Newspaper Page Text
Does your sight trouble you ? Consult our Optician.
He Will adoise youno charge jor examinations. Aea) Fa Waists, Some of the prettiest We have seen. BUy. .';: m mm 3B Ul White Brilliantine Waists. Good quality material, in fine hair-line stripes, set off here and thera with dashes of silk embroidery, tucked shoulders, deep roll collars and cuffs, patch pocket, col lars, cuffs and pocket are trimmed with red tf") no silk bands. At - - - . tJZ.yo French Flannel Waists. Pretty models in fine French Flannel, in the popular Roman stripes, yoke back, full plaited front, long sleeves, turned collar and deep well finished turn-over (A cuffs. At - - - - - pt.yo Black Taffeta Waists. Beautiful New French Models in Black Taffeta, richly embroidered front with panel of fine tucks, long sleeves , with tucked and embroidered cuffs, single box y q r plaited backs, pretty embroidered collars. At "P A complete line of Hair Goods in the Manicure Parlors on the Balcony. TWELFTH ANNUAL MEETING. Incorporators of Taylor Library- -Offl- cers Elected. . At tho twelfth annual meeting of the Incorporators of Taylor library, Mil jtord, held Monday evening, a number of reports were read and the following officers were elected: President, Hon. W. B. Stoddard; vice president, Mrs. Mary A- Hepburn-Smith; secretary, Ernest Wltterwell; treasurer, W. Cecil Durand, and W. S. Chase, librarian. The committees chosen at this meeting j are: Library committee, H. I. Mathew eon, A. A. Baldwin, Miss Mary L. Clark, Mrs. H. 0. Parsons and W. S. Chase, Finance committee A. A. Baldwin, C. 'A. Tomlinson, H. I. Mathewson, Mrs. Mary A. Hepburn-Smith. Executive committee W. E., Brother ton, W. O. Durand, H. A. Taylor, H. I. Mathewson, and Charles W. Beardsley. From the report of Librarian W. S. Chasa it was gathered that during the year Just closed 104 new cards have been Issued, making a total of 2,420 cards issued since "the library opened; $72.68 has been collected In fines and has also been paid over into the hands of the treasurer; 248 books and 56 pamphlets have been received during the year passed. They were given as (ollows: By the state, 125 volumes; U. 6. government, 76 volumes; Mrs. Mary tA. Hepburn-Smith, 14 volumes; Mrs. George M. Gunn, 10 volumes; Mrs. Su eie Barker, 12 volumes; Percival Pol lard, 9 volumes; Miss Mary L. Clark, 8 volumes; Dr. J. A. Walker, 8 volumes; Mrs. N. G. Pond, 4 volumes; Mrs. A. H. Taylor, 4 volumes; Mrs. N. M. Pond, 2 volumes; Judge R. R. Hepburn and Miss Harrold Merle, each one volume, besides which the association has pur chased fifteen volumes itself. Mrs. G. M. Gunn, Miss Josie 3. Beoch, A. R. Downes and S. E. Frlsble, have each contributed magazines every month the post year, and the publishers of the Morning Journal and Courier, Morning Telegram, New Haven Leader and Mil - ford Citizen hive copies of their paper regularly during the past year, and dur ing the past year and during the past year the circulation of books has reach ed the total of 61,749 volumes, and a large number have made u?e the books of reference In this library the past year than ever before. If the Baby In Cuttlne Teeth, be sure una use that old and well tried remedv. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for children teething. It soothes the child oftens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic and is the best remedv for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. LECTURE WAS UNHEEDED. Expressman Reynolds Seems to Like Court Room. Cornelius Reynolds, who was before the court yesterday morning .?or driv ing an express wagon wthout a license, 'M arrested later in the day on the nMHmw..iiTrtllM)Tmrr , QACH day brings O more of the pret ty Fall things into the Suit Room. It seems as though each new arrival endeavors to excell in style and daintiness, those of the previous day. This is particularly true of the Waists, for such a pretty, fetching lot of Waists we have seldom seen. Here are some of the favorites same charge. Reynolds' lcense was re. voked by Chief Wrinn a few day's ago, because he lost a trunk belonging to a Goffe street colored man. He then un dertook to do busness without a li cense, when led . to his first arrest. On suggestion of Chief Wrinn his case was continued by Judge Tyner un til October, and he was given a lecture. Tho lecture, however, was not heeded, for on leaving the court room ho went to the stable, took out his team and resumed business at the old stand the corner or unapei and College streets. His case will be reconsidered by Judge Tyner this morning. Shipping; Jffwn, New York, Sept. 11. Arrievd: Steam er C. F. TIetgen, Copenhagen and Chrls- tiansand. Sailed: Steamers Kaiser Wllhelm dor Grosse, Bremen via Plymouth and Cher bourg; Caronla, Liverpool via Queens- town; Moltke, Naples and Genoa; Pan nonia, Trieste, Flume and Naples. Cape Race, N. F., Sept. 11. Steamer Deutsohland, Hamburg, Southampton and Cherbourg for New York, in com munication with the Marconi sation, 175 miles southeast, 7 a. m. Will probably dock 9 a. m. Thursday. Browhend, Sept. 11. Steamer Ivernia Boston for Queenstown and LH-orpool, 120 miles west 8:80 a. m. Will probably reach Queenstown 6:30 p. m. Queenstown, Sept. 11. Steamer Ma jestic, New York tor Queenstown and Liverpool, 294 miles west at 11 a. m. to day. Will probably reach Queenstown 2:30 a. in. Wednesday. Intshtrahull, Sent. 11. Passed: Steam er City of Vienna, Philadelphia via St. Johns, N. B. for Glasgow. Lizard, Sent. 11. Passed: Steamer Manitou, Philadelphia for London and Antwerp. Moville, Sent. 11. Arrived: Steamer Astoria, New York for Glasgow (and proceeded). Liverpool, Sept. 11. Arrived: Steamer Lake Manitoba, Montreal. Naples. Sept. 9. Arrived: Steamer Algeria, New l'ork via Marseilles and Leghorn. Dover, Sept. 11. 8 a. m. Arrived: Steamer Finland, New York for Ant werp (and proceeded). Bremen, Sent. 11. Arrived: Steamer Kronprinz Wilhe'm, New York via Ply mouth and Cherbourg. Copenhagen, tiert. 11. 8 a. m. Ar rived: Steamer I'nitod States, New York via Christians:! ml. Lizard, Sept. 11. Passed: Steamer Colonial!, New Orleans for London. London, .Sept. 11. Arrived: Steamer Columbian, Boston. Havre Sept. 10. Sailed: Steamer Sardinian (from London) Montreal. SHEVLIN IN TOWN. Will Help Coach Yale Football Squad. Thomas Lee Shevlin, the greatest football end Yale ever had, arrived in town yesterday. Mr. Shevlin was ac companied by his former roommate. Wilson S. McClintock. Shevlin. when asked his opinion of the new football rules, and that he thought increased number of Injuries would result from them. He will spend a portion of this fall in coaching the Yale linesmen. NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, "WEDNESDAY' SEPTEMBER 1 2 SUSPENDED THREE MONTHS Hit EUAN FUANCIS X. KIERNAN FOUND GUILTY Evidence of I.leuteunut Bryant Showed Illra Unfit for, Duty on Afternoon of September 7 Plead Guilty but Thought Lieutenant Bryant Too Hasty in Judgment Only Short Time In Department. Fireman Francis L. Kiernan of En gine No. 6 was suspended for 'three months last night by the board pf Are commissioners for intoxication while on duty. The charges against Kiernan were preferred by Chief Fancher on complaint of Lieutenant Bryant, and were to the effect that Kiernan was so intoxicated on the afternoon of Septem ber 7 as to be unable to perform his duties. He was at that time suspend ed by the chief until the charges could be investigated by the board of fire commissioners!. When put to plea last nightlKiernan reluctantly replied guilty, but qualified his statement by saying that he thought Lieutenant Bryant had acted hastily and had not used Judgment in filing the charges against him., He also testllied that he had not touched any liquor on September 7, but had drank some on the previous day, which was his day off. Lieutenant Bryant said that Kiernan was perfectly sober when he reported for duty on that morning. Chief Fan cher reported Lieutenant Bryant's statements as to Kiernan's condition on the afternoon mentioned. The case is a very unfortunate one. Kiernan was appointed a hoseman only last June, and had proved himself a splendid fireman. There has been an intimation for some time that some of the men in the department have at times taken a drink or so when off for meals, and the superior officers have had a great deal of reticence in saying anything about the matter, as the men have con tinued doing their duty. A fire official in speaking of Kiernan's case yester day, said that possibly his suspension l may act as a warning to others, j The remainder of the session last night was spent in making out esti mates of expenses In the department ior next year. DEMOCRATIC CAUCUSSES UNANIMOUS FOR THAYER (Continued from First Page,) gates of this district which forty bal lot failed to break. The contest was on state central committeeman. The report, upon motion of Chairman Nineteenth district to be enrolled when the report was ready. Tho committees of credentials, permanent organizations and resolutions then went Into session and the convention took a recess at 11:10 a. m. to-morrow. The democratic state central com mittee met on the platform of the Au ditorium in the afternoon, Chairman J. J. Walsh presiding for the last time, as he will retire with tho Incoming of the new committee. The absentees at the meeting were Messrs. Coulter of Essex, Burke of Meriden, Flsk of Branford, Rigney of Waterville and McHale of South Manchestetr. The. proxies were ex-Mayor Samuel Bassett of New Britain for Mr. Roche, James B. Martin of New Haven for E. J. Maher, Colonel J. G. Healy of New Ha ven for George E. Hunter, C- J. Don ahue of Derby for Patrick Gorman (de ceased); D. Murphy of Bridgeport for Mr. Hansen.Thomas F. Noone of Rcok ville for Mr. Forster, Clement A. Fuller for Mr. Carter of Stamford. It being announced that vacancies existed In the committee Colonel Healy was chosen in place of Mr- Hunter, who has gone to Australia; James B. Martin In place of E. J. Maher, who has chang ed his residence from New Haven to Orange, and Mr. Donohue for Mr. Gor man. The convention programme was ap proved, ' and various matters were acted upon. Chairman Walsh then an nounced his attention to give up the chairmanship, making a speech of some length In which he reviewed the work of the committee during the post few years. Mr. Walsh said that the time had come for a united party, and that the signs of the times were for enthusiastic support of democratic principles. In closing Mr. Walsh said he Individually ilept Pure for WBH Here is the kind of butter that makes everything taste better. It was made in the cleanest creamery in the world, and the only one privileged to use the odor-proof Package. You will find it just as sweet and wholesome, delicious and appetizing, as it's possible for butter to be. The package has kept it from taint or harm, from the time it was packed till now and will keep it till you've eaten the last ounce. Don't you think you would enjpy eating, such butter every day ? Your grocer has ( REAMEHY UTTER 1 washed the members of the committee a prosperous future. The committee then adjourned: The new state central committee in cludes twelve of the old members, and is as follows: First district, Joseph C. Gorton; 2d, Charles J. Dillon; 3d, Mar tin J. Doyle,; 4th, C. S. McHale; 5th, Andrew J. Brennan; 6th, Thomas H. Kehoe; 7th, Martin E. Broderlck; 8th, James B. Martin; 9th, John G. Healy; lOtli, James E. McGann; 11th, John E. Doughan; 12th, L. A. Fi'ske; 13, Arthur E. Hughes; 14th, William J. Marcy; 15th, Charles E. Egan; 16th, Thomas F. Dillon; 17th, Charle3 J. Donohue; 18th, B. E. Mahan; 18th, (not filled.); 20th, (Alex. C. Robertson; 21st, Harry P. Lyons; 22d, J. J. Gullinan; 23d, William F. Russell; 24th, Wallace Olm'stead; 25th,M. Houlihan; 26th, John J. Walsh; 27th, G. A. Carter; 2Sth, Ed wardm Mullen; 29th, Jeremiah O'Sulli van; 30th, Eugene T. O'Sulllvan; 31, E. S. Roberts; 32d, C. W. Hodge; 33, J. Taylor Flynn; 34th, Rollin I. Thayer; 35, George Foster. SOCIALISTS HOLD M'EETIXS Will Hold Forth In Open Air Every Night This Wreek. The first In a series of open air meetings under the auspices of the so cialist labor party in Connecticut for the purpose of expounding the princi ples of socialism was held a.t the cor ner of George and Church streets last evening. The meetings that have been arrang ed by Frank F. Young, state organizer, are as follows: Ths evening, on the green; Thursday evening, at Washing ton avenue and Lafayette street; Fri day evening, at Dixwell avenue and Foate street, and Saturday evening, on the green. GOVERNMENT FORCES PARADE IN HAVANA (Continued from First Page.) The development of the day was the admission that the American cruiser Des Moines, which sailed yesterday hastily from Norfolk, had gone south ward to Key West, with the ultimate purpose of proceeding to Havana if de velopments within the next two days seem to warrant such action. At Key West the Des Moines will be about eight hours' run from Havana, and while watting there Commander Halsey will be In close communication with the navy department, prepared to immedi ately carry out any request from the department of state. There is no in tention in this movement of the Des Moines of showing any partiality by the American government towards one side or the othor in the present conflict In Cuba. The ship will be at Havana to serve as an asylum In case of need, and bo at the disposition of the Amer ican charge. She is not a formidable craft, being only of 3,100 tons displace, ment and with a main battery of six. inch guns, but for the duty Intended she will be quite as effective as a bat tleship. So, as stated to-day officially, It Is the purpose of die administration to proceed with great deliberation in deal lng w ith the Cuban question, and it was said on tho highest authority that there would bo no Intervention by the United States unless the rebellion as sumed the proportions of a general con flagration. Another interesting statement from official sources was to the effect that careful inquiry had satisfied the ad ministration that none of the great American capitalists Interested in Cu ban plantations and properties had ex pressed a desire for the Intervention of this government under the terms of tho Piatt amendment. VOX SHOT AT M K1H I) FA', Accident nt Hanover l'nrk With Fatal Itcsult. Meriden, Sept. 11. Oscar Billlan, aged eighteen years, was accidentally shot at Hanover park this evening by Thomas Flynn, a fifteen-year-old Italian. It appears that btfore commencing to skate John Sullivan put his revolver on the top rail of the fence near the base ball ground. After finishing skating Billlan, Sullivan and Flynn went to get the revolver, and in the effort to reach the weapon It was discharged, the bul let entering Bllllan's forehead, render ing him unconscious. He was taken to the hospital, where the physicians found the bullet was Im bedded In the skull and that there was no hope for recovery. it ask him for Gold Medal Creamery Butter. It is all packed the same way in the airtight, odor proof and germ-proof package which positively keeps it fresh, pure, sweet, clean, all the way from the creamery to your table. It co?4'! you no more than ordinary Wb butter. DILLON 6 DOUGLASS. New Haven and Hartford, Conn. " vnivGEPonr 3ian killed. Neek Broken as Result of Collision of Team With Automobile. Bridgeport, Sept. ll.-'George F. Bots ford, one of the best known contrctors at the Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Ma chine company, while driving into the city this evening, from Stratford, was run into by an automobile on Stratford avenue, opposite St. Michael's cemetery and was thrown out of the wagon and his neck broken. The owner and driver of the automobile, Stanley Y. Beach of Stratford, hurried to unconscious man to the Bridgeport hospital, where he died an hour later. Mr. Beach sur rendered to the sheriff as soon as he had taken the injured man to the hos pital, but was allowed to go on his own recognizance. Mr. Botsford was sixty-six years old and leaves a wife and two daughters. He was a 33d deeree Mason. 1WO YEAKi,' STllllltC OVER. Carpenters' Union in Watcrbury Votes to Go Back, Waterbury, Sept. 11. The Carpenters' union to-night decided to go back to work for the Master Builders' associa tion under existing conditions, thus set tling the strike which has been going on here for over two years. The open shop is to prevail, but the contractors have promised not to discriminate against union men. The sympathetic strike of the masons and plumbers will be called off later in the week. Nothing was said in the agreement about wages or hours. Two Polar Expeditions Planned Brussels, Sept. 11. At the session of the polar congress here to-day, Dr. Jean Charcot announced that he was organizing an expedition to tho South pole, and Charles Bernard, president of the Belgian Oceanographic society, stated that that society was organizing an expedition to the North pole. The two expeditions will operate simulta neously and in concert. Stenmlinnt Train Kills Two. Fall River, Mass., Sept. 11. The ex press train on tho New York. New Ha ven and Hartford railroad known as tho evening steamboat train from Boston for Newport, struck and killed John Sullivan, aged thirty, and his four year old daughter at Bowenvllle, a sub urb, to-night. Sulllyan and the child were walking .across the tracks at the time. HEROINE OF THE MATTERHORN. The heroine of the first ascent this season of the Matterhorn, or Mont Cer vln, as Us familiars In the Valais Can ton still love to call It, Is a young girl of seventeen, Mile. GIndraux, the daughter of a Zermatt stationer, who has already caught the public eye more than once In local mountaineering circles. Twice during the last fort night -Mile. GIndraux, who determined to attempt the ascent unanccompafiicd except by her two guides, Perrin and Binner, was prevented toy "dangerous' weather, as she described it, out on Monday last the conditions were favor able and a start was made. TUB party left zermatt at 3 p. m., halting at the Lac Nolr Hotel, an hour below the Alpine Club hut, to enable the venturesome young climber to change Into a very masculine looking clim'bing costume. (After a brief rest and some supper at the cabin. Down In Zermatt all the telescopes In the vil lage 'were levslled at the shoulder of the great peak, where the cllm'bers' movements could, he seen, and at 8 o'clock In the morning a great cheer from the crowds of visitors and villa gers announced that tho Matterhorn had been won for the first time this season, and by a girl of seventeen! The descent was commenced an hour later, and at 6 p. m. the Utile party was safe ly back in Zermatt, and the plucky lit tle climber was receiving the con gratulatulatl-ons of her friends. Mile. Grlndraux's was a genuine climbing feat; she scorned the assist ance or ner guides, and climbed as well as any man," as Binner expressed it. Asked 1 fthe rarefixed air did not trouble her on the summit, Mile. Gin dratix said she felt no inconvenience, "My only regret was," she ndded. "that we could not go on clim'bing." A Ger. man gentleman, who had sot his heart or being "n,rst up'' this season; chival rously gave way when he heard of Mile Gindraux's Intention, and started an hour be hind the pioner party. Two years ago Mile. Glndraunis brother made tho first ascent of the season; he was aecompained by the guide Zum hangwald.-Pall Mail Gazette. I t"I ifii- M 1906; -" m """ II-.. ,.i - ..,1 ..", .1 New Fall The first arrivals in Fall in our Men's $3.50 Grade Metal Button, Blncher and not quite so pointed as last seasor to be Snappy. Window NnmbC. ONLY GOOD THE NEW SHOE 842 and 846 ChJ Peaches for NOW IS THE TIME ' 200 baskets each day 'this Larxe Yellow Peaches, flavor, $i to $1.15 per BARTLETT PEARS. We have them for canning,; BUY YOUR FRUIT for preserving this week FRESH KILLED POULTRj We have very nice young ens, prices are reasonable. D. M. WELC Fair Haven 28-30 Congr, Why do you advocate anarchy? Don t you percelveahat even if government could be abolished It would be formes. ci new "Certainly," answered the habitual agitator. "And if things took a brand new start I might turn up as one of the bosses." Washington Star. HART MARKET CO. Fresh Killed Native Spring Chickens - Native Fresh Fowls Home Dressed Spring Lamb and Veal If you want the most appetiz ing and that which is perfectly wholesome, use only home dressed poultry and Lambs. Wo handle only that grade. 180 TEMPLE STREET. PEACHES FOR CANNING Sow i le time to piirchnae yon Rood Peaches for preserving;, nvreet Plrkltno; and to brand?. They are fln lnree Morris White's and yellow (ES bertn.J f We also have a nice line of Hurtle Pears. Colorado Melons and Grant! All kinds of Spires and Green GlngJ Too. The S. V. Hurlburt Co 1074 Chape! St. ! 1 r H 'j i 4 S Foot Pate! Bals ! Ci w per baskf or ed.