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IHE FARMER: AUGUST 19, 1912
Store Closes Daily at 5 P.M., WE GIVE S. & H. Wdeo: TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE STORE'S AC COMMODATIONS MAKE YOURSELF AT HOME Special Samole These come from a very large concern who are anxious to do business with us and to start us out sold us a big lot of samples very cheap. They are on sale in th middle aisle. Some are on display in the window. Come &S3 them. 98c to $6.98 , Values $1.50 to $10.00 MEN'S SOFT SHIRTS , with soft separate collars and some with attached col lars. Pongee, in plain colors and Striped Pongee, $1 and $1.25 values, now t ' 79 Gents NEW BRASSIERES Just received two styles of Warner's Brassieres, sisss 84 to 46, very popular selling numbers, 49c Yoa!! Pay Less i n DIES FOLLOWING AtlJPERATIOtl Hf Was Prominent as Manu facturer and Was Member of Many Local Organi zations Jasta B. .Cornwall died; last eveninf ttr long illness, atUfr years of -age. Ha had -been treasurer and secretary ef the Cornwall & Patterson Com pany. until coma two yeara ago, when he retired. H waa a widower, but is aurvived y three chlldrenu, Uaur anee, Natalia and Dorothy M. Corn wall. Ha ml a director of the First Bridgeport National Bank and of the American Tuba and Stamping Com pany. : . X Ufa lonr Republican, he waa de voted to hie party, but never attracted fcy publio office. He was a prominent Mason and idantified with Lafayette Consistory, Hamilton Commandery end Bubordinate lodgs. and waa . a member of Pyramid Temple. Ha waa a member of the Algonquin ehrb. Seasida rlub, Bridgeport Yacht dub and Country club, and a former president of the Algonquin club. He 'WMM SOTO 1 " twuiHi vw.m., resided in Bridgeport for 3S years. Hia death took place in Bridgeport hospital, following an operation. J0!i;iSO!l IS HONORED BY IIATIQIIHL ASSOCIATION ; OF CHARITIES OFFICIALS T"rd It Johnton. superintendent of Charltias, waa notified today of. hie alaetien to membership on the cora tnittea of Home Relief of the Ameri can Association of Officials of Chart tiaa and Correction. Though this took lace on June 15, Mr. Johnson did not receive word until this morning. II. H. hirer of Columbus, O-, is chair man of the committee. The association, as its name implies, It a national organization made tip of the public charities officials, and one ef Ita chief . objects is to promote co operation between public and private charlUea enterprises. ENGLAND ACCEPTS "IN PRINCIPLE. Iondon, Aug. 19-The foreign office notified the United States embassy, today, that . the British government aecepn "la principle" the invitation n nartlrinAtft in the Panama Canal rTnMitinn a formal acceotance is delayed, however, the Panama Canal Commission has oeen conuuea con gaming the apace available. r New York A one hour old baby was blown out of the . window and, protected by a pillow, fell three stor ies to tha ground, landing unhurt. A TRUSS to b comfortable in hot weather should be light and sanitary, free from straps or belt.' Cyrus Hard Rubber Truss gives satisfaction under all conditions and does not wear out. The Cyrus Piiarmccy rirfleld Ave. and Courtland St. CORNWALL Except Saturday, 10 P.M. TRADING - STAMPS Wisitors Sale of Kimonas SATINE PETTICOATS New lot f or the Fall just received, tailor made mod els and embroidered styles too, 98c For It At Kline's CITY MOURNS AT DEATH OF F. J. MOLGAHY (Continued from -Page L subject of the importance of the eew age system of Bridgeport. He waa a member of the Sewer Commission which devised ' the proposed new sys tem of sewage. Though not active in politics, he waa a, Republican, and was an enthusiastic admirer of Theo dore Roosevelt, whose personal friend ahip he enjoyed. . The first symptoms of his Illness manifested themselves two weeks ago today. He had undergone a minor operation in New York city aome time before. But he relied on his strong constitution to withstand what at first he- was inclined to regard as a passing indisposition. Hia condition steadily grew worse, however, and when on Saturday he was hurried to the hos pital for immediate operation it was at once discovered that the delay had been dangeroua. Following the operation Mr. Mulcahy was almost constantly under the eye of specialists. Mr. Mulcahy secured quarters in the hospital, and remained constantly within call of her husband. Hia brother, and his sister, Mis Nellie Mulcahy, hastened here from Cleve land, and "William returned to Cleve land Friday. - Dr. M. J. Lynch of New York city, who performed the operation, disclos ed the grave nature of the , patient's condition to the family immediately after the operation, and Prof. Peck, an eminent surgeon of New York city, waat.called into consultation. He paid several visit to the patient, while Dr Lynch remained almost constantly with him. L,te last night it was seen that Mr. Mulcahy waa sinking. The last rites of the Catholic church had been given him several days before. The Rev. James B. Nibill, rector of. St Pat rick's, was called, and news of the patient's approaching dissolution was communicated to the officials of the Crane Valve Co. The end came about 1:30 this . morning. At the bedside were Mrs. Mulcahy, Misa Nellie Mul cahy, William E. Allen, general super intendent o the West End plant and an associate' of Mr. Mulcahy in Chi cago, and Father Nihiil. Mr. Mulcahy, was a member of the Catholic Club, the Engineers' club. the Hardware club and the Machinery club of New York City, of the Brook lawn Country club and the Bridgeport Yacht club of thia city. He was greatly devoted to bis own home, and took keen enjoyment in his own fam ily circle. Mr. Mulcahy was a Catholic and since hia residence here had been a member of St. Augustine's parish. His home was at 911 Fairfield avenue. He was a generous contributor to all church undertakings and his unosten tatious private charities were many and unselfish. Mr. Mulcahy is survived by. his widow, who was Miss Belle Place of Chicago, ill., his aged parents, Mr, and Mrs. William Mulcahy. of Cleve land, who are 86. andSl years of age, respectively, two sisters, . the Mieaee Nellie and Mollie, and one brother, all living in Cleveland. An instance of the prompt and generous liberality of the deceased is recalled in connection with the wreck of the Federal express here last year. Immediately on the news of the wreck Mr. Mulcahy pressed his automobiles into service transporting the Injured and half clothed victims from the cene either to the hospitals or to his own home, where all were made wel come, fed and provided with clothing until arrangement for their further care could be made. Funeral directors Culinan & Mullins took charge of the funeral arrange ments. The services will be held Thursday morning. Prominent of ficials of the Crane Co. of Chicago are expected here for the obsequies. , Ser vices will be held at the bereaved home, 911 Fairfield avenue, at 9;3o and St. Augustine's Roman Catholic church at 10 o'clock. Interment will be in Mountain Grove cemetery, where a brother of Mrs, Mulcahy was buried recently. ENTRANTS FOR A. 0. H. FIELD DAYEVENTS Athletes From All Parts of the State to Compete For Trophies The field day events of the A. O. H. at Sea Breee tomorrow afternoon directly after the great parade, have aroused much interest among athletes throughout the state. A game of Gaelic football will wind . "P the sports. Medals will be given to all victors. Entrance for the various contests are: Event Nq. 1. 100 Yard Dash (Handi cap.) Chas. A. Williams, 208 Bridge St., Waterbury. Joseph M. Meisinger, 63 Lounsby St., Waterbury. Jos, Kunte, 100 White St., Dan bury. Paul Ruzzo, 229 Bank St., Water bury. Jas. J. Lonergan, Div. No. 2, A. O. H., 151 N. State St., Derby. , Jas. T. Butler, Naugatuck High School, 62 Aetna St., Natugatuck. R. J. Hall, 101. Ward St., Nauga tuck. P. J. Kelleher, Young Emmets, 1461 -Main St., Bridgeport. J- D. Cashen. 263 Golden Hill St., Bridgeport. Pat Savage, B. G. A. C, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport. M. O. Connor, 256 Franklin St., New Haven. Robert M. Burt, 58 Chapel St., Bridgeport Bernard Dahlen, 59 Clarence St., Torrington. Ed. W. Stebbins, 79 Washington St., Middletown. " Wm. Flanagan, P. O. Box 585, Middletown. T. Howley," P. O. Box 585, Middle town. MM Tynan, P. O.-Box 585, Middle town. F. Quh-k, P. O. Box 585, Middle town. Dave . Sullivan, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport. Event No. 2, One Quarter Mile Run , . (Novice.) , William Flanagan, P. O. Box 585, Middletown. V T. Howley, Middletown. . M. Tynan, Middletown. T. . Quirk, Middletown. Bernard Dahlen, 59 'Clarence St., Torrington. Robert M. Burt, 58 Chapel St., City. Thos. J. Calne, 114 Oak St, Nau- M. 6. Connor, 256 Franklin St., New Haven. Pat Savage, B. G. A. C, 572 Park Ave., City. R. J. Hail, 101 Ward St, Nauga tuck. John F. Hanley, Jr., 116 Johnson St., Natfgatuck. , James T. Butler, N. H. S., 62 Aetna St., Naugatuck. James J, Lonergan, Div. 2, A. O, 26, 151 N. State St, Ansonia. ' Jos. M. Meisinger, 63 Lounsby St, Waterbury. v .-' William D. Shea, Waterbury; Y.:M C. C, Water bury .- - - Charles A. Williams, 208 Bridge St, Waterbury.' ' David- Sullivan, 572 Park. Ave., City. Event No. 3 Quarter Mile Hon for Boys ..Under 16 Years. James M. Roache, 157 Humphrey St, New Haven. . James Glynn, Naugatuck. - Fred A. Watson, 18 Keefe St., Wa terbury. ji!flS James Rooney, Jr., 175 Pequon nock St u Tim Ryan, Stratford. John F. Hanley, Jr., 115 Johnson St, Naugatuck. ' Dvent No. 4, One Mile Bun, (Handi- cap.) Thos. A. Calne, 114 Oak St., Nau gatuck. " William Flanagan, P.' O. 585, Mid dletown. Bernard Dahlen, 5.9 Clarence St., Torrington. . Pat Savage, B. G. A. C, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport. James J. Lonergan, Division No. 2, A. O. 26, 151 N. State St., Ansonia. Joseph Kunze, 100 White St, Dan bury. . Witliam J. ' Glynn, Division No. 2, 191 N, Main St., Ansonia. Joseph M. Meisinger, 63 Lounsby St., Waterbury. Event No. 7, Running . Broad Jump. Chas. A. Williams, 208 Bridge St, Waterbury. . Jos. M. Meisinger, 63 Lounsby St. Waterbury. - John Ahern, 123 Cedar St, New Haven. Jas. J. Lonergan, Div. No. 2, A. O. 29, 151 N State St, Ansonia. P. J. Kelleher, Young Emmets, 1461 Main St, Bridgeport. J. D. Cashen, 263 Golden Hill St., Bridgeport Pat Savage, B. G. A. C, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport Robert M. Burt, 58 Chapel St., New Haven. Bernard Dahlen, 59 Clarence St., Torrington. .. William Flanagan, P. O. Box 585, Middletown. " T.- Howley, P. O. Box 585, Middle town. M. Tynan, P. O. Box 685. Middle town. Dave Sullivan, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport Event No. 6, One Half Mile Run. Thos. J. Calne, 114 Oak St, Nauga tuck. William Flanagan, P, O. Box 585, Middletown. T. Howley, P. O. Box 585, Middle town. M. Tynan,P. O. Box 585, Middle town. F. Quirk, P. O. Box 585, Middle town. Ed Stebbins, 79 Washington ' St', Middletown. Bernard Dahlen, 59 Clarence St, Torrington. Robert M. Burt, 58 Chapel St, Bridgeport. Pat Savage, B. G.' A. C-, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport - Jas. T. Butler, N. H. S., 62 Aetna St, Naugatuck, Jas. J. Lonergan, Div. No. 2, A. O. 26. 151 N. State St.. Ansonia. Wm. J. Glynn, Div. No. 2. 192 N. Main St., Ansonia. Jos. M. Meisinger, 63 Lounsby St.. Waterbury. ' . Wm. D. Shea, Waterbury Y. M, C. C, Waterbury. Chas. A. Williams, 208 Bridge St, Waterbury. Event No. 7, Running Hop, Skip and Jump. John Ahern, 123 Cedar St, New Haven. . Jas. J. Lonergan, Div. No. 2, A. O. H., 26, 151 N. State St., Ansonia. P. J Kelleher. Younar EmmAtn. 14i Main St, Bridgeport J. l, Cashen, Young Emmets, 283 Golden Hill S,, Bridgeport. Robert M. Burt, 58 Chapel St, Bridgeport William Flanagan. P. O. 585, Mid dletown. M. Quirk, P. O. 5S5, Middletown. T. Howley. P. O. 585. Middletown. M. Tynan. P.-O. 585. Middletown Dave Sullivan, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport. I 08 MAIN 6T Hartford. LEADING WHOLESALE "ADVANCE FALL STYLES ' We are showing all the latest shapes in White and Colored Felt Hats, White and Colored Velour Hats, Vel vet Covered Hats, trimmed and untrimmed. MILLINERY HERE RETAILED AT WHOLESALE PRICES E. H. DILLON & CO. Event No. 8, Half Mile, for Members Only. David Sullivan, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport M. O. Connor. 256 Franklin St, New Haveh. Pat Savage, B. G. A. C, 572 Park Ave., Bridgeport . Jas. J. Lonergan, Div. No. .2, A. O., 26, 151 N; State St,' Ansonia. CONGRESS HOPES FOR ADJOURNMENT NEXT SATURDAY Washington, - Aug. 19." Congress hoped to enter the home stretch, to day. Adjourpment by Saturday wa$ the program. Possible White House vetoes were the only obstacles. Senate leaders, today, planned - to hustle through their work, beginning with the -"budget bill passed, Satur day by the House. Passage of - this measure before night was expected. It contains the commerce court abol ishment proviaon and is scheduled for a second presidential veto. Then an attempt , is expected to be made to pass it over the veto. ' Before .the President, today, was the Panama Canal bill, which , passed the House, late Saturday night Presi dent Taft was undecided whether to sign or disprove the measure. He believes the free tolls provision may be In violation of the treaty agree ment. The suggestion wa8 made to save a possible veto and which was discussed informally at the capitol, today, to pass a resolution declaring that, in enactment the Panama bill. Congress had no intention of abro gating the Hay-Pauncefote treaty. Conferees on the army appropria tion bill went into secret session, to day, expecting to agree upon a bill satisfactory at both ' the capitol and White House before evening. Early conferences were planned on the naval appropriation, sundry civil and other important, measures. The general deficiency remains to be passed by the Senate. ' The House' met at 10:80 instead of noon, today. ' ' " BOY SHOCKED TO DEATH. l Buffalo, Aug. 19. In acceptance of a dare from several companions and laughing at the' plea of - his little brother not to do it, William Kessler, 13, climbed to tha top of a power tower in Cheektowaga, today, and was shocked to death. JUSTICE JOHN W. GOFF, WHO WILL PRESIDE AT THE EXTRAORDINARY TERM OF COURT ORDERED FOR THE TRIAL OF THE ROSENTHAL SLAYERS Naw Torlc. Aug.. 1Jutice John W. Goff has been designated by Governor Dix to preside at a special term , of the supreme court to be convened on Sept. 3 for the trial of the murderers of Herman Rosenthal, ,tbe gambler, who was killed for "squealing." Jus Jr r1 i , v- I A J I ' - -: I f V:" 14- fi-l ' J f s ?f , "C: J ii P , r :tH JUSTICE. JOGefFi b ,J.J - .-T,. , L.-M -- i i I. " 1105 Main St. ft RCTB ST. CECU.K. Parw IHLLINER3 AND RETA1 SHOOTS DISTRICT ATTORNEY IN HIS NEW YORK OFFICE WIFE OF UK. EDMUNDS, CIAIM ING GRIEVANCE, FIRES THREE SHOTS, ALL. OF WHICH " TAKE EFFECT. New York. Aug. 19 District Attor ney Alfred C Falchs of the Borough of Richmond, Staten Island, ' today, was shot and seriously wounded by Mrs. Elizabeth Edmunds, who alleg ed that the attorney had not .settled a law suit to her liking. The woman followed Faichs along the streets of Stapteton, S. I., as he went to work, and entered his office in the Staten Island Savings Bank building. She fired three shots and all took effect, one in the man's ab doran. another in the right lung and the 3rd in the right 6houlder. Faiths was rushed ' to a hospital where physicians said his condition was serious. ' : Mrs. Edmur.ds was "arrested. She said she- was the wife of Dr. John Edmunds, of New York. She said she and her husband jointly owned a tract of Staten Island land . whlch she al leged the doctor was trying tgV get away from, her. She employed' Faichs to represent her and did not like the way he handled - the case,., she said. JUDGE GETS HIS FACE SLAPPED BYSOCIALISTS Judge Eugene C. Dempsey of Dan bury wa, in Bridgeport - Saturday night and stopped a moment or two at the corner of Wall and Main streets to hear a Socialist speaker's tirade against all things evil in pres ent day political life. The speaker, with much flourishing of arms, de nounced capital and condemned man ufacturers'of this state for employing child labor. He made the unqualified statement that the factories of this state employ children and pay them little or nothing. Judge Dempsey has been interested in this problem of Jn- tice Goff studied the- ways 'of crim inals as an assistant district attorney. As special counsel he ' harried the "guerrillas" who vitiated elections by violence and fraud. The Lexow legis lative committee inquiry which he conducted waa the heaviest blow ever struck at the "system." Succeeding K? s?; i?)L VK This Store Will Close at 5 AUGU WASH GOODS AT REDUCED PRICES MUST BE CLOSED OUT TO MAKE ROOM. FO NEW FALL GOODS Shirting Prints, a good assortment of neat patterns, worth 6c. kit price 4Jc a yard. , i Seersucker Stripe Ginghams, a popular and good wearing, fast color fabric, worth 10c. Sale price 8c a yard. ; Out entire Jine of Lawns in a great variety of designs and colorings, al ways 12 y2c. Sale price 9c a yard. - , French Crepe Seersuckers in stipe and figure effects, .all the new colors, 'worth 15c. Sale price 10c a yard. . , . 36 inch ' Percales, stripes, dots and figures'on light dark and medium grounds, worth lVzC Sale price 10c a yard. :,; All our. lZVaC and 15c Lawns.. Sale price 10c a yard. Poplin and Pongee, plain colors and stripes, the popular Wash Fabrics this season, worth 25c. ' Sale price 15c a yard. " . - . v Figured Dimities, floral designs, sheer and pretty, worth. 25c, Sale prcia 19c a yard, Silk Muslins in palin colors, stripes and figures, worth 25c and ZlMc Sale price 19c a yard. . , " - : 32 inch Foulards, good line of patterns, stripes and figures. BTHCXU" 25c a yard. ' . " Embroidered Ginghams in the latest patterns, worth 37 c. Sal prlca" 25c a yard. '"; (Left Aiale, Front) MILLINERY DEPARTMENT ' Clearance Sale of Trimmed Hats which are now so popular. Some of the very best productions are offered in this sale. Hats that were $2.90, $1.99 and $4.90, your choice 98c each. . '(Second Flow.) TRIMMING DEPARTMENT X Special Sale of BEAD GARNITURES'. We were fortunate In securing from a dealer a lot of samples. All perfect goods, very much under price,-; We give our-customers the benefit. They are worth from $2.00 to $Z,Q0, Your choice $1.19 , each, , , ' ' : . L '- . :;-.rA n:;. ;V-7;v.p,-;'(LeftAlaIe,.Rar)''- the smith - ' Ouf stock "of "these popular articles for women's wear is : complete and comprises the newest Fall ideas. We only, carry heavy weight, made of 14k gold in exclusive designs. , PRICED FROM $5.00 TO $75.00 . ' . Store closes Fridays at 12:30. Other days at 6 P.1 except Saturdays at 10 P. M. . x . W. f airchild i& Sons, inc. "AT THE 6IGN OF TWO CHIMES Established In 1865 997 MAIN STREET, COR. P. O- ARPAB .Tewelers and Optician, Manufacturer. Import era. Retailer. dustrial life for some time and he be came irritated to hear so many mis statements of fact and false charges made against the manufacturers of the state. He called the speaker to account .and declared that if the noaiia, nr nnv member of the Social ist party could 'produce evidence to show that emia laDor was wrungiuiij employed in this state, he (Judge nomnnovt would nrosecute every sin gle case free of cost. In the result ant argument tne uanDury juagesori of won the crowd - over to his side. There were several Socialists in the party who didn't like the interference and in a very short space of time things were made very unpleasant for the Judge. He had his face slapped several times, was Jostled, pushed and Frederick Smyth, a terror to evildoers, he . held the historic title of recorder until that survival of an- older day was merged with the present court system. Few men in the city can have a more intimate knowledge of the ways of , the underworld. 'j1 If0) nmuBBAY m P. M., Saturdays Excepted LE murray: CO. VARIIIilG FOR OEMOGHATin PRIOARIES Notice i hereby given that tha Democratic Primaries for the City of Bridgeport, will be held on Thursday. August 29th, 1912, for the purpose of electing delegates to a Democratic Town and City Convention, to be held September 3rd, 1912, and also for the purpose of nominating an alderman' from each district. The polla at aH primary meeting win be open .from 5:00 p. m. to 9;00 p. m. Notice of the places for holding tha prlraarie in each district will be published 19 this paper hereafter. WILUAM W. BENT, a Town ChairmaK punched from behind and even fal lowed into . Harry Taylor' chop house where trouble waa threatened until the Socialists were sent away. SIX THROWN OUT VHEIi AUTOMOBILE OVERTUniiS Six occupant of a powerful touring car were badly shaken up," and on of them, the driver, suffered fraeturs of small bones of his right foot wfca the car overturned near "tha Mllford reservoir yesterday afternoon. All were brought to the Bridgeport hospital where three of them raraaisad. the, others being able to return to their homes in New York on the train. Frank Clayton of Bradley Beccn. N. T., and Charles Mahoney of New YcrV Citv. suffered a number of cut and bruise, but they wera abla to bo about th hospital today. Georra W. Mound, who drove the car. win ba forced to remain in the hospital far several days. Tha machina waa caa- ly wrecked. SUFFRAGAH .BISHOP. - STABBED BY LU11ATIG 1 Vienrta, , Aug, 19 Suffragan Biabsp Pfleugr, wb0i''fa8 stabbed in the back by an escaped lunatic while on hix way to mass yesterday, ia atated t be more seriously wounded than waa reported earlier. His phyaician are very anxious concerning him. Priax, his assailant, will be sent back to th asylum.- , . , . , '. ... ' GENERAL BOOTH'S CONDITION . London, Aug. 19 General William Booth's condition was practically un changed, it, waa stated at SalvaOan Army headquarter. He is not ex pected to recover but may linger week or two" STATE BRIEFS. Thompsonville Charles Alimo im In a serious condition with two bullet in his body, the outcome of a thra cornered fight in which his compan ions. Paul RogA-s and Thomas Ro salia, were also ehot dead. South Nomalk Despondent becauM of ill health, George S. Bandimlne. T, shot himself through the head' with a revolver. Sew Haven A blind tiger ia a freight car in the New Haven rail road yards here was raided, Sunday, and two men and six ca of Sr Hartford Rv. Charles K. Bacayf. 12 years panor ot .-.r.ne ist--?: has been transferred to St- IXary church. Putnam. - Hartford Martin Hodnett. . drtnk a cup of hot tea and died soon aftar from Internal burns. ' Farmer Want Ads. Cent a Word.