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NEW' HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1907. PLAY RIDQE A JOY TO MANY Work the past season Splendid Opportunity to Aid a Wholesome Charity Estab lished by Mrs. Francis Bacon. lAlbout seven years ago, Mrs. Bacon, the wife of Dr. Francis Bacon of this City, from a heart full of sympathy and love for the many poor and suffer ing children of the city and state, planned and built a summer home for them at Woodmont-by-the-Sea, which the named Playridge. This she intend ed primarily for the children, and she therefore gave it into the charge of the Connecticut Children's Aid society, touch thought and time were given by her to this homeduring her lifetime and she bequeathed to the All society a sum to be used for the necessary ex penses of keeping the house in opder. The house has been used now for six Rummers, and has proved Itself to be Pf the greatest benefit and delight to fnany hundreds of children and their Weary mother-. The house is open for about four months each summer, be ginning early in June. The King's Daughters were the first to occupy the cottage for two weeks, and they wee followed by Welcome Hall mission; Baring the two weeks of their stay ihey entertained 216 children and 114 tdults, serving 2,023 meals. Next came a party of 30 from Lowell house, representing many nations and freeds. St. Paul's mission followed With 107 children and adults. The City Missions and the Pleasant Sunday Af- t;rnoon class of the United church nite and keep the house more than M for three weeks. The Children's Aid society sent down a party of chil dren from the Newington Jiome, and With them came eight women from the Blind asyium in Hartford. Forty mem bers of the New Haven County W. C. T. TJ. ended' the season in late Sep tember. There have been entertained, therefore, during the last season 917 Who remained one night or longer, and of these 867 were children, so the desire kf Mrs. Bacon was realized. In June last a Playridge branch was formed to assist the Connecticut Chll- Eren's Aid society in the care of the ottage, and povide for many emer- tencles which that society cannot leet. The annual dues for membership Is 50 cents, and it is earnestly desied that many in the city who are Inter red in this most beautiful charity tshould Join this branch. Those who are willing to help In this work will please send their names and Inscriptions to Miss Elizabeth Day, Jecretary and treasurer, 199 Whitney avenue. HEARING WILL BE HERE. bn Petition to Abolish Ccdnr Hill Station. In order to better accommodate the Jnany New Haven people who wish to be heard on the petition for abolish ing the Cedar Hill station, the place pf the hearing has been changed from Hartford to this city. The hearing will take place at the Cedar Hill station on November 12 at 1 p. m. and the change is made from Hertford to New Haven in order the better to accommodate many people Who wish to be heard. Suit the Interest of your business Your Choice will be Intelligent K HOW MUCH IS SATISFACTION WORTH TO YOU? Do yon prefer method bow going out of date or up-to-date methods that will carry far into tke future t A typewriter made just gcod enough to sell or the L. C. Smith & UfaoB.Trrnw m rm, with every useful, valuable feature inbuilt and Writing ENTIRELY in Sight P LET US SEND YOU THE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE L. C. SMITH & BROS. TYPEWRITER CO. No. 311 Broadway, New York. New Haven Branch, IFLE COUPO Journal and Courier Rifle Tournament, Second Regiment (C.N.G.) Armory, Oct. 26-Nov. 2, '07. Held in connection with the Food and Industrial Ex hibition given by the New Haven Business . Men's Association. Fill out following blank and present it to Ordnance Sergeant Thomas E. Reed at the Armory in exchange for shooting ticket : ' Name , Company Regiment Match Tournament open to all Connecticut marksmen. No entrance fee. Rifle and ammunition free. Twelve prizes four in each match. Three Classes Class A, 200-yard, off-hand, slow-fire, open to marksmen and sharpshooters; Class B, 200-jard, off-hand, slow fire, open to expert marksmen; Class C, 200-yard, off-hand, rapid fire, open to nil. "WOMAN IN BLACK" CAUGHT. Hartford Police Think They nave Much Wanted Swindler. Hartford, Oct. 24. With the arrest last night of a woman in black, with a five-year-old infant at her side, the police believe they have got the author of all the fake subscriptions that have puzzled the Salvation Army for the last year. , The woman has been described in print and her operations have been the subject of comment, but she had succeeded In eluding the authorities. Yesterday she gave her name as "Viola Foster, and was arrested by fiergt. Butler while "doing" Farmhig ton avenue and fashionable houses in the west end of the city. If all the impostures can be traced home to her, and the Salvation, Army, through its agent, Major George . H. Davis, seems confident that they can, her winnings have reached into the hundreds of dollars. No activity of the Salvationists for the last twelve montns has been too obscure to escape her notice. She Is also accused of exploiting the ice, milk and coal funds, and her smooth address and apparent sincerity have been the source of much ready money, which she told Capt. Smith last night she spent for "dope." Mrs. Foster Is the wife of a respect able man, according to her story. At the police station she said his name was Harry Foster and that he worked for the Masonic Mutual Insurance Co. of Springfield. It was learned that she has a son fourteen years old. Yesterday forenoon Major Davis was notified that the old game was being worked on Kenyon street. In the afternoon a similar call came In, that the mysterious stranger, better dressed than usual, was on Oxford street. Later in the day reports ar rived from Farmington avenue. Then the major telephoned to the police station. Sergeant Butler was there and Chief Gunn, knowing his winning way with the fair sex, sent- him out. He soon found the woman. "I'm addicted to morphine," Mrs. Foster told Chief Gunn and Captain Smith, "and I have to get money to secure it." , Neighbors at her flat on Summer street say that the Fosters bear a good reputation. It appears that they have been in the city for about two years. No. 30 Summer street is a six-story house and the apartments 'of the Fos ters are well furnished. Mr. Fostei was out of town yesterday and could not be communicated . with, although efforts were made. Little is known by the police as yet of the previous history of the Foster woman, who has worked Waterbury in the last two weeks. The same story has been reported there, but the iden tification is not complete. ..She is said to have spent some money in Sharon, Conn. When arrested she had a roll of bills and a' Salvation Army collection box. MAY HAVE BEEN MISTAKE. The authorities have been unable to find a motive for suicide in their In vestigation into the death of Mrs. Anna McDermott of 257 West Carlisle street, and it is thought possible that she may have taken the fatal dose of carbolic acid by mistake. If the Bnly l Catting Teeth, be sure ?nd "J"1,' old and we"-tried remedy, Jlr,?-, wlns,ows Soothing Syrup fot SSi d.ntnt!eth,n!?- sothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic nnd is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle No. 67 Center Street N - FAIR HAVEN HAPPENINGS Coming Church Fair Pretty Church Wedding Death of Gideon A. Sparks Minstrel Rehearsals Surprise Party. (Special Journal and Courier News Service.) No labor Is being spared to make a success of the Fair Haven fair at the Pilgrim church chapel, Friday after noon and evening. "Downstairs hix elaborate booths have been built for the exhibition and sale of a great va riety of articles. The live stock ex hibit promises to be an interesting fea ture. . First and second prizes will be awarded by Mrs. George Block, Mrs. R. S. Davis and Mrs. C. E. Bray. For tune telling, games and music will fur nish entertainment. Upstairs supper will be served a la carte from 5:30 to 7 p. m. The fair opens at 4 p. m. .A very pretty wedding occurred at St. Francis R. C. church, Tuesday morning. The contracting parties were Miss Violet M. Sharron, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William gharron of Shel ter street and John J. Malloy of Frank lin street. The bride was most becom ingly attired in white silk and wore a white picture hat. The maid of honor was Miss Anna Molloy, sister of the groom and Arthur Sharron, brother of the bride was best man. After the wedding breakfast at the home of the bride to which the immediate friends were bidden, the couple left on the 3:45 train for an extended tour which will include Niagara Falls, Vermont, Can ada, Washington, D. C, and Erie, Pa. The happy couple received several piec es of silver ware, cut glass, table lin en, pictures," dining room set, bric-a-brac, etc. Gideon A. Sparks died at the New Haven hospital on Wednesday of a complication of diseases. He had been a resident of Fair Haven for many years, and for several years had boarded at 187 Ferry street. Mr. Sparks was for several years a loco motive engineer and later a stationary engineer, hfs last employment having been at the factory of Kllbourne & Bishop. Mr. Sparks had been in poor health for nearly a year. His age was about fifty-nine years. Polar Star lodge, I. O. O. F., work ed the initiatory degree on two can didates at their lodge room Wednes day evening. Miss M. S. Sumner of 75 Admiral street, formerly of Fair Haven, was tendered a surprise visit by about a score of her friends on her birthday anniversary, Wednesday evening. The evening was spent with games and music and a fine luncheon was served. S. J. Cordenier has gone to Spring field owing to Illness among relatives, and his oil business is being looked after by Mr. Wheelock. E. S. Wade has gone to New London on a business trip. Mrs. Avery of East Pearl street has returned after a visit of several days In New York and on Long Island. Jesse Mallory, who resided In Fair Haven many years, but now boards in the center of the. city, came over yes terday to call on friends. , He has spent most of the summer In Canaan and Norfolk and returns improved in health. E. B. Rowe of Fair Haven East has raised some mammoth fiat Dutch cab bage this season, He exhibited one yesterday which weighed 14 pounds. Another rehearsal by the minstrel company 'of Quinnipiac conclave of Heptasophs was held last evening. Prof. Odenklrchen Is instructing the singers and the company is already doing very good work. It is expected that they will give first class enter tainments at Polar Star hall. E. B. Rowe of Fair . Haven East brought in 25 cows a few days ago and in about ten days will receive another shipment of the same number. He pur chased this stock up in Canada and in northern New York. They are the Holstein breed. He says that cows now bring a pretty good price, ranging all the way from $30 to $75 each. The Rosebud Whist club will hold a meeting this evening for the election of officers and for planning future meetings. The club was pleasantly entertained Wednesday evening at the home of Miss Margaret Collins, ' On Tuesday evening the Ladies' aux iliary of the Annex fire department gave a very enjoyable banquet to, cele brate the bringing of the membership up to the 100 mark. An interesting his tory of the organization was read, there was a prophesy, songs, etc., and the affair was a great success and much enjoyed by all who were fortu nate enough to be the participants. A pleasant surprise party was ten dered Mr. and Mrs. Robert Covert at their home, 10 Woolsey street, Tuesday evening when about thirty relatives and friends called. The evening's ex ercises included solos and recitations by Miss Ruth Smith, singing by the company and refreshments were serv ed. The call was made in celebration of the fifth anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Covert's marriage. The callers included Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. San try, Mr. and Mrs. H. Covert, Alfred Covert, Mrs. G. B. Rewe, Mr. and Mrs. Burr Crosby, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Doty, Mr. and Mrs. McCarthy, Miss Ida Mc Carthy, Mrs. Henry Shiner and Mrs. Henry Shiner, jr. The first raccoon thus far reported taken in this vicinity was brought In after an all niftht hunt Wednesday night. After a long tramp through the woods, the dogs started the animal, and he was followed for a long ways and then treed, but the fellow refused to come down until a member of the par ty climbed the tree and Insisted that he should come down. The party con sisted of W. F. Hubbard, Clifford Hub bard and Harry Wedmore. The hunt was through the North Branford Woods. Charles Barrett, a driver for the Yale Brewing company, has sailed for Eng land for a stay of Eix months. He will visit his native home which he left forty years ago. A very successful meeting of the Olive Whist club was held Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs; Augustus Goodman In Blatchley avenue. I Trie prizes were captured by -Mrs. J. i. Sullivan and Mrs. Thomas Rice. Columbia temple, L. G. E., will give an autumn whist at A. O. TJ. W. hall, & Grand avenue, this evening, after the regular meeting. Ice cream and cake will be served. MADISON Chicken Thieves Around Again A Long Auto Trip Miss Scranton a Delegate Sightseers to See Wreck. (Special Journal-Courier News Service.) Madison, Oct. 24.-About a year ago this time chicken stealing was' going on. One man had a law suit with some New Haven parties. Now again it has begun. D wight B. Coe had. his hen house visited and it is said, he missed about thirty-six nice hens. Some day these petty thieves will get ' caught, and perhaps some of those who have been in the minds of people may be the ones. ' Frank Dee, who has been away a week, has returned and is now enter taining Mr. Brownell, and they are talking autos for a pastime. "Burt" Chalker, who ran the Brownell ma chine from Virginia, reports a pleasant trip, but thinks the roads of Virglnii are something terrible. He came up through Maryland across Delaware in to New Jersey, thence up to Atlantlo City, passing through Lakewood, then into New York and home through Con necticut. Some one said to him- "I should think you would have liked to have stayed In Virginia this winter " He replied "Connecticut is good enough for me." Miss Mary L. Scranton was elected as a delegate to the Sunday school gathering at Waterbury soon to come off. Miss E. B. Lee is spending a time in Pittsburg, pa., with her nephew. Wednesday afternoon Harry Monroe was over from . Guilford. Wednesday meriting many visited the beach near West wharf to see the wreckage of the barges,, that corns ashore. Charley Judson, a painter, has arriv. ed in town again and soon the house of Charles El Scranton will show tha effects of Judson's brush. An auto had a mishap while near Hand academy Wednesday which took quite a time to repair it. It was a New York machine. .'" " ' . STATE FEDERATION. Connecticut Women's Clnhs to Meet in In Stamford November 5 and 6. The annual meeting of the Connec ticut State Federation of Women's clubs will be held in Stamford Novem ber 5 and 6. Probably ail of the clubs in Danbury will be represented. The convention will commence Tuesday afternoon, November 5, at 2 o'clock, and there will bo sessions Tuesday evening, Wednesday morning and Wednesday afternoon. On Tuesday afternoon there will be a report of the general federation council held at Jamestown, by Mrs. W. H. Phips of Waterbury. Miss Dothea Stone Pineo of Norwalk will make an address, and there will be a reception to the national president, Mrs. Sarah S. Piatt Decker of Den ver. Tuesday evening there will be an organ recital and Mrs. Decker will make an address on Federation Prin ciples. Wednesday morning there will be a business session. Wednesday afternoon there will be addresses by Mrs. Frank C. Porter of New Haven, Mrs. May Wright Sewell of Indiana, and a na ture talk by Dr. William J. Long of Stamford. Members of the executive board, chairmen of committee and delegates will be entertained over night by the Hostess club. The state music com mittee of the Hostess club will present musical numbers throughout the meeting. The first meeting of the con vention will be held In the First Con gregational church, but the places of the other meetings are yet to be an nounced. IIAXDLE MUCH MAIL. Postmaster Howarth Estimates Year's Work at 70,000,000 Pieces. Postmaster James A. Howarth says that he thinks that the amount of mail handled by the postofflce of New Ha ven during the year will amount to about 70,000,000 pieces. This Is based upon the latest esti mate. No exact figures are available yet. The New Haven postofflce counted the pieces of mail it handled between Oct. 12 and 19. The Hartford postofflce handles about 50,000,00) 'pieces of mail in a year. The count of pieces for a week makes a total of 491,538 pieces for the seven days from October 13 to October 19, in clusive, or an average of 70,220 pieces a day, which multiplied by 365 and the postofflce does business every day in the year makes 25,630,300 as the esti mate of the number of pieces originat ing at the Hartford office in a year which is not a leap year. MOTHER GRAY'a, SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN, A Oortj!n Core tor Feverliiiness, Constipation, . Headache, HlpmucB Troubles, Tculhmg !) orders, d Be troy W ovnis. Ttaf Break up Cold fn 34 hoi't At nil Drufiriiitft, 26c Sampl mii(l KHBlS. Aildress, A. S. OLMSTED. Le Roy. N i Mother Grav, Rurttain Child ren's Home, Slew Yoi'kUitr. ARBORT .ROW PUCE OF BUSTLE AND WORK Work of Erecting Various Ex hibits for Food Show Now in Full Blast There. FAG0DA IN FLOOR CENTER Subjects for Talks to Women by Mrs. Linda Ross Wade. The Second regiment armorv nresenta a busy scene now, as the time draws near tor the ODen ne of the bia food and industrial exposition, to be given oy ma New Haven Business Wen's as sociation. The work of erecting- the various exhibits was begun Wednesday morning and a large number ar prao tlcally completed now while all must be ready when the doors open Satur day evening of this week at half past seven. The rapidly developing picture on the armory floor is a very pretty and In teresting one. xne various colors witn which the booths are decorated, and the large assortment or designs is something never seen except at an af fair of this nature. In the center of the armory there if being erected the huge pagoda on which entertainments win be given afternoon and evening. This Is m Innovation, and will give ample opportunity for all patrons of the big show to see and hear all that is offered in the way of entertainment. Linda Ross Wade, editor of the mag azine Styles, who is to deliver a series of lectures for women, will give her first lecture on Monday afternoon. Her subjects will be: Style Versus Brains. Poise Mental and Physical. Clothes How to Wear Them. Corsets The Foundation of Style. Beauty How to Obtain and Retain. Clothes An Index to Character. Those who heard Mrs. Wade when she was here before will be delighted to have another opportunity, and it Is ex pected that the Foot Guard armory will De pacKea eacn atternoon. The various features of the exposition are drawing largo attention. The mu seum, the Astec Twins and other exhib its of note will be highly Interesting, wnne national guardsmen tnrougnout the city are greatly Interested in the military rifle tournament, which 1b to be held each night during exposition weeit, The full program for the opening niftht follows: Music by Second Regiment band. Opening exercises on central stage. Introductory remarks by Ralph S. Paster, President New Haven Business Men's association. Formal opening address by His Hon or, Mayor Jonn f. stuaiey. Special guests of the evening will be the city officials and representatives of the press. Attractions. Free lectures every afternoon on "Style," by Mrs. Linda Ross Wade in lecture hall. Foot guard armory. On central stage Japanese Juggler, each day at 4 and 9 p. m. Aerial act, the Marians, each day at 4:80 and 9:45 p. m. Home trainer bicycle tournament races in east gnllcry at 10 p. m.: first prize, silver cup; second prize, silver cup. Journal and Courier rifle tournament Rifle range in basement First prlro, sliver trophy; three prizes, .22 caliber Winchester rifle, 90 model octagon bar rel. Expo-Musee Afternoons in IJght guard room, evenings in Foot guard ar mory, east end of armory Fritz troupe of trained dogs; Prince Mlgnon, the Midget; Mandy, Man With an Iron Skull. NOTICE To the People of New Haven, Conn.' All persons in New Haven must hold themselves responsible for any weak ness or suffering caused from old age, chronic coughs or colds, bronchitis, weak lungs, run-down conditions, stomach troubles, nervousness or poor blood when we are willing to seil them the real cod liver preparation, Vlnol, and return their money if it does not 'benefit. The reason Vinol Is so successful in restoring health and creating strength Is because it contains In addition to tonic iron all the medicinal elements of cod liver oil actually taken from fresh cods' livers, but without oil or grease to upset the stomach and retard its work; Unlike old-fashioned cod liver oil and emulsions, It is dellclously pala table, agreeable to the weakest stom ach, therefore, unequalled as a strength creator and tonic reconstructor. Wm. H. Hull of Hull's Corner ' Drug Store says: "It ia because we know so well of what Vinol is made that we ask every run-down, nervous, debili tated, aged or weak person In New .Haven, and every person suffering from stubborn colds, hanging-on coughs, bronchitis or incipient con sumption to try Vlnol on our guaran tee. Hull s Corner Drug Stores, cor. State and Chapel Sts., cor. Howard and Congress avenues. 67,000 DOGS REGISTERED. Hartford, Oct. 24. The new law for the registration of dogs which requires that each dog shall wear a brass tag which the town clerks obtain upon ap plication to the commission on domes tic animals Is proving the means whereby an approximately accurate canine census Is being taken as each tag is numbered. The demand for tags has already reached surprising proportions as 67, 056 haw so far beep furnished from the commissioner s office. Some of these may be duplicates, but, general ly speaking, each tag represents a dog which its owner thinks of enough value to be licensed. It is suspected that the returns are not all in yet. VISIT BY LABOR OFFICIALS. One of the executive committee of the railroad telegraphers, E. J. Manlon, who has just completed a tour of New England and Andrew Kelly of Chicago, fifth vice-president of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, who is in a business trip to Virginia, called on employers and officials at the New Ha ven road's offices yesterday. No spjecial significance is attached to the visit. Nasal Catarrh, an inflammation of the delicate membrane lining the air paaages, is not cured by any mixture taken into the stomach. Don't waste time on them. Take Ely's Cream Balm through the nostrils, so that the fev ered, swollen tissues are reached at once. Never mind how long you have suffered nor how often you have been disappointed, we know Ely's Cream Balm is the remedy you" should use. All druggists, 50c. Mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren Street, New York. NATURE PROVIDES FOR SICK WOMEN a more potent remedy in the roota and herbs of the field than was ever produced from drugs. In the good old-fashioned days, of our grandmothers few drugs were nsed in medicines and Lydia E. Finkham, of Lynn, Mass., in her study of roots and herbs and their power over disease discovered and pave to the women of the world a remedy for their peculiar ills mora potent and efficacious than any combination of drugs. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is an honest, tried and true remedy of unquestionable therapeutics value. Duriny its reoord of more than thirty years, its long1 list of actual cures of those serious ills peculiar to women, entitles Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound -o the respect and confidence of every fair minded person and evry thinking woman. When women are troubled with irregular or painful functions, weakness, displacements, ulceration or inflammation, backache, flatulency, gsneral debility, indigestion or nervous prostration, they should remember there is one tried and true remedy, Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. No other remedy in the country has such a record of cures of female ills, and thousands of women redding in every part of the United States bear willls; testimony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable compound and what it has done for 13iem. Mrs. V ittkbam invites all sick women to write ner lor aavice. one nas guided thousands to health. For twenty-five years she has been advising sick women free of eharim. She is the dausrhter-in-law 6f Lydia E. Pink- ham and as her assistant for years Immediate direction. Address, Lynn, Mass. II CfiiGRfflllBSRL CLUB FALL MEETING NOVEMBER 4 James B. Reynolds, Globe Trot ter and Investigator, to Make Address. Tho fall meeting' of the New Ha ven Congregational club will be held at Plymouth church at the corner of Chapel street and . Sherman Avenue, on Monday evening, November 4, for whiflh the following program has been arranged: In the parish house, social at 6 o'clock; supper at 6:80. In the church auditorium at 7:45 o'clock. Opening service. Business! Anthem Quartet, Plymouth church. Address James B. Reynolds, New York city Topic, "American Colo nial Admlnstratlon." The speaker of the evening, Mr. James B. Reynolds, was graduated at Yale. 18S4, and from the Yale Divinity school, 1888; was first secretary of the Student International Y. M. C. A.,- giv ing his time to work among European students; for ten years head worker of the University settlement in Rivlng ton street, New York city; for two years Mayor Lowe's private secretary. For the last two years he has been do ing special work at the request of President Roosevelt, such as investi gation of the Chicago packing estab lishments; conditions of Ellis Island Immigration station; condition of Washington, D. C , slums, jfte has traveled in the' Orient with the es pecial purpose of visiting the Yale Missionary college at Chang Sha, Chi na, of which work he is one of the Yale university commission;, he, had special letters of Introduction to American offi cials from the state department and, while not going officially, was afforded it's Safs You run no risk when buying; a Studebaker Automobile, because behind every car is that Studebaker reputation for thoroughness born of over fifty-five years' experience in the construction cf vehicles of every kind. The Studebaker long go passed the experimental stage. Its past achievements and proved efficiency make it a car of unusual reliability. This year's Model H combines all those points of superi ority for which last year's car. was so famous supplemented by that refinement of detail characteristic of the name Studebaker. Made with Limousine and Landaulette bodies, painted and trimmed to suit purchaser. Many unusual advantages are offered New Yorkers in the purchase of a Studebaker. First, any possible repair can be made instantly at the great Studebaker establishment right here in New York, without any delay or expense of shipping car to the factory. Then agajn you have all the convenience of our fully equipped garage, situated in the heart of the city. We promise quick delivery. STUESEBAKER, Broadway and 7th Ava at 48th St., New Yo-St "KOAL" THE GREAT HEAT PRODUCER. Pit if "'ii?.) LYDIA. E. PINKHAM Jbef ore her decease advised unde'rher particular opportunities for studying! worn ana local conditions in the Phil ippines and Is particularly well miali- lled to speak on America's present Colonies and our government's admin- ! istration there. The Forefathers' day meeting will be held at the Grand Avenue churoh, on' Monday, Dec 3?. 1907, and Rev. A. IA.. Eerie, D. D., of Salem, Mass., will be the speaker. ARdHITECTS BOTH HERE. Get Blrdseye . View of City from City Hall Tower. Gilbert Cass of New York and Fred erick Law Olmstead, jr., of Boston,' the architects engaged by the "City Beautftul" commission, were in this city yesterday looking over the ground preliminary to draughting their ideas Lfor the improvement of the municipal' landscape. In the first place they met City En gineer Kelley and Director Coe, to; whom they were piloted by George' D. Seymour, the parent of the idea.! Engineer Kelley exhibited his various maps of the city and offered to pro vide such others in deta.il as would be asked for by the architects. This preliminary 'arranged for, the architects proceeded to g?et a blrdseye-' view of the city from the city hall tower. Tne party ascended to the very top of the tower and took in ai comprehensive view of the town. After this the party descended and5 : found Max Adler, a member of the civic improvement commission, in waiting with, a large automobile and then a nearer view of New Haven'a layout was had by a journey over the city. Bears the lh6 W m Haffl WwayS to Buy a w. F. GILBERT & CO. 65 CHURCH, OPP. P; 0.