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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1907.
wmm. New Haven's Most Reliable Department Store TWO STYLISH SUITS Very Modestly-Priced At $22.50; ; Just here, cutaway coat Suits to brown novelty and Oxford checks you'll like theai. The Coats are Skinner , s a 1 1 ' . lined and have velvet co.lars to match. They're modeled after J50 Suits in cut and style. At $15.00; i Misses' Suits in blue and brown, made of mannish effect cloth with a solid co!cr ground work, an i faint white 4 inch str.'p;. Smart coats, satin lired in girlish style such is you'd want for 13, 15 and 17 year misses. Standard Patterns tor October are here. Stylish, reliable patterns for women and children. lOct -and 15cts STATE BAR ! of Another Day of Those French Kid Gloves at 59c Pair No long ones left but some of every siz? and every kind in the 1, 2 and 3 button and clasp Gloves, j See the Queen Quality Aulcmn Shoe Styles ItfcifciWKSBMgJg "- PERSONAL NOTES Miss Miriam Kelly, of Norton street, will leave to-day for Mount Holyoke college to enter the senior class. Rev.. Rodney W. Roundy, the new pastor of . the Wethersfleld Avenue church, Hartford, graduated from Amherst in the class of 1899 and from the Yale Divinity school in 1904. Mr. Roundy comes from Ludlow, "Vt. Hubert C. Kelly, Yala 1903, who has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Kelly, of Norton street, has returned to St. Louis, Here he is an Instructor at Smith a academy. Mayor Landers, of New Britain, has received word from General M,anager J. K. Punderford and Vice-President Calvert Townley, of the Connecticut company, that they will be present at the meeting of the special committee on double tracking at the mayor's of fice to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. A. S. (Talbot, of 26 Augur street, has gone for a two weeks' visit to Clarks Falls, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rathbun, of 299 Elm street, have returned from a two weeks' visit to Putney, Vt. Miss Grace B. Lord of West Hart ford taked the position of physical culture instructor at the West Middle school district, Hartford. She receiv ed her education at the Ashburnham, Mass., academy, and at the state nor mal school at WUllmantic. She taught four years at West Hartford and has since graduated from the New Haven normal school of gymnastics, of which Dr. E. Hermann Arnold Is the direc tor. Charles York, who for the past year has been connected with the boys' de partment of the Y. M. C . A. of Brook lyn, N. Y., has resigned his position and returned to his home in Campbell avenue, West Haven. ' Rev. Luther M. Strayer, pastor of the First Congregational church in Glastonbury, read his resignation at the morning service Sunday. His health is such that he feels the need of a complete rest for some time. Mr. Strayer is a graduate of Princeton, and the Hartford theological sem inary. He came to this town from a pastorate in Hartford, Vt. Mrs. Marion Fiske has returned from & two weeks' visit in Massachusetts to her home on Savin avenue. Miss Annie Whitby of Fairview Street, Portland, came to New Haven Friday to spend' a short time as the guest of Mrs. Walter Bacon. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Babcock of Say- (Continued from First Page.) the superior court for the purpose of reviving Interest in the association, hich has been dormant for some time. There, are at present only about forty active members in the association, and of these there were thirty-seven present yesterday. At torney Charles E. Perkins, of Hart ford,' who Is the president of the as sociation, presided yesterday." The question arose as to whether new offi cers should be 'chosen then, or wheth- the association should wait for such action until new 'members haa been taken in. It was the opinion of of some that the officers should be elected at once, ' but this was voted down and they will not be chosen un til a meeting at a later, date not yet chosen. A committee of three members was chosen to revise the constitution, con sisting of A. G. Robinson, of Hart ford; Charles E. Gross, of Hartford, and Charles E. SearleB, of Putnam. It was decided that a committee of ten shall be appointed by 'the presi dent to work up the new membership which it is desired to interest in the association, and the meeting for or ganization under the new constitution and election of the new officers will be held 'after this committee has had time to work. - Many of the members present were from out of town, and there was con siderable interest shown in the revi val of the organization. After the lunch President Perkins, of tire association, spoke briefly on the Importance of reviving the organiza tion. . . I Judge Baldwin's Atldress. upon its bench, .Justice Carpenter was one of my associates, who had sat there for nearly thirty years. When he first came to it, the chief Justice was Hin man, who had been a member of the court since 1842." When Hinman enter ed it, Williams was chief justice, and Williams had sat with Peters, whose term began when Swift was chlpf jus tice, who had been one of the original court in 1801, and of tht reconstructed court in ISOti. We have a right In Connecticut to be proud of the long ,and honorable history of our little state. ThPre is something to thrill the blood in the thought that we belong to a common wealth which hag existed and gone forward in unbroken course since lG3ii -since the days of Charles I., before the Ions parliament, when Cromwell was still an undistinguished country squire, and Louis XIV. was still. unborn. Connecticut is a land of stt'adv hab its, but she has learned during- these centuries how, to improve her govern ment. Hers was the iirst government framed on earth under a written con situation be amended in due course only by the referendum a reference to io inutile u v. mrge. n was not a per fect scheme. She lenrneil for nnn thino- a hundred years nco. how to inm: her judlciarv RVStfm. and It la a rrrinA thing for us of bench and bar lo here to-day to mp.rk the ilatp. Unt-ii 1S07 it was domlnntpil b" n, nniiMl leaders of the state.' K'ncr. isr7 it i,b been'a body of courts, dominated tmK- by law law administered by those Whose only business It hn. honn in judge between their fellow citizens ac cording to law. The proper representative of the bar of a country or state is Its bar association. The State Bar association of rnnnsi-t. lent has had in past years a large In fluence in directing the course of legis lation so as to make courts well man ned and planned. It set its stamp deep on our judicial institutions by the nracticfl act nnrt thr,' nnTKsHHiHr.r,ot amendment cuttine the nomination of judges, in the hands of the governor. it was me parent or tne American Bar association, with its membership In every state ana territory 01 over 3,000 men. I am glad to welcome It here to day, and to exm-ess the hone that it will again resume the activities of former VearS. bv which thp eood cnvprntnflnt of the state has been advanced, and ! tne corqiai intercourse or the bar so greatly promoted. 1 call upon the president of the as socatlon to elve his views as. to its future possibilities, and I may say its ruture dutk-s as representing the Con necticut bar. SUFFERED IT ECUS 25 TENS Limb Peeled and Foot Was Like RawFlesh Had to Use Crutches, and Doctors Thought Amputation Necessary Montreal Woman ' Writes of Cure Severf Years Ago. BELIEVES LIFE SAVED BY CUTICURA REMEDIES brook are receiving congratulations on the birth of a eon. Mr. and Mrs. Bab cock formerly resided in West Haven Miss- Frances Gormley of New Ha ven fs visiting relatives on Union street, i Merlden. Mr. .and Mrs. Jueon of (Redlands Cal., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs, Pearle P. Sperry of Whalley avenue. Mr. Jud'son 1b a large orange grower in California and reports that the orange crop this season will be very large. Orton Rose of New Haven, formerly organist at Forbes chapel, assumed the position of organist and choirmaster at Trinity church last Sunday, taking he place of Harry B. Moore of Brooklyn, N. Y., who will enter the General The ologlcal seminary. The following officers of the Chris tlan Endeavor society of the Calvary Baptist church have been Elected President, Miss Florence Hlckey; ivlee- president, Miss Carrie Twlss; secre tary? Miss May Whitney; treasurer, Mr. Byron Merwln; corresponding sec retary, MUs Grace Walker. Mrs. I. Strouse and son, who have been spending the summer at Savin Rock, have returned to .their home in State street, this city. August Krieg, who was removed from his home, 6 Brookslda street,, Torrington, some weeks ago to the New Haven hospital, was taken back from that Institution yesterday. The doctors at the hospital have given up all hopes of being able to cure the pa tient and at his request he returns home to die. Mr. Krlcg, who has been employed at the Union Hardware plant previous to his illness has been suffering for some months, past with cancer. Mr. and Mrs. John Mowry of Rich mond, Va attended the funeral of Leverett G. Hemingway Sunday aft ernoon. Mr. . and Mrs. Mowry were close .friends of the late Mr. Heming way before their departure for Rich mond. The engagement is announced of Dr. Harry B. Hanchett,' son of Dr. T. S. Hanchett of Torrington, and a prac tising physician there, o Miss Caro line Allen, daughter of George Allen of West Torrington. Miss Allen, up to the present term,' had been engaged as an instructress in the North school. It is expected that the wedding cere mony' will take place in the near future. Flvo Were Boy Burglars Taken to ' Mansfield for Trial. Willimantie, Sept. 23. There were eleven prisoners in the local lock-up this morning, all minors. The five Boston boys arrested for burglarizing Millard's etore at Merrow were taken to Mansfield for trial. Five boys from' Providence, arrested while sleeping in a box car, for trespass on the railroad, were sent to Jail for terms ranging from twenty-two to thirty days. i Ger trude Blight, aged 18, charged with larceny of numerous articles at the home of Mrs. Abbte Johnson on Wind ham street, where she worked as a maid, pleaded guilty and was placed on probation for, six months. At Mans field .the two oldest of the five boy burglars, Cornelius McKay and Mich ael Walsh, were sent to Tolland Jail, After its division Into two leach for thirty flays and cost, and the thre others, Robert Burns, Thomas Burns and JohnOallagher, were eent to the reform school, Fat "7 NW At the rinse of a hearty evenine dinner do not burden vour digestive system with sleep-disturbing pastries or ricn puaaiiigs. ithfnl or easilv digested desserts can be eaten than hncA mariB of rmrveas Corn Starch. Whatever the tastes of I m . .7" " - i ,;r...Tu --I-,, -.:.u f u. u..nAA J your lamuy you can -iuulii me spot wiui uuc ui mc uuuiuo of dainty dishes to be prepared from this delicious product Gam Starch . t. is also a wonderful cooking help producing almost magle results in making many of your everyday aisnes oetter ana more wnoiesome. Become acquaimeu wit" uiese iiciyiw uses vy 6ciu"& uu Book of Recipes and Cooking suggestions TV. mmt valuable book on cookine ever offered. Tells 1 IllO IUW - -, . , make the CrUSl OI oreaa aeiiuoubiy icuuci ; now to (j nlMsini consistency to eravv: how to improve ti ..mM and nnnlitvnf srnres of f oods hv the use X 0! uuryeas uorn aiarcu. nee un icqucau ... . ... t... A ii troetrs, in tnt-pouna jataj 1 u',u, NATIONAL STARCH COMPANY, New York. W' . At the close of the luncheon Chief Justice Baldwin spoke as follows: It has given me pleasure to wel come around thjs taDie to-aay so many ' of my brethren, both of the bench and of the bar. The centennial which we meet to celebrate is one of real Importance to every man interested either In sound politics or in the history of legal in' stitutlons. It was In 1784 that the supreme court of errors was first established but as a true court, held by true Judges', It really dates from 1807. In 1784 we were still too deeply under English Influences to put It on a real' ly Judicial basis. It was set up as soon as one could be, after the treaty of peace with Great Britain at the close of the Revolution had been rat iiled and proclaimed. Before the Revolution there had been a Court of last resort ' In the King In Council, Now there was to be one analogous In kind, not sitting in London, but oh our own soil. The English parliament, ag you ree ollect, had In early days large Judicial functions, chambers the House of Lords kept them mainly to itself and, to a consld erable extent, keeps them still. So In several of the older American colonies, the upper house In the legislature be came, in whole or part, the supreme appellate court, It was so In New York. It Is still, I believe, so in New Jersey. It was so In Connecticut until a hundred years ago". Laws often work fairly well, which seem on their face to be Intolerable, To make the governor or lieutenant governor and council the sole members of our highest court of "Justice was not so bad a thing as it looked. It made the council attractive to our best men, to our best lawyers. Oliver Ells worth sat in It, both before and after he was chief Justice of the United States. Oliver Wolcott, William Sam uel Johnson, Jesse Root, Nathaniel Smith, and five who were to be our chief Justlcesv Mitchell, Swift, Reeve, Hosmer and Daggett, were among Its members. But the main business of these men, when they occupied this position, was not to sit as Judges: it was to repre sent clients at the bar. The council sat as the supreme court of errors for a few or weeks, once a year. Every month in the year the lawyers who were councillors were practicing their profession. They were practicing It necessarily in the courts whose Judg ments the supreme court, of errors might be calledj upon to review. In deed, they sometimes practiced before that court itself, one day on its bench, and the next before its bar. When there is anything wrong in the construction or the conduct of a court, the bar will know it, and the bar soon cr or later v.iil correct It. We had a New Haven lawyer early In the last century, with a ready pen and a dauntless spirit Abraham BIsh op, an ancestor of the late Judge Har rison. He boldly and openly attacked this mode of constituting our pupremo appellate court, In public addresses and political pamphlets. There were, he de clared In 1804, seven lawyers In the council whose votes decided every case, in the last resort. They as mem bers of the legislature had a hand in appointing all the Judges of the trial courts. Thev then, as lawyers ploau ei causes before those Judges, and tin y finally, as a court of appe.il. could ov crruie the Judgment of those Judges. In 1798 a statute had been passod for bidding any assistant to practice before the supreme court of errors, rut in 1801 this had been repealed aa respects cases which he had argued In the court below. What, Mr. Bishop insisted, was to be said for a system of government in which all power was thus "tumbled Into a common mass" In the hands of seven men? A popular sentiment was roused by appeals like these which forced the re construction of the court on a really iudlclal basis. In 1801) an act was passed that from unci" After the June term in 1907 the supreme court of errors, should be com posed of the nine Judges of the superior court, sitting in banc. The June term of the court held here In 1907 rounded out the first century of its existence as a strictly Judicial body. Next weelt, In opening our judicial year at the Oc tober term in Hartford, will be com menced the second century of its con tlnnoiiA life I say continuous, because whils from 17S4 to 1807 its membership changed or might change entirely with every annual election of the council. It be rsme in 1807 radically an eternal body. Its members are not all elected ia any eiogle year, W.liea I first came. ELEVEN PRISONERS, ALL MANORS "I have been treated by doctors for twenty-five years for a bad case of czema on my leg. They did their best, cut tailed to cure it. My doctor had ad vised me to have my leg cut off. but I said I would try the Cuticura Remedies first. He said, "Try them if you like, but I do not think they will do any good.1' At this time my leg was peeled from the knee, my foot was like a piece of raw flesh, and I had to walk on crutches. I bought a cake of. Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuticura Ointment, and a bottle of Cuticura Tills. After the first two treatments the swelling went down, and in two months my log was cured and the new skin came on. The doctor could not believe his own eyes when he saw that Cuticura had cured me and said thafc he would use it for his own patients. I used two cakes of Cuticura Soap, three boxes of Ointment, and five bot tles of Resolvent, and I have now been cured over seven years, and but for the Cuticura Remedies I might have lost my life. I have lots of grand children, and they are (frequent users of Cuticura, and I always recommend It te the many people whom my busi ness brings to my house every day, Mrs. Jean-Baptiste Renaud, clairvoy ant, 277, Mentana St., Montreal, , Que., Feb. 20, 1907." SLEEP FOR BABIES Rest for Mothers. Instant selief and refreshing sleep for Bltin-tortured babie, and rest for tired, fretted mothers, in warm baths with Cuticura Soap and gentle anointings with Cuticura Ointment, the great kin ' cure, and purest of emollients. Cutlenra Snap (S5e.), Cntlrart Ointment 80e.). Hi Cutlfuri Rraolvent (60c), (In the form 0 CnoFolaw Coated .pill) 28c. per vial at 60). Bold throHRiioiit the world. Point Drug i Chun. Corp., pole Prop) , Boston, Man. M-Hailed t ree, Cuticura Boot en 8ktt DIwum, HOWE STETSON OPENING AUSPICIOUS ' DAY TO-DAY Every Department Has its Spe cial Showing of Beauty and Bargains. Opening day at the Howe & Stetson stores to-day promises to outdo any previous occasion of the kind these stores have ever had. The decorations in the reds and yollows of autumn with leaves of frost touched hues, and state ly palms to offset the beauty of them are most attractive. Every department has Its showing of tow fall and winter materials and accessories necessary for the make-up of the woman who calls herself well groomed and gowned. In the suit room the display Is par ticularly splendid, There are so many beautiful costumts, such an array or waists, coats for day and evening wear, skirts and furs, that only by going to see them can any one understand the variety and choiocness of the assort' mcnt. Some especially worthy .. ones are, a costume of the new leather brown shade, made of a fine quality of velvet, handsomely trimmed with silk braid applique, the 42-Inch coat being semi-fitted in front and close, fitting at the back the skirt Is plaited in double box plaits all around. Another is in the new plum shade," the coat having the cut, the body trimmed with lace of plum and inlaid velvet finished with silk ornaments, the skirt plaited with two folds at the bottom. - This costume Is of soft chiffon broadcloth. One broadcloth suit Is of rich dark brown with rest of sea green velvet, trimmed with Persian braid, brown and gold ornaments finishing the coat effect in front, three-quarter sleeves are finish ed in keeping with the rest of the coat and the skirt is made In the new gored style and trimmed with wide bands. A very charming gown of black lace over white silk with white lace trimming about the waist Is very effective. The strictly tailored suits in the leather colors, Copenhagen blue, red and the purple shades are as stylish and natty as could be desired. Evenine coats in great variety are shown, one very handsome Imported garment being of leather colored chif fon broadcloth, with komono sleeves, trimmed with folds of velvet of the same shade, and rich net braid of black with interwoven Persian colors. Another la of sea green broadcloth with velvet collar and vest of self shade with braiding of a darker shade, fastened. with cut steel ornaments. A very pret ty seal skin coat has an ermine collar and a vest of pearl doe-s'.ilrf hand em. broidered.. A trim little Jacket Is of black velvet with silk braid finishings vest of peacock velvet, and very handsome lace collar and cuffs, the sleeves being three-quarter length. The waists are charming too, If chif fon taffeta, In both the dainty and bold colorings In plaids,, lace trimmed, and some tailored ones In Roman stripes more dressy ones of white and colored lace and net, and the durable ones of flannel and madras,' all In new styles. One of the very newest things is the fluffy. ruffles waist to be worn with the jumper. r i In the glove department the new Im portations are tempting and lavish in assortment. Laces, handkerchiefs, hos iery, new flannels, ribbons "that are fascinating, in the color blending, and texture, and shoes, the proper kind for the proper finish to every well dressed woman's outfit; and silks that comblnj harmoniously with the woolen ma(er, lais that are shown next to them. To-day and to-morrow, September 24 and 25, are the days, and the Howe & Stetson stores the place to see a care fully selected and well appointed stock. A cordial welcome will be given to all who visit these stores. , . TRAVELERS' GUIDE. WEST INDIES VENEZUELA AND PANAWA C N5L TWO C8AKD CRUIS'.S bv the srri.iin rAssBm:B. l?S . "OCEANA" tKAVlNO NKW VOKK JANUARY 25 & FEB. 27 I) IT R A T 1 0 N 8 ! V C u S T 1 5 0 U 1' W A B l arso curisES anmi sEHvirES to mx ORIRXT. JAMAICA. HEDI ir.KUAVEAN & ADRIATIC K ii V ! T. NILE S U H V1CR, BEIOU'DA, . NASSAU. Hamburg-American Line 33 and 37 tiroadwy, - 1" W Sulc St.. Bo toi UH Walnut St., mm. Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St M. Zunder Son, 249 State street; J. H. Parish S' Co., SB Orange street; Bishop & Co., 185 Orange street; ,H. Bussman. VI uranse street. TRAVELERS' GUIDE. MB. ere far Ok SEPTEMBER 0, 1907. Fop New York 4:23," 4:45, 6:00, 5:05, x5:55, x:ii0, x:2S, S:0o, xS:20, S:I5, U:35, 10:00, 10:30 1111:23. a. m. ISJOto. U':ia 111:25, n:2S, 2:10, 2:25 3:i7, 'S.-B. 4:25, 4:35, '5:10, 5:4 J, 6:06, Gr, (to Bridgeport) 6:5i), :05, ,:sit -iiS:25, '9:10, 9:20, p. m. Sundays- l:2i. 4:45, ,x7':55, S:55, a. m., 12:00," .50, 2:00, 2:10, 3:54, 4:35, 5:10, x:15, "(i:50 .7:05, . 7:54, l8:50, 9:10, 9:20 p. m. , For IVasbiBEtou via Hurlem River 1 1:00 p. m.. 12: J5, night, dally. For Boston va Hartford nd Willi' mantle 10:03 a. m 4:Q2 p. m. For Bontoii via New I.omlon and Providence 3:17, 2:53, .-.7:47, .119:23. 11:38 a. in., "12:02, 2:J8, 2:64. H:1S. 4:50, !6:38, 6:59 p. m. Sundays a:17 2:53, 'lillS a. m., 12:02. i:54, 4;0. U.U, -u.ua v. III. For Boston' vl.'l 11:06; CITY NOTICES. PROPOSALS. , Department of Police Service, Room 1. Police Headquarter3, , New 'Haven, Conn., Sept. 20, 1907. Sealed bids will be received by the Committee on SuppllesV of the Board of Police Commissioners, up to 2 o'clock p. m., October 1, 1907, at Room 1, Po lice Headquarters. For putting; un election booths in tne fifteen wards of the city for the elec tion to be held October 7. 1907. Said bids shall include the removal of said booths from Fitch street, Westvllle, the cartage to and from the fifteen wards of the city, the putting up, taking down and return or said nootns in gooa condition to Fitch street, Westvllle, and tne storage of tne same, in proper shape in buildings provided by the Di rector or Public works, ana to tne com plete satisfaction of the Board of Po lice Commissioners; the furnishing Of said booths, candies, etc., and the put ting in proper repair of the same, if necessary. The above croDOsals must be address ed to the Committee on Supplies of the Board ot Police Commissioners, endors ed "Bids for Election.'' The Commit tee cn Supplies reserve the right to re ject all 'or accept. any bids. By order or the Board of Police Com missioners, . ARTHUR V. PHILLIPS, 823 3t Chief Clerk. ' SnrinK&eld 1 1 ft. (A. m.. 1:42, 5:43, D. m.' Sundays x.iv, a, in., -j.., p. ni. For Ilm-flord, SprlnKlicld, Etc. 1:10. x4:00, 6:35, 7:4a, x9:45. lj:0a, 10:40. 11:06 a. m.; xl2:66, 1:10, 1:42 3:10. 4:02, x5:00, '5:43, 6:08, (to Hartford), 7:10, xS:0G, 9:50, H:u5, p. m. Sundays 1:10 x9:05, xll:35, a. m.: 1:4B, 5:35.. 5:43, 7:10, x8:0C, x9:2) p. m. , For New London, hltc 2:17, 2:B3. 7:47, fl9:33, 11:07,1 11:88 a. m. 12:02, 2:3S, 2:64, 83:00,-3:05. 4:05, (to Say brook), '4:18, 4:60, 5:30, 6:10, 116:38, 6:59, 8:15, (to Guilford) S 8:15, .(to C. ..1 . Aft n .v. Qimria... in., 4:50, i6:45, 6:59 p. m. ' For 1 Mlddletowu, Willimantie, Etc. 7:'.5 al m.. 12:58, o:334 (to Woreester ; and Fitchburg), 6:55 p. m. Sundays 7:20 B. m. . For Shclburne Falls, Etc 7:44 a. m., 12:2 J to New Hartford), 4:01, 6:54, (to We3tfield) p. m. For Waterbury 6:5S, 8:00, SM, 9:10, a, m.," 12:10, 2:35, 5:25, 7:40, 11:40, p. m. Sundays 8:30, 11:10 a. m., 6:40. 8:46 p. For Winded 6:58. 9:40 a. m.. 12:10 2:35, 5:25, 7:40 p. m. Sundays 8:30 a. m., 6:40 d. m. For Plttaflcia and Intermediate Point 5:56 (Via Eridfceport), 9:35 a. m 8 2:00, 4:10 p. m. Sundays 8:00 a. m: For Litclifleld 9:35, a. m., S 2:10, S4:10, A 5:00, (Danbury only) p. m. Sundays S:00 a. m. For Dnnbnry 8 2:00 (Brookfleld Jet. only), A 6:00 n. nr. For New York via Bridgeport nn.4 Steamer 7:23 a. m. ...,., Express trains. S Saturdays only , Parlor car limited. . M Mondays only. A Except Saturdays. DEPARTMENT OF FIRE AND POLICE SERVICE. New Haven, Conn., Sept. 21, 1907. PROPOSALS FOR CABLES. Settled bids will be received until two o'clock p. m., Tuesday, October 1, 1907, for furnishing the City of New Haven with the following: .About 880 feet 75 wire cable and about 1075 feet 50 wire cable the wires t be No. 14. B. & Sf uuage ntre insulation, with Oztte-Sheathing of 1-8 inch lead. The above proposals must be address ed to the boards 'of Fire and Police Commissioners, endorsed "Bids for Ca bles" on the outside of, the envelope, and must be aeompanied by a certified check for five per cent, of the ful1 amount of the bid, payable to Jonathan N. Howe. Controller. 1 The Boards of Fire and' Police Com missioners reserve the-right to reject' all bids.- . ',, . 1 - - y - - ' Per order ' BOARDS OF FIRE AND POLICE COM MISSTONERS. '' . . S. J. MKTZGER. Clerk. ' 824 8t A. V. PHILLIPS, Clerk. . xLocal express. O. M. SHEPARD, Gen. Sujt. F. C. COLEY, Asst. Gen. P. Agt. New Haven Line IBsmfp FORm liaftnip FA ifEW YORK, THE 1 SOUTH AND WEST L?AX FARES REDUCED. m rr-AMi'Ti Rirmnn'McrK. , From New Huven Leave Belle Dockf dally, except Mondays, 1 a. m. From New York Leave Pier 20, East! River, foot Peck Slip, 2:45 p. m., font East 22d. street 3 p-.m. dally, except! Sundays. Time between New Haven and New York about Ave hours. Tickets and stateroom at Bishop -M Co.'s, 185 Orange, street, also i at Belle Dock and on Steamer. GEO. C. BLACK, Afrent, New Haven.' ; F. C. COLEY. Gen. Pass. Ast., N. Y. NEW HAVEN ORPHAN ASYLUM.' The monthly meeting of the man agers will be held at the asylum, 610 Elm street, on Thursday morning of this week' at 10:15 o'clock. ' Piles Cured F p e e Get Rid of Your Tiles Right Now- Pyramid I'ile Cine Can Do it Quickly and Painlessly. FREE PACKAOK SENT PROVE IT. TO Piles is a fearful disease but easy to cure if you go at it right. - An operation with the knife Is dan gerous, cruel, humiliating and unnecessary. Pyramid Pile Cure has cured the worst form of piles known. We prove it. By every mail we get letters like this: . ' "Wishing to give credit where cred it is due, I feel it my duty to humanity as well as yourselves to write you regarding your pile remedy. I have not finished my first box and am now wejl. After the first treatment of Py ramid Pile Cure, the soreness left, and the swellings have kept decreasing.' I have also used your pills and am feel: ing like myself again. Thanking you kindly, I am, yours truly, C. Crowley, 170 9th avenue, Seattle, Wash." We do not ask you to take our word. We are willing that you should try our treatment and decide for your self. Send to the Pyramid Drug Co.,' 93 Pyramid building, Marshall, Mich., and you will receive a free trial p.i. ".:-. age by return mail- After you have used the contents of this pac'.'.age you can secure exactly the same medicine from any druggist for 50 cents, or, on receipt of price, we -will mail you same ourselves l he should not have it. ' You can go right ahead with your work and be easy and comfortable all the time. Isn't it worth trying? Thousands have been cured In this easy, painless and Inexpensive way, In the privacy of their own home. No torture. No bills. Send to-day. SK23 H.COALf? COLD FACTS The coal when busy will heat your parlor, your bed room, library, dlnirlg-room and. kitchen. We'll eell end deliver to you high-grade, non-clinker coa and guarantee It boet procura ble. '''".'" . BEST COAL FOR CASH 6.80 riionc 920. Write or CML M'Custer&Schroeder Temporary Office, Room 9; Poll Bnltillnir, v 23 Church St. Upstairs One Flight. - ' Take Rlovator. GENERA I, SHIPPING NEWS. Now York, Sept. 23. Arrived: Steam er Minneapolis, "London. Steamer Vaderland. Antwerp and Do ver; Noordam. Rotterdam and Boulogne. Christiansand, Sept; 22 Noon Ar rived: Steamer Oscar II., New York for Copenhagen. . . Plymouth, Sept. 2S. Arrived: Steam er Kronorinzessin Cecllle, New York for Cherbourg and Bremen. Sailed: Steamer Pretoria (from JIamburg, and Boulogne), New York. Sagres, Sept. 21. Passed: Steamer Nord America. New York for Naples and Genoa. Prawle Point, Sept. 22. Passed: Steamer Saratov, New York for Rotter dam and Lilmu. Rotterdam, Sept. 21. Arrived: Steam er Potsdam, Now York, via Boulogne. Bremen, Sept. 22. Arriveu: steamer Rronnm. New York via Plymouth and ?l r '.'luiurg. r liorhourg, Sept. 20. Sailed: Steamer r.'i scrih Aiiguste Victoria, (from Ham- virg una Soutnampton) rsew lorn; zist 'i'v York (from Southampton), New llDiterdnm, Sept. 21. Sailed: Steam er Petersburg (from Libau) New vork. Boulogne, Sept. 22. Sailed: Steamer Rvndam (from Rotterdam), New York. Gibraltar, Sept. 31. fassea: steamer Principe di Piemonte, Genoa and Naples for New York. Butt of Lewis, Sept. 22. Passed: Steamer United States, Copenhagen for New York. jamhurg-JimerkGn. Twin Screw Passenger Service FLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-HAMBUR'O AmeriKa..Bept.l I Penn .Sept. 2 Waldereee.Sep. Slj I i'Kaiserin ..Oct. ; Doutschl'd.Sep. 20 P. Grant... Oct. : Amonsr special features of these ves scls are: Grill Room, Gymnasium! Palm Garaen, Kitz-uariton Kestaurant Elevators, Kieotric Batns. . TOURIST BUHHAU.1 R. R. Tiokeia, hotel accommodation . i . .. 1 t.ilnroiat i.in iiKii.il f I 1 V 1. ' "Traveler' Checks, good all over th world. HAMDUIIG-AMEIUCAN MNH, i SS-ST Brondwny. ft, Y. . Sweeney & Kelsey, 103 Church St., ft Zunder & Bon, .29 Btate s..; , J. H. par tsh Co... 86 Oransre street.: BlshoD Co. -185 Grange St.; H. Busaman, 7 Orange St. , csaln' M.Y:!M.H.Llrif 0 mum n w Tmmm w w - " warn i PASSENGBK Atikt FltKlGHT SKKVICf LffUVCB iicw tinwtl ff.uu J. lit., fault:! Pier, foot of Brown Street. Leave! New York 9:00 p. in., Cortland Btree: Pier No. 1$, N. R. Fare "Sc, exoureki tickets $1.2B. Rooms il. '"ake Chai al Btrsct carl to Brewery atrret. O. H. FISHHR. At BilW IlBvnfc Via FRENCH LINE. Coinuuguie Generate Trunsatlautiqu Direct Line to HAVRE FAR1S, Franc Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a, m. From Pier 42, North River, New York. " La Lorraine Sept. S La Savole -Oct La Provence ' Oot. La Tourftlne ...Oot. j La Lorraine i ....... . .Oct. '. Ln Pavole Oct. : Twin-screw steamers. Extra Sailings. La Bretagne Sept. 27, 8 p. i La Gasconne .Oct. 12, i p. ij Apply to French Line. 19 State st, N. OT HWerEey OE jxcioty, Ave vuuil.M fci Bishop & CO., 18S Orange St., Parish & Co.. 86 Orange St $50.00 TO EUROPE, And upward, first-class. Great o portunity at present for going abroait Reserve staterooms and purchaf tickets of BISHOP & CO., dlref agents, 183-185 Orange Street. j TOURS TO JAMESTOWN EX; POSITION, $34.00. j Six-day trips, September 30, Oct ber 14-28. . . -A - . I The Recreation Tourist Campar 185 Oranxe St., New Haven. Cona. CALIFORNIA SEPTEMBER -OCTOBER LOW RATE OF NEW LONDON MARIA E' NOTES. Now London, Sept. 23. Arrived: V. 5. lighthouse steamer I.nvkspur; Oyster steamer Ruell fion'E, New Haven; tug Wvoming with six. ";irges from west; tinier A. Keetr, with live barrjes from west; FreflcTick E. Ives with tow from iyVCSt. c ........ ..-..... $49.45 to $54.65 . FROM BOSTON . SOUTHERN PACIF1 Sunset Route OR CHOICE OF TtOl'TES. E. E. CURRIER. N. E. A. I 170 Washington St., Boston. ,