and effects the men returned yesterday at all except the place which has been tho bone of contention from the start. On account of tholr not returning at this place also tho manufacturers refused to receive tho men and declared that the shops would remain closed until tho final decision of the board ot ar bitration has been reached In the mat ter. This will probably be received about two weeks from now, and means that a close down for thnt length of time will be In order unless somo unex pected contingency occurs. THRF.K KASTFJl BURGLARIES. THO! (.Il l' HMD Illi; SHOT. Polandcr Asks Police Protection from Supposed Asstllaiit. Laboring under the Illusion that someone wanted to shoot, hlni and that ho would not bo safe a I. large, a Polan dcr who gave his name as Charles Yac ohowskl and who has been sent up to Sprlngslde for menial derangement be fore, cumo Into the detective quarters yesterday afternoon and meeting De tective X)ormuii said that he wanted to be locked up, A (inference among the police offi cials resulted In the granting of the re quest and it is probably that Hie man will bo committed for treatment. Ho admitted having been sent to Spring side before because he was sick. It Is believed that tho man fs undoubted ly insane. House Breakers Tako Advantago of Kmpty Homos. No new developments became man ifest last night In connection with tho three burglaries which wete com mitted in this city Sunday night un der cover of the absence from home during the Sunday evening's church services f tho occupants of the houses. Two homes of members of tho Yale faculty were entered, Prof. F. A. Gooeh's, 291 Kdwards street, whers the burglars secured Jewelry and cash aggregating $150, nnd the home of Prof. Frederick Rllss Luquiens' moth er, Mrs. Emma S. Luquiens, 201 Bish op street. Tho third residence en tered was that of E. S. Wheeler, for merly of tho B. S. Wheeler Co. at 1177 St. Rnnnn street. Prof. Gooch Is an instructor of chemistry while Prof. Lu qtilons Is an Instructor of French and Spanish In the university. At all the houses entered, the fami lies were out when tho breaks wcro made. BALL WAS SUCCES Enjoyable Dance and Reccptio by Russell Council, K. of 0., Last Night. The ball given by Russell -council No. 65. It of C... fit Mimle. hnll 1a, night, was a brilliant affair and wfef attended by nearly BOO people, 300 them taking part in the grand mari$ which was led by Mayor James if .iim iiii nun miss jwary uronan oi ie Rrltaln, escorted by Grand Knight . Kdniund Miller. Following them wer the chancelor of council. Francis VVado and Mrs, Made, the executtw eommltteo and members of the; fourth degree assembly. Tho march, was t feature of the evening. There weiS twenty numbers on the progran arf; they included a Virginia reel, 'tiua rllle and two landers, Between til third and fourth dances the drill f. the fourth degree assembly was ex cuted, reviewed hy Mayor Martin, Be nard J. Lynch, Master of Fourth D' gree Rev. Father McGlvney, Natloi al Chaplain of K. of C. and Orail Vnlnl,, t WAmunA Mills.. Thcl "I'lftll. u. it ...... .....it. thirty men under command of Cap! J. J. Kennedy, military commander the assembly. n Many prominent knights were preK ent, including Father Russell of Patrick's church, for whom the couf ell Is named, and his apslstant, Fath O'Brien, and tho national secretari Daniel Colwell. A HAVING MANIAC. MIXLOnV KNOCK FD OPT. A !,A It t M WANTS HllVAY. Birmingham, Apr. 20- Complying with the primary plan that 2ti0 or mora qual ified democratic votera iiwy place tiio name of any democrat on the ticket for nominee tor president, a petition sign ed by the governor and every state of ficial and over 2,000 democrats of the state for the name of William J. Bry an to be placed on the ticket has hocn filed with the chairman of the demo crat 1q state ventral commUUo. I Put Out by Harry Lewis In Fourth I Hound of Twelve Hound Bout. .Boston, April 20 Harry Lewis of I Philadelphia knocked out Honey Mel- lody of Clrurlestowii in the fourth round of what was to have been a 12 round bout at the Armory Athletic as sociation tonight. Lewis scored a, knockdown In the first round and ln point of cleverness, outclassed Mcllody. The Philadelphia used a left jab to the faro continually and Mellotly could nut Kot at hl". Police Called tt Attend nn Insane Swede. The police of the Dlxwell avenue station were noticed shortly after midnight thin morning that there was an Insane man at a house on the road just beyond Blake street, near West river, and that he was disturbing tho house, The police were sent and found a man by tho name of John son, a Swede, apparently religiously insane. Ho waa brought down to the central station about 2 . o'clock this mornng and when ho arrved there ho waa a ravng manac. Ho Insisted on shouting out a lino apparently from a hymn and then shouting something else of a religious turn. He was taken care of at headquarters and tho Charities authorities notified. HELEN OSBORN INVENTOR! Estate Valued nt $0,188 In Accou Filed. The Inventory in the Helen S. Osbo estate was filed yesterday afternoon the probate court and showed a val of $!),4SR.10. This Is divided Into 2,i for real estate and $3,635 for persor while the rest consists of choses ln a Hon. George E. Beers and Frank Bollman were the appraisers. In the Martin Allen etate whl came before the court yesterday afts noon John II. Thompson and Herl M. Shannon were named as the J pralsers. James Klngsley Blake vi appointed administrator. S. Greenblatt of Springfield, Mas! remained a few days in this citv at t home of Louis N. Cdhen,' 13 Edc street. II , $'M),Ul)0.(MM) ISSlli. Albany, N. Y April 20.Tho public scrvlco commission today after a hear ing granted the application of the New York Central und Hudson River Rail road company for permission to Issue lis first mortgage 3 1-2 per cet. bonds. j Tho amount la $20,000,000 pi IV I ( Formerly called V 1 VUl v Elijah's Manna l Toasties Easily the most do'icious flavour of all breakfast foods. bek NOTICE This food will packed In both Elijah's Manna, and Post Tosstles cartons while; the neon e are becoming aceus tomed to the change of namtf.i It is the same rood in cacn Mnile bv Pdstum Cereal Company, Limited, Battle UreeK, Mich. I