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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY MAY .25; 1906
S IH AND ABOUT THE COURTS JOHN C. KEBABIAN VS. ADAMS EXPRESSNEW TRIAL ORDERED of Demurrer Overruled Tells Story Her Husband ! Cruelty Mrs. Hoey's ; Case WlU Sell the Launch New ; Bankrupt Coses Sues the Sheriff Suit for Divorce Civil Suit for $5,000 i Cases Before the City Court. The replevin case of John C Keba. blan of this city vs, the Adams Express company and Albert Fournier of Nor wich, brgught to recover possession of two boxes o hotel" linen owned by the plaintiff and which the defendants held under claim of liens for transportation and washings, and which was heard ibv the supreme court in Providence, on the plaintiff's exceptions to a non-suit in the case, has been decided by the Biinreme court. The court decides that Judge Baker of the superior court improperly giui. v, WAtiflant's motion, for a non ,,,it a.nA has ordered the case remand- i w oiiAp'rinr court for a new trial. ' . MRS. BACON'S ESTATE. James E. Wheeler and James. K. Blake filed in the probate court yes terday an Inventory on ui eui.o the late Mrs. George Anna Bacon, wife of Dr. Francis Bacon of High street. Mrs. Bacon left property vaiuea at $45,912.94, all personal Dr. Bacon is ex ecutor of the win, ana is ine cmei-eficiary. Mrs. Bacon had the power 10 aispuao of in her Willi the large estate or ner grandfather. This, it will be recalled, will go to chantaoie lnsiiiuuuuo. RECTORY SCHOOL BURNED. LACE CURTAIN BURNED. to YOTT3W1 HEIR WINS. Turia-e Cleaveland in the prolate court yesterday dismissed the application w h mnlhar nf ,1 - .1. UZKeRUU ui Westville for the appointment of a con servator over her son, and the claim that he was wasting an estate of $5,000, which had been 'left to him by an aunt in Providence, K. l. J. r. uoouuaiu appeared for Fitzgerald. WOODBRIDOE SLANDER CASE. Suit for slander has been brought by Joseph G. Dickenson of Woodbridge against Rollin C. Newton of the same town through Attorney C. H. Fowler, the case being returned to the civil cl rl a of the common roleas court yester- o-o- TYwirnlntr. One thousand dollars damages are asked for, and the prop erty of the defendant ha3 been'atttach- crl fnr this amount. . The defendant is one' oi the most prominent political lights in the town of Woodbridge, first selectman and a dea con In the Congregational church. Dickenson is a farmer and a produce dealer. The alleged slander for which tne suit is brought occurred at a town po litical meetine in Woodbnclge, ,iuiy a, 1903. Newton Is alleged to nave sponen right up in meethv and told DlcKen- son ! You haven't got a dollar only wnat ibougnt nwMTTRiRER IS OVERRULED, Jugde Shumway of the superior court has overruled a demurrer in me f the 'New Haven Metal company against Mary M. Hinckley of Pough keepsie, N. Y and the case must now go to trial on its merits. The suit concerns an alleged agree mnt rce-arfline the case of old bricks or, v,ir from the old Judson Packing hAlrria.s VOur wife. You Winchester averiue, which was vnllrsPif into the legislature." jnatnai rhv flrfl I TYirlrfnsnn was elected to the legisla- oiioo-ea hn.t defendant -w to mm from the town of : AUV yuniit.". t."o - - I luic - v.oo-v, -hr fluent agreed to sell him Madison, where he formerly resided, the bricks and Junk for $350, and then Tne plaintiff claims that a large num- Centerville Firemen Worked Hard Save It. The old rectory school In Centerville ' was Iburned Wednesday tight. The Centerville volunteer Are department was holding Its regular meeting when the Are broke out, and rushed to the scene with its fire fighting apparatus. The firemen hitched their hose to a hydrant of the New Haven Web Co., who kindly pumped the water for them, and set- their stream of water on the blaze. They managed to confine the fireto the rectory school property, but it is a total wreck. The building 'burn ed was a frame structure about 100 feet long and 40 wide and three stories high. It was occupied by Italian iam- iies. The Dronenty loss Is about $o,000, cov ered by insurance. Ailing, wewo a Morehouse of this city take care of the property for William C. Raymond, its owner, who resides in New Jersey There are various explanations re crardlna the origin of the fire. Lamps were used for lighting, and It is pre sumed some one tipped over, them. The conflagration lit up the country for a mile around. Th rerorv school . was started In the eai-lv forties by Charles Everest, who was afterwards' succeeded by bis sons, Rev. Haynes Lord Severest ana nhnrles P'. Everest, jr., now or jemer- viiie. Ahout ten years ago the school was closed, and the sons of the founder onnM slm lar institution m isew iliifnrrl. which has since been closed Thn -Rpotorv school aiumm inciuae manv distinguished men. J. Plerpon 'Mrtrm.il attended the school prior to pnin? to Cheshire academy. McKee Rankin, the actor, and Dean Richmond of Buffalo, N. Y., were also pupils at the Rectory. Slight Fire on State Street Last Even ' ing. Box 53 was rune at 9:05 last evening for a fire at 646 State street, near Grove in the residence of Frank N. btaley. Double lace curtains were blown against a gas jet and were destroyed, and rugs underneath were damaged oy the Are and the chemicals from the chemical engine. Loss about $50. The new steamer No, 12 made very quick time in getting to the fire- About 1,000 people assembled at the scene of tne blaze. TELLS col thAm to another party- It Is said the junk -was reasonably worth $3,500. STORY OF HUSBAJND'B CRUELTY, In the civil side of the superior court yesterday Mrs. Margaret L. Cannon rfold a remarkable story, of alleged o.ruBltv oh the 'part of her husband, John L. Gannon, whom she, is suing for divorce, custody Of their two children, end alimony. The couple were mar-Tifio- In 1894. For several years Mrs. ber of the citizens or me guuu um town of Woodbridge heard tnose re marks of Newton s, and tnat ms repu tation and credit have been suosuui- tlally damaged thereby, - BEFORE THJS U1TX wuni. Judge Tyner disposed of the following cases yesterday: Michael Bonafecto, an Italian arrsi.- Afl for ' enVrvUue -conceaieu weajww. drunkenness and breach, of tne peace In the city courtV""A 38-callbre revolver ' r,VWNASTIOS AT CITY 'MISSION, rrv,a hlrrl annual exhibition at the t Minion, house by the gymnasium classes, for women and girls was held Monday:' evening with an audience ot ZOO or more in 'attendance. A very at tractive programme had been prepared by the prysical director, Miss May B. te of the New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, class of '99 who has had charge ot in gym T,aaH work through the past season. TroW numbers were presented, all of which were heartily applauded, among which worthy ot special mention were v0l hppn wnrkirisr. as cashier in was found oil him and also a pocket' -nMrvwer. Hood Drill" fcllUUll Uw c , . lUJUlB A. UVJ a store at Fair Haven. full or ouiiets. ...J "The Peasant Dance- by nve young ia- rph Tinintiff test fled that for many The case or .. james, waiuiuu w , natume. Miss tsertna aweeney rr: - . .. - - . ' ...n.l acr uco v. . . vears the defendant has conmouiea crown street, neitu w"- piano accompanist ior mo oabi- nothing toward her support, ano mat ior viomuou ui io ,.u"" , in addition he has frequently beat and put over until tne ui aiu. FredencK naii pwaucu juuu w breach of the peace against his wife, Abbie Hall, and wa fined $5 and costs of $7.14. The case of Albert Decker, charged with idleness, was continued n the city oourt yesterday until May '29. ' He la under Probation Officer PreBton-s care, and Mr. Preston stated. that his disci- choked her while intoxicated- "Many nights, while I have washed clothes until midnight, he , has , been around the corner in the saloon -drink- ine." Mrs. Cannon declared. Cannon enters a general, contradic tion of his wife's statements. MRS. HOEY'S CASK WEDNESDAY, " Judge Cleaveland to the probate court has postponed thG hearing in the West Haven case of Mrs. John F. Hoey as an alleged dipsomaniac, until next Wednesday. At this time the case wlU !be onened, and re-heard.,. Pending the iiew hearing, Mrs. Hoey's counsel, D. E. Fitzgerald, has agreed that Mrs. Hoey shall remain with her friends, and away from her husband. crfses. CATHOLIC MEMORIAL DAY. Tr,a m has been decided upon the date of the Catholic Memorial day in wallingford. In the event of stormy weather on that date the exercises wljl He deferred until Jhe nr ciea-r " James Beale, Jos?pn uuayos mm . Whalen will be in charge or xne mu '.lu j. k... .nai orraneements. James Luby ana Tle lift CL lilftcll et juu uii uif ujDim giui . a . wlihout asking permission, and that the, William Wrlnn have been selected to ororatfl tne grave ui mc. B.. court would have to wait until the ship came back. SUMMER CAR TABLE HENRY DONOVAN Talks About the Row Over the Spring- side Appointment. 'Former Alderman Henry Donovan, Who failed to receive the appointment for the position of assistant manager of the Spring-side home, said yesterday: 'I have given my lawyer Instructions to push this matter through to a nn ish." Mr. Donovan saf.d that the matter would be taken into the courts, idui he did not know just when. He says that the position belongs to him,, and 6elk was not eligible for tne appoint ment he got. ' SANITARY NEEDS. CONSOLJDATliD TO INAUGURATE ONE ON SATURDAY. Verv Important Meeting. Tr, Yale hall. Franklin, street, this afternoon there should be a large at- tnndance of the residents of the Sixth on (Seventh wards, for it haS to do with the health and sanitary condition in that Dart of the city. The meeting will be at 2:30 o'clock and will be ad flreased bv Health Officer Wright, Dr. Julia . Teele, Alderman Collins, Mrs. Herz and others.. , KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS. The committee on dedication of the Knights of Columbus has sent out the following: : , The members of the local councils who are members of he council choirs and all other, members having good voices, are requested , to meet Prof. Haesohe at the hall m the new building on Chapel street, Friday evening, May 25, at 8 o'clock. . . HOME ON VACATION. Charles F. elleher of 29 Elliott street. Is home on his vacation from the Philadelphia Dental college. Mr. Kelleher will spend the entire summer here. Ion. ELKS TO DENVER. The Lehigh Valley railrond has Is sued a handsomely Illustrated itinerary covering a personally conducted tour arranged for' New Haven, Norwich, New London, Waterbury, Merlden, and other Connecticut lodges of Elks at tending the grand lodge session at Den ver in July. The Pullman sleepers will be run through from Connecticut to Denver without change and remark ably low rates have been made from all points In the sffcte for this occasion. Copies of the Itinerary and full infor mation can be secured by addressing, A. J. Simmons, general eastern passen ger agent, 1460 Broadway, New York, Changes in the Route of the Varloui Tolley Lines of the City Better and Quicker Service Is to be Given. The Consolidated Railway company announced yesterday the following trol ley car time table for this summer ef fective on Saturdays Change of route and time of M,t. Car- mel and Country olub and Cliff street cars: J Mt. Carmel and Country club cars to run to Savin. Rock via Railroad station and Klmberly avenue instead of via Congress avenue, ' Leaves the green on the ' hour and eversr twelve minutes. Instead of six minutes past the hour- Leave the green for Mt. Carmel 5:24 a, m, and every twenty-four minutes to 11:48 p.. m. Sunday first care 7 a. m- Leave Mt. Carmel for green 6:06 a. m. every twenty-four minutes to 12:06 midnight. 12:30 a. m. Sunday, 742 a, m. Leave green for Country club 5:24 a. m., 5:48 and every twelve minutes to 12 midnight. . Sunday first car 7 a. m. 'Leave Country olub for green 6:18 a. m., 12:54 a, m. Sunday first car 7:30 a, m Cliff street cars to run to Davenport and Congress avenue, instead of How ard avenue bridge. , . . Will leave the green six minutes past the hour and every twelve minutes in stead of on the hour. . Late service Whitney avenue to Cliff street: Leave green 12:12 a, m 12:24 and 1 a. m. Cars to run from Savin Rock to the Momauguin via Klmberly avenue, rail road station, State and Ferry streets. Leave the green for Momauguin 6:?6 m. and every twenty-four minutes to 10:54 p. m. Sunday first car 6:30 a." m. Leave Lighthouse 6:06 a, m., every twenty-four minutes to 11:42 p. m. Sunday, 7:42 a- m. Schuetzen park cars to run via Church and Elm streets Instead of via State and Chapel streets. ' Woodmont-Bridgeport cars to run via railroad .station and Klmberly ave. nue Instead of via Congress avenue. Leave green 5 a. m. and every thir ty minutes to 11:30 p. m. Leave Woodmont 5:45 a. m. to 6, 6:15 and every thirty minutes 12:15 mid- Ight. B-Si Linen and Lingerie Suits and Dresses $T.50 to $40- Black Silk Waists. Unusual values In Taffetas and India Silks. $3.95 to $10 I Outing Waists . of Pongee, Linen, Madras and suitable materials that vron't muss. $2 to $8 Coats . For f ravelins, cool evenings and knockabout. Grey Covert and Scotch Mixtures, .. .. Separate Skirts Lightweight mixtures, Linens, values at $7 to $25 Silks and Panamas. Special $5 to $10 ' WILL SELL A LAUNCH. , Deputy Sheriff Goodhart will sell the launch Madeline at public auction. June 2, 1306, in pursuance of an order granted' by the superior court. The sale will be made in order to satisfy a Judgment of $400 obtained by Bernard Etlinger In the superior court against H. Edward Merrills. EtUnger was severely Injured while In bathing off the Momauguin last summer. It was alleged and proved In the trial to the superior court that the Madeline owned by Merrills, ran into him while he was in the water. The court decreed that the oner of the launch should pay the plaintiff the sum of $400 for his injurwles. This Judgment not having been paid the court ordered the boat sold. NEW BANKRUPT CASES. ' William Vossner, a retail clothier atl 272 Bank street, Waterbury, filed a pe tition in bankruptcy in the local courts yesterday. The debts are given as about $4,697, and the assets as about $2,150. . The date for the first hearing has not yet beeji fixed. S" ' 11 '"' """""""" :'' ; ""Tr "... J" j - . .vaLu T'V. SUES THE SHERIFF. Ferdinand J. Brauer has brought BUlt I against Deputy Sheriff Wllam E. Hlg. gins to recover certain mecnanicai im plements which he claims was wrong fully seized by the sheriff. The plain tiff In the action is a carriage repairer oh Commerce street- His action against the deputy Bher-1 Iff is returnable to, the civil side of the court of common pleas. The property at Issue is worth about $500. r SUIT FOR DIVORCE. Suit for divorce has been instituted bv Herbert Nelson Piatt against his wife, Ella B. Piatt. The couple inter married November 17, 1904. The plain tiff Is a resident of this city. The de fendant is believed to reside in Osage, Iowa. The decree is asked for on the statutory grounds. ' Mrs. . Piatt s maid en name was Carter. Service has been made on her by mall by order of the superior court. 'CIVIL SUIT FOR $5,000. Anna E. Williams as administratrix th estate of . the late Julius D. Wil liams began a civil suit for $5,000 through her attorneys, Harrison and Ainfi. against the New York, New Haven and Rartford Railroad, before Judgo Shumvvay in- the superior court Wednesday afternoon. The suit arises from the death of the late Julius D. Williams which was caused Dy an esv v. tLln nn October 6 last year while Mr. Williams was crossing the air line tracks in his team. A snort .!, n nhnve the crossing there is a curve and it is believed that Mr. U liams failed to hear the approaching train- There are no gates at this cross ing and it Is considered a dangerous spot. Mr- Williams died from his in juries a few hours after the accident. The railroad company ts represented by Attornevs Watrous and Day and Wed nesday "morning Attorney Day and Judge Shumway and Attorney Harrison -inspected the crossing. - oints 0 the auso ft Who Are Free From Fbmale liteSteepSoiiiidfy How many women are troubled with Insomnia I How lew, alas, habitually sleep the night through and rise refreshed. ., If you cant Bleep It i3 because your nerves will not let your body rest Worne're nervous troubles from female diseases. Thetr delicate or- ranim'i a networft of Intricate nerves. No woman can suffer from female irregularities without eventually ruining her nervous system. Get rid of female disease and the perfect sleep of childhood will return. lydiaLKnManfeVefjetleCompound cures aM femaU troubles and restores nerve equilibrium and brings aound, ; restful, healthful, natural sleep. Thus does this wonderful remedy operate to' bring health to suffering women. Wakefulness I a.nd Nervousness Cured ' Dear Mn. Finkkom :tA sprhi?. 1 lot my topetlte, had headache, and beartnf - dowirpalna with oramp. tftat I n perfaot mtoery. 1 be.ame wakeful and deoWed to"ry Lydta E. PtaMiam'a VepttabU ompoitnd. and.ara altaetd 1o atata - 'feat I dwlved tmmadlate tkneflt and soon enjoyed parmanent rellaf. Vlthln alht weeka I vu mtored la normal hsahh and teli refreshed and , atrenrthened as though 1 had enjoyed a len jthy vacation. , lines that Urnai have recommended your Cowfound to a number of my lady friends auffwlnj wt female irregularities, and thm who have wed H , benefit from Hi usa. " V" D,HTER- 96S Cpllega Ave,, Appleten. Wis. . Vlca-Presidant Seolai Economic Club. Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound has cured more women f.rvni Hinfiaaes than anv other medicine in the world. Mrs. Pinkham, daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham, advises sick women free. She will write you a personal letter if you tell her about your case. Address Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail OBlTUARt NOTES. Rev. Dr. Bnrdett Hart, Formerly of Fair Haven, and for Year .of Yale Corporation. ... Rev- Dr. Burdett Hart, pastor emeri. tus of the Grand Avenue Congregation al church, a prominent theologian, the author of numerous well known books, and a former member of the Tale cor poration, died In Philadelphia yester day morning at the age of eighliy-four. Ilia home was with his daughter, Mrs. IR. Perkins in Philadelphia, where he went, after retiring from active ministry here. Dr. Hart was born in New Britain and graduated from Tale in 1842. In the early part of 1848 he be. gan work at the First church In Fair Haven, whwlch at that time was in building, on Grand avenue, where the Strong school now stands. On October he was ordained and from then until June 30, 1889, he Continued with only a short intermission as pastor of tho Fair Haven church. It was during his pas torate that the present church edifice on Grand avenue was built. He was in the hardware business in Philadelphia for a short time during a retirement from the ministry on account of . ill health- - 1 From 1885 until 1900 he was a member of the Tale corporation and by this time he had become a writer of note throughout the country. His books were on theological subjects, the best known being- "Studies of the Model Life," "Aspects of Heaven," "Biblical Epoch," "The Crown, Lost and Re stored," and "Always Upward.".' Practically fori sixty years he was a member of the clergy. Ho was a man of fine presence, refined and scholarly and was universally reverenced and re spected and had greatly endeavor him. self to his parishioners. His wlfo died November 25, 1892, Two daughters sur vive him, Mrs. Samuel Hemingway of this city and Mrs, Perkins of Philadel phia. The body will be brought here for in terment In the Fair Haven union cem etery. Services will be held at the church Sunday afternoon. . . ' '' r i J'' J ajufctf1 wan-Wfc' m mmtr,iiii , i.iMiWMwr,f. i. rt-j M J jL A FAIR JUDGE Cannot fail to eulogize the benefits accruing from a Cas Water Heater. It is not only convenient,It is necessary to Sum mer comfort. It obviates the nail br tfia if hi0 brigade from kitchen to bathroom after the coal fires are out. By its use, water may be heated almost instantaneously at a minimum cost. It is so constructed that the accumulation of dirt which Interferes with the operation of many such heaters Is Impossible. Every housewife who wishes to enjoy her Summer to the full should get one now.. It costs little and saves much.; Gas Brass Water Heaters, $15, Keady ' ; See THE GAS CO. JJil i. THE CIRCUS COMING. WlU Give Two Shows Here on June 14. Barnum & Ball'ey's Greatest Show on SEarth will be in New Haven on June 14, and will show oh the large grounds at the corner of Washington avenue and West street, . .. , .. , Mr. Harvey L. Watkins, the press representative, was in town yesterday making arrangements. (NEW HAVEN SAVINGS BANK. CORONER. MIX. Old Officers Are Re-elected. The annual meeting of the New. Ha ven Savings bank was held Wednesday night. James 6.- Hemingway, assistant secretary and treasurer of .the bank, said yesterday; . , "There Is nothing to say about the ''meeting except that all the ola'omcers were re--eiectea. General Samuel E. Merwin is the president of the -bank: Rdnerf A. Brown, the secretary and treasurer of the institution, Is in Europe. WILBUR S. PARKER. Now Visiting Friends in the Vicinity ' of West Haven. , W. 'S. Parker of Illinois made, a host j or rrienas m tnis city ana nearoy towns during the many years that he was en gaged in shipping valuable sale horses from the west to this market. Mr. Parker is now visiting wlth friends in this vicinity,, and is being warmly greeted. Investigates Death of Miss Burns Thinks She 'May Have Worried Ove . Financial Matters, . Coroner EH iMlx' yesterday morning Investigated some ot the effects letft-lby IMiss Lizzie Burns, the young' lady whose body was found In West River, A pocketbook containing a. number of papers was looked over by the coroner. The pooketbook contained a number of Installment houBe .receipts, showing that the young lady had secured a com-, plete outfit within the past two weeks. Another Installment receipt Imanls showed she had been paying another concern. weekly on account... :r- . .. She also had In her . poeketirook a pawn ticket for a ladies' gold watch. ' A postal card dated May 21 was found, which stated that she could secajre woik by applying at the cartridge de partment. .at Winchester's. Evidently, she did not go there. ' Coroner Mix is satisfied from investi gation made that the girl -conttndltea suicide. From a number of bills she . had it was evident she had been struggling to pay off some old debts and DrotoaiMy crew despondent, ner latner, Burns, died some time ago. 'Michscjl . An Informal danCe will be given la inoic ball this evening by (Miss JVHa Reynolds for the benefit of St. (Mary's rectory iui" - MRS. OLIVER BANGS- Mrs. Amaretta Bangs, the widow of Oliver Bangs of this olty, died at the home of her sister in Athol, Mass, Wednesday, after a lingering illness from an Internal trouble. Mrs. Bangs was for years a prominent member of the First Methodist churoh here. She came to New Haven years ago as the wife of Mr. Bangs, who for a long time was a valued workman in the employ of the New Tork, New Haven and Hartford railroad, having charge of the track work In -fhe New Haven "cut."' Formerly living on Wooster street, some years since, Mr. Bangs purchased the block house at Orange and Clark streets, and there Mrs. Bangs had liv ed until recently,, when her condition became such when it was thought ad visable for her to take up her residence with her relatives at Athol. Mrs- Bangs had a wide circle of ac ouaintances In New Haven, who will renret to learn of her death. She was ' at one time a well lvnown church singer in this city, and In Springfield, Mass., the latter belns her native place. Her father was one of the prominent trades men doing business on the canal be tween Hartford and Springfield via Windsor Locks In the old days of boat ing, before the present Hartford divi sion of the New Tork, New Haven and Hartford railroad was put In operation. Whittling Walt Says: "The trouble In not that rre flout know a Rood thins when we see tt, but that somehow Tt e are always looking the other way. I It yon hnve been looking the other way, It's time to turn around. You can't afford to look away from FORMERLT OF BRAN FORD. . The remains of Charles Alkenhead, a former resident of Branford, whose death occurred In New Tork city Wed nesday evening, arrived In Branford yesterday on the 11:24 train and was taken to the undertaking rooms of S. i A. Griswolwd. Burial will take place la Center cemetery,, Branford, to-day. 1 Our May Sale of Furniture, Carpets, Draperlei Are you one of the choruet When we say that we are offering high class goods at very special prices, hundred ot thrifty housewives echeo us. One Item Sanford 9x12 Axminster Hugs Regular $24 Very Special Price $18. There are man? other equally worth your while. the CHAMBERLAIN co, Crown and Orange St. "Corner" Open Saturday Evenings.