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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1907. I FAIR HAVEN HAPPENINGS Annual Meeting of Myrtle Chapter, 0. E. S. Sunday Services Horse Killed on Blatchley Avenue Other Notes. (Special Journal-Courier News Service.) The annual meeting: of Myrtle chap ter, No. 6, 0. E. S., -was held "Thursday evening at Masonic hall, fullv 100 mem, bers attending. The principal business was the election of officers which re sulted as follows: Past worchy matron, Mrs. Anna Bcholl; worthy matrm, Mrs. Hessee; assistant matron, Mrs. Freder ick Tompkins; conductor, Mm. F'i;k Ray; secretary, Miss Inex Denison; treasurer, Mrs. J. B. Moran. The re mainder are appointive : officers who will ;be 'named at the next meeting at which time the installation will take place. At the same time the annual banquet will be served and members of the city chapters and of Westville nd West Haven chapters, will be in. vited. The treasurer reported a large 'balance In the chapter treasury. H. W. Fring & Son at their shipyard in Qulnnipiac avenue, have nearly completed a large scow for Mansfield Sons to tie used In transporting oys ters. The capacity of the scow is about 4,0m 'bushels. The craft will be used In transferring oysters around the har bor and for shelling the beds. The boat Is "being painted and is ' nearly ready for launching. i There was' much excitement down In JUver street ycsterdey afte.rnoon, ow ing to the collapse of a horse attached to one of the Winslow bakery wagons. The horse became frightened in Blatchley avenue, near Chapel street and turning down Into River street he fell and fcroke his neck. It was then (decided to shoot the animal and pu: jhim out of misery. A big crowd soon 'collected, attracted by the singular ac cident. The cantata,' "The Adoration," is be ing rehearsed by the choir of Christ 'church, East Haven and Will be glvere for the Christmas service. 'Mrs. De Lacey of Exchange street, lias gone to New Tork for a visit of several weeks yflth relatives. William "Way. jr.. the trollev iur wnu was ho uauiy nun in uranu 'B venue, Thursday, when struck 1iV an Automobile, is in a pretty had condi tion at Grace hospital. Ho has a bro ken leg and a fractured rib and severe fcrulsea and cuts. While his recovery Is expected, yet his condition must be Regarded as pretty serloSs. , In this connection, It may be stated that the Way accident has considera bly aroused the citizens to the reek Bess manner in which autos are run in (Fair Haven. CitleeryT say that it is a iwonder there have not been accidents iof this kind before in view of the great Recklessness of auto drivers. Auto are driven through FViir Haven streets at breakneck speed and,the rights of pth r fcesplaaj-B-'not respected. At the ftiad rate which autos have been run hrough Fair Haven, especially In the Cummer time, It seems almost a mira le that some one has not been killed. In the C6.se of Way, , he had no time lo think before the speedy auto was fapon htm. Pedestrians "almost take peir lives in their hands in trying to croBS a street where, the machines ar ipeeded. And the trouble has been es jectally marked In Grand avenue, where a straightaway over a fine brick avement proves a favorable place for ipeedtng automobiles, or it would be so f the roadway was reserved for speed ng only. , At KJrand (Avenue Baptist church to morrow morning thei pastor, Rev. Jharles G. Smith, will preach in ex ihange with Rev. Ir. Ford of Olivet baptist church. In the evening Mr. Imith will preach the second in the iries of sermons on "Essentials to Soul Vinning." The topic will be "Ability lo Give a Personal Word." The, death of Mrs. Sophia. Martin, f 168 Lombard street, came very sud only early yesterday morning. Mrs. 'lartin is a widow and made her home rlth two sons and their families. She ad been in poor health Tor some time ,nd shortly after midnight she had a I K LAX A k A 1 . .if THE PUZZLE. 10 22 10 11 XX XX XX XX 30 10 XX XX 45 XX XX XX 10 20 30 10 00 00 271 84 99 $5 PRIZE. Okx A mrSk i jBh A Christmas time. Fill out the missing three numbers and state how the other four gave you the clue to them. The priz e is any $ 5 . 0 0 article in stock, or an allow ance of $5.00 on any larger purchase, the winner to be selected from the first ten correct answers sent by mail to Prize Department, E. L. Washburn & Co., P. O. Drawer 11, New Haven, Conn., and will be awarded upon the excellence of wording (which should be brief) and the general make-up. Contast is open to all. We republish this at the request of several parties who have asked for a copy. i ? i'i ; II ' j s H I 11 IS 84 Church Street. E. L. ;Was sinking spell and just as members of the family reached her bedside she ex pired. Medical Examiner Bartlett was summoned and after an examination he pronounced death due to heart dis ease. Mrs. Sophia A. Martin was the widow of Richard Martin, who died a little over a year, ago. The family havs not been residents of the city for many years. The funeral is to be held at Mrs. Martin's late residence on Sun day afternoon at 2 o'clock, and the interment will be in the family lot at Evergreen cemetery, Undertaker H. W. Crawford has charge of the funeral ar rangements.. The last car now leaves the elty at 11 p. m. for Morris Cove and the peo ple down there wish the 11:48 p. m. the ater car put on again, It is claimed that every winter there are more and more people living there and that a theater car is now a necessity. Mrs. Edwin H. Barker, of 198 Blatch ley avenue, has just received notice that by the death of a relative at Prov idence, R, she Is to receive a legacy of $32,000. Mrs. Barker Is one of sev eral heirs, amone Whom are hp tnm sisters who are to receive the same amount as she. Mrs. Barker will go to Providence in about aid in the settlement of the estate. Another shore resort whir-Vi (a v coming important as a winter home is snort Beach. There are enough fam ilies livtn there now to aukhm. tv, recent opening of a school at' the Beach. A buildlnc was hired snrt tn rooms opened. T. G, W. Jefferson. secretary of the Improvement associa tion, says that ere very long Short Beach will have to be provided with a schoolhouse. For years the children have been rolng to Branford to school, but this season it was decided to open a school. A schnnlh -"V ' " BUUH UO demanded. M. J. Murnhv. f "Wnlz-nit et.uat vnn j returned from a visit In Wallingfo'rd. ; The new machinery for the Connecti cut company Is being Installed at the power house In Grand avenue by the fayne Transportation company of Boston. A peep Into the power station would almost convince one that the old machinery, with the ponderous fly wheels, was pretty efficient, but nearly all of this machinery has h.n ; ed, having been' considered behind the I Hw. -n. L. . .... ... i imuco, TV nil me removal 01 mesa en. ) glnes, the company has had nc-ne'too much power to operate its cars, but now new ;.nd more efficient engines and generators are being installed. ' This required some considerahU ohn Tiff Alt In the building In the way of providing more substantial foundations,' much work has been accomplished and more Is to be done, but it will be well Into January (before the Improvements are completed. At the pinochle party held Thursday evenint bv th lnrllpq f th nMr. Eagle, prises were awarded to Mrs. Edward Hurlburt, Mrs. Guthrie, Miss Rose Gesler and Mr, Schwartaman. The party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Buckley, Blatchley ave nue. Grace church, Blatchley avenue, ser vice and serynon at 10:30 on "Watchful ness in the 'Social Life," Service and sermon t ?;80 p. m., on "Honor." Holy Communion at 7:30 a. m. CLARKE MADE JCTGE. Governor Woodruff Xamcs Him to Succeed Garvan. Governor Woodruff has named Asso ciate Judge Walter H. Clarke to suc ceed Judge Edward J. Garvan as judge of the Hartford police court, and Ed war 'h, Steele as associate Judge. Judge Clarke was born in Hartford and graduated from Tale academic in In the puzzle are seven numbers of six figures each. The total addition of all is 2718499. Four of the numbers are giv en, and in them is the clue to the other three. They are numbers that should be familiar, and should be borne mind esneciallv m at v $5 Prize. lorn S Co, 61 Center Street. j tli nven ,grlp, which th.vtturus .6 I J" k, t. Lvim ISM and the Yale Law school in 1899. He was on the Yale debating team while in college and was an instructor In debating at Yale after graduating. He has many friends here, SYMPATHY LEANS TO LEGS. "There Is one appeal to charity that is pretty sure to be answered," said a philanthropist. "That is a request for an artificial leg. Legs, somehow, are warmly appreciated by , the general public, and the fellow who has to scrape along without on is the object of sincere commiseration. During my fifteen years' exuerience in philanthro pic work I have Issued appeals to the people at large on behalf of persons who wanted various parts of their anatomy replaced. Some wanted teeth, some an eye, others a hook like Cap tain Cuttle's. Physical deficiencies of that kind aroused but little interest, but just let a man advertise the fact that he was in need of a leg and enough money was quickly forthcom ing to fit him out with three or four pairs of legs," New York Press. IRISH BEAUTY When the late Augustus St. Gau- dens started in to remake some of our coin designs it was expected that he would secure aa models female types that ar wholly American. There was a good deal of unfavorable comment over the fact that an English girl has served as a model for Liberty on one of our coins and that a little school girl had posed as an Indian to adorn the back cf the copper cent. Now we were to have lAmertcan types that should be perfectly reasonable in all respects. , We do not suppose that American girls are lacking in beauty, or that they have not profiles as classic and contours as delectable as any, but it turns out that, after all. St. Oaudens chose the pretty face of a charming young waitress who was born in Ire-1 land, and she now adorns the coins which are soon to be issued. A protest was filed with the department, but it was overruled. The Irish beauty wins and the American girls must suppress their wrath as best they can. We see no occasion to get excited over such a small matter as this. Art knows no red lines en the map. Beauty is not national except as to certain types. I an Irish girl suited the artist best, then it is more glory to the girl and no shame to those who were born in America. And, after all, by this time the young lady In question is doubtless a good American and will doubtless soon have a good American husband. Philadelphia Inquirer. Peter Murray, of Buena Vista, Pa., at the age of fifty-seven, has gone to college. He is a student at Washing ton and Jefferson college, at Washing ton, Pa., and the teachers say he is one of their most diligent pupils. In his youth Mr. Murray had to work for a f.vi A'Y iWJ ft: fit, living and sacrificed his schooling. He removal of all duties on every forest I has accumulated money and his large , product. .Ho would not only make .business Interests, he says, demand i .white paper, but lumber, cheaper; and ! that he be better educated. this on the incidental ground of the 7 , S' "U THE IRREPRESSIBLE TARIFF Cannot Be Put' Away in Cam phor Until After Next Year. ''. THE REFORMERS' CHANCE The President's Gingerly Treat men of Revision of Tariff. It is already evident that those who think the tariff question can be put away in camphor until after the next Presidential election, are living in a fool's paradise. The thing will down at no man's bidding. It is not only tariff-reformers who insist nnnn lronn. lng up the discussion. Tariff-bigots do the same thing. Yesterday In the sen ate, resolutions were Introduced by Senator Gallinger which were In effect an attack upon the administration for having temporarily composed our tariff differences with Germany. It waa done by mutual concessions. The German government agreed not to ap ply Its maximum duties to our , ex ports, and in return we agreed to give up the vexatious and often outrageous marking up of the valuations of Ger man invoices. But did anybody sup pose that the Protective Tariff League would let such a reasonable adjust ment pass without shrill protests? Foreign goods have been let into the sacred preserves; and so we see the President and secretary of State de nounced aa traitors to the protection ist cause, and Senator Gallinger is put forward to make the fight for the ,whole-hog tariff. The spirit of the high protectionists is like that of the champions of slavery, who, Just before It ,was about to fall forever, asserted .with noble rage that It must not be attacked In any particular. If the tariff beneficiaries and the protectionist fanatics will not let the question sleep, certainly reformers cannot fail to press home the truth at every opportunity. Never was the chance fter to strike against tariff in justice. By accident, the protection ists hav been abde to enlist on their side the superstition that a high tar iff means prosperity. But now, by accident, that political argument, fal lacious but effective, has been taken away from them. Depression has come with the tariff at its highest. Manufacturers are crippled, men are being 'hrown out of work or having their wages cut down, with protection powerless to prevent it. The popular delusion on that subject is now shat tered irreparably; and the country Is ready to hear the truth with a mors Unbiassed mind. Moreover, every door that a protec tionist President would open by a crack, simply demands to be flung .Wide. Mr. Roosevelt came out for the AW 1 te&iizr&szd&r House Coats, in Grays, Blues and Browns, $4.00, $5.00, $6.50, $7.50, $8.50. . , Bath Robes, a utility much appreciated, $4.00, $5.00, $6.50, $7.50. Gloves, in an endless variety, lined and unlined, $1.00 to $5.00. . Initial Handkerchiefs, Arm Bands and Suspenders, in handsome boxes. Mufflers, Umbrellas, Canes,- Fancy Vests, Hosiery, Underwear, Shirts, Collars, Neckwear, Cuff Buttons, Scar Pins, Hats, Caps, Sweaters, Suit Cases, etc., etc., etc., etc. f BUY A MAN'S THINGS AT A MAN'S STORE. 1 SUITS HERE MEN'S OVERCOATS. Were $45.00... . Now $40.00 Were 38.00..... Now 32.00 Were 35,00 Now -28.00 Were 30.00 Now 25.00 Were 25.00. ........ .Now 20.00 Were 20.00. Now 16.50 Were 15.00 Now 12.00 r 1 ' 15-615 1 ww o CMAP&L5 NEW HAVLN.& threatened exhaustion of our home supply. In forest products, however, .we are not approaching an absolute limit, slnco we have millions of acres ihdapted to the growth of such pro ducts, and the solence or forestry is rapidly advancing. But with coal and iron the caae is different. Nature is not making new beds of coal to take the place of thoso which We are so rapidly using up. The sama may be said of various other mineral pro ducts. Yet we get nt W6rd from the President Urging the removal of tariff duties from the supplies from other countries. If the pulp of the newspa per could be made of coal, possibly he would have remembered the tariff on coal. In his Implied recommendation that the tariff on art foe abolished, the President made another halting con cession, where every consideration of logic and good sense should have car ried him further. The tariff on books, acientlfio instruments, and other such aids to the progress of civilization is even more barbarous than the tariff on art. No one Is better aware than the President of the absurdity and the positive Injury of such duties, nor will his reasons for delay until after the Presidential election apply to them. A pungent article In the Portland Oregonlan, which has been a stout de fender of Mr. Roosevelt, though It is for tariff revision, shows how topic after topic in the President's message really led him up to the iniquities of the tariff, though he refrained from following the argument. The Presi dent dwells upon the evils of largo and secret campaign contributions. But who have been the notorious Cor rupters of the suffrage through large gifts of money to politicians? WHo but the tariff barons? President Roosevelt himself took - their checks, and has thus far yielded to their demand that FREE TO Y0U-MY SISTER F7Zl.lt It t i trsetaent ft cclfa Mai: atv3 if , slcild .. weak, or lees than rw a day. It will iw " -"'" """"'"" w w yra suqw v you wish, and I will send you the treatment deaioa tor yourself. Thousand ef warned have enrsd tbemselyoa with toy home remedy. It cure?, ell. J4r tounfi. ToJWetbers of Daughters, I tM etsWa a simple hcma t'tTklXlMi an 8ecfcl3y w W, QrseaSkkws. anS Painful or Irregular MenstruaTion , to YunJ Laiei f kuvpneie dftd kit always results from ifa use. wh5"yu '"' .1 cna Sf rou to ladiat of jnnar own locality who know find will gladly tefl a auffarar tka this Home Treatment really cures all women's diseases, and makes Women welL straw, Blraanend robust, iiat send me your address, and th f t,, . -J smov onej vuvrtt eyua;, no juu uivy I fflRS. M. SUMMERS, Box H. also the book. Write today, as you may nt see and OVERCOATS. ARE A FEW . SAMPLE VALUES : Similar reductions in our Children's and Boys' departments. Here are some sample values : Bfoys' 2-piece Suits, ages 7 to 17, were $5 and $6. .now $3.95 Boys' long pant Suits, were $10 and $12. .now $7.50 We can enumerate only a few things. Come in and ex amine the MANY BARGAINS. Compare values we make trade by it. he leave untouched the tariff which they bought and paid for. The Pres ident talks much a.bout "equalizing opportunity," yet what Inequality is so gross as the privilege purchased by a few to enrich themselves, through tar iff laws, at the expense of the many? Mr. Roosevelt opposes Socialism, yet nothing could be more socialistic, or more provoke an active socialistic movement, than a law to make a yov ernment tax a means of private en richment and oppression. The Ore gonlan sums up: The revision of ' the tariff Is' th greatest moral and economic issue be fore the nation to-dayiThe people de mand It. Morality db)and It The Obvious prlncipleSpf justlpe demand It. Yet Mr. Roosevelt dismisses this supreme question In a. paragraph,! !' One of the weaknesses of .the Presi dent's gingerly treatment of the revi sion of the tariff is his implied vle,w that any given duty is a'-Vested right ot its beneficiary.- Henca no change must be made until1 after "dua notice." Hence,' also, the need of having ' the tariff revised only y ll friends. But there is no reforming edgailn,'fcll this. We do not wait to serve due notice upon a man who is plckihg out pock ets. Nor do we leave it to highway men to revise their own code. , In the present temper of the American peo ple, the tariff as a Vetted wrong has 4, better chance of being considered on its demerits than for many years. Prophesiers of smooth things : will urge that we keep quiet about it, or wait Indefinitely, relying upon prom ises as false as dicer's oaths, but the Issue Is Irrepresslbls. New York Eve nlng Post Open air gymnasiums have been es tablished on the roofs of big skyscrap ers in many of the larger Cities of the I am woman. I know woman's suffering '; I hv found the euro. K'1'. ree of any "W. my home treat, ment with full instruction! to any sufferer from woman's nilments, I want to tll all women about thia cure you, my reader, for younelf, your daughter, your mother, or your sister. I want to tell you how to euro youraelvea at home without the help of a doctor. Men cannot understand women's Bufferings. Wht we women know from experience, wa know Bettw than any doctor. I know that my horn treat Bft , fe and sure cure for LesceiTrmea or Whit ilk dirhartf. I ri...P.,i n . - i Falline of the Womb, Profuse, Scanty or Painful -p winio ur uwiui tumors or urowtnst 1 J1" n the head, back and bowels, bearing JwUnrs. nervousnnss, creeping feeling op spine, melancholy, desire to cry, hot flashes, wearliines, kidney and bladder trouble where caused hy weaknesses peculiar to our sox. - send you a complete ten d y's treat- mer "tV'y Ire to prove to you that yon can cure) rounwiH at heme, easily, quickly and surely. Be- -..- n .n aa. ...... .,L . iTT H y l"..I,f . Interfere w: h your work or occupation. Just send ; tin offer again. Address k" Kotro Oame, !nd,, U. 5. A, MEN'S SUITS. Were $35.00. . . . . ... . .Now $30.00 Were 30.00.......... Now 25.00 Were 28.00...; Now 22.00 Were 25.00. ; ..-.Now 20.00 Were 20.00....:;.. -v. Now 18.00 Were 18.00 Now 15.00 Were 15.00 Now 12.00 CIAPH.Sr.iNLW.HAVE.N.fc country to enable the clrE:s and other employes to spend an hour at noon, or after closing hours, enjoying the ben efit of physical training exercises In the fresh air. Short dashes, hurdling, boxing and dumb-bell exercises are provided, and In many instances phy sical instructors are employed. -Popular Mechanics, A Reliable Remedy , FOR CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm' is quickly absorbed. Gives Relief at Once. It , cleanses, soothes, heak and protects the diseased mem brane resulting from Catarrh and drives away aCold in the Head quickly. Reskirea the Senses of Taste and Smell. Ful'i size BO ots. at Driiggi8ts or; by mail.. Liquid Oream Balm for use in atomizers 75 ots. Ely Brothers, 53 Warren Street, New York. V. ! ' Brass Bed for Dolls. ..... v 49 c. ' Regular V&lue $1.80. Exactly Like Cut. 'This Doll Bed is 13 inches long, 11, inches wide and 15 inches high. It is made of neatly bent brass rods, has mattress, two pillows and can opy top, and can be folded per fectly flat. Just the thing for the 1; 1 girl's Christmas gift. ! , Twenty per cent, ca' ' : j count sale on our entj J - n 'A. - 11 X 1. t oi urniiure an mis m Brown & 0 Comi)lete House J Oraaga and C " , ' iTl-,'-k---ii..ll ! I if. '