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.:' -. -v> • _•:; ; •,:, ,,<• HHi ^"•»r Vvwl^i^^'i y't •J&WtS I +m". !CI ' Xw fpfgftgg m-i^f ^'s^^^.^m^fMAjw^---'^ V'V "v .,.&, :-?.->; i-'itf.-^*]'"'iCA' •>' ' 9-~& -..-i *:<• *-•,'••;'' ~. r. -. ,:•*.: ','! &S$&£ • •'^WPSW^*gtr gjteOjUH!^ ». 8 * »i;:l«;'. ;££WH : • <~*8g^ ~--i» i • ATNEW THE PRESSMAKES EXCEP- •v/v;"'.''.';^^! ^Vy ^•v-^iii • m•*!.] Complete Lcical News Found only in Tbefres^ JP?' jj;t»;l||^||fi, T"llllS;0;A^rM'A:g;B'H::"[l,7rri:5iilijg^^^^PieiyPlgil VOL. XXXV, NO. 46 , . ':l^4i^4^:1^4^.^u^X•.1^&;L,'i'^-V.'^;> * —:—• : -' ' "-• ' ' '•" • • - • v • ..r-rt-:.rr-^rr —-•—--—-- -~— . „ ; • - •' v« . ' , •".: \..\v. • -:: v'"-. 3^^»£^|^:-P^' -iiii^<^Repairj8 and Ex-' -' ''^ '•'<y to iease St Ond&—Has 320 anilvf Russian '•;• Prisoners ^\. ^tl; HanS;;P^ B^yeV^as.HOhk iu the south • '..£?!?; : "J* ii'* by the German .. ITrietl-v;:};.?>-> . > ^ ^ ricbf-->*laii^ia^lv^ :;-her^^ before siiik - ' .« , iug, the vessel .the I'rinfc Kite! Fried-rlclf »iooli^ofjf Captain fr. H. Kielme, c^his famifjj, aliU Jail b| the crcAv of thir- • " '?' • ot; M1* • <•:?.Mj&tHamiltotf at nj^fiVsr.: to tb<e,gov-v O^^Medricb m£lved iu^.-jpr,&uiniibiy for-' •/i4'i';-i€vPal aud suppw^8- ~ s S^awSEs* t" * 44cu iv",aill'cu v" I^M^jthe^Viti^itf^t^pes; at'ulg&t. J>ut did -• '• ' enter Hkuipttip' Roads until mornr /;' ,S|S^'%18, wiieh sUe steaine.d up to Uld 1'o.ut. quarautiue reyu .M>- this . city;' &*,: >- . lu^tj seei;ecjVcoS;pi-(;pl her mpvemeiits. __A»lifll/kll-'' *•!» A'««-' * "i>i«'.k * '• '.-«*tt »« . II: •;:. ?;•'•• v.::-;,Y;..K>f:':- ^'^ vV .iilisy 'to ^ Q&fi Vpt6si Still . More • hiasy to See the Many Attractions At Washington—Cash. Prizes Also •'•'.. Otfeii^';vv:-r^ _ .On another-pagd our,readers will note with pleasure the opportunity "The l^rtss" has oiferbd to taose wno aesire to visit Nvasuiugion, i). 0., ifree of charge. ' it has ueeu frequently stated that education ,ii3 receiyed thropgh traveling and "Tiler ±-re.ss'' In its'cpnsiaer-ation ot ,proper'prizes to offer for those who would be successful in securing the largept>number of- votes, nas aecided that a trip to Washington- would be an. ideal~]5rize to offer. To : take the train at 'Jhompflon-ville or- Windsor Locks and without any dilnculty- at the Grand Central Station, New York, be transferred to the new Pennsylvania station^ there to tak^lfei all steel train and pass throttgh*a >a;onde' ' , ' atiful counter, to ^Washiugtou, ' tpl of put^ountry ^:; an- exqeptional of-fer:'| oia5:a yerjrsacceptable prize. Upon arrtTOl' of tjlier/ir&ln at Washington tuure wiU 'lier free transfer tb a splen* 41^ hpteV- ^nd^^guests of - "The Press'' will be;pr(Jyi3ed for andi. eii- SUNDAY GAMES BEING «a ANTICIPATED "s ; •y- ••-.;•• V Independent ItoU Xikely To Be Playi etl This.. Summer—Money;. ..Made But Profits Go^Good Xacal 'leuni Promised fdi- • Season^v^:. . News hag beenvreceived froiii Iu-' dian Orchard that:, the pi'opo'sitiprf' for forming a Three H. League which would include the local' baseball team, Ludlow, Windsor,; Locks,- and To ehume^te the '^ny; beautiful places in anijh abput Wiashington to telTipf r& visit to a}l of the government buildi^s to witness with ones; own eye the actiial .maWqg :pf the nations., currency^ as well as to visit the vaults. in the treasury where : ' ' ' ' '' " ' of .... than . . stop her#i^e bave at>ur disposal - f;r :*i. . Onij} 1'eport has it that the big steaiu'Sf' The latter .p$irt~ of May is an Ideal - - was ->based to the moiitb of ,Cbesiii time ,to vWit Washington in all its •-• ^I?fefit-iu0i "guiw suid i^tf ^feuufc every need. oi our. guests -while iii :^pSheJ;arriescrew^^ of 350^ehvftml 1<J^'""" '"cers. Where the !J26>ltilssiaii niid ^^^s^^'rench: pilsoiiers ' vvere^ taken aboji rd ^S!^m^|^^\yas;ndt Juiowii ,|i<9,e.J-i-'r li'ile at sea'the Gennaii cruiser-has painted wfiite on one- side, aud on, the-other. - (&*&•'•••• Uncle Sam May Do.f' ; March 11.—According^ to laid dowuv by. the Aiiit'ii sluiilai co| L' ••onimniider of the GernianTship -four hours from the timo7>f iiis to take on c.oal and t)r6vislons.v If tlie ship needs repairing the nnvnl uetor at the" port, wiir tnake an _>Samhiati°n and report what would r^nw'»le Hme to make the nejr and the (Jeraian shl'n en twenty-four hours in thrtt time. Mean while tlie x- r**Mb:> ^S^^^s^tllcTshlps which might gather, in Wall tile German 'auxiliary.-.- ; ----- The/disjawltion of Jui.v prisouera' ot ^^fe^j^jfwar the German ship may have aboard vraii>e a«H»U»er question. It is pos visible that' thejifinay lie paroled Story.Qf Hor'Qareer. Eitel career as Slie for was a regular "liner of the N'orth - v • the German, marine authorl- "her> with naval anS'turned her into an auxiliary from Tsingtao before thfe ; Japanese attached that, port, and early v ; sue was reported off, t^e ^ fe|[ western coast of South Amerlca, where '.. for several months she has been active in the purauit of Bri French • 1:^-:. v 'of. her expioits was'the % December of 'the Brit' ' /.Ssjslr steamer Charcas off Chile. vJapa- ^Jnese cruiser?* have been described as .V V . ^^learchlng for 'this German vessel per- : ®|iBlstentIy, but.they could not find. her. )-j" S|| The rebords 'do not show when she : % th^ south' Atlahtlc. . Had sh^ ;i ? 'the' strait; of Magellan """M^the prevailing-censorship might; have^ . M^Prevent^dl news of 6er; mpvements be; Y V Y ..• '•^ppming rknown. Desiring to" avoid jthe ^^Btralt^ she could . have come around. .- . .'..^^ji^CaDe Horn. ... ..,• • •- •' i''" ^ev> Jphn N. Lewis of Water bury-i " v - ; d e l i v e r t h e L e n t e n s e r m o n . , a t ;-t; v • •-., • Andrew's Epispopal: church 'next &lr^iesday ev6iilng.' v \ " v i : ; ' ' a " ' X i5fAMrs.<WiH^m St Peter^and daiigl^- tlie Caqitci5 and;tno point of interest in thatf wdnderful, city will not be brought to the attention of those Who are successful1'iiivWlhiiing this grand free trip offered by "The Press." The rules and regulations covering •this trip are fewr ' - •Any one in the Towns of Enfield, Suffleld, Windsor Locks, East Windsor, Soniers or Longmeadow, Ma^s., is prlviledge# to compete and the three winning the highest number of votes will be entitled to this trip to Washington with all expenses* paid. The three receiving the next highest number of votes will be entitled each to a $5 gold piece. Those desiring to compete for the prizes must "sepd in nomination pa-, pers addressed to Contest Editor. If a person is nominated the name of the one nominating will not be made public by "The Press." ' . * With this issue of the paper the contest opens and the first announcement of those contesting, together with their votes will not be made public until Thursday, March 25th. - Those participating in the contest will not receive credit for votes until" money for each subscription is actually paid to "The Press" and all .checks should be made payable to The Advance . Printing & Publishing Company. .•••'...' ; .•)-: k-m• - Special Music. rdif&i' The^ following musical program has been arranged for the morning service at the First ; Presbyterian church next Sunday: Organ, Jubilate^ Deo, - Silver; Responsive ,re£d- Ing^and?;: Hymn, ^174. - Anthem, "H6a¥ioeh / unto Me," Sullivan-choir. Scripture reading. Quartette, Some S.weet.. Day, Fannie Crosby, Julian . Ed|ward8. : Prayer, Choir Hymn," Sayipifr breathe an evening blessing. '* Trio"r ^'Standchen,!'' Sohu- Jbert—Pifino,• violin,, organ. -Anthem, God so love4.}the world, MarkB— Choir.'' Offertory. Anthem, H&rkJL Hark My. Soul; Shelley—Alto, Sb-prano solo and chorus. Benediction and Postlude. Denslow King organ-cliard that more money can be made by their teams if a league i^ npt formed, and; this same reason-holds good in Windsor Locks. It is a fact that laSt season al^fti the teams would bay6 lost money 'if it were not for the fact that a few Sunday gam.es/virere "played in Windsor Locks, Indian Orchard and Ludlow, arid it is hoped that- this year regular Sunday ball will be; allowed, in Thompsonville. - A. P. Baker 'who has charge'of1 the ^Brussels Club is.against the forming of a-Three H. Circuit, and he denies that he ever gave %his sanction to a Three H. Circuit at a meeting which was held ii^ Springfield a few weeks ago. — Perhaps the most money that the local-team has made in playing ball wlth-Sny team was,from theireceipts taken; 4n at the. games played- at Windsor Locks, for there has always been in every kind of sport keen rivalry .bet^en the sporting element :in'ihifV thriving town and the boys of tfie caiial village. • 1 - ' The receipts received from the games in any one No'f the five towps mentioned will hot . support a team because of thfe fact'.' that ^the entire team is not made n?.eiiti,rely of local cured by all teamat)%nd a "consider able amount of~ tfie pr0fit must nec-essarily go to the professional players. . . In Windsor iLocks and Thompsonville subscription lists have been out Tor some time asking the peoplei to contribute and help support the team the coming season. The managers of the teams^iri both places are very well satisfied; with the generosity of the • public. Manager' Baker promises a Very good schedule for the coming season and expects to, have a good team in the field.' 1st and-,choirmaster. .•^MW y . - . G r a s s F i r e . . . . ' , ' Yesterday morning at 10:30 vthe fire department was called out owing to .a grass fire which started in the East end of- Horace Abbe's lot on Enfield Street. ^ The .fire traveled quickly on account of the high; wind Snd: if it were not for the quick; ac-tio'n; ot? ^Ue .^reinen i,t - is likely that three Dwellings on New street would havp. caught fire. MONTHLY MEETING ^ « ( OF SELECTMEN S£;*;>u Will Taxpayers Refuse to ^ Pay For UiZ'i''.'-. Sprinkling Tax? 'v: vri The March meeting of the Board of Selectmen was held Monday of this week, and bills amounting to approximately $3,400 were presented and ordered paid. There wa3 Considerable discussion regarding the complaints made by property owners, in reference to excessive assessments, and bills being Bent-this year by the tax collector which cover a watec sprinkling, tax against the residents who live on Alden avenue. It is' said that many of the residents on that street never requested the town to sprinkle the street and that the cart only went over the thoroughfare part of the way once or twice a day, because of the fact that it was easier to; go around the square than it wa,s to tUr'n the cart around. The select-: men took this matter under consider-- ation and it Is.likel? that all bllfe^Xjjf street sprinkling will be abated.'vv ; Work will soon begin on the construction of the street highway from Enfield' Street to Hazardville over the south rdad. The macadamizing of this road will be paid for J>y" the state, ''v.--;. •" The selectmen . are anticipating making some local improvements during the spring and summer, among which will be one badly needed on Enfield Street at-Freshwater bridge; the widening of the road bridge will be a benefit to the appearance .of the highway as well as the discontinuing of a bridge which has constantly been an eye-sofe and a source of great danger on account of its narrowness ancl the sharp curye at the south end. 1 -/+:*- • ^ • •' . - .'• .. :2:• .. ' ' V - •'•tif'ifjgi ' Rev. Edward Flannery of Hazard-ville will speak at St> Mary'a church, New- Britain,, next Sunday evening. -«• : ^.-^v , ^ V*...-. -3s> Answer FIRST CHIEF READY TO 5 GO "HALF WAY1': . A*-^cla|^tion That General Obregon • Faith to Re- V::^vo^e Suffeiings of the Poor in t^fi/City of Mexico. ,v; • V1 Voj^i ,Cpiz, March 11.—General Car- .ran^ji ii^ ready to meet the United StafS^ halfway and probably, more, lie is Whiiiig;:to give all possible protection to forejiniers. This is to be (Jarrair/.a's an^jerjtp the sharp note recently re-cel>' M^pin Washington. iNews tliat ihOrej^^niei-iean war vessels wert; jjere caused little public ex-cJtem^ nt.'^Tlie t-ity was quiet. ; .;vFromHspurces close to Carrauza it ; .wasf^i&niEd that his reply to the last 'note ft^.in Washington is couched lit conciliatory terms, lie disclaiming irn-position of hardships upon foreigners except those caused by the necessities o£ Failure of foreign diplomats to accept Cnrnniza's invitation to re-may65tpvVera Cruz, where ample pro-t^ H0ti,..ls' assured. Is relied upon by Calmi&za: as a strong point in liis fa- VOK ' ' ' • • !A;declftfation .that General Obregon hudiacted in good faith in his efforts to relieve tffe sufferings of the poor in tbe City 'of ^lexico;and a denial of charges. • he had*prdvented • the distribution ofrfood.^tipplies or otherwise acted in a ytfrty; calculated'to complicate the situa tioh:^lS|the ;Substnnce of a' statement prdpared; by Alberto J: Pani. bead of the>: national railways, for Charles A. Douglass, Geheral Carranza's Wash-irtgton attorney, who is now here. It |islunderstood that this statement will b^ iricluded in one whicb is to be de-livdred to the state department at. Washington. Comment on Plblem ftw V WINDSOR LOCKS MAY SPEND MUCH MONEY WILLIAM B. CAPERTONi Rear Admiral in Charge of the Am- : erfcan "Warships Concentrated •*j'. • at Vera Cruz. The .Moxlciui Kituutio'n holds the attention of the cabinet, ant] the folto^inK pro gram is to be followed: The policy of "watchful waiting." which resulted In the -ove: throw of General Huerta, will be applied to General Car ranza until lie Is eliminated. The administration is satisfied that he can never reestablish law and order." The United. States will not intervene In Mexico, but .will assemble at Vera Cruz a naval force sufficiently'strong to awe Carranza and to take charge of .the situation if the plight of thfe foreign' residents becomes desperate. This program is based on the belief ol President Wilson and ^Secretary Bryan that the Mexicans have a "right to fight for their liberty,- ttnd,.that. Inconveniences suffered by foreigner^ during the course of the flght shall not induce this government to change Its course,.--. • Bids For Carrying Mali: . .Bids will be received by the- postal authorities up to,March 23, for the transportation of mail between Thompsonville and the postoifice in Hazardville, SomeVpville, and Som-ers. William Henneberry is carrying it at present under a temporary contract. The contract for which Jiids are being received will be for mail transportation from April 1, 1915, to June 30, 1917. SOmersville and Somers will recelVe two daily mails each, the carrier leaving Thompsonville at 7 tt, m. -and 5:45 p. m. While a trip to Hazardville orily will be made at 12:30 o'clock. A large number;-from here ^planning to attend ^Cranberry Cor- 'hers,"- the four-act|comedy to be givenjbyvthe P^edmoii't Dramatic So- The Almost Universal Injustice Practiced in Taxing Property Must Come To a Halt .Or the Town Will Find Itself Embarrassed. '< (Special to The Press.) Windsor .Locks, March 11—During the past few weeks some very queer things have come to the attention of the people regarding the taxing of property by the Board of Assessors. . t fr It is likely that from a long slumber some of the citizens will geL an awakening whera there will be a wailing and gnashing - of teeth by many .taxpayers"on account of the re-adjustment in the taxing of property. It is sure to come. ' The Board of Relief have not received as much criticism as have the Board of Assessors, because of the fact that the Board of Relief were wise to a certain extent. Property in Windsor * Locks is either taxed too high or too low and it is said that the town will be obliged to spend considerable money to have an outside committee of men come into the town and assess the property at the proper valuation. The Board of Relief know as well as others that farms were taxed for a very^small amount and when sold would bring over 8 times what they were valued at, while on the other hand, property was assessed for a large amount which if sold at public auction would not bring even what it was taxed at. The Board of Relief-considered 20 appeals from the doings of the Board of Assessors and made a total decrease of $31,005 and additions amounting to $6,650, leaving a net decrease from the assessors valuation of( $24,355. J: , The decreases made are -as "follows: Anchor Paper Company, §20,- 000; John Castellini, $50; Charles C. Granas, $1,400; John J. Byrnes, $5,400; Robert Carroll, $200; Jas. E. Carroll, $415; Angelo Ciparelli, $200; Mrs. Susan Greenough, $700; P: J; and E; McMahon estate, $750; Peter T. Lally,'$750; Henry N. Le-bell,, $480; Dr. M. P. Robinson, $200; James T. Sweeney, $335; Antonio Taravella, $125. The additions made are as follows : . :Colapretro Brothers $6,450 ;-Clem-ent Olari, $200. Asides from these changes exemptions were made to soldiers, sailors and the blind to the amount of $10,- 000; making a total reduction of $43,355 from the valuations made by tlie Board of Assessors. The grand list of the town is now $3,495,750 and the revenue that the town receives from all sources is about $50,000, $38,453.50 to be derived from taxes with a 11-mill tax passed at the town meeting. Hours of Talk SMALL ATTENDANCE AT QUARTERLY MEETING Pres. Sykes Address Woman's Club. At the regular meeting of the Woman's Club held yesterday afternoon at the home of Miss Caroline H. Woodward on Enfield Street, President Frederick Sykes of the new Woman's College in New London gave a very interesting address. President Sykes told of the architecture of the new buildings and how the grounds would be laid out. In discussing tlie new college President Sykes explained clearly what was to be done and the reason for it. President Sykes was highly complimented by all present on the interesting way the subject was handled. Vocal selections were rendered by Mrs. Charles H. Willson, Miss Evelyn King accompanist. The next meeting will be held on the S$th at the home of Mrs. Thomas J. Furey. Prof. Adams of Yale will then lecture on "English letter writers." Air. Greenblatt Retains Business. The firm of Cohen & Co., has been dissolved. This firm haB for some time conducted a ladies' and gents' tailoring establishment in the Steele building on Main street and the business will continue to be carried on there by Mr. A. Greenblatt who was formerly a member of the firm. Mr. Greenblatt is a first-class tailor and he has a large assort-are; ment of Spring samples and guarantees excellent service. , . Mr. and Mrs. H. B Board Takes Action on Matters Settled Months Ago—Little Interest Displayed;in Public Matters of Importance.: A slimly attended meeting of the Board of.Trade was held Tuesday evening in the Town building, at ivhich was discussed tho charter amendment of the Thompsonville Vater Company, to increase Its :apitaliz&tion, etc. Mr. Sc&wabe, general -manager of .lie company, outlined what the com- >any desired to do and upon motion if A. R. Leete it was decided to en-lorse the requests of the company. Supt. Joseph Goodwin of the trolley road explained the companies.po- ••ition regarding the amending of its charter, giving it the right to extend i branch line over the Connecticut ^tiver, at Thompsonville, connecting with lines on the east and west side of the Connecticut River. A few spoke in favor of the south road In Suffleld as being the line over which the trolley track should be laid, while others favored the direct route to Dunn's corner. The route to Dunn's corner is the only logical route over which to place the tracks and the majority of people are in favor of it. On suggestion of Olin E. Woodward " it was voted that Secretary Charles J. Fowler be instructed to take such action as is advisable to secure a receptacle for mail at the "postoifice, for use during hours when the postoffice is closed. Mr. Woodward made this request not knowing that the postoffice department has already granted the request of the postmaster for a receptacle such as Mr. Woodward had in mind, and that the same is expected to arrive dailv. ' , ; •• Birthday Part}-. Mr. Clifford Merrill was pleasantly surprised at his home on Sprin-field road last Friday evening by a number of liis friends in honor of his 21st birthday. Whist and music were the evenings amusement. Tlie prizes in whist were won by Mrs. J. McCrackin and Arthur Bos-tick, first prizes; Miss Alice 'McCrackin and Mr. Smith of Warehouse Point won the consolation prizes. Refreshments were served. Mr. Merrill was presented \rtth a number of birthday gifts. 1,814 Bills Be- * SAVING OF MONEY SERIOUS PROBLEM id :-^0j •^issssii Business of Session I/ess Than in Previous Years—Early Adjournment Is Anticipated—Compensation Law to Be Amended. wm The general assembly at the clos^'; of new business had fewer matters - <„ .1 - , , . • silifiS to attend to than -were introduc'pd at myyvmM m the session of 1913. There were in all 1,814 pieces of legislation before the session at the end of tlie, time for the introduction of new business, the latter part of January. This was about 200 , less than . th? number which the legislators of the previous session had before them. ..The business of this session is classified as follows: Bills, 1,394;; petitions, 134; joint resolutions, 215; resolutions, 7.1; But this does not- represent the •' 'Cyf entire volume of business .which the » 'f- / two houses feave to attend to at this .'*<J session. As the session proceeds there will be measures growing- out of petitions introduced since the last day for new business. The general assembly has not the power to refuse to deny the right of petition. The constitution guarantees that. lt quite often happens that persons resort to petition to bring matters before'the. ri'vHSj general assembly which were not in- , .'7,i trodueed within the time limit for new business. It is one of the means which may be employed by thosei^p^s|!f| who have neglected their opportu-nity to bring their business before illi rc.< *5'A* m Wl HIBERNIANS TO GIVE BANQUET To lie Held in St. Joseph's Hall St. * '* * Pdtrlcfe'n Kve. The Ancient Order of Hibernians and the Ladies' Auxiliary are completing arrangements for the banquet and celebration to be held Tuesday, St. Patrick's Eve., in St. Joseph's Hall. At a meeting of the committee on arrangements held last evening the different committee heads reported. Judging from their reports and the enthusiasm and energy shown by the different committees, it is evident that they, intend this affair to be the one social event of the year. The speakers' committee has arranged a rich and lengthy program for the evening. Among the speakers are Selectman John Savage, Post-; master J. Thomas Murray, State Chaplain Rev. Edward Flannery, Michael J. Connor, William J. Mulligan and Rev. Thomas J. Preston. National Secretary Philip J, Sullivan will be toastmaster. The hall will be beautifully and appropriately decorated for the occasion. the general assembly to protect their interests from the consequence of their neglect. It is difficult to say just how many measures will be drafted in response to petitions. The petitions introduced so far have been practically all in support of matters before the g;eneral assembly. Then there,, is the .possible^ adS'iffe^Ao£i-i: measures which originate in the committees. These measures are suggested by the knowledge of the wants of tho people of the state obtained otherwise than . from the measures introduced by the senators and representatives'. It is almost a popular fallacy that legislators mifst confine their legislative acts to, matters which have been introduced into both houses. Some of the most important legislative acts have had their origin in bills which originated in committees. A single conspicuous instance will serve! to illustrate this. The bill for the oppropriation of $6,500,000 for highways, the',new-state arfnory and for the new state library originated in the committee on appropriations. In .addition to these matters the general assembly of 1915 lias before it resolutions for continuing the ad interim appointments of county commissioners and judges, made by Governor Baldwin owing to the failure of its predecessor of 1913 to fill the positions. Now that the civil service controversy has been disposed of very little remains calculated to provide serious contention. , It is believed the financial problem will be solved by the report of the committee on finance which it is expected will not be the occasion of prolonged , dlBr cussion in the two houses. The hearings before the committee on bills to increase the revenue of the 'S$5- ' ' '•» •d%, % • A • ^ ' - WmM- '..-i vflr ,a v Located in New Store. Max Cohen, a member of the firm of Cohen & Co., which for a number of years has conducted a tailoring establishment on the second floor of tlie Steele block on Main street, has dissolved partnership, and opened a store to be conducted personally by himself in the new Sisitzky block on Pearl street. Mr. Cohen is an up-to-date tailor and thoroughly understands tailoring ladies' and gents' garments. His new spring stock has arrived and he invites the public to call and inspect same. , Vice-President, Alvin D. Higgins of the Hartford Carpet Co., is spend-state by imposition of additional-es have made it clear that there is av S disposition to make concessions ;|l| which would hardly have ' been shown some years ago. . On ohe ^side the needs of the state are admitted. S!f and on the other the rightof: cor-', porate interests to friendly and per- ;.'r haps sympathetic consideration; if PH conceded. The. compensation la^:;' |?^ ; will be amended, but.; it Js; j%ot thought the amendment yfill ' means of contentions that will dtelay " ^ the business of the session. It is for these reasons that the leaders of the general assembly hope for an early , adjournment, some weeks before the time set by th. constitution, namely the first week in June. Heariffg8;vrilt be finished this month/.and the - ers can see nothing In efght^ ttat"wiil keep the legislators . engaged after the first week in May..'--In factjgiyjLf^ ^ m of the more hopeful prophesled: that, v with a continuance. .of the,- sessions, successful thus far,! tjie>re • would be no business to|; keep fthetjAil^ * legislators in session, after Mayi-l- It has been ^calculated that judiciary committee is handling 4^ ^3^ • 'SSI : -a' assembly,- and than.- 100 Brainard" are (Continued on Page Five) l5i*.V£ft6 m
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