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MEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1907.
LYDIAE. PINKHAM'S EGETADLE Is acknowledged to be themostme cessful remedy in tho country for those painful ailments peculiar to women. For more than 30 years it has been curing Female Complaints, such as Inflammation, and Ulcera tion, Falling and Displacements, and consequent Spinal Weakness, Backache, and is peculiarly adapted to the Change of Life. Kecords show that it has cured more cases of Female Ills than any other one remedy known. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound dissolves and expels Tumors at an early stage of development. Dragging Sensations causing pain.weight, and headache are relieved and permanently cured by its use. It corrects Irregularities or Painful Functions, Weakness of the Stomach, Indigestion, Bloating, Nervous Prostration. Headache, Gene ral Debility; also, Dizziness, Faintness Extreme Lassitude, "Don't care andwantto be left alone" feeling, Irritability, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Flatulency, Melancholia or the "Blues." These aro sure indications of female weakness or some organic derangement. If or Kidney Complaints of either Compound ia a most excellent remedy. Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Women suffering from any form of write Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. for advice. She Is the Mrs. Pinkham who has been, advising sick women free of charge for more than twenty years, and before that she assisted her mother-in-law Ldia E. Pinkham in adwisimr. Thus she is well qualified to guide sick women back to lEHHTIsaHK. TO BEAUTIFY THE SCHOOL WELCH DISTRICT ALUMNI Annual Meeting Draws Plans for Winter and Elects Officers. The annual meeting of the Welch District lAlumni association held In Welch hall at the school building on Friday evening was said by many of those present to have been the most enthusiastic the association has had In years. Much work was accomplished In the line of plans for the future and 60 of those most interested In the so ciety's affairs were present. Among the things outlined for this -winter1 are a series of entertainments, one of which Is to be a whist and plans were ateo made for the annual society dance for the month of Feb ruary. " . During the evening, after discussion of the matter, it was decided to ap point a committee to take active Inter est in redecorating the school. This committee, consisting of Dr. G. G. Krall, chairman, Miss Webster, Mr. Merits, Mr. Cowles, Miss Mendelsohn Miss Frankel and Mr. Wolffe, will start their work of beautifying the school property at once. Officers for the ensuing year elected arc: President Dr. G. G. Krall. Vice-President Miss E. Caplan. Treasurer Mr. E. Levy. Secretary Miss H. S. Mendelsohn, Sub-Committee -r- Miss E. Caplan, chairman;' Miss Josephine Murphy, H. J. Kugel, F. A. Merits, S. Botwlck. Bsan tie You Have Always Boogllt Elgnatae of WINTER IS HERE'S SOMETHING oth Day , .. LjiiM ikmm mis doss neeiKHeatJiistKien a . . w 1 Ti. J", J rnnr comfort. stonri! crnsrri over rnni en1 liln erA . wrrmmm - 'ttl J .1 X gdieguarus uio l temperature in tne mm The Jewell Controller with Time Clock attaches Mm k;-. hi wtv i i it. ivi 1Mb M temperature in the morning without losing thorn 3io , control through the night. Rn For example : m Suonose vou want to reduce the temneratnra et h KPfefeSP house to 60 degrees "JS&W "ave " at '.aeSree9 MWit Then ya set ttie tima '?-' w oerature up to o at Ili.'M'iS'iH, In finite of anv night, the Controller A 1kvt.K;Ar wuh, and the faithful L k 1 & j oesirea ".T"' " ""i And then all dav v rri. it is aaaptea ior Whv not unload land save money too r 1 V I' t Lw 41 Investigate this wonderful device. Shown and sold by THE BUCKINGHAM-ROUTH COMPANY, 151 Court Street. LYDIA E. PINKHAM sex tiyoia a. lint-ham's vegetable Invitation to Women female weakness are invited to THANKSGIVING DAY. Governor Woodruff Issues a Procla mation for Thursday, No vember 28. Governor Woodruff Saturday Issued his Thanksgiving day proclamation as follows: "With absolute faith in Almighty God and In gratitude to Him who has directed the career of our people from the landing of the Pilgrims to the present time; who inspired the patriots of the Revolution to form a republic In which all men were made free and equal by the charter of a national constitution; who preserved our nation out of the convulsions of war; and In praise to Him who has given into our hands and to our keep ing the splendid civilization of liberty and peace; and that we may perpetu ate an observance inaugurated by our forefathers in humble acknowlegment to God for the harvest of their pray ers, I hereby appoint Thursday, the 28th day of November, as a day of thanksgiving, calling upon all of the people of our commonwealth to set apart that time as a holy day of pray er for the prosperity of the state and the security of the nation, for the re lief of pain -and the removal of pov erty; for the advancement of the race in everM direction of achievement in education, religion, government, com merce and philanthropy; thanking God for the blessings that are ours, and praying that He will give us the endurance to work, the patience to wait and the faith to carry out His trill." AtTOIST READY FOR TRIAL. Meriden, Nov. 9. William I dough came here from Springfield to-night, and informed the police that he would be available any time they mipht want to examine or arrest him. Yesterday afternoon his large touring car struck and soriously injured Alice Monohan, an eight- year-old girl, who wag crossing North Colony street. The girl's con dition is very critical. Clough wag not arrested, although a warrant had Tieen made out for him. OUR TRANSFER SYSTEM Is so perfect and so well ordorett that It is seldom a delay occurs in, our delivery of trunks and brigsf-S- The annoyances so often experienced- of having to wait for your trunk or sample cases "w 'ill rwt happen if you give your;crdM? to this Company. The Peck & Bishop Co., 183-185 ORANGE STREET. COMING ON. YOU WANT TO READ. and Migh M or tne neanne taunt looks aiflar n - ii lamuy iium ccwis tco io uneven M A.1J. J. . nome. 8 during' the night, but would JIk to y tne tlme tue family arises. clock attachment to bring the tem- seven o ciocfc. snrlden rhsineres rmt-flnnrc ilnrlnor will maintain the temperature you clock will open the drafts in time to warmin in xne morning. the Controller tmea rio-ht nn Wnn irf; a r r-s use witn steam, not water or hot air. vour heating worries nn tho "TnU i NEWS FROM TIE COURTS DEPUTY SHERIFFS VEXED Bank Wants to Examine Alex ander dimming Change Artist Sent to Jail. Several of the deputy sheriffs are vexed as a result of the action of Judge Robinson In not approving the entire bill as presented for serving Jury war rants In connection with the large pan el which was summoned for the Wash elenskl murder case. It was stated that the sheriffs charged for travel in both directions and for carriage hire anti other Inci dentals which are not legally allowed. It was stated at the office of the superior court 'Saturday that the bill of expenses was being revised to meet the objections of Judge Robinson and that later they will be approved. Change Artist Sent to Jail. Hyman Cohn, the New Yorker who took Abe Glickstein's $10 bill and gave him back six ones In a "short change" game Saturday, pleaded guilty in the police court Saturday and was sen tenced to spend 15 days In Jail and fined $d. Barbuto Case Continued. The case against Alberlca Barbuto of 1S4 Hamilton street, who was arrested a week ago on a charge of sending an Indecent postal card through tho mails, was scheduled to come up before Unit ed States Commissioner Wright Satur day, but District Attorney Parker sent word that it would be necessary to continue the case for two weeks, as an important witness could not be se cured. Bank Wants to Examine Cumming. An examination of Attorney Alexan der Cumming, who has filed a petition in bankruptcy In the United States court, has been scheduled by (Referee Henry Gr Newton for Saturday, Nov, lfl. The People's Bank and Trust com pany -of this city is one of 'Attorney Cumming's creditors, which has signi fied its intention of examining the pe titioner. liquor Cases Disposed Of. Before Judge Tyner In the city court Saturday the following cases were dis posed of: James Hyes, proprietor of the Lenox houso on George street, filed a demur rer to the charges of Sunday selling and a 80 days Jail term and fine of $59 was given, eacond offense being al leged. He was convicted In 1904 for Sunday selling and wa fined $25. He appealed. John F. Sayera pleaded guilty to the charge of election day selling and was fined $50 with costs of 125.20. Harry A. Brusle, proprietor of the Commer cial house, wag the only one to fight hta case and was convicted and fined $75, with heavy costs. An appeal was also taken. Hugh McHugh, the Congress avenue saloon keeper, also pleaded guilty to election day sales and paid $25 with costs. The cases of Hugh MoGough and Hugh McOough, Jr., of the Arlington house, B. F. Fltzelmmong of 121 Car lisle street and Thomas Means of 443 Chapel street were put over until Nov. 13. Counsel then demanded a continu ance in both cases and the ludore al lowed It, as a second offense was al leged In the elder McGoUgh's case. In'Brusle's case It was also urged that he was away at the time and that his bartender sold without his know ledge, but here again Judge Tyner held that the proprietor was fully respon sible. The state police were again in court Saturday and Chief Eagan wa present for the first time. . Fined for Trespassing. Michael Gallant and Albert J. Jaudet were In tho city court Saturday morn ing charged with trespass on a railroad far. Each was fined $10 and costs. Joseph Snmlley Discharged. Joseph Smalley, a member of the Separate company, Second regiment, C. N'. iQ appeared In full uniform In the city court Saturday morning on charg es of breach of the peace and drunk enness. Judgment was suspended on the breach of the peace charge and the prisoner was discharged on the other count. BIG WHIST By Fraternal Benefit Iycaguo on Thursday Evening. One of the events of the season among members of the Fraternal Ben efit league of this city will be the whist to be given by Terael Putnam council Thursday evening, Nov. 14, at their rooms, 95 Crown street. The council has been planning for como time for the affair and the members Intend to make it eclipse former social affairs. Israel Putnam's entertainments have alwaya been signally successful. There will be valuable prize for successful players and all will enjoy a fine social tima and of course refreshments will be served. W. C. T. V. Hold an Open Meeting; in Town Hall, West Haven. The West Haven Woman's Christian Temperance union has arranged for an open meeting to be held In town hall Thursday, November 14. The speakers for the evening will be Hon. Michael J. Fanning of Philadelphia, known as the great Irish orator. He addressed t'he Tecent convention held in Stamford. Hiss Florence C. Rich ards will be tho soloist. No admission will be charged, and the public are cordially Invited to attend. HOME FROM HOSPITAL. Mrs. 1A. Otto of Seymour, who has been at Grace hospital, New Haven, for treatment of an injured ankle, has returned much improved, though it will be some time yet before the ankle will have fully recoverd its normal condition. GOVERNOR TAKES SIXTH. Grange Association Gives Him Another Degree. Governor Rollin S. Woodruff was one of 127 candidates given the sixth de gree for grangers at a state grange meeting In Stelnert atheneum Saturday afternoon. After the ceremonies, which lasted two hours,-Governor woodruff said that he was not shaken up by his ride of the goat. He said that he had been through worse experiences In lodge room initiations than that which he had Saturday at the hands of broth er grangers. Tho governor, like the others who took the sixth degree, Is aspiring for the seventh degree, the highest, which will be given the candidates from all parts of the country at the annual con vention of the national grange, which will begin Its sessions In Hartford next Tuesday. It Ifl at this session that both Governor Woodruff and President, Charles S. Mellen of the New Haven road are to make addresses. SURMCISliMIiDflY PUBLIC SUPPORT ASKED Contributions Will be Received by Collection Next Thursday. Thursday next, November 14, will be. donation clay at St. Francis Orphan asylum. This Institution, despite hos tility to large families and crusades against little ones has never experi enced a famine. It has always had a large family. From Its foundation In 1852 to November 1, 11107, It has cared for 5,599 little charges whose condition had been reduced to orphanage. From last New Year's day to the present time the asylum has supported 572 small men and women. As a child-caring, child-saving agency, It Is a char itable rather than a business under taking, strives like other leading char ities of this city to prevent pauperism, and to preserve' family ties as closely as posslblo. Responsibility of parents Is encouraged, separation of mother and child discouraged, while parents and relatives In need of asylum care for their children are required when able to contribute In full or In part for their support. Many a happy home In Connecticut has been broken. Sickness, accident, injury, desertion, divorce, or death was tho cans?. The affliction bore hard on the lit tle ones, but kind man and women cams to their rescue. Whole families were often taken without any formal adop tion In most cases by nnnr relatives, friends and generous neighbors, and provided at once with poor but happy homes. This godlike work of oharlty is practiced to-day by hundreds of si lent workers, and what Is left undone for the homeless child is taken up and carried to completion by means of our Orphanage. St. Frinols asylum has shared In this child-saving work. By its timely aid to families and children In distress, broken homes have been re-established, scattered children re united, hundreds of them being restor ed to tneir surviving parents, cnieny widows and widowers, as soon as the latter have recovered their ability to provide for their orsprlngs and keep a respectable home. - . At Loaded Tables You .Can Iiead a Dyspeptic to the Table, but Tou Cannot Make Him Eat. There comes a time In the lives of a great many men and women when even a sirloin steak ceases to be poetry. It becomes a protest. The appetite be comes utful and fretful. Nothing on the bill of fare can cofcx It. The appetite is there and yet it isn't. This makes eating a, mere matter of machinery the mouth doesn't water. The stomach has been worked over time, and the body and the brain are paying the penalty. There are thousands of people in ev ery station of life who are walking the earth to-day with dyspeptic stomachs. They wear a dejected, forlorn appear ance, their energy Is at zero, nothing interests them, and they Interest no one, their faces are shrunk, their nerves are wilted and their shouldors Everything on the table may look de licious, but nothing will be tempting. That's one sura sign of dyspepsia. If you have ever felt bloated after eating and imagined It was your food that filled you; If you have felt your food lie "like a lump of lead" on your stomach; if y6u have had a bad, sour breath, difficulty In breathing after a meal, suffered from eructations, burn ing sensations, heartburn, brash, or fas on the stomach, make up your mind you have dyspepsia. And the chanoes are you have had it a long time. Your stomach is overworked, abused, fagged out. Ths gastric and digestive Juices are weak, the muscles of the stomach are Jaded, and the whole busi ness needs new life. It needs some thing which will take hold of the food as it comes In and do the digesting, and let your stomach take a rest. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets do that very thing. They contain a most pow erful ingredient which helps the stom ach in the process of digestion, cures dyspepsia, sour stomach, indigestion, heartburn, eructations, acidity or fer mentation. They invigorate the stom ach, increase the flow of gastric juice, and do two-thirds of what the stomach would have to do without them. That gives the stomach some rest, and a chance to get right again. You will feel the change first In your mind and heart and then over your whole body. You'll feel rosy and sweet. That's the object. You can get these effoctive little tablets almost anywhere on earth for 50c a package. Send us your name and address to day, and we will at once send you by mail a sample package free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 100 Stuart Eldg., Mar shall, Mich. !EW HAYED MAY GET MORSE LINES Great Steamship Properties Pass Into Control of J. Pierpont Morgan. TRANSFER BY HIM EXTREMELY PROBABLE International Mercantile Ma rine Co. Considered as Well as Consolidated. New York, Nov. 10. Reports, un confirmed but persistent, were circu lated in the financial district yester day that the steamship properties which comprised the Consolidated Steamship company, formerly con trolled by Charles W. Morse, had passed to the control of J. P. Morgan. No one connected with the companies could be found who would confirm the report, but it was said a statement might be made this week. If the re ports aro correct the big steamship combine, controlling practically all the coastwise lines except those owned by the New Haven system, fell into Morgan's hands in much the same way that another big corporation, the Tennessee Coal and Iron company, did, namely, through Morgan's hand ling of the financial disturbance. Shortly after the financial storm broke the former owners of the vari ous lines comprising tho Morso com bine ousted Morse completely and re sumed control of their properties. At the time there was touch speculation as to how they had been able to do this so easily, but If It develops Mor gan was the guiding spirit the mys tery will be easily unraveled. It is said the passing of the Consol idated Steamship company to Morgan came about In the same way as the ownership of '.he Tennessee Coal and Iron company. It was forced hyi the action of the clearing house commit tee, which made a demand that the banks which were to be protected, should clear up all unsatisfactory pa per hold as collateral for loans, Whpn the committee went into the Bank "of.North America and discover ed, it is said, tho Consolidated com pany had borrowed from it 2, 00,000, More was told to meet the notes at once. He had until 12 o'clock the next day to clean up the transaction. He sent hli brokers to the curb and tried to sell enough of the Consolidat ed bonds to get the cash. But the bonds dropped under the pressure, and In a short time he learned it would bo utterly Impossible to raise ,auch an amount in the market by the sale of the bonds. Then, Wall street has it, he made Ms appeal to Morgan. Negotiations were opened, and the transfer offa large amount of bonds and enough stock to change the 'control was made. The price paid to Morse is not known but ft la said that the bonds were tak en for less than 10 and the stock, which had been selling at 1 3-4 and 2, was passed at a jrlce between 1 and 1 1-4. At this reraajikably low rate the control of the corporation that started, business with, $60,000,000 bonds and $60,000,000 stock, passed to Morgan for an actual cash expendi ture of a little more than $300,000. But this outlay, which technically gave fcontrol of the concern, was the smallest part of the expenditure. The essential part of the transaction was to furnish enough cash to take up the loans of the Bank of North America, and other financial ooncerns. This amount was about $2,600,000. If the reported figures are at all correct Morgan obtained oontrol of the larg est aggregation of coastwise lines in this country for a very email sum! If Morgan has oontrol of the former Morse lines he will probably turn them over either to the New Haven system or the International Mercantile Marine company, as he turned the Tennessee Coal and Iron oven to the United States Steel. Morgan Is the dominant factor In the Mercantile Marine, and is Important in New Ha ven. The New Haven has announced recentlyi It does not want any of the Morse lines, no matter how cheaply It can buy them, but it will be remem bered all of the New Haven's many recent acquisitions, steamships and otherwise, have been violently denied until after the deals yiere complete. Besides, the New Haven has recently bought many steamship lines and is about to issue new securities, part, at lease, of the proceeds of Whlch-4 would he available to buy the Morse lines. George W. Perkins last night de nied that Morgan had taken control of the Consolidated company. No falso pretense has marked the career of Ely's Cream Balm. Being entirely harmless, it !s not responsible like the Catarrh snuffs and powders, for minds shattered by cocaine. The great virtue of Ely's Cream Balm Is that it speedily and completely over comes nasal catarrn ana nay lever. Back of this otatement is the testimo ny of thousand and a reputation of many years' success. All druggists, 50c, or mailed by Ely Bros., 66 War ren street, New York. BIO TAX LIST GAIN. Addition Expected to be Nearly One and One-Half Millions. The board of assessors has finished the tabulation of the city assessment and though the complete list has not fcesn finished or the exact figures as certained, It can be said that thsre will be a considerable increase over last year's grand list. It is estimated that from the list so far completed the incroass over last year will be about $1,230,000. There are quite a number who were not 3Worn in by Nov. 1, and to their amount the assessors will add 10 per 3ent. of last year's assessment "which may bring the grand list to an increase of $1,500,000. When the board of assessors report to the board of finance next Wednes day or Thursday It ii estimated that the grand list will total over $112,000,000 and possibly, though the exact figures .ire not yet Mcertaiuable. $113,000,000. . GROCERIES AND Prices Are Lpw. THE BEST POULTRY. We have choice young Ducks at 22o per lb, young Baking or Brell lng Chickens at 20c per lb, and fine, young Fowl at 18c per lb. All told full dressed. Quality never better than what we are receiving noyr. CELERY. White bleached Celery at 15o per bunch. Boston Head Lettuce, 8c each. Cape Cod Cranberries (the dark kind), 12o per quart ELGIN BUTTER. The finest Butter obtainable at My price. Our price 30c per lb. ? NEW SEEDED RAISINS. Our new Seeded Raisins just in, and the price is 13c per lb package. ORANGES. , . J Jamaica Oranges cut very good 25o and SOo per dozen. Florida Grape Fruit, 3 for 28c. D. M. WELCH & SON. New Numbers 38-40 CONGRESS AVENUE WEST HAVEN. , , FAIR HAVE. - CHEESE Imported and Domestic. Their names are Jcgion, and their flavors as numerous, as the sands of the beach. All are more or less perishable and mould some, but cheese is not bought to keep, but to eat. STILTON (English) This famous cheese usually' comes in stone jars, but we have an Importation of the genuine cheese in loaf. Ripe and delicious 50 cents per pound. i GOKGONZOLO (Italian) Cheese In jars. , CAMEMBERT Rich eind creamy, ROQUEFORT The finest imported. r; RIE Very rich and smooth. GRTTYERE or SWISS Summer mnde. ENGLISH DAIRY Mild Dairy, Edam, Pineapple, Cream. - NETJFCHATEL Parmesan. THE S, W. WURLBURT CO. 1074 CHAPEL STREET. 44 84 Georite St. 1ft Congrens Ave. I , . Monday Turns a New Leaf.' j It's worth while sometimes to stop a moment and " ,r plan ahead. Meats and groceries run into money fast," , , Q item may be . . .. X small, the aggregate is large. The price placards you will find in our markets may SCHOENBERGER'S ! ix nownrd Ave. 11 Sheltem 50c pound. 25 pounds, 13c pounds. Try it! S. S. ADAMS. Two Tilepaones. Call 4200. COR. STATE AND COURT STREETS. SOS HoWnrd Ave. IMS UoTd St. 745 Grand An, 7 Slirlton Ave. 60S Howard Ave. GOVERNING BOARD TO MEET. Judge Mathewson Calls , Session in New York. Judge Albert McClellan Mathewson, t,he president of the newly organized society of the "Descendants of the Signers of the Declaration of Inde pendence," has called an important meeting of the governing board of that society to be held in the New York Historical society building to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. It Is estimated that the 45 signers of the Declaration of Independence have a,bout 2,500 lineal descendants, and much interest is already manifested in the society. SERVANT GIRL ARRESTED. Miss Edith Penton, aged 17, was ar rested Saturday evening by Detective McAvoy on the charge of theft at the residence of her brother4n-law, Mr. Abel, 1361 State street. The girl is ac cused of stealing $1, a gold chain, worth $13, two gold pins and other jewelry, valued in all at $35, from Mrs. John Conliff, who runs tho titlantifc houso, formerly the Delavan house in Branford- CRIMSON TEA PROVISIONS." -4 770 State St. :i39 Grnml Ave. . interest you in this line. . Ave. 521 Elm St. nnd Morrla Cove. X Our showing of Fresh Vege tables contains nracticallv everything obtainable at this season. We append- herewith a list that will help you in your selection; eyery article is the best the marts afford : ' Spinach, Strlnj; Beans, Fgg Plant, Cauliflower, Beets, Endive, Lima Beans, Watercress, Tomatoes, Hub hard Squash, Michigan Squash, Celery, Boston Lettuce, Florida lttuce, fresh . Mushrooms, French Artichokes, Im ported Endive, Hothouse Cucumbers The RlNesbit Church and Elm Streets: BRANCH STORE, 275 Edgewood Avenue. BEEF, IAMB, . P01K. NATIVE-DRESSED KIND.) t These are aU coming in nice shape now meats we can recommend to our customers. ; NATIVE-DRESSED BROILERS and ROASTING CHICKENS. Thfe kind that nmlte your mouth water for more. ALL KINDS OF VEGETABLES. D setter WUalley Avenue. Bros. Grove 6tret. Fresh Vegetables itfitilnTi'ilt'ii ii'fS