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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1907.
FAIR HAVEN HAPPENINGS I . . Shortage of Sailing Vessels for the Coal TradeThe Quinnipiac Canoe Club Preparing for a Com Roast. Secretary Baldwin of the JTew Ha ven Sawmill company, stated last eve ning that there is at present so great a demand for sailing vessels to go into the coal trade, that it is difficult for his company to obtain schooners to freight lumber from the south. However, his company has recently received two car goes of southern pine timber, one ves sel, the James Davidson of the Bene dict fleet, having just discharged cargo and sailed. The Glad. Tidings of the Mystic fleet, is now lying in the stream and discharging cargo. Both vessels brought 1,150,000 feet of lumber. Ow ing to the demand of the coal freights, the price on lumber from the south to Fair Haven has advanced $1 per thous and feet. Secretary Baldwin hopes to be able to charter several more schoon ers before cold weather puts a bar on receiving lumber from the south. Harvey Barnes of Lenox street, is accompanied by her friend,. Ida Campbell. . Not now, but soon,' seems to be the answer to all "questions propounded in regard to the starting up, of the plant of the National Wire corporation. With the increased demand for wire that has been mentioned of late, it would seem that there should be a very good in ducement to start work again as soon as possible. Of course nothing can be , done until there Is a business reorgan. ization, after bankruptcy proceedings are completed, or the sale of the prop erty. A representative of this paper asked Receiver Farnsworth last even ing when It was proposed to sell the plant. "Pretty soon 1 hope," was the reply. "Next month?" "I hope so.' Schools open to-day after the long summer vacation. The spirits of some of the pupils droop as they think of school sessidha and study, but they will soon get into the harness and be come studious. Supervising Principal Sherman I, Graves of Strong school, expects larger attendance at Strong school than ever. At the other schools for the most part, it is expected that the attendance will be only limited to the capacity of the rooms. A new room for grades 5 and 6 will be opened in the Morris Cove school. At St. Francis parochial school there will also be a large attendance. It is expected that all of the school rooms in this school, will be taxed about to the limit. Ferry street in particular, will probably be crowded, and it is probable that like last year, it will be required to hold two classes of students in some of the' rooms. The private school in Ferry street, at the corner of Fierpont street, kept for several years by Miss Carrie M. Chap man, principal, will also reopen this morning. This school, as last year, promises to have a, very large quota of pupils. She Miss Joseph Jacobs has gone to Niantic and New London in his launch. Walter Gibbons, Daniel Carroll and . P. Brady have returned from Sara toga. , ' Mrs. L. L. Galbralth and Miss Mar garet Galbraith of Blatchley avenue have returned from Litchfield. JEWS GREET NEW YEAR. Impressive Ceremonies at the .Syna gogues and Home Festival?. Services irk the synagogues and big dinners in the houses of Hebrew people marked yesterday as Hebrew New Years day. or the Rosh Hoshanah fes tival. . There was a large congregation as sembled at the Orange, street temple; yesterday. Dr. Levy took for his sub' Ject "God's Memory," and delivered an excellent discourse, In which he spoke on the, meaning of this great religious anniversary to the Hebrew race and of lessons of the day. His remarks were listened to with attentive Interest throughout. The congregation was one of the largest which has assembled at the temple. The .musical service was a feature, For some time past the choir has been rehearsing and performed the service excellently. The chanting of the ser vice was impressive, the chantor being Mr. Landuer from New York, who will also take part in the services of the day of Atonement, Wednesday of next week. In his ermon, Dr. Levy said that this day was a memorial, and as Buch it was well to look back upon the past, and also the future. It was 'a good time to cast up accounts in this life, to review the past and take courage for the future. At the service Sunday evening the annual collection for the church debt was taken, amounting to $600. 1 1 SBl ........... ISBELL HONORED. Fair Haven Is well represented in the G. A. R. men who left this city yesterday to attend the national en campment at Saratoga. In the number "were Senior Vice Commander George W. Dadman of Admiral Foote Post; Officer of the Guard James C. East man, Almon Greely, Leander Johnson, George Stratton, W. B. Morgan, Capt. John Beckwith of Fair Haven; Adju tant Frederick G. Hastings of Morris Cove and Chaplain Weston Ferris of East Haven. Several stores were closed yesterday for the Hebrew new year; and quite a considerable number of Fair Haven residents attended services at the syn agogues in the city. Won Medal in National Competition, and Coached Palma Shooters. Major E. L. Isbell has juBt returned from his trip to Camp Perry. Out of the fifteen contests in which he com peted this year, Major Isbell has won first in seven, tied for first with "pos sibles," that Is, perfect scores, in two, won second in two, third in three and fifth in one. While at Camp Perry he spent sever al days coaching the team which won the Palma trophy at Ottawa, Saturday, and at Sea Girt, where he won a bronze medal in the national pistol competi tion. Major Isbell intended to go to Ottawa with the United States team to witness the Palma shooting, but was called away from Camp Perry and went to Sea Girt. In the National com petition his score was 234 against the winning one of 238. The medal is of dull bronze. On the bar from which the medal hangs is in scribed "The National match, 1907. In dividual." The medal ltsell Is ja shield on which are two crossed revolvers, and around the bottom is a ribbon marked, "For excellence in Pistol (Marksmanship." r Prof, and Mrs. C. B. Hastings of Bradley street announced on Sunday the engagement of their first daughter, Miss Katherine Hastings, to Horace Chittenden, son of Mr. (and Mrs. George Chittenden, who are well known here, having spent the winter in New Haven two years ago. Yester day afternoon Judge Samuel Chitten den entertained Informally at his sum mer home in Madison, Conn., for his nephew and his fiancee to meet the members of' his family. .Mr. Chitten den is a graduate of Yale, '03, played ball on Captain Bowman's team and was a St. Anthony man Mr. Roger White, second, and Mr. Robert Curtis of Bridgeport have gone on a two weeks' camping trip in ;he Maine woods. Mr. and Mrs. George Chittenden re- i turned to Madison Saturday from a trip to Cuba. A charmingly appointed luncheon was given by Mr. Carl J. Blenner on the piazza of his studio on Townsend avenue yesterday, in honor of his Eng lish guests. Those who enjoyed Mr. Blenncr's hospitality beside iMrs. Hol lls and Mr. McDotigall were Mr. ftnd Mrs. M. Harry Marlln, Miss Earle and Mr. E. S. Parmelee. Mr. and Mfs. D. B. Thompson and Master Richard Thompson of Orange street, who are making an extensive tour of the White mountains by auto bus- are spending a few dnys at the Maplewood hotel, Maplewood, N. H. Seth t. Bingham, jr., who was mar ried in Paris two months ago, 'was with his bride a pai'senper on the steamship Savolo from Havre to New York, which arrived on Sunday. Mr. Bingham's father and sister went down from Naugatuck to New York to meet them. Mr. S. D. Bingham, jr., is Instructor of organ music at Yale university and organist at St. Paul's church. , it General J. Milton Thompson, United States army, retired, and Mrs, Thomp son, who have been spending the sum mer at Indian Neck, are back In town and settled in their apartments at the York-Wall for the winter. mm New Haven's Most Reliable Department Store 25ct Stationery For 15 cents a Pound ANOTHER invoice of. that . splendid Chiffon Scotch Dimity Stationery at 15 cents the pound has just come. . There are 85 sheets in a pound. It's the kind of Stationery made to sell ihe year 'round for 25cts a Standard Stationery. 15cts a Pound While It Lasts The last lot was big but there wasn't enough paper to go 'round. A Package o! Envelopes to match for 7cts On front special table, West Store The Loose-Leaf Post Card Albums You add leaves to this pretty Post Card Book is you reed them. It's the Best, the Strongest Post Card Book mad;. 60c. 75c. $1.95 to $2.50 EXTRA LEAVES at h fia 2cts to Sets m this week for a five weeks' engagement in San Francisco. , . .... Mrs. F. W. Freek of Cleveland, Ohio, Is the guest of her ulster, Mrs. W. II. Brooks of Smith Btreet, West Haven. The H. H. society of the West Ha ven Methodist church will meet tills afternoon at S o'clock at Mrs. . J. L. Denaen's, 564 Second avenue. . Mrs. A. J. Gammack and children of West Haven, who have been spending the summer at their cottage at Bantam Lake, have returned to the rectory. The Eclipse Athletic association and their young lady friends, chaperoned by the Misses Flossie Leiehter, Jennlu Fleischner, Helen Goodman, Matilda Buhler of New York, enjoyed a straw ride and day's outing at Rockefeller a Farm, Orange, Friday, a iuwe"' day was enjoyed by all present. William H. Rice, formerly of Hart ford, and for five years a resident or the South, has been appointed pay roll auditor in the liability department of the Aetna Life Insurance company, with headquarters in Hartford or vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. George G. Prentice have returned from a delightful stay in Shellicld. Mass.-' . .. William E. Caulkins of the Twentieth regiment, C. V., who has spent most or his life in Hartfoud, has bought a home in Avon and has removed there with his wife. Mr. Caulkins is a member of Tyler post, and was In the old Hart ford militia before the Civil war. Miss Grace Barker and Miss Retta Lewis, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Stanhope of 4G0 Whalley avenue have returned to their home in New London. Mrs. Stanhope is now en tertaining her parents, Mr. and Mrs. w. M. Perkins of New York. JUT. UIIU ' .-K imam .mi"" . son of West Haven have returned from Columbia, Conn., whore they have been visiting Mrs. Palmer's motner, Mrs. Hale. Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Oram of Washington avenue, West Haven, have moved to Elm street, New Haven. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Woolle-y and lit tio Hnmrhter nf Smith street. West Ha ven, have returned from a month's stay in the Berkshire Hills. Mr nnrl Mrs. Robert Chapman of West Haven have returned from a visit of two weeks to Pirtsfleld. Mrs. Emily Gilbert and daughter, Miss Emllv Gilbert, have returned to their home in Center street. West Ha vrn frnm a. month' stay in Plainville. Miss Bertha Ray has returned from a week's vacation spent at College Point, w v Mr nnrl Mrs. Georere Whitney and family of Richard place, West Haven, returned yesterday from their cottage at Pond Point. TRAVELERS' GUIDE. SEPTEMBER , 1007. For New York- o:uo, xo:o5, xti:5U, 1:23. 4:45., S:M. x7:28, S-.ui, x8:20 8:45, 9:S5, 10:00, lO:30 1111:35, a. ml 12:S. 12:12 jl:25. U:88, 2:10, 2:22 3:47, 3:64, j4:25, 4:35, '6:10, 5:35,1 "! , (.is xiriagepori) o:ouj 7:05, 7:54. iK :25. U:10. :20. r,. mi Sundays 4:23, 4:45. x7:65. 11:65. m., 13:00, '111:50, 2:u0, 2:10, 3:64. 4:351 j:10, X0:l5, t:50 7:06, T:54, 118:603 0:10, 9:20 i). m. B For Washington via Harlem River 1:00 p. in., 12:05, nlUt, daily. For Boston v Huntord and Willi-? mantle 10:O3 a. in., "1:02 p. m. I For lJustou via New Loudon ana Fruvidence 2:17, 2:53, .7:47, ,lU:tt!.f ll:ss a. m., lz;oz, p:3S, 2:54, 4:181 :50, :8, 6:5a p.. ill. Sundays 'a:!'.! z:t3, -ii:o a. m., iz:oa, '2:54, 4:601 6:45, "6:53 . m. For Boston via Snrlnefleld f 1:10.8 11:06. a. m.. '1:42, 5i43, p. m. Sundays" 1:10, a. m.. l:42, '5:43 p. m. . f Pnr llllrlfi.rH. NDl-inirlUlit. ITUol Lift x4:00, 6:35, 7:45, x0:45, lJ:03, 10:40j 11:06 a.m., xl2:66. 1:10, V.i 3:10,1 4:uz, xo:uu, -o:3, v.va, vio itaruorti) 1(1 vR-nK O-Rft 11 -nK n m llr..m i;10 xi)':08, xll:85, a. m. 1:42, 6;8Sj 5:43, 7:10, x:06, x9:2 ) m. Fo? New Londou, fcjto 2:17, 2:631 11:07, nu: a., ra. .H2:0SI Mr. and Mrs. James J. Halllgan have returned from their tirldal trip, having visited, Niagara and pther points in New York state. They will reside In a newly furnished house at 89 Clinton avenue. Miss Inix Denison of Chambers street " Is enjoying a vacation trip .to Bridge water, Mass. Next Saturday evening the new or ganisation of power boat owners who have leased the premises at 279 Front street will meet to complete organiza tion. They are gradually fitting up their quarters. T. JF. Doherty, the builder, has re- cently removed his shop and office from 123 Fillmore street to 195 Poplar. ROAD MAY STAXD SUIT. The Quinnipiac Cano club is pre paring for its annual corn roast. The affair will be held at Red Band, up Quinnipiac river near Montoweee. It is expected the affair will be held Fri day everting. "Work has Just begun in laying water main in Sherland avenue, Fair Haven Heights, and a main will also be laid in Clifton street. Residents in that portion of Fair Haven East have had to depend on cisterns and some few wells for their water supply and dur ing jthe recent drought, the water sup ply was limited and they had to econ omize. The extension of the water system in that section will prove a very great convenience. 'After her visit to her friend, Mrs. Henry 3esler of Front street, Miss . Catherine Grace has returned to New ark. v Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Davis of Lloyd street have gone to Jamestown. " John G. Hurd of East Pearl street, the newspaper agent, has returned from an enjoyable outing' at .Mansfield Grove. John for several years has ac companied a company of young men to t?)e shore for an outing, their home having been in one of the cottages. He has presided as chef each year and with general acceptance, for he knows how to cook to perfection. This the Likely Action Over Railroad Domurragev The statement Is now Issued that the New Haven road will probably have to stand suit in the courts by connecting railroads on the question of compen sation for freight car demurrage. This in expected to be the action adopted Instead of an attempt to coerce Presi dent Mellen by cancelling through tar iff as wae done five years ago. This is an important decision and will be a relief to shippers who feared an open breach which would affect de liveries, Officials of the New Haven road have concluded that they will have to go to court over the demurrage charges as the negotiations now stand deadlocked. .,, The roads connecting will claim com pensation for detained cans on a basis of earning power of the cars. Mr. and Mrs. VT. F. Gilbert of 123 College street are home again, having closed their Cottage at Morris Cove where they hive spent the summer months. Mr. Horace H.- Chittenden ot Trum bull street, Is at Kearsarge Hall, North Conway, N. H., for a few days' stay. 1 Mr. and Mrs. E. W, Potter and Hiss Potter of Fair Haven, who are regular patrons at the Sinclair, Bethlehem, N. H., are there for the month of Sep tember. Mr. F. Li. Bigelow and family of 205 At a recent meeting of Stamfprd Aerie, Fraternal Order of Eagles, a little surprise was sprung on Dr. John J. Rye, formerly of New Haven, who has been the Aerie physician since It was organized. "When the business was disposed of,- John C. Fox, treas urer of the Aerie, presented Dr. Rye with a neat medicine case on behalf of the Eagles... The doctor was sur prised and pleased. He responded fit tingly. '. )"';' , Miss Elsie Peterson and Miss Chris tine Martens have returned from a pleasant vacation spent In New York, New Jersey and Brooklyn. They have now as their guests Mrs. Richter and Miss Martha Richter of New York. Miss Mary Sovett of Danbury has returned to her home from New Ha ven, after a visit among friends. A very pleasant lawn party was held Friday evening at the home of Miss Mae Eckel of 139 Shelton ave nue. The lawn was decorated with Whitney avenue, have returned from ' Japanese lanterns and the table was RETDY IN SERIOUS STATE. Derby Man Has Clot of Blood on the Brain. It has dsveloped that the injury from which James Reidy, the Derby man who was assaulted by roughs on the evening of July 5, Is suffering is a clot of blood which has formed on the brain. Dr. F. P. Budd, who is at tending Reidy, states that his condi tion Is very seriaus, the brain being dangerously aftected. Reidy is troubled with illusions, the result of the mental derangement. It is thought that an operation may bo necessary, but this will not be per formed for some time. lAt present at tempts are being made to absorb ihe clot, thus avoiding the danger of an operation. If this cannot be accom plished the operation will probably be necessary. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Wei ton of Pier pont street have returned from their summer home in BrooKsvaie wnere i they have had an enjoyable summer. GREEXE STREET SITE BOUGHT. Board of Education at Last Acquires School Land. The deeds recording the transfer of the three pieces of property on Greene street which the Board of Education has desired to use for its new school in the Eaton Webster district, went on record in the office of the town clerk yesterday and the site now belongs to the board for its use. The total price of the lots was $24,250. There was considerable trouble in acquiring the property and there were threats of condemnation, but a compromise was effected by which the land was Camden, Maine, where they have been all .summer. Congressman Et J. Hill of Norwalk, with his wife and) daughter, sail Fri day for Europe. After a brief stay ln( France they will go to Rome to Join Miss Clara Hill, another daughter who is an Instructor In English in one df the colleges there, Congressman Hill will then make an extended Journey of some months when he will rejoin his family at Rtfme end return to this country. . Miss Marjory Leete, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. William W. Leete, is, the guest of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Leete in Long Meadow. Her brother, William R. Leete, Yale '08 and a classmate were guests over Sunday, having sailed down in their canoe frdm Lake Sunapee, N, H where they have been spending their vacation In camp. Professor and Mrs. Hastings, who have been in Kevv Hampshire during the summer, have returned to their, home In Bradley street. Mr. Yamaguchi of Jipan, who is a graduate of Yale class of 1900, with his wife and threo children are located at the Howard house, Bethlehem N. H., for part of September. Mrs. W. B. Llnsley, Grace C- Llnsley of 100 Alden avenue, and Miss Jessie W. Ruwet, 1378 Boulevard, have Just returned from a most delightful visit to Mrs. W. B. Hubbard of Boston. The trip both ways was made by trolley. The choir of the East Pearl street M. E. church will have a short dinner on Wednesday evenlug, September 11. at Savin Rock. . .. C. R Austin, who spends part of eVery summer at the Mount Washing ton, Bethlehem, is at present a guest at that house. Mr. and Mrs. Jessie K. Dagler ara spending a few days at the Twin. Mountain House, Fabyan, N. H. artistically decorated with crepe pa per and asters: Games and vocal music were th$ main features of the evening. Mrs. Justine Catlin of Howard ave nue has returned from Lake Placid, N. Y., where she has been spending the month of August. Miss Martha Stalling of Ivoryton, has returned to her studies In the kindergarten training school in this cltr and will resume her studies there, Mrs. Charles Beatcher ani grand son, Carl Pfeifer, of West Haven, who have been the guests of Mrs. Beatoh er's sister, Mrs. F. R. Lewis, of Elm street, for the past three weeks, re turned Saturday to their home in New York, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Curtlss of Merlden left Saturday on an extended trip through the west. Yellowstone park will be visited. and on the return trip Mr. and Mrs. Curtlss will visit relative in Chicago, Cleveland, O and Niagara, N. Y. They expect to be gone about six weeks. Mrs. Pierce and family of West Ha ven, who have been spending the summer at their home in South Brit ain, returned Saturday to their home in Washington avenue, Among the fat men in attendance at the annual meeting of the famous Fat Men's association at Gregory's Point were C. E. Trowbridge of Wood bury, Myron Thomas of Roxhury, E. T. Southard of Baldwin. L. I., J. T. Secord, W. H. Schnabel, C. B. Gregory of Croton Falls, J. H. Fichtel of New York, M. J. Byington of Brewster and C. R. Dcnsmore of New Haven. Miss Anna Hebel of 125 Gough street entertained a few friends Sun day evening at her home. Vocal and Instrumental music was followed by an enjoyable social hour with refresh ments. Among the guests were Prof. Ehalt, Mrs. William Hessler, Mrs. Herman Hagenstein, Miss Lizzie Walz, Miss Elizabeth Neub, Miss M. Fans low, Miss Clara Schaeffer and Mls3 Margaret Hyie. Miss Muriel Totten of Milford has returned from Fortress Monroe, Va., where she has been the guest of rela tives and resumes her studies at the Nw Haven Normal school' this week. Now Haven Normal school this week. Mrs. Ev J. Glaessner of New Ha ven has Just returned from a four week's trip through the Berkshire Hills. Mrs. Edward B. Howell of New Ha ven, and her children, Gaylor and Beatrice, are visiting Mr. find Mrs. H. D. McKnight of Baltic street, Nor wich, Miss Rosalie May Pagter of 41 Ad miral street has gone for a few weeks' stay with her aunt, Mrs. Harry Sam uels, at her summer cottage at Bath Beach, N. Y. Mr. Walker Yale of Garden, and his friend, Mr. Olterheimer, of Spring field, Ohio, are stopping during Sep tember at the Hawkhurst, Litchfield Conn. Miss Pauline Keskuller and her friend, Miss Otto, both (" Admiral street, are on an outing In the White mountains. Before returning home they will visit some friends in the Catskllls. , The G. & W.j club report a Jolly good time on their recent camping trip at the Sleeping Giant club house. Among those present were George Beich, James Raney, Ray Eggleston, Albert Whltelv of Waterbury, James Martin, William Martin, Stamford; Frek Vlck, Clarence Ives, Harry Peck and Thomas Miller, Mt. Carmel. Mr. Theodore Ives Drlggs of Water bury, who is to marry Miss Louise G. Thatcher of New York city, In a few weeks has arranged to give his fare well bachelor dinner at Delmonlco's Thursday, October 10. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Connolly and Master Francis Connolly, returned yesterday from a week's visit with rel atives in Mstnsmpton, Mass. Miss Amy Chapman, who last June graduated from the New Haven liormul school, will tench tje primary ifhpart ment In Clianman school, westbrook. Miss Allen pf New Haven, who will tach in the Pond Meadow school, will board with Mrs. E. K. Hayden. Miss Jennie Talte, who has been spending the summer with her sister ana nrotner in ijast avenue, west Ha ven, leaves this week for her home In GENERAL SHIPPING NEWS Now Pork. Sent. 9. Arrived: Steamer Zeeland, Antwerp and Dover. ( St. John's, N. F., -Sept. 9. Arrived Steamer Corean, Glasgow via Liverpool for Halifax and Philadelphia. Cape Race, N. F., Sept. 9. Steamer Ivernla, Liverpool and Queenstown for Boston, in communication with the Mar coni station here at 8:30 a. m.; distance tint fflven. 1 PhviBtinnnnnd Sent. 8. Arrived Steamer United States, New York for Pnnenhneren. ' Sailed I7tn: steamer tieuis uiav (from Copenhagen) New York. ! pfvmnirth. Sent. 9. Arrived: Stenme Tfniser Wilhelm II. New York for Cher bruin? and Bremen (and nroceeded). Sailed: bteamer rennuyivania. urum Hambure and Boulogne) New Yortt, f!herbouvir. Sent. 7. Sailed :i Steamer Philadelphia (from Southampton) New iorK. T.lznrd. Sent. 8. Passed: Steamers Smolensk. New York for Rotterdam and Llbau; 9th, Georgian, uoston jor tsrem en. Glnsgow. Sept. 8. Arrived: Steam er Pretnrian. Montreal and Quebec. Dover, Sept. 9. Arrived: Steamer Vaderland, New York for Antwerp (and nrocAedod). Inlstrahull, Sept. 9. Passed: Steamer Kensington, Montreal for Liverpool. London. Sent. 9. Arrived: Steamer Montezuma. Montreal for Antwerp. Gibraltar, Sept. 8. Passed: Steamers Etironn. Genoa and Naples for New York: Roma. Naples for New York Nacles. Sent. 5. Arrived: Steamer Prlnr.lce dl Piemonte. New York. Copenhagen, Sept. 6. Arrived: Steam' er Louisiana. Baltimore. Leghorn, Sept. 8. Arrived: Steamer Italia, New York via Naples and Mar sellles. 7:47, 9:38, 1-07. i 1 1'1 it ft 2:3.8, 2:t4, fcT3;uw, b.:uo, ;jjo, up Bayl i-onli. 4:18. 4:60. ,5:30. 6:19. :B8. 8:15. (to UuHIord) BliU. (ti? Saybroek), '10:00 p. m, bundays 2:li 2:63, 3:b2, ' (11:4a a.,m., iaiua,' 2:64j 4:60, 6:46. (:&9 P, m. I For Middletown, WiUlmantic, THo.S 7:36 a. m.. 12:68, 5:33, (to Woroostei and Fitchburg), 6:65 p. m. Sundays-I For Sheluurne i ons, utc-i:ii a. m.f 12:20 (to New liartioja;, t:w, o:o, tv Westfleld) D. m. For wnterbiiry t:t5, :oo, -:3a, :iii a. m., 12:10, 2:35, S:2!, r.v, ii:o, p. n Sundays 8:30, li:io a. m., :4i ana I m. ' ' Far Wlnmted 6:68. 9:40 &. Ill- 12:1 2:35, 6:26, 7:40 p. m. Sundays 8:30 it m.. 6:40 p. m. For PlUalleia ana intermediate rout 6:55 (via Bridgepprt), 9:3b a. m S2:00. 4:10 D. m. Sundays B:J9 a, m. For l,ltcliael :3i, a. ' m a S 4:10, A 6:04, (Danbury , only) p. k Sundays 8:00 a.m. For Daubury B2:00 (JBrooKneia Jc only), A 6:00 p. m. For new vorK via uncurevort o Steamer 7:23 a. m. Express trains. s Saturdays omy HParlQr car limited. M Mondays only. A Except Saturday! xLocal express. O. M. SHEPARD, F. B. COLEY, Gen. Supt, Asst. un. .rass. Ag Iflhw limn Unuan 1 in r r J IICW liaYCII L.I1I lnirmnif , , 'iSfeaffisfm FOR sr ti7 a ' S rA' ...V - . Z From New Hwren Leave Belle Doo daily, except Mondays, 1 a. m. From New York Leave Pier 80, Ba River, foot Peck Slip. 2:46 p. m., foi East 22d street 3 p. m. daily, excei Sundays. Time Between Mew iav and New York about five hours. Tickets and stateroom at Bishop Co.'s, 185 Orange street, also at Bel Dock and on Steamer. GEO..C. BLACK, AgentNew Haven. F. C. COLEY, Gen. Pass. Agt, N. Y. WHITE MOUNTAINS, $20.G Sept, 16, Bremen. Sent. 8. Arrived: Steamer Friedrlch der Grosse, New York via Plymouth and Cherbourg. , Bremen. Sept. 7. Sailed: Steamer Grosser JCurfurst, New York via Cher bourg. Gibraltar, Sept. 9. Pilled: Steamer Prlnzpss Irene, (from Genoa and Na ples),. New York. NEW LONDON MARINE NOTES. ' New London, Sept. 9. Arrived: Schr. M. V. B. Chase, Williams, from Phila delphia for Newburyport. Sailed: Tuq-s George P. Hallock, light, bound west; Harold with one barge, do. Sore nnd Tender Feet Cured by "THE HOUSEHOLD Bl'HGKON." Druggists refund money if PR, POR TER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL falls. 25e. Tour leaving Monday, turning Sept. 21: Six days' trip with accommodatio at. line Sinclair Hotel, Bethlehem, J2 at the Park View Hotel. $16.60. whl I also includes ride to the flume. Bod names early. Jamestown Exposition, $34.y Tours .leaving Mondays, Sept.' 16-! UCt. 14-ZS. sSix days' trips, stopping at Washln ton, one day accommodations at Poy Comfort Tavern at Old Point Oomfi and includes admission to the .Gxpo.'J tion. For descriptive circulars call on address . Tlw RRcreafnn Tourist Comuai . 185 Oranice St., New Haven. Con. CITY NOTICES. Manitowoc. Wis., where she accented a position as instructor ot music public schools. pte in the .Tnrlare and Mrs. fl. .T. Brvnnf nf WeKt Haven, entertained over Sunday O. D. Fahnestork of New York and their son, Douglass Bryant. Miss Ruth Handforth of Leete street, West Haven, who is playing with the Una Clayton Co. in vaudeville, leaves Miss Lottie Barnes of Philadelphia, Is acquired by this purchase which wa3 ' oa a viU to her grandfather, Captain recorded yesterday. WAXT ANOTHER STAND. Public Hearing on Petition of Ex pressmen. . A public hearing Is to be held in City hall on Thursday evening on the request of. a number of local express men in this city in which they ask that they be allowed a public stand on Broad street between Oak and Com merce. They represent that there is now but one stand in the 'city, that on Chapel street at College, the one that existed at Wooster and Union streets having gone the way of tho lost through the cut Improvements. Emil Loos is the chairman of the committee which will give the hearing. lift :wsk as a Food Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, tlie OovernmenVs famous food expert, says, " For the suste nance of physical exertion there is nothing better than starch." Corn starch is an energy-giving food. It contains an ideal proportion of the requisite nourishing elements. The purest and by far the best the kind that may be made into the most wholesome and palatable dishes is More than a dessert ; it should, as a food, form a large part of everyday cooking. Learn how to prepare delicious and sub stantial dishes froin it by consulting our Book of Recipes and Cooking Sac sest Ions which we will send free on receipt of name and ad dress. Besides many unique recipes, it gives scores of helpful hints and suggestions how to make cook ing better by the use of Duryeas Corn Starch. At ell frocert in ene-psunj packagssioe NATIONAL STARCH Ca.1IP.4NY. New York '"W'.i'.y" v4VHs34aattgj COMMITTF.E ON ORDINANCES. The Committee on Ordinances of the Board of Aldermen will hold a public hearing in Rooms 10 and 11, City Hall, on Thursday, September 12, 1907, at 8 o'clock p. m. for the consideration of the following: petition: Petition of H. Caplan, etv als., that section 423 of the City Ordinances be amended bv adding to the nrst para graph of said section the words, "south east sldo of Broad street, between Oak and Commerce streets." All persons Interested in the fore going: are hereby notified to be present and be heard thereon without further notice. Per order EMIL LOOS, Chairman, Attest: A. OSWALD PALLMAN, slO 3t Assistant City Clerk. Starln'sN.Y.&N.H.Lln UAlLlf UXCkiri' SA'i'-UKlJAl. PAS8EIVGMK AND VKUMUHl' SHitVInf .eaves Jew Haven 8:09 p. in., Btail Pfer, foot of Brown Street. Leaw mew iorn :uu p. m., Cortland stre Pier No. 1. Jf. R. Fare Sc. excursl tickets $1.26. Rooms l. Take Chtf 1 Btreet car to Brewery Street D. K. riaoi'ii. lm lfw Haven, Oos Montauk Steamboat Co.'s Li rf Between New London and GreenDo Shelter Island and Sag Harbor, Long t land. Steamer "Nantasket" leaves New Lot don. weeK days, 10:00 a. m.. 4:10 n. Loaves Sag: Harbor 6:00 a. m., 12:80 p NOTICE. The City Registrars will hold a meet ing for the purpose of perfecting the list of those to be made on Monday, September 1G, 1907, which is the last day. New names of electors to be made can be added to said lists from 9 a. m. to 5 p. jn. at tiie following places: ' F1KST WARD 111 Church st. ' SECOND WARD 47S Onk St. THIRD WARD 33 Congress ave. FOURTH WARD 43 Liberty st. FIFTH WARD 33 Olive st. , SIXTH WARD 72 Hamilton st. SEVENTH WARD 173 Hamilton st. EIGHTH WARD 902 State St. NIXTH WARD 27 Broadway. TENTH WARD 282 Elm St. ELEVENTH WARD 290 Grand ave. TWELFTH WARD 265 Grand ave. ' THIRTEENTH WARD S61 Whalley ave. FOURTEENTH WARD 63C Quinni piac ave. FIFTEENTH WARD Engine House, Forbes ave. The Registrars will also hold two ses sions at the above named places Sep--tember 24 and 20 from 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. for the purpose of making any correc tions to said lists. FRANCIS W. FOLEY. LOUIS KNOLLMEYER, General Registrars. FRENCH LINE. ii..,...feuie bencrule 1 runsatluutiqae. Uu'oct L.me to iiAVHis iakis, France Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a, m. From Pier 42. North River, , New York. La Savoie ,.Sept. 12 Iji Provence i.Sent. 19 La Lorraine Sent. 2(1 La Savoie Oct. La Provence Oct. 10 La Tournine Oct 17 Twin-screw steamers. Uxiru SulliiiKS, La Gascogne .Sept. 14, 3 p. m. l,.a reiagne Sept. Zt, d p. m. Apply to French Line. 13 State St., N. Y. or Sweezey & Kelscy, 102 Church St, Bishop & Co., 1S3 Orange St., Parish & Co.. 86 Orange St Hamburg American Twin Screw Passenger Servi PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-HAMBUrf Bluecher Sept. 12 I Arnerlka..Sept. P.Lincoln. sept 14i I Waldersee.Sep. Oceana. . . .Sept.17 Deutschl'd.Sep. Anions; special features of these v sels are: Grill Room, GymnaRhf Palm uaraen, Kit-uanton Restaurs Elevators, Electric Baths. TOURIST BUREAU. a. R. Tickets, hotel aeoommodatloi v id general liuormauon aoout ruref travel. Traveler's Checks, good all over world. HAMnUKG-AJIRIUCAN LINO, 35-37 BrondwsJr, S. Y. Sweeney t Kelsey, 102 Church St, Zunder & Hon. 249 State St.: J. H. P Ish & Co.,, 86 OranKS street.; Blshorf co. 155 orange St.; u. uuuumn, Orange 8t GALIF0RNI1 ' SEPTEMBER-OCTOBER. LOW RATE. OF $49.59 to $55. FROM BOSTON 0UTHERI1 PACIFI Sunset Route OR CHOICE OF ROUTES. ' E. E. CURRIER. N. E. A. 170 Washington St., Boston.