Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on January 29, 1925 · Page 2
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 2

Asbury Park, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 29, 1925
Page 2
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ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS. THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1925. Mm. Mtry E. Armstrong, Mr. Wra. P. Divine, Mm. F. F. Schock, Mrs. V, G. Schenck. Mr. E. V. Patterson, Mia Jennie M. Hunt. Mr. Anna A, ' Hyer, Mrs. Alfred Sunner, Mr. Ida M. Clark, Mr. Florence B. Ivins, Mrs. Amy a Dey. Mr. Sue! Webb. Mr. May F. Hug-. Mr. H. W. Hart-man. Mrs. Caroline L. Toung. Mrs. Marl Townley. Mr. Sarah P. Dey. ' Mrs. Raefaael J. 8tidfole. Mrs. J. E. Sflcoz. Mrs. Fred B. Van Brackle, Jean Rue. Ora Van WIckle, Mildred B. Herrljk, Lola B. Estabrook, Wll-11am Sisco, George VV. Pine. Raymond B. King, a. Anderson, Mrs. W. T. Cranmer, Mrs. Susie H. Foster, Mrs. Addle Pearce. Mrs. Lawrence A. Lamaire, Madge Dodd. Mary " Dodd White, Elisabeth A. Truex, Mrs. Bessie B. Dodd, Mrs. Sarah S. Stiles, Miss Marlon H. Brown, Mrs. Bella H. Brown, Mrs. Wm. Storms, Mrs. Anderson Bugbee, Mrs. Geneva T Sweet, Mrs. Pauline Covington, Adeline Smith, Mrs. L. Eat ton, Mrs. Carrie L. Jamison, Annie Laurie, Mrs. 3. A. Kemp, Mrs. Elizabeth L. Bowman, Mrs. Robert Dickson, Mrs. Wm. L. Grage, Mrs. Sarah E. Ros- suagel, Mrs. Mary Shuck, Mrs. Joan , Hart. Mrs, Claire I Taylor, Mrs. Mary P. ' Brown, Mr. Helen M. Ferguson, Mrs. Gracs I Nafle, Mrs. Annie Woolley, Mrs. Milton T. Voorheee. Mrs. Emily Proctor, Marie C. Gray, Miss Ortie Hoffbauer. Mrs. John A. Biel, Mrs. H. W. Conrow, Mrs. A. J. Brown, Mrs. Walter Bowker, Mrs. C. D. Nes-bit, Mrs. Lena H. Williams, Mrs. Emma B. Stratton, Mrs. Eva A. Carr, Mrs. Thomas Paul Mrs. John G. Poller, Mrs. EUa Wessell, Mrs. Sara A. Tuller, Mrs. Laura Pierce, Miss Lydla F. Owens, Mrs. Stanley B. Walnwright, Mrs. James P. Van-Ehlck, Mrs. Blanche Pope, Mrs. Bertha H.-Parker, Mrs. AUce H. Mar. eellus, Mrs. Carolyn Droese. Mrs. Wm. H. Borden, Mrs. Ruth Llndman Mrs. Sophie Devereaux. Mrs. Allie ' W. Applegate, Mrs. Ellen Mlllr, ' Mrs. Susan F. Fredericks, Mrs. M. Waldman. Mrs. EUen RedFern, Marguerite Scott. Mrs. Emma Van-- Schlock, Miss Hazel Scott, Mrs. Wal- ter B. Scott, Miss A. A. Cartan, Mrs. ' Maude Bray, Mrs. Fred Burst, Mrs. W- Hopewell, Mrs. Anna A. East-monl, Mrs. Pauline Alteman, Mrs. " Hlnkelmann, Mrs. G. Bayard Toung. Miss Carol Toung. Miss G. Hopewell, Mrs. Wm. J. Lowe, Mrs. Maud Clark, Mrs. Annie Herbert, Mrs. Christiana Meyers, 'Mrs. Viola Rudloff, Mrs. Alice Jef frey, Mrs. Addle H. Bobbins, Mrs. , Frank Frey, Mr. Nell Algor, Mrs. ' Carrie C Hall, Mrs. Howard Hoff- ' man, Mrs. Ions E. Vores, Mrs. Lester I Hayes. Mrs. E. Whltaker, Madge Clark, Mrs. Hanna Lovett, Mrs. ' StlllweU. Annia E. Pierce, Mrs. Eva ' Dora Adameit, Mrs. B. B. Huyler, ' Mrs. Jennie M. Johnson. Mrs. S. B. King, Mrs. Martha Burlew, Mrs. Mrs. Hernene Van Rlxvoort, Mrs. Viola Vigne, Mrs. Clara B. Kithcart, Frank - Collins, Mrs. Ada M. Hess, Annia E. Var Winkle, Ella M. Bay- ' ter, Sadie E. Slocum, Mrs. Lillian M, Borden, Mis A. A. Brown, Mrs. Ef- Ce E. West, Maude Clark, Mrs. W1J- Jiam A. Hulet. Jr Mrs. T. K. Brow-Hell, Mrs. Lillian M. Summers, Bertha Keichera, Mrs. LiUie Boettger, Mrs. Jennie KenworDy, Mrs. Jane Lewis, Mrs. Anna Harrison, Mrs. Margaret Fellden, Mrs.. Sarah Brier-ly, Mrs. Anna Armbruster, Miss Helen Brooks, Mrs. . Cornelia S. Moore, Mrs. Wm. Sayre, Mrs. Ida White, Miss Celia Schick, Miss .Pearl Summers. .: (CLUB GAINS 30 MEMBERS ' Blizzards and zero weather only seem to Increase the Are of enthusiasm among the members of the Bradley Beach Republican club, 'Judging by the large gathering at the regular meeting of the club last night. The contest for the president's 'price for the Member securing the largest number of new members rolls merrily along, with Mrs. A. D. Pierce still leading, altho other members are coming up fast. Thirty new members were elected last night and the majority of them were present. President Hlggtnbotham extended to them greetings-of welcome. Mayor Frank C. Borden, JJr, and Frank Allen of the trip to Trenton and dinner committee reported that from present Indications the club will travel by auto to-"Trenton on Feb. 9 over 200 ' strong. 1 ; The club will start from the club house at 13.910 p. m. A rising vote of thanks was tendered Mrs. A. D; Pierce and her cOmmltteewomen for the successful card party recently held by the club under their direction. President Hlg-glnbotham stated the club was In perfect harmony with the prediction that Feb. 6 would be an eventful day' for the good folks of this vicinity but that the members could hardly agree with the published forecast of the Reformed Seventh Day Adven-tuts that Feb. ( will mark the end of the world, for. he added. Insofar as the club is concerned that date will mark the "end of a perfect day" for the members and their guest who attend the. grand mid-winter masquerade dance. Bill Mooy, the delightful singing secretary of the club, stated that he certainly would call for a "senate Investigating committee" to get busy on. the "weather man" If he springs a cold spell on that night and thereby falls to show proper consldera-tlon for the "Bathing Beauties who expect to be present. "Hon." Paul Broome, boosted the "big nipht" by Inquiring "could anybody afford to miss the opportunity of watching Judge Joseph Megill censoring and Judging 'Bathing Beauties?'" Several handsome prizes will be awarded to the winners in each costume class. Arthur Grant the "Lopez leader" of the club orchestra, announced that his "girls and boys" will be there 100 percent After the close of the business meeting the usual social hour of dancing and refreshments were held. President Higginbotham announced the next regular meeting wilt be held on Feb. 4. $200,000 DAMAGE IN THREE NEWARK FIRES NEWARK, Jan. 89. Three fires In this city resulted In an estimated loss of $200,000 In ths past 24 hours. Th four story brick factory build-Ins; at 1 Arlington street occupied kjr several concerns, was completely rotted by fir which wa brought un-lei oontrol early today after a five-sour battle, with a loss set at $(0,000. Tha Pavls Bchlften paper box factory at 71 Nichols street wa burned ast night with a loss of $40,000. Sev-irtl families were driven from their tome when th flames, shooting irom ths three-story structure, j threatened to engulf the nearby ten' ementa. The other Are. the largest, destroyed a Lackawanna avenu building occupied by three meat packing firm at a loss of $100,000 yesterday. A card party will be bell In the Elks home, tomorrow afternoon at S, under the auspices of the Elks' auxiliary. It has Just been learned by friends in this city that Charles Z. Martin, a former resident of this place, died suddenly Jan. IS of heart trouble In Lakewood. The Bykota club will meet tomorrow evening at 7.30 at the home of Miss Helen Everett 111 Heck avenue. Ocean Grove. Goodwill Fire company will hold a dance In Its firehouse, Sumraerneld avenue, Friday evening at 8.3U. Muslo wilt be furnlahed by Professor E. Apple-gate and his orchestra. B. W. Sherman, who conducts a hardware store at 81S Main street Bradley Beach, has returned frdm a two days' conference In Philadelphia of tin) John T. Lewis and Brothers company. Rev. Morse H. Miakley of St. Louis will speak In the Gospel Lighthouse tabernacle, 905 Sewall avenue, tonight at 7.30. ho will also conduct the Sunday services. The Belmar. unit of the New Jersey Women s Republican club will hold meeting Monday, Feb. t, at 2.30 at the home of Mrs. 8. M. Laird, 703 D street Belmar. Dr. Charles A. Payne of Milwaukee, Wis., nationally known lecturer, will speak in the Como M. P. church Friday night at 8, on "The Pacific Northwest. Dr. Payne will be sent to Como by the northern faclno railroad. For the benefit of the children of West Belmar and vicinity, Sunday school workers connected with the Villa Park chapel, and others have started a Sunday school In the West Belmar fire house. Sessions will be held every Sun duy morning at 10. The regular meeting of the Woman's cluk of Spring Lake i will be held oa Monday evening at 8. The speaker will be Mrs. J. J. Leonard of Red Bank. state chairman of education. A special musical program has been planned by wo cnairman, Mrs. c. M. Wlillar. -v . Members of the Sixth District Republican club of Neptune townshlo last night elected the following officers: rresinent, waiter Graves; vice presl dent Robert Wright: secretary, Wil Ham Howlott; treasurer, Oscar Robin son. The Women's Democratic) club of Monmouth county will meet Saturday at z.3v in tne district court room. Professional building, MatUson avenue, this city. Walter D. Cougle, assistant prosecutor of Mercer county, will -ad- aress tne women. At a meeting of the executive board of the local Homo-School association yesteraay it was decided to have Mrs. Ella Smith, assistant supervising prln-cipal of Neptune high school, talk to the members, Tuesday evening, Feb. 10 In the I-C school, Emory street and First avenue. Problems of the school, that may be dealt with by the association, will be under discussion also. The musical program given last evening at the exhibit of the art department of the local Woman's club In the club house. 413 Asbury avenue, was both enjoyable and original, the singers appearing In poke bonnets and Paisley shawls. They Included: Mistress Patience, Penelope Phillips; Dame Prls-cjlla Charity Miller; Dame Saphronlsba Markus and Dame Philander Betts at the piano. OBITUARY George W. Van Gelder LONG BRKANCH, Jan. 33. George W. i Van Geider, 60, well known attorney, died this morning after an illness of two years, at his home at 48 Branchport avenue, here. He was born at Lakehurst. He Is survived by a wife. two daughters, Marian and Helen, four sisters and a brother. He was a mem ber of the Royal Arcanum and Knights of the Golden Eagle lodges. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. James I. Bloom James I. Bloom, aged 80, died last night at his home, 908 Sixteenth avenue, Belmar., He Is survived by a wife, two daughteis, Mrs. Sarah Vaughan ' of Brooklyn and Mrs. Margaret Wright of Belmar, and a son, William Bloom of I Astoria, L. I , Funeral services will be held at the house Saturday at 3, Rev. E. H. Cloud of Belmar M. E. church officiating. Interment will be made In Mt. Prospect cemetery by .Undertaker Bodine. The deceased was a Civil war veteran and formerly resided In Ocean Grove. Addison C. Lyon RED BANK, Jan. 29. Addison C. Lyon, 61. formerly of Ohio, died yesterday at the home of a daughter, Dr. Nellie Englert, 139 Broad street, this place of cerebral hemorrhage. He had resided at his daughter's home IS months. The body was sent to Mas-Billion. Ohio, today to the home of Mrs. Helen Cutter, a daughter, where funeral services will be held Saturday. Interment will bo at Canton, 0 at the cemetery where the body of President McKlnley Is burled. Albert W. Worden, Jr., Is In charge of the funeral arrangements. L At the end of this week the $10,000 Moller organ will have been Installed In the lodge room of the Elks. Mrs. Emily BegUn Vanderp'ool, well known soprano soloist. Is on concert tour In Massachusetts singing In Fltch- oerg, tioston and Adams. Frederick W. Vanderpool, local composer, has Just completed a group of four sacred songs one of which, "The One Eternal Mind," he has dedicated to Dr. and Mrs. Bruce S. Keator. The new boro tractor, procured by the Avon commissioners to scrape snow and gravel, made Its debut yesterday on the drifts of snow which cluttered Main street after the storm. P. S. WORKERS FETED NEWARK, Jan. 29. Mors than six hundred officers and employes of th Public Service Corporation woo have been in continuous employ In preren. and past predecessor companies are the possessors of gold tokens today which were awarded by the corporation at a celebration last night. The tokens, buttons for men. pin for the women, bore the triangular emblem of th Public Service Corporation. Patrick T. Burns, of Trenton, was given special recognition for his 63 years service ending In 1922, wen he retired as gas distribution super-intendent In Trenton. i CLUBS AND SOCIETIES j LOCA HAPPENINGS ii Hearing in $72,000 Action Against G. 0. P. Women , Leader Is Completed. FREEHOLD, Jan. 29. While Mrs. Geraldine S. Thompson of Llncroft as commander In general of Monmouth's Coolldge Army of Women, is leading her army of some 300 on three-day tour ofWashington. which is to Include an' audience at noon Friday with President Coolid?e. her counsel In a $72,000 damage suit resulting from an automobile accident !s telling a Jury before Circuit Court Judge Frank B. Jess here that they should not return a Judgment against his client Tho taking of testimony in the suit brought by William T. Dunp'jy. a tree surgeon of Leonardo,' his wife, sister, Molly, and llttlj daughter, Helen Cecelia, was con cluded yesterday. . This morning Mrs. Thompson's counsel. Charles W. Broadhurst, of the law firm of Collins & Corbln of Newark, and Applegate of Red Bank, insisted -o the jury that the evidence disclosed that the collision was an unavoidable one for which Mr. Dunphy was as much responsible as Mrs. Thompson, and also t'lat a goitre that developed on Jirs .juuplj-y a few months al ei-the accident was not caused by the accident as alleged by the pla'DtifK The plaintiffs' attorneys, Edward. W. Wise and Theodore I'j.s-koiis of Red Bank as vehemently insisted that the goitre was caused by shock sulfereo by Mrs. Dunphy. The case was given to the jury by Judge Jess early this Afternoon. The collision occurred at the Junc tion of Ridgs road and Bellevue ave nue, Rumson, August 1. 19-3, Mrs. Thompson's car striking Dunpay's auto on ths right side and throwing out all except Mr. Dunnby.1 Mrs. Thompson, on the witness stand yes terday afternoon, said that Mr. Dun phy was "peering" In the opposite direction from her when he drove out of a side street. . Testimony as to the Injuries of all except Mrs. Dun phy Indicated that they were of a minor nature. Dr. G VanVorls Warner, the Dunp'.iy family physician, where Mrs. Thompson took the nartv for treatment after the accl dent, testified that in his opinion an exoDthalmic goitre that developed on Mrs. Dunphy's neck a few months after the accident was caused by tne jhock suffered In tbat accident. Con troverting this Drs. James F. Acker man of Asburv Park. Nicholas F, Furv of Jersey City, William H. Slo cum of Long Branch and Walter Bullman of Red Bank, operating sur geon at the Long Branch hospital testified that. In their opinion Mr D- ;phy was suffering of a simple goitre, and not exopthalmlo goitre nd that It was not caused by shock, or due to the accident. MANASQPAN PAIR FINED FOR STEALING MOTOR FREEHOLD, Jan. 29. Frank An derson, 27, and Adolph Mills, 23. of Manasauan. - who, after being ar rested and relumed from, Florida recently pleaded guilty of stealing an electric motor valued at- $600 from a cement block manufacturing plant owned by Counsellor A. J. C. Stokes In Wall township, were fined $500 and costs each by Judge Lawrence yes terday and paroled in custody of Probation Officer Houghtor for three years, to whom they are to pay their fine In Installments of $25 per month. Belle Morris, colored, waived In dictment and pleaded guilty of 11 legal sale of liquor at her home pear Allentown and she was fined $125 and costs, paroled for two years and directed to pay $10 per month. Adam Snyder, a farmer of Smith- burg, and Mrs. Anna Applegate. wife of John Applegate of that section were acquitted by a Jury of a charge of adultery. SCHOONER IN DISTRESS A four-masted schooner, unidenti fied, was . reported In distress this afternoon off False Sandy Hook. The crew of the Sandy Hook coast guard station were enroute to Its aid. ENTERTAIN AT "500' Mr. anil Mrs. Howell Clark of K street, Belmar, recently entertained with progressive "500." Those participating were Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Horne, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Valentine, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Hyde, Mr. and Mrs. K. Conover, Mr. and Mrs. William Henninger, Mr. and Mrs. William Barton, Mr. and Mrs. H. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Leach, Mr. and Mrs. B. Welssoon, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kautzmnn. Mr. and Mrs. F. Newman, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Valentine. MUST SUPPORT WIFE Charged with nonsupport, Arthur Riker, 48, colored,-employed at the home of Joseph Grossman, . 704 Eighth avenue, was ordered to pay $3 week toward the support of his wife. The man claimed he wa ill and could do no heavy work and received for his work as caretaker of the furnace, his room and board. Ulker was arrested yesterday by Patrolman William Truex on complaint of Overseer of the Poor Charles O. Davenport. FIVE HURT IN GAS BLAiT. BUFFALO, Jan. 23. A gas explosion in a six-family apar'ment house In Whitney Place early today injured five persons, caused $6,000 damage to the house and surrounding property, and Bhook the entire neighborhood. The blast at first gave rise to reports of a bomb plot. CURLEY'S DAUGHTER DEAD BOSTON, Jan. 29. Dorothea, daughter of Mayor James M. Curley of Boston, died early today of lobar pneumonia after an Illness of a week. She was 14 years old. PARLIMENT STRIKE CONTINUES LONDON, Jan. 29. W) The strike of public works office employes con-tlnued today. Efforts during the day to reach a compromise between the strikers and officials failed. Another meeting, however, has been called for tonight in the hope that some settlement can be reached. In the meantime heat and lights are being supplied to the buildings thru the efforts of volunteers. Officials said there was no danger of any serious effocts frpm the walkout. mm IT REACHES JURY Capital Pauses to Honor Miss With Harding Wheat Kansas Girl Carries Kansas Produce Harvested By Late President to Washington Where President, Cabinet and Congress Receive Her. WASHINGTON, Jan. 39. A blue-eyed miss from Kansas who raises chickens and cooks for harvest hands claimed a part of the Washington stag for herself today, while congressmen, cabinet officers and the president paused In official tasks to do her honor. She was Vida Watson, daughter of a farmer living near Turon and only 19, but her arrival and round of activities during the day attracted as much attention as many a foreign envoy. She was an envoy herself for that matter, because as the "Kansas Wheat Girl" she carried to President Coolldge a bag of . wheat and the message that "Kansas grows the best wheat in the world." Miss Watson selected as the moat representative girl in Kansas at the Inaugural two weeks ago of Governor Ben 8. Paulen, had her visit to Wash- Red Banker Is Blacklisted By Dill For Unusual Offense. . tyher Penalties. TRENTON, Jan. ;9. State Motor Vehicle Commissioner Dill was called . c. '.'.ay to handle a case Involving a new piase of lav violation John Forsythe, of Red Bank, was ac-dused ef' using the driver's license of a maa .now dead. Dill confiscated the lL'ciisf, which was Issued to My. j.i While, of Lom; Branch, and aJld the nam of Forsytbo .to 'he t'...c!c list of the department. For-sythe was arrested In Red Bank and fined $50. . ' Motorists deprived of licenses for Intox' 'on by Commissioner Dill at the state house were: James Parker, Camden; John Martin, Long Branch; William Butts, Stirling; John Crowell, 251 Mt. Prospect avenue. Spencer K. Brennan, 43 E. Park u-eet. Newark. . Revocations for otlier offenses June Dargon, Vaux Hall and Nicola Bers.imPtto, 294 Chestnut street, Newark, Illiteracy of English; Daniel Sylvester, Asbury Park, robbery; Honiee Crlsby, 12 Boston street. Newark, failing to answer trafftcr summons. f Continued from Page One) fast dog teams running in relays, a Bupply of one million units of diphtheria antitoxin on receipt from- Seattle via Seward, Alaska, to the Ouarant'ne.l town of Nome. Roy S. Darling, special Investigator for the department of Justice and a former navy flyer, volunteered bis services, but Delegate Dan Sutherland sent word from Washington that t'.ie dangerous trip must be made by dog teams Instead of by airplane. The antitoxin units are to leave Seattle Saturday on the' steamship Alameda. SKIN-TIGHT TROUSERS ARE DUBBED "HORRORS" CLEVELAND. Ohio, Jan. 29. Skin tight trausers with flaring bottoms were classed as "horrors" by Alvin E. Dodd, United 1 States chamber of commerce, Washington, addressing the Na-, ttonal Association of Merchant Tailors of America convention today. . "So far as observation goes, the extraordinary manifestation of human fancy and folly which are . displayed by diagonal pockets, multitudes of flaps and buttons, exaggerated waists and flaring peg-top trousers or skin-tight trousers With flaring bottoms are horrors which receive but little support from the merchant tailor." Mr. Dodd said. Trousers should always be hung up by the waist, J. R. Aikins Cleveland, chairman of the garment exhibits committee, declared. "The ywon't pull out of shape then. Tou can ruin a per-f feet fitting pair of trousers by hanging them the wrong way," he explained. MARY GARDEN'S DIRECTOR HELD ON GIRL'S CHARGE MATS LANDING, Jan. 29. Carlo Nicosia, one-time musical director for Mary Garden, Tetrazzlnl and John McCormack, Is - scheduled t face a Jury in the criminal court h -e tomorrow on serious charges preferred by Miriam vKi:nKv. berg, a 14- year-old srlrl of Hammonton. The musician who Is a member of the society of composers of Par's, reiterates Jls Innocence and charges Charles Pontier arrested several days ago In Virginia by county detectives with the offense. EARTHQUAKES NOT VERIFIED MEXICO CITY, Jan. 230P)-Reports from Vera Cruz regarding the violent earthshocks felt at various towns In that state at 2.25 o'clock Wednesday morning state that no news of any casualties or material damage had been received. The authorities of the Vera Crux eelsmologlcal station, who expressed the belief that the center of the disturbance was near that port, connected the shocks with the renewed activity of the volcano Popo catepetl. KRESGE DIVIDEND DECLARED NEW rORK, Jan. 29. The S. S. Kreage co. today declared a etock dividend of 50 per cent on the common stock, payable April 1 to holders of record. March 1$. in addition to the regular qu.n teily disbursement of $2 a share. Fractional shares will be pa !il in non-dlvlilciid biMrln scn'pt certificates. The regular quarterly dividends of $1.75 also wa authorised. AUTO DRItfER USED TWENTY SLAIN IN DEAD MAN'S CARD SHANGHAI FIGHTING OLD SERUM HALTS EPIDEMIC IN NOME Ington limed to coincide with celebration by Kansas, not only n their native state but the world over of "Kansas Day," the anniversary of the admission of Kansas to the union. Incidentally her visit coincided with the mounting of wheat to a new high price record for the period since the war. Miss Watson's first engagement In Washington was her reception at the White House by President Coolldge to deliver to the president the bag of wheat some of the wheat harvested by the late President Harding near Hutchinson, Kansas, on bis final western trip, Then she had an engagement to be received by Mrs. Coolldge and the rest of the day's program provided for a luncheon to be given In her honor at the capitol by Senators Curtis and Cap per. Twenty Also Injured As Lu Troops Battle Defeated - Kiangsu Soldiers. SHANGHAI, Jan. 29.0P) Twenty persons were killed and 20 Injured today In a thickly settled section of the Chinese district, when a small contingent of victorious troops, representing General Lu Sung-Hslang and his central Chinese government, were resisted when they attempted to disarm about 1,000 defeat! . Kiangsu troops of Chi Ksieh-i'uan, deposed leader. -: : ) The spirited exchange of shots was ended by the appearance of reinforcements which compelled the Kiangsu troops to submit to disarmament The panic that resulted when the shooting started, resulted in the death or injury of a number of non-combatants. , OSSININQ,- Jan. 29. The state board of parole, meeting at Sing Sing prison "today, refused to grant William H. Anderson the discharge from parole which the former buper-Intendent of the anti-saloon league In New York state recently requested. MEANS JURY MAY GET CASE TODAY NEW( YORK, Jan, 29. The trial of Gaston B. Means , and Thomas ;B. I' elder for conspiracy to bribe gov ernment officials, entered the, last stages today as Frank P. Walsh be gan summation for the defense. Counsel for Means had summed his case. Special Prosecutor Todd, di vlding his summation Into two parts, delivered the first half yesterday, and was to roiiow Walsh with the re mainder. The Jury may get tho case today. Walsh's defense of Felder, who as Means' attorney, is alleged to have tried to bribe federal officials In the Crager system glass casket mail fraud case, was based upon three con tenuous. He held that Felder accepted only a legitimate fee when he received $47,-800 as counsel fee from 65 alleged stock swindlers in the Crager case: that Means was not present when the fee was paid; and that Felder did not share, or even know about, $10,000 that was telegraphed from Crager-case defendants to Elmer W. Arnecke, secretary of Means. BRUMBAUGH AGAIN - PRESIDENT OF JUNIATA HUNTINGDON, Pa., Jan. 29 Retiring 20 years ago from the same position to establish a public school system in Porto Rico and later fill ing the office of superintendent of Philadelphia schools and the governorship of Pennsylvania, Martin . G. Brumbaugh today was again inaugurated president of Juniata college. Delivering the principal address, President Brumbaugh said that in order to carry on the lofty purpose of the institution it was essential that it remain a small college. Juniata, he said, had no dreams or plans for a college of many thousands, the aim being for an institution of about 800 students. Beyond a training for health and the acquisition of experience In team work, competitive athletics would not be stressed. CARETAKER DIES IN FIRE SOMERVILLE,Jan. 29. Gaston Bailc.te of Now York City is expected here today to comDlete the identity of caretaker of his summer home, an Isolated farm north of here, who was burned to death Tues. day night when a swirling blizzard prevented aid being brought to check th flre which destroyed the house. The charred body of the caretaker, who was known iere only as Otto, was found in the ruins yesterday when County Physician Lornr sent an Investigator to the scene. INTER-ALLIED COUNCIL MEETS PARIS, Jan. 28. The inter-allied council of ambassadors at its session today took up the question of the transformation of German war industries to peaceful uses. The par-ticulnr phases of this question under consideration were looked upon as merely subordinate to the main problem, but appeared to Involve the same difficulties as those met with in the Krupp work, regarding which dip-utilised for arms allege that machines utilizer for arms manufacture during the war have not been transformed. , A -surprise birthday party was given by M. D. Bank of the Chester Grill, Cookman avenue,' last evening. A very pleasant evening was spent among bis friends and a luncheon was served. " 11 - " - " REFUSE ANDERSON MEJSI1RGE SOLDIER ADMITS SLAYIMG LOVER Killed Mary Gleason Because She Became Engaged to Comrade, Police Say. ANONYMOUS LETTER LEADS TO ARREST PROVIDENCE, R. I., Jan. 29. Private George Carmarck Cordy, 22, of headquarters battery, Fort Adams, arrested in this city today, confessed, according to police, that he killed Mary Gleason, whose body was found in a deepmoat at the reservation of Fort Adams, Newport, a few days ago. Cordy said he formerly kept company with Miss Gleason and resented her engagement to Private George P. Henderson, a comrade in arms. : Cordy was arrested at his home in this city by Providence police who had been making a search for the writer of an anonymous letter received by Chief Patrick Sweeney of the Newport police, In which an attempt was made to throw suspicion on another Fort Adams soldier. Cordy will be taken to Newport today, it was said. According to the alleged confession Cordy had been absent without leave from the fort and on the night of Sunday, Jan. 18, was returning to give himself up when he met Miss Gleason on the', reservation near a 20 foot dry moat. He accused the woman of being there to meet Private Henderson. In the quarrel that .followed, according to the confession attributed to Cordy. the soldier seized Miss Gleason, dragged her to the parapet of the moat'and shoved her thru. It was believed that the fall stunned the woman and that she was frozen to death while unconscious. Her body was discovered on Sunday, Jan. 25, by children coasting near the place. TROLLEY RUNS WILD DOWN HILL, 2 INJURED NORTH BERGEN, Jan. 29. Two persona were injured, one seriously, and the lives of 55 were endangered v.ien a Public Service one-man trol ley car on .which they were riding on tne Hackensack Plank road today raced backwards down the s'eep- In cline a quarter of mile to Church Lnn The lnj u red, Miss Rose Lau-lor, ti'i, and 'Jack Anderson, 2'i, both of this city, were taken to the North Hudson hospital, where the girl Is In a- serious condition from a fractured skull. , The car, operated by George Tra gorot of West Hoboken, stopped at the top of the grade, wliere a truck had stalled on the tracks. Tragorot, taking his brake lever with him, got out to assist the truck driver, where upon his car started backwards down the incline. Me caught and boarded It but a panic stricken group of 15 passengers who gathered around the door prevented him from reaching his controls. 15 passengers then leaped from the flying car, but Tra gorot declares that the brakes ther. refused to work. The car stopped when it reached the, foot of the grade and began to mount an Incline. Tragorot was arrested and released pending investigation. . Miss Laulor was injured when she was struck and hurled to one side as she walked un the tracks. She aid not see the flying car in time to leap entirely cloar. - $100 FINE TRUMPS THE ACE OF HEARTS ATLANTIC CITX, Jan. 29. The "ace of hearts" was trumped by Recorder Joseph Corlo In police court here today and forced to pay a fine of $100 and suffer the revocation of his driving license for a period of $0 days as the result of a complaint mnde by Mrs. William S. Cuthbert, wife of Public Safety Director Cuthbert. Mrs. Cuthbert, wlt'.i two friends, was on her way to a card party when there was a collision between her car and one driven by Clifford P. Wil liams, a real estate operator of 35 North New Hampshire avenue. When Mrs. Cuthbert demanded to see his driver's license, she testified that he answered her: "I am the ace of hearts. That is enough of license." Williams appeared to be nonpulsed by t'.ie situation and offered as his defense that he was merely "kidding" Mrs. Cuthbert. "For your kidding, I will fine you $100," said the recorder, "and for your refusal to show' your driver' license I will revoke your own license for a period of 30 days. Even tho you may be the ace of hearts u are hereby trumped." ... CLAIM SIRDAR SLAYER SUSPECT GIVES CLUES CAIRO, Kgypt, Jan. 29. The news. papers today state that Ibrahim Ad-ham, one of a number of suspects arrested shortly after the murder of Sir Lee Stack, the Egyptian sirdar, last November, has given the police a number of facts concerning th slaying of the British official and that fresh investigations have been start ed. LAKCWOOD WOMAN WILLS 110,000 TO SERVANTS NEW YORK, Jan. 29 Bequests in the form of trust funds aggregating $110,000 for servants are made in the will of Miss Helen Parish, of Lake- wood, N. J., which wa filed for pro-; Date in tne aurrogate' court here yesterday. Miss Parish left a trust fund of $60,000 for Sarah McDonald and two trust funds of $25,000 each for Cecelia Gorman ajid Josephine White, all of whom were in her employ. Among other bequests was one of $7,000 to the Kimball Hospital at Lakewood, N. Y. WINNIPEG WHEAT FALLS WINNIPEG, Man.. Jan. 29. Wheat prices on the Winnipeg grain exchange declined 10 cents In the early trading today, the May future dropping to $2.10 after opening fairly steady around yesterday's closing fig-ur of $2.20. , FIREMAN, ENTOMBED 6 HOURS, FOUND ALIVE Senren Others Are Trapped When Walls of ZXontreal Building- Collapse. MONTREAL, Jan. 29. After having been entombed in the wreckage of th building of Poulln and company, grocers, on Lemolne street for six hours Lieutenant Lout Deajar-din of the city Are brigade wa rescued alive early today and removed to a hospital Seven other firemen, who were trapped in the burning building when the walla crashed in following an explosion, were taken to a hospital earlier. ' Desjardln wa pinioned when two floor caved in a he wa hauling hose into the burning building. Altho he could not be seen, the lieutenant directed his rescuers for several hours until his weakened voice called out that the flame had reached him and that be wa "terribly thirsty." A deluge of water was poured on the spot from which hi voice came and the prisoner announced that he was refreshed and could holS out. A few minutes later he was extricated. , Theflre caused dainaeBllnmted at more than $1,000,000. G. 0. Pi PUTS BAN House Leaders Seek to Bar La Follette Adherents From Party Caucus. WISCONSIN MEN -ARE NOT INVITED WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. Repub lican house leaders moved today to bar La Follette insurgents from the party caucus which will be held Feb. 27 to select candidates for speaker and floor leader. Invitations to the conference were sent out today by Representative Wood of Indiana, chairman of the Republican Congressional Campaign fommittee, who was authorized by the Republican committee on committees to Invite all Republican members-elect of the house to participate. No invitation was sent to any of the ten Wisconsin representatives, who altho reelected as Republicans, supported Senator La Follette for president The'-eftM-also excluded Representa tives Keller of Minnesota; Sinclair of North Dakota, and La Guardia of New Vork, all of whom have been active in the insurgent group. ' Half a dozen or more representatives who have been allied at times with the La Follette forces were invited - to the caucus, organization .leaders -holding that durlnt the recent campaign they did not show open hospitality to the Republican national ticket. The move today Is In line with action already taken by senate Republicans, who have, barred from party councils Senator La Follette, and other senators who supported him for the presidency. - Representative Wood designated the meeting as a "caucus" indicating that Republicans of the bouse will resume the practice of binding their membership to decisions reached at such conferences. For sever al years such meetings have been called "conferences" and decisions have not been binding. WARN KL'AN PHILA. WILL NOT TOLERATE VIOLENCE PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 29. An nouncement by Paul M. Winter, Ku Klux Klan kleagle for this district, that unless law violators cease their activities the klan would descend upon them, was followed today by a declaration from Director of Public Safety Butler, that "aboalutely no violence will be tolerated here, either in connection with law enforcement activities, or any other way." "It is the duty of the law enforce ment organisations to turn whatever information they may have over to this office," Director Butler said. "No information -of-Hhls .character, either anonymous or otherwise, received by this department, has ever been ig nored. - .- . The director added that his policy In case the klan decides to act," will be determined after he has con ferred with his special counsel, Edwin M. Abbott, the City Solicitor Gaffney. ' x. GOVERNOR BOURN DEAD BRISTOL. R. I.. Jan. 29. Former Governor Augustus O. Bourn of Rhode Island died today at his home here in his 93rd year. He was governor from 1S83 to 1885, and In 1889 was appointed consul general at Rome, l.i which post he served for some years. READ THE SHORE PRESS ON INSURGENTS TneAsburyP OU eUetioMri sfcoald b etscai M rcM rk bt) brought additional words hiio our language and the pub. Usher had to discard their old printing plate. Here i (ISa -' newly compilad dictionary large and more complete than ny similar n nlrged vocaauWy eil the new word and Mw special features now ready for every reader. ; y EASY IFOR YOU TO GET , Three of the coupon, presented or mailed to this newspaper Mall Orders If tw mU, Include leant posts p le ISO mileei l at t see miles; of ion greater distance k year poetmsMer stwt eoi Your Old Dictionary is Now Out of Date Tkitkth hW book fertobing Cnts HW AusJu - ""--' SOCIALISTS BREAK FROM HERRIOT RUL ssaeas ' ' In Caucus They Refuse t Vote For Posting of His , Security Speech. : CHAMBERS AFTER SCENE ORDERS IT PUBLISHER PARIS, Jan. 29.W) Premier Her riot's speech in the. chamber of depu ties yesterday, regarded by the So clalists as reactionary in its treat ment of the security problem, cause! them to manifest today their firs symptom of breaking away from th nerriot government. At a caucui they decided to abstain from votinJ for a proposition to post the premier' speech in all public places in France! As the opening of the public sessloil of the rhaitihcr this afternoon, pre mler Herrlot, ftran effort to aciJ the Socialists, said: "What I affirmed yesterday was thd desire of the people of France not to remain indefinitely on the Rhine, bun the people's demand for a guarant of its security. The premier's declaration was thusiastically applauded by the So clalists. After a spirited discussion and dis orders which resulted in the tempor ary suspension of the sitting the chamber finally voted the "afflchage" for theHerrlot speech implying con fidence in the government's policy on all questions treated in it. The vote was 541 to 32. PARIS, Jan. 29.05) The whole po-l Iitlcal fabric of France today was still I under the spell of yesterday's sensa-1 tlonal utterances- regarding French I security made by Premier Herrlot In I his foreign policy speech. These ut terances now are generally regarded as a studied reply to Germany's latest note regarding the prolonged occupa tion of the Cologne bridgehead; ' The opinion was expressed in some quarters that the French premier wa talking- to the allied and associated powers as well as to Germany, with the desire of making It clear1 that the lack of security for the French fron tier Is felt to be due to the failure of Great Britain and the United States to sign the promised pact of guaranty In exchange for the abandonment by France of her demand that the Rhine should be the military frontier of Germany. SUICIDE BANKER HAD BEEN FORCED TO QUlt Butler National President Was Preparing to Leave When He Ended Life. BUTLER, Jan. 29. It was learned today that Charles. G. Wilson,, 50. former president oft the First Nation al bank here, who commlted soicid by shooting himself in the head in a private office at the bank yesterday, had submitted hi assignation as president at the request of the directors on Jan. 20. Employes of the bank, who heard the snot, found his body and the revolver nearby in the office. He had been there to complete arrangements for his leavetak- lng. Aith o the directors declared th bank to be financially prosperous It was learned that the acceptance by Mr. wiison or a commission on tne sale of automobiles made thru a dealer to whom the bank had loaned money was objected to, and his resignation asked. William McCue was elected to succeed him. Mr. Wilson had been in ill-health for two years and recently very nervous as the result of being overcome by carbon-monoxide gas - in his garage two weeks ago. He leaves a widow and daughter .: MRS.JJR0KER SEEKS TO DISMISS SUIT JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Jan.:'2 Attorney for Mrs. Bula Croker late yesterday filed motion for dismissal of the bill of complaint filed la equity In the federal court here by the Croker children, Ethel Croker Whit; Howard and Richard Croker; in an,-other attempt to get possession of the Palm Beach estate of the late Tammany chieftain, Richard Croker, sr. .. Date for the oral argument on the motion for dismissal of the bill of complaint has not' been set. NEGRO POLITICAL PARLEY TRENTON, Jan. 29. Negro Republican leader are meeting today and tonight in the Mount Zion A. M. E. church here. The conference was called by Dr. George E. Cannon, of Jersey City, who was a delegate at large to the Republican national convention. IT PATS TO ADVERTISE 01 I THF eBB'TRT PARK PRESff ark Press - ""w iiuuuiw Bum io cover cost Of n"V ' ling, packing, dark hue, distribution, etc, amount QQ in to only ... . . JO Cents Entitlu tony reader to t hit New Enlarged Univenitiet Dictionary WUeotFortWbpMMwOttu--

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