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4 I FULL LOCAL AND 1 ASSOCIATED PRESS WEATHER! FAIK TO-DAY. NEWS. I V VOL LXII.. NO. 255. NEW HAVEN, CONN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1907.-12 PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. ... '"ifWy. V'-v4 "-J 5 I A. MAIN AGAIN FORjSELECTMAN jets Republican Nomina j tion by a Larger Ma 1 jority Than Ever 1 Before. ' FTERMATH OF THE CHARTER REJECTION lford Russell Selected to I Run for Second Place I Over Benjamin C. 1 . Clark." , . s The most largely attended caucus '. fer held In West Haven assembled 1st night when the republicans of range came together to nominate eir candidates for the town offices r the coming year. According to iso who were present at the meet 'jg It was the voicing of the senti ments of the republicans of West aven in regard to the recent rejec ;n of the city charter on, the refer ; ' idum vote and those who were in ijvor o.f the charter last night won an ierwhelming victory. ; ; Walter A. Main, who has served the wn satisfactorily for many years as "(Selectman, received the nomination ir another term by a larger majori ! than ever before. , Mr. Main . was , fongly in favor of the city charter ' pen that matter was up and last fght completely snowed under Varies U. Neumann, who opposed the iar-.er so strenuously. There were three candidates for the wn agent, Walter A. Main, George Bailey and Charles , U. Neumann. r. Main was nominated py senator arence E. Thompson, another who is in favor of the city charter, and is nomination was followed by the flier two. Mr. Main won out on the 1st ballot, receiving 258 votes to Mr. miley's, 101, and Mr. Neumahri's 79. fThe action of the preliminary cau ls for the nomination of a second se i tmen held in the north of Oransre ffew nights ago was reversed last ght at the big caucus when Elford Aissell was given the nomination er Benjamin T. Clark, who won out Uitt iiOfth. .. The in&ttcF 0 thS SX h. track to Yale field was made a 4mpa1gn issue at the preliminary 'Sucus and Mr. Russell was accused ' I his opponents of siding with the itlroad company rather than with his1 Vnspeople and Mr. Clark was. en Jrsed. ijJhe remainder of the nominations :ire made with, scarcely a ripple on a calm. A movement to nominate Afford Saith for town clerk was dis . Suraged and George H. Thomas, who 1 a democrat, was endorsed for an- !her term. The other nominations "re: -, nTax collector, Erwin J. Crawford; vn treasurer, Harry Cowles; asses frs, Arthur A. Benham and W. M. lissell; school visitor, WHHam W. nes; board of .relief, John W. War V and C. B. Street; registrars of vot- William A. Tuttle, First district, W 'William J. Scobie, Second district; e warden, Clarence Clark; grand ,Jrors, Edwin, A. Smith, George S. Mc ren an'iRobert J. Woodruff; con- lables, William IA. Tuttle, Frank Flsh- Fatriek J. Rourke and Harry A. e. ' . Jf.mes B. Smith was the moderator lfltjt Tlicht's pflnptie, artrt TTont-ir encei wtta wieitv. TO ABOLISH CONFLICT Aito Attorneys -General Discuss State and Federal Courts, "jiSt. Louis, Sept. 30. A strong de-l!-e to do away with the conflict of Mrisdiction between state and federal !urts, and, as one of the phases of , -at, to restrict the power of federal prevail at a convention of attor- ys-general or assistants from thir- en states ai me Houtnern notel to- y. Most of the trouble was traced to e fourteenth amendment to the con itutlon by Attorney-General R. V. etcher, of Mississippi, who said he (1 not see why it should not be re galed, as it did no good for the ne- oes, for 1 whom it was originally ssed, and succeeded only in embar ssing state courts. VANDERBILT CAS HIT vs. Alfred G. Escapes Woman In Other Auto Injured. Newport, R. I., Sept. 30. In at mptlng to pass an automobile In lich Mrs. Alfred G. Vanderbllt was ling a car driven by Louis Moran auffeur in the employ of J. B. alker-Smith, of New York, collided th the Vanderbllt machine to-day d Mrs. Moran, wife of the chauf- ur, was thrown out, sustaining an m fracture. None of Mrs. Vanderbllt's party was jured, and the damage (to the auto oblle was slight. FOR NON-PARTISAN TICKET. New York, Sept. 30. With the iw to the selection of a non-partl n ticket for the coming judicial ctlon at which two associate judges the court of apptals are to be chos , the democratic s,tate committee at meeting here to-dav appointed a mmlttee of three to , "confer with parties that will unite In such ; initiations." :.t. WINNER OP GRAND PRIZE Balloon Xord Captures Trophy of the French Aero Club. Paris, Sept. 30. The balloon Nord, piloted by M. De Lobcl, has been de clared the provisional winner of the race for the grand prize of the Aero club of France, which started from the Tullleries Gardens yesterday aft ernoon. This airship covered 159 miles. The Aero club to-day received a telegram from De Lbbel announcing that he had been picked up at sea by a German steamer and landed at Do ver. The balloon found in Suffolk must have been his, aa he abandoned the airship when he boarded the steamer. All the balloons that start ed yesterday have now been heard from. i STABBED IN BACK Bad Polish Fight Near the Qiilnniplac Elver. A fight between two Polander.s that occurred In Mill street, over near the Quinnlpiac river, early this morning, resulted in the sending of one of the combatants to Grace hospital with a bad knife cut in h's back, near the shoulder. The injured man is Antoino Kunaky of 172 Mill street and he is 38 years of age. lie was sent to the hos- pital by the police who were apprised m-n wiulam 0isson and Goesta Kyhl of the case. They had not succeeded h(,r. havp ...hnh ms.000 to- in landing the man who did the stab- hi ig at press time. TYLER LEFT NO WILL State Street Merchant, it Develops, Died In testate. ESTATE WORTH $400,000 Sen Appointed Administra tor Under Bonds of $100,000. , It developed yesterday when the matter was brought Into the probate court that the late William R. Tyler, who died last, week of typhoid fever, eft no. will disposing of his large es tate in this city. Mr. Tyler, who was head of the wholesale house of But ler & Tyler on State street, left an es tate, which was estimated in court yesterday at $400,000 In value. After his death it was found by his relatives that he had left no will and the mat ter was brought Into the court yester day for the naming of an administra tor by the court. The oldest son of the deceased, Roger P. Tyler, was named as administrator by the court and his bonds were set at the large sum of $100,000. The matter was brought to the attention of the court late yesterday afternoon. Mr. Tyler was a very prominent business man and was well known In this city. He succumbed to an attack of typhoid fever after a short Illness, and his dtath came as a surprise to his many friends. TO WKD BAY STATE TREASURER.. Rockville, Sept. 30. The engagement of Miss Marlon Slgourney Murlless, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert B. Murlless of this place, to State Treas urer Arthur Beebe Chapln of Holyoke, Mass., is announced to-ilay, STRUCK BY AN AUTO Girl Has Ankle and Arm Fractured in Congress Avenue. While crossing the street at Con gress avenue and Washington avenue early last evening, her attention ab sorbed by some one on the other side of the street, Jennie Moran, aged 13, of 12 Hallock street, was struck by an automobile operated by William Stew art, a chauffeur, and suffered severe Injuries as the result of the accldont. The girl was taken at once into the drug store of James Notkins at tho junction of the two avenues and wa3 attended by Dr. Notkins. It was found that ehe had sustained a frac ture of one ankle and it is believed that one of her arms was also broken. Tho girl was later taken to her homo by Patrolman P. Cassidy of the How ard avenue precinct. Witnesses of the' accident state that the chauffeur was running his car, a large White steamer, at a moderate pace and that he nearly turned it en tirely around in his efforts to avoid the collision. The matter Is regarded by those who saw it as purely an ac cident. Stewart is chauffeur for San ford Henry Steele, who resides at 36 Pierrepont street, in Brooklyn, but who has been spending the summer in Fouthbury, this .state. Stewart waa alone In the car at the time of the coN lislon. POLICE BOARD TO-NIGHT. The regular monthly meeting of the board of police comm'iloners will be held this evening. Th 're are a number of regular grade promotions to be considered at this meetlni'r. but outside of that there is nothing on -ho books of special import, SWEDEN READY TO CHALLENGE $133,000 Subscribed Toward Building a Yacht to Com pete for the Ameri ca's Cup. KING OSCAR WARMLY SUPPORTS FRDJECT Keen Interest and Much Confidence That Challen ger Will Have Good Chance. Stockholm, Sept. 30. After many years given to the consideration of the subject the financial and other difficulties have been overcome, and Sweden again is about to challenge for the America'3 cup, which she competed for in 1852. This project has the warm support of King Oscar, who is honorary admiral of the Royal Swedish Yacht club, through which the challenge is being issued. Tnrn nt'nmlnpnt mtlUrtnnlre vnrhts- jward the expense 0f the undertaking, and they have engaged the services of the best yacht designers and builders in Sweden. Should the challenge be accepted John Carlssoh, one of the ablest of Swedish yachtsmen, and a winner of many European races, will have command of the challenger. The prospect of a series of races for the world-famous cup with a Swedish boat has created the keenest Interest here, and there is much confidence that Sweden will have a chance of winning. M. Kyhlborger's yacht San toy and other Swedish boats have won a number of prizes In European wa ters of recent years. It is understood that the conditions of the proposed challenge include the shortening of the waterllne of the competing boats to seventy feet. The builder of the Swedish challenger, the cost of which is placed at $75,000, will be the famous civil engineer, Plym. SOUNDING THE POWERS Great Britain Would Have Conference In London. : , , London, Oct 1. "Great Britain is sounding the great powers, Including the United States and Japan, through her dolegates to The Hague peace conference," according to the Daily Mall, "regarding the holding of a con ference In London In the autumn of 1008 to endeavor to arrive at an : agreement regarding contraband and other questions of naval warfare, and it is believed that her proposals will be accepted." ODJ) WILL1PPEARS Document in Danish Filed Here From West Indian Islands. One of the oddest documents which has been placed on file In the local probate court in a long time came to hand yesterday when the will of the late Noyes E. Perkins, who formerly lived In this city, but was living at tho time of his death in Santa Cruz Danish West Indies, was received at the court. The deceased has been dead some years and the estate has been In process of settlement In the island until this date, ut there is property to the value of $4,800 in this city, and in accordance with the law that has to be settled here The copy received opens with sev eral pages In the Danish language, with which the clerks at the local pro bate office are not familiar, end fol lowing this comes the original copy of the will Itself which is usually kept on ftla where the estate Is probated. The document calls attention to a certain section of the royal laws of Denmark in accordance with which the estate Is supposed to be settled and the clerks here are wondering how they are to obey the commands of the royal or dinances which they have never seen. Noyes was formerly a resld(it of this city, but later removed to the Danish West Indies, where he had a plantation. His estate in the Island was valued at $9,300. It is left to getner with the property here to the widow and son. The wldoTVwas nam ed as administratrix In VW island and has so been named for the property in this city. JAMESTOWN FAIR MUDDLE Number of Heads Follow Director General In Resigning. Norfolk, Va., Sept. 30. Authentic re ports to-night disclosed the fact that a number of hcada of departments will resign with Director General Earr of tho Jamestown exposltipn. John A. Wakefield, cbiefof concessions, and A. C .Sherwood, chief of admissions, an nounce their resignations. It is report ed that W. M. Dixon, assistant director general, and 3. W. Bowles, director of publicity, have resigned. NEW I1HITAINITFS SHAKEN TIP. New Britain, Sept.. 30. Passengers on a Berlin trolley car .wore severely sunken up, but not seriously injured when the car struck and killed to-ntght a horse belonging to somo gypsies on the Bench Swamp road. The animal wa3 cut In two. NEWS SUMMARY. -i. OEXERAL. Millionaire Wants His Wife Arrested". Football Cantaln Dies from lnjurieB. Senator Flatt Sued for Divorce. The Jamestown Fair Muddle. Sweden Is Read" to Challenge. Fsteem Worthv Rieh. Siyn Roosevelt. Cornell Man's D?ath a Mystery. ' ' STATE. . New Mllford VVomfin S'.iteMes. Bridgeport Man Cuts His Throat. Windsorville Alan In lured on Track. Rockville Woman to" Wed Mass. Treas. Danlelpon Silnner Killed by Train. Norwich Town Man Struck by Trolley. t'lTv! W. R. Tyler Left No Will. W. A. Main an Ensv Winner. (Md Will Rcncl f ( I'phitn. Health J.ru,i WiUtu: Quorum. Avis to S-eiik fr Martin. Girl Hurt by Auto. Hack Ordinance fci-t Brick. Motorist. Crushed on fcitate Street. P.nd Polish Ptibbln? Affray. Debate P.efore O mcveeat'onal -Club. Smaller Attendance at Niaht S'jhooli. Economic Club Invites Prominent Men. BfOHTB. Forty Candidates for Track Team. Second Eleven Scores on 'Varsity. SO Candidates for Freshman Crew. Tennis Team Starts for Morion. Tisers-Athletles 17-Inninfl- Tie. " White Sox-Pilgrims 14-Innlng Tie. Lajoies Blues Blanked by Nationals. ' Giants Again Victims of Cardinals. Doopters Deteateil li Ho- Opening of City Boivlinqr League. Absence of McClung Delays Swimming. Woman's Golf ChamclonKhip Entrants. Eastern Golf Championship. ICVENTS TO-DAY. Police Commissioners Meet. Horticultural Soeietv Exhibit. Bit; Democratic Rally To-night. "The Proilinnl Fither" at Bijou. Miss Grace 'Jlerrltt at tbi New Haven. Human Flaps at Poll's. "Shorn Acres'' at Hyperion. CORNELL MAN'S DEATH A MYSTERY Rumor That a Freshman Died From Injuries Sus tained in Class Rush. DENIAL FROM HIS PHYSICIAN Statement Made That Vic tim. Was Not thrown at Any Time During Melee, Ithaca,' N. Y.V 'Sept. 20.-H, Douglass Fowler, a Cornell freshman of Galves ton, Texas, died here yesterday after a mysterious Illness. The circumstances surrounding his death gave currency to the rumor that he did from Injuries sustained in the . "Rush" Wednesday evening. Dr. C. P. Beaman,' who attended Fow ler said to-day: "The rush had nothing to. do with Fowler's death. Ho . said death resulted from paralysis of the pneumogastrlc nerve, and tho cause of such paralysis could only be absolutely determined, he said, by an autopsy. Dr. Bfaman wag called to attend the case on Saturday by Fowler's roommate. Fowler complained of headache and fe ver. His temperature was 102. Ho was sent to the infirmary without a diag nosis being nude and ordered to remain in bed. Sunday morning, though nerv ous he chattod brightly, the doctor de clares about four p. m. Sunday tho nurses telephoned that Fowler was suf fering from convulsions. Dr. Beaman hurried to the infirmary. Hypodermics and emergency remedies at first fajled, but artificial respiration finally restored consciousness. Fowler could move his arms and legs, but his body was cyanosed. Dr, Beaman was then convinced that tho trouble was in the brain. Fowler died within a few hours. While Dr. Beaman favored tho braln-hemorrhago theory, ho Insisted that tho "rush" could not have been th3 canse, as there were no marks on the youth's body or head which he might have sustained in the rush. Fowler's roommate reported that Fowler complained of not feeling well for several days before the rush, and had treated himself with home rem edies. ' . The Cornell Sun says that several men who were near Fowler in tho rush state that ho was not thrown down at any time during the melee. BIG RALLYTO-NIGHT Martin and Avis Speak at Washington Hall Meeting. At a conference held at the demo cratic headquarters last evening the various candidates on the city ticket met and talked over with Chairman' Fitzgerald the plans for the remain der of the campaign. After the con ference there was a meeting of the ward chairmen and the members of the town committee, at which reports were received and plans for the com ing rallies were made. This evening there will be a joint rally of the Sixth and Seventh wards, which will be held in Washington hall. There will be as speakers James B. Martin, Samuel P. Avis and Alexander Troup. Other rallies for. the remainder of the week have been planned, the one to-morrow evening being in the Eighth Ward. Considerable work In connection with the canvasses which are being made in the separate wards was done last night also. Tho reports are said to bo very encouraging. iHACK ORDINANCE mm back Aldermen Again Refer it to Loos' Committee on Its Second Read ing. THREE REPUBLICANS BLOCK PARTY MOVE Attempt to Reconsider Mc Carthy Appointment With Democrats Ab sent Slips Up. The new hack ordinance which the committee on ordinances of the board of aldermen has been so long in de veloping received another setback last evening at the meeting of the baard when it was referred back to tho com mittee for still further consideration, despite the protest of the chairman of the- committee. This is the ordi nance wnicn proposes to divide the city into zones for the rnziUatlnn f the fares Which hackmen may legally charge and it has been the contention of Chairman Lcos of the' committee that thl.5 Is the only thing that can ba enforced at all in this regard. After varying vicissitudes the draft which the chairman favors came up before the board on its. second and final read ing last evening, but the discussion that arose over it proved its doom. Several members of the committee i'De r,an to talk on the matter and to stig .ga.U some changes in the bill, while tho chairman remained seated, evi dently ntcndlng to gE-i in his remarks last. He waited too long, for Alderman McKerness sprang a surprise by rising and moving that the draft be referred back to the committee. He said that he did not, want to sit there and listen to a. conference on the subject by the committee, and as they did not eeem united on the matter he thought it had better go back for reconsideration. ''Then Chairman' Loos slowly rose in his place and announced that he would feel highly Indignant If the ordinance wa3 referred back to the committee without hearing from tho chairman of ths committee. He began to explain th a draft and the necessity 6C the pres ent form and was getting, deep In the subject when McKerness again - arose and drtrted another thunder bolt hy mak'ng the point' of order that the de bnte or explanation .was out of order la view of the motion befre the board. The chair decided that McKerness was in the right and Loos was cut short In .the midst of his remarks after he had sumvhed up the situation with the (Continued on Second Page.) MOTORIST INJURED New Yorker Crushed Be tween Trolley and Auto in Cedar Hill. Caught between a trolley car and an automobile while riding a motorcycle out State street In the Cedar Hill dis trict yesterday afternoon, vDanlel Bec ker, a young man about twenty-three years of age of 27 West Twelfth street, New York city, was badly crushed and at the New Haven hospital last night It was feared that serious Internal In juries might resurt. Outwardly the injuries, consist of abdominal bruises, the result of the crushing received, but these may develop into serious injur ies. Becker was assisted into the drug store at YlSi State street and treated there pending 'the arrival of the New Haven hospital ambulance which was summoned. The young man was on his way from New York to Boston on a motorcycle trip. It Is said he was riding along at a good clip when the accident oc curred. 34 STATES REPRESENTED Shanghai and Porto Rico Also Send Men to Yale. The fact that thirty-four states are represented In the freshman class dis proves any assertion that Yale draws her students from any one section of the country. New York as usual leads with 77. followed by Connecticut with 60. Porto Rico and China are both represented with one each. The figures in full follow: New York 77, Connecticut 69, Penn sylvania 19, Massachusetts 31, Ohio IS, Now Jersey 17, Illinois 11, California 7, Missouri 5, Maine 4, Minnesota 3, Ver mont 4, Virginia 4, Louisiana 3,, Michi gan 2, Oregon 2, Delaware 2, Mississippi 1, Montana 1, Maryland 1, Porto Rico 1, Shanghai, China, 1: total, 311. WOULD BAR'AI.Ii ORIENTALS. Ottawa, Ont, Sept. 30. It is reported from Vancouver that a petition praving the Dominion government to pass dras tic legislation barring all orientals from Canada is being circulated. It is Bald that the petition will have more than 6,000 signatures from Vancouver, and will ba forwarded to the premier, Sir Wilfrid Ivaurler. Tho sentiment in Vancouver is reported as being in favor of appealing to tho king if the Dninin ie.n government does not act immediately NAVAL OFFICER KILLED Others Injured on the Battleship Illi nois During Storm. Boston, Sept.. 30. The battleship Illinois came Into the Charlestown navy yard from target practice off Barnstable late to-day with the body of Lieutenant John H. Furse, of Sa vannah, Ga., who died from Injuries received as a result of the storm of yesterday. Chief Boatswain's Mate R. D. Bottcher, of Ulster Heights, N. Y., was also seriously Injured, and an other petty officer, A. Peterson, boat swain's mate, second-class, was hurt. All three men had been thrown vio lently by the storm against a hatch way. 1 CUT WIFE'S HEAD Young Scranton Street Man Inflicts Bad Wound. Octave Fardleu, a young man 28 years of -age, got into a serious alter cation with his wife last night at their home in Scranton street, In the course of which he struck her a bad blow over the head, Inflicting a Berlous cut. The wound was- dressed by Dr. Spier, the' police surgeon at headquarters. Far dieu was arrested by Patrolman Lynch of the Howard avenue station on a charge of breach of the peace. He has been in twice before, one for drunken ness and the other time for breach of the peace. BIG MENJNYITED Economic Club To Hear Dis cussion of the Roose velt Policy. BONAPARTE MAY COME Parker and Bulkeley are Asked to Oppose Him and Smith. At a meeting of the executive com mittee of the New Haven Economic club last evening plans Were made for the iirst meeting of the winter which will be held on the evening of Thurs' day, October 81. The subject for dis cussion at the meeting will be "Is Mr, Roosevelt's Policy Toward . Capital Sound?" Attorney General Bona- parto will be asked to take the affir mative with . Commissioner of Corpo rations Herbert Knox Smith and on the negative side the committee will ask Judge Alton B. Parker and United States Senator Morgan G. Bulkeley of Hartford to speak. Several new members have been vot ed into the club since the last meeting. They include; R. L. Wilkley, James P. Campbell, George B. Armstead, J. Blr ney Tuttle, Charles P. Walker and Mi chael F. Campbell. The new officers of the Economic club are: ' Presidcnt-Norrls G. Osborn. First Vice-President Talcott H. Rus sell. Second Vice-President John T. Man son. Secretary and Treasurer Frank S. Bishop. ' Executive committee The officers and Max Adler, John W. Ailing, Frank S. Butterworth, Charles W. Pickett, Fdwin P. Root. NIGHT SCHOOLS OPEN Small Attendance at Hill house and Boardman Last Night. Three of the night schools of the ?!ty opened last night with about 100 less scholars enrolled than last year. In the Boardman evening school there are 190 already taking subjects and in the Hillhouse school there are 85. There was about the average attendance at tho Italian school on Hamilton 'street. The sessions In the Zunder school com mence to-night. t The attendance at the evening ces sions in all the schools will undoubt edly increase during the coming few weeks, as many of those who become enrolled wait until the cold weather has set In and students who have had elementary work -in certain lines wait until the other members of the classes have mastered the rudiments before joining. , v I,-. . . KILLED BY CAR Norwich Town BTan Steps in Front ol Trolley. ' Norwich Town, Sept. 30. Charles A. Pitcher was struck and killea by a trolley car here at 9:40 o'clock to-night. It is supposed he was on his way home when he stepped In front of the car before he was seen. He was Instantly killed,' having received a ' fractured. skull with broken ribs, arm and leg, lie was 68 years old and leaves a wife and two daughters. EASTERN GOLF CHA3IPIONSHIP New York, Sept. 30. There was a good attendence at the meeting-of the Eastern Professional Golfers' associa tion, held In this city to-day. It was decided to hold the next annual cham pionship at thirty-six holes, mednl play, on Tuesday, October 29, over the links of the Country club of Brookllne, Mass. LABOR TURNED DOWN BYSTUDLEY Declined to Appoint Repre- ' sentative of Working Classes to Board of Education. DID NOT WISH TO OPPOSE MACHINE Mayor Also Completely Ig nored Communication of New Haven Teach ers' League. The following statement revealing an important but until now an unwrit ten chapter In the history of the agi tation which has stirred the board of education and also the futile attempt made by the laboring men of the city to get a representative on the board, la self xplanatory: NEW HAVEN TRADES COUNCIL. New HaVen, Sept. 20, 1907. , A Plain Statement of Facts. On Aug. 2, 1907, at a meeting of the 'New Haven Trades Council It was vot od that & committee be appointed to visit Mayor John P. Studley and re quest him to appoint a representative of the laboring classes to the board of education of this city. It has been the opinion of the labor men In this city for some time that the class who represent the largest number of the school children in the public schools should at least be entitled to one representative In the the board ot education, so that the interests of their children would, be cared for and ;helr rights upheld. . Therefore the committee which was appointed in accordance with the vote, above referred to met on the evening of Aug. 12, 1907, and after discussing what was advli-i'ole to do, It was suggested that the committee adjourn to the CHy hall and endeavor to arrange a confer ence on thl3 , matter with the mayor. They were , fortunate in finding hia honor In attendance at a meeting of the board of finance. The' mayor was 1 called from said meeting- and the com mittee made known to him their mis sion, stating that the Trades Council delegated them to request him to ap ' point a labor man on the board of edu cation. ' ' ' "Why," said the mayor, "my secre tary, Mr. Sedgewic'k, informed me . that-l I had no ,moro appointments to mak" on any cfemmission." J The committee Informed him thatr terms of two members of the boar pired e.bout Sept. 15, '07,. . - The, mayor then said he won'-, down to his office and look the I )r up, whereupon he took the down to his office. He returned in a short time ais Whitney and ah . Day Jacfeaoir" pired in September, The committee then again urged h:.a honor to appoint a labor man to one of the vacancies when they occurrea and he said he, would take. the matter un der consideration and again confer with ' the committee before making the ap pointments. The committee then retired. . On Sept. 12, '07, the committee not having heard anything from the mayor, wrote him reminding him that he had failed jto keep his promise with them and as the time was close at hand when (Continued on Third Pago.) WEATHER RECORD. Washington, Sept. 20. Special fore- oast: Storm warnings are displayed on the North Pacific coast. The winds along the New England coast will b fresh west to northwest, on the Middle Atlantic coast light to fresh nonthwest to north; South Atlantic coast light to fresh enst to south, except northeast on the North Carolina coast : East Gulf coast light to fresh south; West Gulf const fresh south; one tb3 lower lakes across north to northeast, upper lakes fresh east to southeast. JT i Forecast for Eastern Jew York and New England: - For New England: Fair Tuesday and Wednesday, light to fresh northwest winds. 1 Observations at United States weath er bureau stations, taken at 8 p. m. yes terday seventy-fifth meridian time. ; Wind. Tern. Dir. Vel. Pre. Weath. Albany 62 SW 0 0 Clear Atlanta .... 74 Bismarck ... 44 Boston 66 Buffalo 48 Chicago 62 Cincinnati .. 66 Cleveland ... 66 Detroit B4 E SH W NW NB N , , NW' NW Clear Rainy.. Clear Pt.Cldy Clear Clear Clear . Clear Clear Clear Clear Cldy Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Cldy - pt.cidr 02 0 T. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 0 0 0 0 10 18 12 4 12 12 4 10 6 14 g 16 0 10 8 4 Hartford Hatterae 66 - W 70 NB Jacksonville. 74 E W SE W NE NW SW W E SE , NW Nantucket . 56 N. Orleans . . 76 New York... 60 Norfolk 68 Pittsburg ... 6,4 Portlnnd.Me.. 48 Providence. . 54 St. Douis 68 St. Paul 62 Washington., 62 H.OCAL WEATIIElt REPORT. New Haven, September 30. A.M. P.M. Temperature 61 Wind direction N. 58 W Wind velocity 2 ' Precipitation.. 0 -0 Weather Cloufly Clear Minimum temperature. 46 Maximum temperature. 64 Minimum last year .... 60 Maximum last year ... i h. M. TARR, Local Forecaster, U. S. Weather Bureau. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Sun Rises Sun Sets High Water 5:43 6:311 6:62 1 i, i ..'I ' :, .. '