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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL' AND COURIER, TUESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1907.
"3 IS. PUNDERFORD LEFT OYER $48, inal Account in Her Estate Filed in the Probate Court. bventory Filed in Josephine Ward Whitney Estate Other Notes. SPECIAL Every Straw blown down in one heap.1 Your choice of Our Entire Stock $2.oor 1 $3-o, $3.50 $4.00 and $5.00 grade. CooZ".der' JlMKlMS &.tH9ftf?K (incorporated) OPP. THE TOWN 'PUMP Cool Negligees. the Sunday laws by selling peanuts at the corner of Church and Chapel streets. Thomas Mlsklll, charged with rob bing a prepaid gas meter at 395 Grand avenue, had his case continued until August 16. Peter L. Angls was fined $2 and costs of $7,96 for committing a breach of the peace on Rose Levlne. FOUR LOST lH COLLISION SOUND VESSELS MEET HILDREN ARE THE HEIRS An inventory was filed In the pro- ite court yesterday afternoon In the tate of the late Josephine Ward httney, showing the estate to be orth $6,703.52. Among the stocks Upraised In the Inventory are five lares of swltt & uo. ana seventeen ' Boston Edison. There are three iares of the stock of a gas and elec ic company of Maine which are set wn as being of no value, while a 100 bond of the same company is ap taised at but $375. Seymour C. bomls and Ernest L. Simpson were e appraisers of the estate. Mrs. Pnwlerford's Estate. John C. Punderford, as admlnlstra- :r on the estate of his wife, the late lizabeth R. Punderford, filed a final Iministration account with the pro- ate court yesterday. By the ac- unt the estate Is shown to bo worth bout $42,000. John K. Punderford, general man ner of the Connecticut company, Is a n of Mrs. Funcierrora, ana, wun nis ster. Annie Courtney Punderford, Is le principal heir. tended Issuing a warrant for the pro prietor also. Razor Fiend Gets Four Months. Luke Clark, Thomas Bryant, John Bryant and Allen Johnson, four color ed men, were before the city court yesterday morning, charged with fighting. The trouble occurred on Henry street some nights ago and it was claimed that Clark slashed Jojjn Bryant on the arm with a razor, in flicting a cut which required nineteen stitches to sew up. Clark was given four months in jail, Thomas Bryant was fined $5, John Bryant was fined $10 and Johnson was discharged. Since the affair occurred Bryant has been at Grace hospital and he returned there after court. West Haven Court. While Officer Scranton, of the WTest Haven police force, was attempting to force an unruly, prisoner into the lock up Saturday night, a man giving the name 'of John Maloney attempted to render what assistance he could to wards separating the cop from the lawbreaker. In the West Haven bor ough court yesterday morning Judge Bryant slapped on a fine of $25. Ma loney appealed the case. Louis Carson, fifteen years old, was up before the court charged with swiping a bottle of Moxle from one of the refreshment stands in the grove. He was fined $3 and costs, which he paid. "Fuzz" Cadwell, who was arrested Saturday night for punching his father-in-law over an old family grudge, submitted to a fine of $5 and costs for his ungentlemanly conduct. ' Pilot Unable to See Approach ing Boat in Dense Fog. Mary E. Way's Estate. William H. Way was appointed the :lministrator in the estate of Mary- Way in the probate court yester- hy. James K. Stuart ana nenry u. overt were namea as appraisers. ' Suit for Divorce. Divorce proceedings have been in itiated by Mrs. Ruby Mary Millson gainst William Henry Millson, of this ty. Mrs. Millson s maiden name was herwood. The couple were married ji 1900 and the plaintiff alleges deser- on in 1904. Attorney iiayuen ormgs he action, which is returnable to the tptember term of the superior court Meriden Bankrupt Case. James T. and Arthur H. Under- dod, who conducted a printing firm i Meriden, are petitioners in bank iptcy in Referee Newton's court ere. On the-first papers the assets he given as about $900, with llablli- es of about $2,234. Expensive Liquor Selling. Bernard Schwartz and Richard narkert were charged with violating lie liquor law on the third floor of 58 Crown street in the city court yes- rday morning. Schwartz had his kse nolled, while Markert was fined 0 and costs of $17.86. The Aldrich House Case. When the case of Thomas Stanford, f the Aldrich house, was called in the ity court yesterday morning it was lontinued until August 16. Liquor rosecutor Mies stated that he in- City Court's Busy Day. In the police court yesterday morn ing the charge of breaking a gas lamp on View street against : Edward O'Brien, seventeen years old, was con tinued until to-day. Joseph Smelley was fined $10 and costs of $5.48 for resisting Officer Sul livan. Judgment was suspended on a charge of drunkenness. For breach of the peace he was fined $5 and costs of $5.98. Arthur Bache, fifteen years old, charged with burglary at Patrick Ring's house on Saltonstall Avenue, had his case continued until to-day. A charge of idleness was nolled. The charge ' of embezzlement by agent against George Ullzio went over until to-morrow. Frank, Brooks was fined $5 and costs of $5.14 for stealing $13 belong ing to Jeannette , Halloway, of 215 Lloyd street. Antonio' Schittlno had a breach of the peace charge continued until Fri day. Sarah Comfort was given 180 days in jail on a charge of being a common drunkard,, second offense. Charles W. Stanhope was fined $1 and costs of $3.27 for committing a breach of the peace on Rudolf Frled ler. Frledler was fined the same amount. Matthew Blake was fined $5 for committing a breach of the peace on Patrick Gray. John J. Keating was given sixty days in jail for committing a breach of the peace on his wife, Julia, at their home, .326 Columbus avenue. Julia had judgment suspended on both charges of breach of the peace and drunkenness. Catherine Clancy had Judgment suspended on a charge of drunken ness. James D. Wrells was fined $2 for drunkenness, and Eugene Wells was given ten days. Samuel Caboeove, fifteen years old, and Joseph Cavallaro, thirteen year?, old, were each fined $1 for violating , New1 York, Aug. 12. Four lives were lost and 400 passengers thrown from their berths and Into panic by a col lision early to-day off Bridgeport be tween the Sound steamship Tennessee of the Neptune line and 'the schooner Myronus of Ellsworth, Me. The Tennessee, bringing many Sun day pleasure seekers back to New York from Boston and vicinity was steaming at half speed through a dense fog when the schooner, rock 'and lumber laden, loomed) up dead ' ahead also bound for New York. , The vessels were so -close that a crash was inevitable.' The schooner was cut in two and sank almost im mediately. The captain and owner was picked up by the New Bedford liner Maine, which was in the vlcln ity, but the four members of his crew drowned1. Part of the Tennessee s rail was torn away, the steering gear was dis abled) and for a time it was believed that the steamship too would sink. The passengers ruPhed on deck in their night clothing. Despite the of ficers' efforts to restore order the wild est terror provailed. The Maine quick ly ran alongside and took the cowd aboard. Many women and children were among the passengers and great difficulty was experienced in prevent ing several of them from casting them selves overboard. The Maine arrived here with the Tennessee's boat load to-day. The Ten-i nessee, with its crew still aboard, an chored near the scene and when sig nalled by the Providence an hour later, replied that it needed no assistance. . The captain of the schooner and one of his sailora were rescued by able Seaman Michael F. Cross of the bat tleship New Jersey, a passenger on the lennessee. irunging rrom the upper deck of the ship he carried a life pre server to ithe men struggling in the water. Cross refused a $100 purse raised! for him by the passengers of the Maine and Tennessee, declaring he had 'only done a man-of-war's man's duty. MEIGS & co. MEIGS & CO. Visit the Largest, Llghteat and Handsomest Store In New Haven. Our Oddment Sale. Very Special Offerings in Fancy Summer Suits from our $12 $13.50 and $15 lines $9.50 i Another shake-up brings forward another group of fancy Summer Suits and reliable blue and black suits at a startlingly low price. To-dav we offer odds and ends of our $12, $13.50 and $15 lines, this season's approved models and the best values in town at our regular prices, at $9.50. , We are bound to clean up every line of this season's suits; no matter what the loss may be. Hence these telling reductions. Odds and ends from $18, $20 and $22.50 lines, now $14.50; odds and ends from our $25 and $28 line3, now $19.50. All of this season's two-piece suits, formerly priced from $12 to $22, are now marked from $9.50 to $17.50.. Radical reductions also on all outing trousers. . -''MU-. sss fir '1 -3 5 (Ems Odds and Ends; Odds and Ends in BATHING SUITS, KIMONAS, UNDERWEAR, etc. It will pay you to look them over. They offer exceptional values in some very nice goods. r SCO. INCORPORATED THE BIG STORE. Ot TO OS CmiRCH STIIEKT. 80 STEPS FROM CnAI'EL STREET. 1AST DEPUTY APPOINTED, Sheriff Hiiro Sends Out Notice to nor of Derby. The last vacancy in the list of Sher iff Hugo's deputies was filled yesterday when the sheriff sent to Ira F. Hoyt of Derby his appointment to that posi tion, xno appointment 01 noyt was set tled on at the time that the other ap pointments were made, but on account of the fact that he was a member of the legislature the formal appointment was not sent to him until yesterday. Hoyt Is a democrat. New Haven Lady Dies In Plttsfleld. Rev. A. B. Whipple will officiate this morning at the funeral of Mrs. Fanny Munson, fifty, of this city, who died Saturday at the House of Mercy. Services will bo held at 11 o'clock at the House of Mercy chapel, and the body will be taken to Canaan, N. Y., for burial. Mrs. Munson died of heart trouble, being stricken a few days ago ex the home of her daughter, Mrs. Robert Hall of Fenn street, with whom she was stopping . OUR ANNUAL AUGUST FURNITURE Carpet and Drapery Sale. 1 Through this August Sale we offer 20, 30, 40 and 50 per cent Discount on our ENTIRE STOCK of high grade Fur niture, Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Lace Curtains, etc., with exceptions only of Ostermoor Mattresses, Globe Wernicke Bookcases and Office Furniture, Above statement is enough. It tells the story. Needles3 to say we are having one of the busiest months of our year. Good things don't go a-begging. We wouldn't think of mak ing such little prices at any other time. If you can't see posi tive worth in our Annual August Sale we are very much off in our reckoning. Our goods are tagged in plain figures and you draw, from 20 to 50 per cent, discount off every tag. No "cat-in-the-bag" offer is this. In asking for your business we elim inate as far as possible the element of uncertainty. Better come in to see us at once. THE Crown and Orange Street "Corner." Furniture Storehouse (10,000 square feet), corner State and Fair Streets. Eepair Shop, No. 7 Little Orange Street. Closed Saturday Afternoons. ttr Ml fcMMi Wi hifc tk ti iV 1 ii toUiiiiiTi ww nam n BLOW POKING Hand Cut With Lead Pipe -Arm Became Painful and Swollen Sufferer Was in Despair, for Amputation Seemed Last Resort. CURED IN A MONTH BY CUT1CURA REMEDIES "A few years ago, while at work, I cut my hand with a piece of lead pipe and, as it was but a mere scratch, did not give it any attention.'! A few days after my arm began to, pain me and became terribly swollen. ' I went to see a physician, who told me It was a case of blood poison, and if there were no signs of the inflammation leaving I should have to have my arm amputated. He treated me for a month op so, but did not help me. Another doctor told me it was inflammatory rheumatism, but his medicine seemed to' do no good. I gave up all hope and was discouraged. At last a friend told me to try a good blood medicine. I used Cuticura - Re solvent Pills for three weeks, when, to ray surprise, the place where I had cut my nana began to fester and then broke out in a largo sore. The swelling went down, and I applied the Cuticura Ointment and inside of; a month my arm was entirely oured-and I owe my recovery to the Cuticura, Remedies. I can. never praise them enough, and I recommend them to all my friends. Ben. Jenkins, 148 Washburne) Ave., Chicago, 111., Deo. 23, 1906." SKIN-TORTURED Babies and Tired Mothers Find Comfort in Cuticura. Sleep for skin-tortured babies and rest for tired mothers is found In a hot bath with Cuticura Soap and a gentle anointing with Cuti cura Ointment, the great Skin Cure. This treatment affords instant relief in the most distressing forms of itching, burning, scaly, and crusted humors, easemas, rashes, inflammations, irri- "r-X tations. and chaflngs, of J'-1 infanor wid childhood. permits rost and sleep sod points to speedy cure when all el fall. Cutlours Soup mtti, OoIJ?r OlBtnunt (Mc ), and Cuvlcura Resolveni (Oo , ljv iho form of Chocolnto ComMl Pllla jSe, por ru of 60). Sola tliroushout the world. Potter Dni Ctiem. Corp fjole Props., Bosiou, Mans. W Mulled Free, CuUeur Book OB Slia DlseaMt, UNDERNEWHAVEN OFFICERS CENTRAL NEW ENGLAND Officials Directly Under Presi dent Mellen Now in Charge. The Central New England road Is said to have come under the jurisdic tion of the following officers of the New Haven road: H. M. Koekerspereer, vice president: IT. A. Fabian, assistant to President Mellen; and Thomas V. Paradise, as sistant to ths treasurer. This means that tne ew Haven road has oractically assumed control of the Central New Bns'land and hereaiter the officials directly undfjr Prosident Mel len will have m charge the operation of the Central Nw Bnjland. Heretofore wnll Mr. Mouen has had jurl9d!ot!on over the Central, orders var carries ut tnrougn n minor of ftclaM of th Central Nw Knffland. Now thsy will e woritad out lust as if the Cntral Hew angrland were a part of too New Haven system. Un doubtedly in the fall tb bondholder of th ("antral Nw Kaiirlana. who are now fifhtlr.f Prsidirjt Mellen in his plans to consolidate and merjje the Central witM th ew Kavn road, will oome to soma settlement wh-irby tha New Ha ven will entirely ausom the smaller line. It la in .mticlriatlon of this that tha present extension of power of the New Haven road oinoiais is made by Mr. Mellon. Nedloss to say this order does not please those bondholders who are righting tha merger above alluded to. Former Sexton ot Ansonla Cemetery. John O'Brien died at the home of his i.titn Afro W .T. SuMlvnr, 0 land street, r-iiat rui vhi morn and nlacc. Brien K 1 ,1 t.i.mnlTrtU- IfUlrnill ir n- i t K A. : ie nc;u a 1 1 ii i ci i lit em hipfh mass at St. Mnvy's church. Bu rial will te Ia Ansonla, ing. i-ie was ioi i"ny oi Ansonia, was sexton or the cemetory In that Ho leaves two Sons, T. p. O'- of Mt. Vernon, "N. T., and J. C. U,,i-lf(.r1 Tliu fi,iw,.l ...ill OBITUARY NOTES. Dentil of Joseph W. Kent. Joseph W. Kent died at his home in Church street, Ilranford, early yester day morning, after a decline which followed an attack of typhoid fever. Mr. Kent was brought here from the Atlirondncks last Thursday afternoon in a semi-conscious condition and con tinued to sink steadily until his death. He was thirty years old. Mr. Kent, who resided in this city up to a few months atro, was one of the most promising young men in the steel and iron business. . He was born in Fair Haven and was the son of for mer Superintendent of Streets Patrick Kent. He grew up in the wire busi ness under E. S. Wheeler at the New Haven Wire mill and he continued at that plant when it was purchased by the National Wire corporation, about nine years ago, noicling tne positions, at different times, of shipping agent and assistant superintendent of the mill. When the plant was destroyed by fire, several years ago, he entered the office of Tax Collector F. S. Anthony and proved one of the most efficient clerks that department has ever had. A year ago he left the office to form the Atlantic Wire Mill company, of Branford, with William G. Hitchcock, formerly of the National Wire corpor ation. The reputation and expert knowledge of the two men assured th success of the venture from the Btart. Though the company is doing busi ness less than a year, it has already been obliged to enlarge its plant. . Mr. Kent leaves a widow, who was Miss Evelyn Maynard, of this city, and one child. He is also survived by his parents. The funeral will be held tomorrow. Mrs. Edwin S. Greeley. The' funeral of Mrs. Edwin 9. Gree ley was held yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with services at her late residence, 15 Trumbull street. Rev. Dr. Watson h. Phillips officiated. The honorary bearers were H. D. Clark, George F. Holcomb, J. Rice Winchell, Solomon Davis, William T. Fields and George A. Ailing. Interment was in Evergreen cemetery. - Roy Theodore Shnmway. The death of Roy Theodore Shum way, son of Roy Shumway, occurred yesterday morning at the home of his father, 23 Alden avenue, Westville, at the age of two years. The funeral will take place this afternoon. Alfred A. Ijane. Alfred A. Lane died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Myron Humlston of Kamden, Sunday. Mr. Lane was seventy-seven years old, and his wife died last April. He leaves besides Mrs. Humlston, one other daughter, Mrs. Clark of Mt. Carmel. The funer al will be held this afternoon rrom the home of Mrs. Humlston. The Rev. A. P. Veits of the Hamden Plains church will olllciate. The burial will be at North Haven. Bennett E. Touwley. Bennett E. Tousley, forty-eight years old, died Sunday afternoon at his home, 321 Cedar street, from an operation for a cancer. For several years Mr. Tousley was a driver for Peck Brothers. He leaves a wife and one son, Bennett Tousley. George O. Elwyn. News has been received in this city of the death Sunday at the Manhattan hotel. He is survived by three daugh George O. Elwyn, a salesman for the Rogers Furniture company of Detroit, Mich. Mr. Elwyn was well known among the furniture dealers of this oity. His aunt, Mrs. W. H. Elwyn, re sides on First avenue, City Point. FRIEND E. BROOKS 746 Chapel St., up stairs. ia reapy to op rur wora ana f ur storage at reduced prioes. Also has .a few Pieces of Fur such as Mink. Ermine, Martin and Persian Lamb Uiai he will close out below coat. . Thl is a rare opportunity. Also Wut.u Friend E. Brooks. No Complaints after using Rose Clementine Deegan, , The funeral of Rose Clementine Deegan was held yesterday morning from the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Deegan, 126 Mans field street, 'and from St. Mary's R. C. ohurch at 9 o'cloclt. Miss Deegan was a young woman of exceptional ability. The 9olemn high mass was celebrat ed by Father Mahoney, assisted by Father Farmer and Solbert Prof. Rico presided at the organ , nd Schmidt's requiem mass was sung b a quartet oomposod of Miss Anna Doo ley, soprano: Mis Mary Lynch, alto; Lonis Lautenbach, tenor, and William Grabb, basa. 'Lead Kindly Light" was sung at the offertory. The bearers were friends of the de ceased, employes at the storet T. J. Fleming, W. J. Ford, C. E. Mister, Charles Mulvey, ' Bernard Ettllnger, and Frank Phillips. The interment was in St. Lawrence 1 cemetery, and among friends present I were Ur and, Mrs. Lawrence pailey '. F. GILBERT & CO., 65 Church St., Opposite P. O. ARE YOU LOOKING FOR BARGAINS? PRINTED LINOLEUMS 42c. Sq. Yd. Two designs only; but a large quantity of 'each design. Regular price 50c. per square yard. Our price 42c' , TAPESTRY , RUGS, 8.3x10,6 at $9.75. Note the size. They are all wool Tapestry Brussels. Nothing in the country to equal, them. You will pay $12 for rugs no better. i Window Shade Go. Connecticut's Largest Carpet, Rue and Drapery Store. 75-81 Orange St. i Sron, of Center St. Store Closed Saturday, at Noon Rexall Foot powdef Prepared especially as a foot dressing. It will ' immediately relieve burning, itching and all dis comforts of the feet. It completely deodorizes and'absorbs perspira tion, preventing such conditions as sore, tender swollen and smarting feet and for Corns, Bunions, Blisters and Callouses it is unequaled. Sold with the Rexall guarantee, in two size packages at 10c. and 20c. e E. L Washburn & Co. Prescription Druggists 84 Church and 61-63 Center Streets' New Haven.' Id P P The Chatfleld Paper Ca jSZ Most complete line of Paper and Twine in State of Hartford, Peter Mooney of New York, Miss McLaughlin of Kings bridge, N. T., Mr. and Mrs. James Hayes of New York, William Neeley, F. A. O'Neil, and a larga concourse of sorrowing friends. A meeting of the employes of the Malley company was held and a com mittee appointed to draft a set of res olutions on the death of Miss Deegan. David King Holding. David King Beldlng, a former well known man of Norwalk, died Thurs day on his farm at Mabbettsville, N. Y., at the age of eighty years. Mr. Beldlng was the first proprietor of the Mahackemo hotel in South Norwalk, and later he conducted the Arlington hote. He is survived by thre daugh ters, Mrs. Beldlng Davis and Miss Min nie Belding of Mabbettsville, N. Y., and Mrs. F. J. Bartlett of Amenia, N. Y Henry Ball. At the funeral service . for Henry Ball, held at 2:30 o'clock yesterday aft ernoon at the rooms of Beeeher & Bennett on Elm street, Rev. Mr. Moss- man was the offlciatinar clergyman, and among those Dresent were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baa and Mr. find Mrs. Charles Thayer, as nearest relatives of the de ceased. Mr. Bill was eighty-tour years of age. The burial was in Ev ergreen cemetery. Arthur W. Brooks. The funeral arrangements of Arthur W. Brooks, who committed suicide in New York several days ago, took place from the chapel of Lewis & Maycock yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The services were conducted by the Rev. Jason Pierce of the Davenport Congregational church. Interment was in Kvergreen cemetery. Dnnlcl Mulbeara. Daniel Mulhearn died at the residence of his parnts on Saltonstall avenue yesterday afternoon. Funeral arreng ments, which are In the hands of Sink, had not )eu completed, las), Wsht, .