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KEW HAVEN MORNING JOUKKAL AND COIJRIEE, TUESDAY JAXUARY 23, 1906.
t IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS JAMES, GARDNER CLARK'S MS TATE VALUED AT $25,537. Wnterhury Bankruptcy Cnne MIhs Fausbnan's Clnim Dingwall's Store Attached and Relenaed Many Inter esting Items From tlie City Conrt , Room. : Inventory was filed yesterday-in-tha probate court on the estate, of . Lawyer James Gardner Clark by. the, adminis trators of the estate, Mrs. Frances G. Clark, the widow, and' Attorney Tal cott H. Russell. The entire estate is $24,637.77, of which $11,250 is in real estate. The widow is sole heir to the property. The ap praisal was made by William A, Wrigint and George W., Robinson. The estate was not as large as was generally ex pected as during his life Mr. Clark had made various gifts of valuable property to Mrs. Clark. RENT SUIT WITHDRAWN. The suit of.. Rosa Kreist against phartes P. A. Judis, a suit which oc casioned some talk among the lawyers on account of the names of the parties, has been withdrawn from the superior court. It Is a Derby case and was a suit to recover for rent. (WATERBU'RY BANKRUPTCY CASE. There were two hearings in the bank ruptcy court before Referee Newton at 8 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The first was a motion for a discharge in the case of Israel Horinblen, the Water fbury furniture man, whose firm name was "The Boston Mattress Co." The other case was a first hearing on the estate of W. H. Richmond, a har ness dealer in Waterbury. The liabili ties were given as $3,732.62, and tfae as sets at $1.89,0. - " j MISS F AUGHNi AN ' S CLAIM. ' Before Leonard M. Daggett and Har ry G. Day, commissioners of the pro late court, arguments, were made ,.in the mattera of JbA bill of Miss '.Nellie.! Faughnatt, against -the -estate of her father; the late Patrick Faugbnan of Davenport avenue. Mr. Faughnan left a will In which his daughter, Miss Nellie, was bequeathed a large portion of his estate. Her sister, Mrs. Theresa Smith, contested the .will, end broke it. ' : Subsequently Miss Nellie Faughnan put In a bill for $9,000 for services ren dered her father, and the estate was represented as insolvent after the bill was presented. Mr. Daggett and Mr. Day were then appointed commission ers by the probate court to consider all bills. ,Th commissioners have held several hearings on Miss Faughnan's claim. . BUTTER AND EGG STORE AT- ' . TACHED. .. :' An attachment for $500 was" placed on the butter and egg store of Murdock C:' D.ingwayy yesterday morning by Constable Roscoe P. Brown at the insti gation of the firm of Nichols & Shaw, ; lawyers of Bridgeport. These lawyers, ' irepresented Dingwall in a suit for d3tn--ages against the New York, 'New Ha ; ven and Hartford Raijroad "company eome time ago and claimed fees of $264 for their services. Dingwall refused to "pay this amount, claiming that the firm lhad agreed to charge bu $154. J"r. Dingwall secured a bond for the releasement of the attachment and im amediately retained Attorney C. S. Ham ilton as counsel. The suit is returnable to the Dan bury court of common pleas the first 'Tuesday in February.1 - . ; , CASES BEFORE THE CITY COURT. Ifldward Shields in the city court yes terday morning , had a very badly 'blacked eye and Frank R. Lewis, who resides in. Washington avenue, was charged with the breach of the peace whico resulted in the optic being discolored- Judge Tyner suspended judg ment, stating that he had provocation. SAFE IN JAIL TO WAIT RETURN OF BOAT. - Jennie Foster, who was in the city court two weeks afo for drunkenness, and pleaded to be released at ,once so that she could join her husband on the Royal jBlue, a coal barge, was In the dock again yesterday morning. "Your face seems familiar," said , (Judge Tyner. "I missed the boat, judge," she re plied. "Wfjat boat?" asked Judge Tyner. "The Royal Blue." "Oh! I remember now. You can go to Jail for thirty days and maybe when the term is up the boat will be back." PROMISED TO GIVE UP LIQUOR FOR GOOD. Bertram L. Woodruff, who was Charged with being a common drunk ard, in the city court yesterday morn ing, made considerable fun in his at tempt to get another chance. He stat ed that since Christmas he had not in dulged until Saturday, and that he had made up his mind to give up liquors for good. "You think that you will give up every time that you get arrested?" In quired Mr. Simpson. "Yes, and once in a while when I am eober I resolve to leave it alone. Every time I take a drink I get in here." Woodruff then stated that other fel lows drank all .of the time and never get 'arrested- . He then explained how well he was doing in business and Judge Tyner ordered Probation Officer Preston to investigate and to report to day. OTHER DISPOSITIONS. lieon H. Nicholson of 30 Morris street, charged with breach of the peace and drunkenness, had his first experience In this line in the city court, and was granted a continuance until March 27. James Nesdale, for a breach of the peace in Crown street, Saturday night, was fined $6 and costs. The cases of gaming against Elwood Corney, John F. Corney, Harry Owen, Harry Wilson, James Miller and As ibury Dorman, who were arrested in Eaton street, will be tried to-day. A. Sammons of 523 State street, will' fee tried January 27. I Nicholas Ross told Judge Tyner that lie had a wedding: jag when arrested' on Sunday. The fine was fixed at ,$5. t John J. O'Neil, for ) shooting; craps in SF&fajreite street; war fined" 3 and costs. ' - JANUARY CLEARING SALE. J'Jy: Boy's Overcoats Temptingly Priced. It's tough to have so. many overcoats for boys in the mildest winter for toughest and strongest coats to be had, they must go this season. ' Small prioes are a big help to clearing them out. Russian overcoats, sizes 3 to 8, formerly $2 50 to $10, now $1.88, $2.48, $2.88, $3.48, $4.88, $5.88. Boy's long overcoats, sizes 8 to 16, that were $5 to $15, now $3.48, $3.88, Proportionate reductions all along the line in suits for boys big and Reefers in all sizes from 3 to 16, now $3.88, , $4.88 and$5.88. The best shoes for boys ou " Wear-well" shoe $1.25 to $2.50. We give the American Boy Magazine for a year with a $5.00 purchase We're still offering the American Boy Magazine for a year with each $5 purchase In boy 'a nenrs. OFFICES CLOSED During Funeral of Bridgeport's Late Town Clerk. Bridgeport, Jan. 22. The burial of William S. Schreiber, the town clerk, who committed ' suicide in the Union hotel Friday night, took place this afternoon, the burial service being, held at the home of his mother in Hamilton street. , All the city and town offices were closed this afternoon as a marke of re spect for the late town clerk. The fun eral of Mr. Schrieber was one of the largest ever held in this city. At the grave the Elks' ritual was read. JOHN SANFORD ILL. ,. John Sanford, of Sanford Brothers & Co., 'of Hamden, is reported 111 at his home. Dr. Joce!fn is th", attending priysician. , Mr? Sanford recover sixty years "of age- v f Messrs. F. J.' Lisman & Co. have just published a, circular offering a list of safe bonds paying from 4 1-4 per cent.! to 5 1-4 per. cent-, with full description of each -issue,, atidwtil,, be - pleased to furnish same on application. OUR WOT A R1IHACLE.' Just keen , merchahdismt and manufacturing that produces these famous Lb UU II 1 Open Monday, E ft Saturday Eves. Visit New Haven's Laraest. Lightest and Handsomest Store, . in a wonderful variety of mixtures and $ HEAD-TO-FOOT CLOTHIERS. THE BIG STORE. SONS OF REVOLUTION. Paper by W. H. Burr of Westport. W. H. Burr of Westport, will read, by special request, "Tryon's Raid on Danbury and Its Influence on the War of the Revolution," before General David Humphreys branch, No. 1, Con necticut Society S. A. R., on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, January 25, 1906, at the Foot Guard's armory. Supper will be served by Stewart at 6:30 p. m. Every member should be present to hearthis excellent paper- IN WOODBRIDGE. lAnnual Meeting of Burying Ground Association. -At 'the annual meeting of the East Side Burying Ground association, C. T. Walker was chosen president, and Wil liam H. Warner secretary fttid treas urer. The, old board of directors were re-appointed, as was James W. Rice for sexton. HARRY VAIL'S TRIP. Harry Vail, who formerly published "Our Plain Duty" in this city, yester m war 22 w 11 ELEVENTH EVENT Trousers jg ranging from the choicest ave been converted Trousers for Dress I builds, Tall, Short, years. He dow they The size is you can be choose. NEW HAVEN. TUESDAY, JANUARY 23,: 1906. .1 ;V .' years; so, though they're the colors, with and witflout belts, $4.S8 to $9.88. little. ,' i of boy's wears. Our $2 dress shirt continues to be itbe'best selling; dresa shirt we hnve "n rlee. day noon started from here to Tennese see for his health. Mr. Vail said if he liked it there he would settle there, if not he will go to California. PATENTS JUST GRANTED. One to E. R. Sargent Two to Other New Haveners. , , Washington, Jan. 22, Last week there were but twelve Inventions pat ented andcredited to Connecticut, while the record of the week before was thirty-two. Connecticut ranks No. 10 in the list of states. Edward R. Sargent, of New Haven, has been granted a patent on a casket handle. It is described aB a core or bar in combination with a series of tubes o the same diameter, extending in suc cession on the core. There is a sleeve on the core which overlaps the extrem ities of the adjoining tubes. Arms are secured to the tubes through which the bar extends from one arm to the other, whereby the handle may be lengthened by separating the ends of adjoining tubes without disclosing the bar. .. , Wilbur A, Leonard, also of New Ha ven, was granted a patent on a collap sible tap, which he hns assigned to the 1 to 32 yards, comprising products of the leading into i Perfect Fitting and and Business Wear. Sizes Stout and Slim. 1"! I LZ70 AVERAGE COST to manufacture these trousers in the ordinary way would be: 1 yards cloth at $1.50 $2.25 Trimmings .......... .35 i Cutting .25 ; , : leaking ..- ..... ..-. . 5 Do yon realize what we are of fering you at TWO-TEH? &".i THE Q&IN Who has attended these sales for 5 will tell you what Hirsh Trousers Out from Ends mean. Our entire corner is devoted to thj exhibit of these Trousers. If you see Trousers you prefer in the win will be taken out for you. marked on every pair and your own salesman, if you Jos. Hughes, Manager. Geometric Tool company, of the same place. It comprises a slotted stock with cutters in the slots, and a plunger lon gitudinally movable in the stock. There are radial, webs on the plunger project ing into "the 'cutter slots, with wedge surfaces to act on the cutters. Walter. M. Bradley, another New Ha ven citizen, was granted a patent on an improvement in blowpipes. LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS TWO DEATHS OF HER RT DISEASE WITHIN FEW HOURS. Ladles' Aid Pay $200 on Church Debt Sudden Deaths of Miss Mary T. C- Connor and William K. Clark Let ter Carrier Carroll Better Annual Meetings of Councils Nog 1 and 2, Brotherhood of Relief Personals and Other Items. The ladies' Aid society of the Grand Avenue ' Congregational church will hold its regular meeting on Wednesday, afternoon for work and business. The society has just paid $200 on the church debt, this amount being tlie result of the past three months' work. It is ex pected that the mite boxes which have been distributed to the members of the congregation will add a considerable sum to the society's treasury. Other plans for money making are to be con sidered at the meeting on Wednesday. There were tw rather suden deaths in Fair Haven within the past few hourstliat of Miss Mary Theresa O' Connor taking place yesterday at her homeu 391 Grand avenue, the other deatiC that of William E. Clark of 67 Main street, which occurred Sunday. In both cases heart trouble was large ly responsible for the cause of death. Miss O'Connor was a sister of Dr. M. C. O'Connor of this city, and she also left a maiden sister, with whom she made her home. The sister Owned the brick block where they resided. Many friends will be sorry to hear of Mies O'Connor's death. Mr. Clark was a brick mason, and had worked at the trade many years. He has resided in this section for many years- He leaves a widow and several children. The funeral will be held at his late residence Wednesday at 8:30, and with requiem high mas3 at St. Francis' church at 9 o'clock. '. The funeral of Lyman C. Thompson of East Haven was held at the East Haven Congregational church yester day afternoon and was largely at tended. The Kev.'D. J. Clark officiat ed. The interment, was In the E&st Haven cemetery. John S. Sanford, 2d, sexton of the Fair Haven cemetery, says there is no frost in the ground at the present time. He stated that two years ago in excavating graves in Fair Haven cemetery, it was necessary to pierce through frozen ground three feet in thlckneses, and on January 18 of that year the thermometer Btood at nine de grees below zero, the coldest that he ever knew in iFair Haven and rather different from Sunday, when the min imum temperature wae flfty-flve de greose. E. R. Slater, secretary of Home Coun cils. Nos. 1 and 2, Brotherhood of Re lief, has called the annual meeting of those societies to bs held at the store of Francis Brothers, No. 87 Grand avenue, to-morrow at 8 p. m. Letter Carrier Francis Carroll, who has been oft duty for a week in con sequence of Injuries received by a se vere fall, Is expected to be at Station A to-day. His place has been filled by subsittiite John F. Cohane. The fog was disagreeably dense yes terday, and navigation of the oyster and other craft wa.s attended with dif ficulty. It was also rather dangerous trolleylng, and motormen had to ex ercise great caution to avoid collisions- An enjoyable social was given Sun day evening by Miss Minnie Dixon at her home, 39 Rowe street, in honor of Miss Stella Lynch and Mise Mollie Mo Keon of Water bury. A Polish wedding was celebrated Sunday noon at 360 Quinnlplac avenue, the contracting parties being Miss Bes sie BordenwitB and Paul Zantwent2. The groom is a moulder at the National foundry. ' A party was given to a company of her friends by Miss Catherine Foley of 702 Quinnipiae avenue Sunday evening.' "The Feast of Seven Coors" is en grossing the attention of the Ladies' Aid society, under whose auspices It wll be given in the chapel of the Grand Avenue Baptist ' church to-morrow evening. It is expected that the eup per will be largely attended. Miss Elizabeth Jackson and Miss Katherlne Douglass '.f Cjulnnipiao ave. nue are visiting in Nj.7 York. The tegular meeting of Pulaski chap ter, No. 26, R. A. M wld be held to me-row evening at Masjilc hall. Dr. F. J. Sullivan lft yes:ci-day for a ten days' trip in the south. Miss C. I. Dailey entertained the members of the Young Ladles' Mission circle of the Grand Avenue Congrega tional church at her home in Quinni piae avenue last evening;. The marriage of Miss Hattie Tal madge to Robert Russell took place last evening at 8:30 o'clock at the par sonage of the Congregational church in East Haven. A surprise party was given to Miss Beatrice Piatt at her home on Peck street Friday evening. The evening was greatly enjoyed between musio and games after which refreshments were served. Those present were the Misses Leah Phillips, Mabel Dadimun, Ethel Manwarlng, Ruth Latta, Ruby Woodruff, Edna Hatfield, Mabel Flatt, Bessie Perkins, Minnie Willis, Edith Lee, Elmer Kallgren, John Perkins, Owen Hatfield, George WllliB and George West. TWO PERMITS ISSUED. Building Inspector Austin Granted the following permits yesterday: To M- J. Mara for a $7,000 frame dwelling on Winthrop avenue, near Chapel street; addition to house on Sea street to cost $500- . "I wish to give a present to a young lady. Can you Buggest something that's cheap but doesn't exactly appear so " "Take a look at this mirror, sir!" Har- i per's Eaaax. Splendid Choosing from Choice Selections at Clearance Prices. That's the condition of affairs at our store just now. Stock very complete for this time of the year, garments exception ally meritorious And prices radically reduced. Wool Waists and French broidered. Regularly sold ?5 TOURIST COATS A new lot just received. All wool materials In grey mix tures and blaok. Regularly $15. On sale ( $8.05 NFtrH LINED COATS. Every garment in our stock reduced. We have Just sixty to choose from. Prices range from ?25 up SEPARATE SKIRTS ' ,,,,,: A new lino just received in blanks and men's wear goods and mixtures, designs that ara different. $7.80 nil HEW COATS For street or traveling and signs. TO ORDER v- " f : '' For a short season, tailors being willing to work for less wages, special orders will betaken for Spring - Suits and Coats at much less than regular prices. A number of, models are shown combining new styles and materials. , , , MRS. MOORE SURPRISED. Wife of Popular Police Officer Tendered a Reception. Mrs. John H. Moore of 518 Ferry street was delightfully surprised Fri day evening by the .members of the "Empress Club" all masqued- ; , s The members came one by one, and when all arrived a grand march fol lowed. Whist followed and, the prizes were awarded to Mrs. William Dixon and Miss Katherlne' Moore. ' ' . '. Refreshments Were served at mid night and the jovial party broke up aft er a most enjoyable evening. Mrs. Moore is the wife of the well known and popular police officer. THE YEOM?AN'S JDSTATE. In the Probate Court la Represented Insolvent. Southington, Jan. SS.-'Another sur prise was experienced to-day when, it was officially reported that the estate of Edward S- Teomans, deceased, was insolvent. ' Mrs. Yeoman, as- lexecutrix of the es tate, represented at the session of the probabe court, Judge Holbrook presid ing, that the estate was insolvent. Judge Holbrook has appointed Sat urday, February 10, the day when ap praisers will be appointed-' , The late Mr. Yeomana was, supposed to be well off, although It was known that two or three suits are pending against him. Mr. Yeomana was engag ed in the brokerage business in New Haven and everybody supposed him wealthy. ;. ;.-v : . . ..., v '; " He was a son-in-law of Amon Brad ley, the richest man in town. MR. MILER BETTER. The condition of Mr. Charles H. Mil ler of Park street is reported very much better yesterday. Mr. Miller, who is a prominent Elk, has been confined to his home tot the past few days with a liver trouble. BEST DRY $5, $6, and $7 per Cord. All lengths. Delivered Promptly, Phone an. The Griet Mfg. Co., New Haven. Old Virginia Eplourlan Pickles, Stuffed Mangoes and Peppers. Apple Jelly and Strained Honey, Beechnut Jellies und Jains. Bur- lc due Jellies, Marroons, Cherries In Mareschlno. Canton Ginger, Olives. Preserved Fljrs In Syrup. French Vin egar. Olive Oil. Falcon Salnd Dress ing These ner only a few of the ar ticles we sell along with our splendid line of Fruits Nuts and Table Dellca- J.B.JUDS0N 856 Chapel Street . Clear Out Sale. 200-REMNANTS-200 UPHOLSTERY GOODS Silk Damasks, Brocades, Goeblin and Ver dure Tapestries, French Cretones, Silk, Linen and Cotton Velours, Corduroys, etc., AT HALF PRICE, Suitable for chair covering, cushions, pil lows, etc., etc. Open Saturday Evenings Batiste, ttafn or richly em- to $7. On sale $2.95 outing, New materials and fle- $12 to $50 The Great Fur Sale That has been stirring the merchants of this city to bet ter efforts and lower prices in order to compete with us is still going on at our store There is just as good oppor. tunity to obtain values now as at the beginning, of tha sale. , , , Brooks-Collins C 795 Chapel Street. Just Below Orange Street. Dlst. of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, ESTATE OP NEWTON J. GTJNN, lata of New Haven, In , said District, de-. ceased. , ,;, The Court of Probate for the District of New Haven hath limited and . ap ' pointed six months from the date here of for the creditors of said deceased -to bring in their claims against Baid ' estate. Those who neglect to exhibit their claims within said time will be debarred.- ..,. 'All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate pay ment to ' " CHARLES N. GUNN, Administrator. 1 By James D. Dewell, jr., Attorney,, 179 Church street, New Haven, Conn. - -' ': ' , 321 3t ' , CITY NOTKCKS. COMMITTEE ON PDBLIC ' LIGHTING. A. meeting of the Committfua,i-i Public Lighting will be held in'- Rooms' " 10 and 11, City Hal, on Wednesday. January 24, 1906, at 8 o'clock p ni when a hearing will be held on the fol-'' lowing matters: ,. . Petition of Frank H. Symmes,. et til al, for an electric arc light corner of Prospect street and East Rock sroad, Petition of Rev. M. J. Daley, -et als' for two Welsbach gas lamps on Ed wards street, between Orange and, Foster streets. . , Ptition of Frank H. Symmes, et al? for a naphtha lamp on Elissabetlt ' strsct Petition of S. A. York, et al, for aa electric arc light corner of Prospect street and the extension of Starr street. - ' Petition of the New Haven Clochj Co. for the removal of light on Ham ilton street about 100 feet north. Petition of R. H. and J. A Grodsk. et al, for changeof gas light on cor ner of Dixwell avenue and Division street to electric light. ' Petition' of James H. Parish, et al, for an electric aro light corner of Humphrey and Pleasant streets. Petition of William A. Clay, et als. for an electric light corner of Sheltoa avenue and Ivy street. Petition of Joseph Elley, et als, fop , an electric light corner of Columbus avenue and Hedge street. All persons interested In any of the foregoing are requested to be present and be hoard thereon without further notice. ., . i : Per order FRANKLIN I HOMAN. , Chairman. Attest: r - AMBROSE V. BEECHER. J22 3t Assistant City Clerk. ' NEW HAVEN DENTAL PARLORS 110 Oranare St. Com, dispel NO PAIP v Crown and ; Orange Stsst j ' "Corner." t