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The Evening Journal from Wilmington, Delaware • Page 10

Wilmington, Delaware
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TEN THE EVENING JOURNAL. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24. 1924 SERVICES OVER 1 1 MINUTES OF OBITUARY Pennsylvania Railroad train dul there at 1.23 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. It will be taken direct to Arlington cemetery and a short service will be held at the receiving Thi.

will be In charce FRENCH CO. IN NEW OIL SUIT MS CHICK GIBBS SLASHED BONE WITH WIFE IN FAMILY ROW ASSAULT COP IN DANCERIOT HEROIC ENSIGN COUNCIL WORK Knives Found on Two Arrested After Railroad Ave. Battle Devcnney Opens Fire When Crowd Threatens Him in Hall HOLD FOUR FOR PART IN FIGHT Four men are held on vsrlou charges for hearing Tuesday aa the result of the melee laat' night at the Italian Republican Club, 1909 West Sixth street, where a dance waa he lps; held under the auaplresof the Hillside Athletic Club. Fatrolmatt-wo Continued From First Page, man, of Herlin, a former pas tor of Bethel Church; the Rev. Mr.

Frye, the present pastor, and the P.ev. Mr. Dcfriea, pastor of the Ocean View Christian Church. The young Ens gn, who Jied as a hero saving the lives of sailors on the Trenton, had lived at Bethany Beach practlcall all his life, until he entered tt-he Naval Academy. He had attended the local schools and was known personally to everyone in the vicinity of Pechany Beach.

Hundreds of his friends both young and old attended the funeral services. Among those attending the funeral today were two ensigns who also served on the Trenton and were classmates of the deceased officer. They were Ensign J. E. Warren and Ensign Paul Healy, the former being the roommate of Ensign Drexler on the Trenton.

Two other ensigns at the funeral were the brother the deceased, Louie A. Drexler, and J. Lockwood Pratt, of Mllford, both of whom are officers of the cruiser Concord. The body will be taken to Washington tomorrow for burial In the National cemetery, at Arlington. It will be taken to Selhyvllle early tomorrow morning leaving that town on the 6.25 o'clock train.

The body will arrive In Washington on the Devenney, on special dutyfhnnor of Uerrlah Gaaaaway, by the 'Shoppers' Harvest Week' WILMINGTON DELAWARE October 20th to 25th, Inclusive Our Code Here we do declare there is sentiment in business. To gain nothing in business other than profit is to lose the sense of right proportion and to make the public merely victim. Here our heart is not wholly in our pocket. Fairness is our -reed justice is our gospel. Rather would we suffer loss oi money than loss of confidence.

Care conscience courtesy consideration must attend every transaction. By way of proof We ask you to give the Label "Mullin" consideration in Your New Fall Apparel Clairs Agree to Separate After Row Involving Whisky, Revolver JUDGE'S QUESTION UNNERVES BILL "He runs actln' funny with a gun 1 tnougnt waa aoout time to have him arrested," the spouae of WHllam Clair colored, 12 Irwin's Court, told Deputy Judge Lynn In Municipal Uourt this morning when Clair waa arraigned on a charge of disorderly conduct. "He drlnke whisky Jes' the aame aa ir waa wa.ter and then ha rants and team," the unhappy apouse declared. "What are you going to do about It Clair?" Deputy Judge Lynn In quired after the woman had had her say about her husband's short comings. Clair aaked the Judge to repeat what he'd said.

"Whale the matter with you, hard of the court thundered. "Nosslr, jedge, I'm Je, nacherly nervous." Clair answered. Clair vouchsafed that he waa willing to let hla wife go iher way and travel his, provided the court lets him get h'e fifteen head of chickens and r.othlng from the house. The court agreed and warned Clair to leave hla wife alone In the future, HEDGEROW THEATRE IN VARIED PLAYS The Hedgerow Theatre of Rose Valley, a permanent, repertory the atre, preparing to produce heroic tragedy to travestied melodrama, from Intense realism to stilted sym bolism. Its unlvarsallam Is well shown in Its presentations next week which Include a play of Idealism In Anier-lea, an emotional melodrama and three plays from the repertory of a puppet theatre.

Tha first Is "Inheritors," by Susan Olaspoll, -a play which has been In the repertory of the theatre since Its Inception. The lead In this production Is played by Ann Harding, who, with Jasper Deeter, plays the part she created In the original produc tion by the Provlncetown 1'lnvers of New York. Mr. Heeler gives two rhnrnclerlaatlons In "Inheritors." which will be seen Wednesday night at H.30. The melodrama will be "The Dreamers," by Harry Conner.

Ann Harding and Jasper Heeler play highly emotional roles In this play. Their characters are a boy and a girl, equally unsophisticated whose lives seem to be ruined and who seek to lo themselves In a dream, Induced by a drug. "The Dreamers" will be presented fop the laat tllnn at nlsht djjrlng the present season on Friday at 8.30. The Puppet Theatre which will preeent Hire plays In tha Marion-notte Theatre of Nw York, of which Henio Iluffanno la the director. Hiifanno's Puppets have been en twice before In Rohj Volley.

This time they will be presented twlca In the same day. Saturday afternoon at 2.30 they will enact "Orlnndo mrlnao" and "The Krog Prince," That night at 8 30 the program will Include fhose two plays and "Somebody Nothing." DEMOCRATS TO HOLD RALLIES IN SUSSEX Democratic meetings will be held In several towns lu Sussex and Kent counties tonight. At Delmar the speakers will be former Congressman Rowland Mahanev. nf Murrain, who was awistant secre tary of the Department of Inbor In the Wilson administration. Jnslah Marvel and Mlsa Ellen Samworth.

of Wilmington. Meetings also will be held to-nlght at (lieenwood and Concord In Sussex county. The speakers will be: James M. Tunnell, nominee for H. Senate; J.

Harvey Whttemnn. Wilbur L. Adams, nominee attorney general; Merrill H. Tllgh-nuiii, nominee for lieutenant-governor: John (I. Gray and Frank M.

Jones, of (leoigctown, Merrill D. HiblrWh, of Washington, will address Democratic meeting at Cninden, Kent county. III. SYRACUSE GRADS AT DINNER TONIGHT The Delaware lanch of the Alumnae of the SynVnse l'rilverslty will hold Ha' annual dinner In the cluh room of the Hotel duPont at o'clock this evening. Krnext Hawkins, president of the Delaware j'srdi win tt at to.isfiuj'er.

1" nulveral'v is making a national effort for sn endowment. In this connection Burton P. Fow ler, headmaster of Tower Kill School, a Syracuse nun will present the needs of the university and the progress that has been made in this campaign. Another speaker will be pr. Iva Lowtber Peters of Houcher College, Baltimore, who will tell about the Interest of the alumnae of the un.

verslty. A pleasing program of music, college eongs and the never falling discussion about the prospects of this year's football eleven will form diverting incidents of tonight's dinner. DR. KF.nil ACCF.PTS The Rev. Thomas Kerr, pastor of CreenhUl Presbyterian Church will present hla resignation to his n- gregatlon Sunday, November having accepted a call to the p-torate of I'nlon Presbyterian Church.

COST 1IIMIIO PHYLLIS L. LAMBF.HT Fhyllla infant daughter of Albert A. and Jeannette Lambert. died Wednesday at the home of her parents at Marahallton, where funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. MISS MAIUiARKT A.

McMVLLKN Miss Margaret McMullen, aged 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry McMullen, died at her home this morning, following an Ulnees of six months. Miss McMullen was a member of the West Presbyterian Church. The funeral will take place from the home of her parents, 205 West Twenty-fifth street at 2 o'clock Mon day afternoon.

Burial will be In Sllverbrook cemetery. MltS. SAHAII MKLSON Mr Saraih E. Melson, aged 77, died at the home of her son-ln-Iaw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.

W. E. Marks, 160S West street yesterday. Mrs. Melson waa a member of Union Methodist Rplscopal Church.

She was born and reared at Iiowes, where she will be burled. Mrs. Melson who was the widow of John S. Melson leaves two daughters, Mrs. Marka and Miss May Melson, both of thla city.

The funeral will take place from the Marka home at i o'clock Sunday afternoon. The Kev. A. lyeach, pastor of Union Church, will officiate, assisted by the Rev. Allan F.

Poors of McCabe Memorial Church, and the Hev, Dr. Stengle. A second service will be held at Iewe on Monday, preceding the burial. HOUSES TO REPLACE QUARRY DEATH HOLE As the result of negotiations car- ried on through Ouy It. Ford and I Company, the old quarry property at Pine and Seventeenth streets, 1 formerly owned by the Farmer's Bank, has been sold to the Brandy- wine wind and Improvement Com-J pany.

The price la 115,000. Th property Is to be developed. It has not yet been decided what buildings are to be put on the site or what will be done with portions of the property not to be used for I building, according to what lnfor- matlon could be had today from i the principals In the transaction. Many persons have lost their lives in the pond In the quarry. PILOT OF OLD "CLYDE" IS DEAD Captain E.

Victor Davenport, for many years a Delaware Hlver and bay pilot, died yesterday at his home at Bower's Beach. Captain Davenport, until hla recent Illness, had been pilot of the old excursion steamer "Thomas Clyde." He was born and reared at Penn's Grove, and was the eon of the late Captain and Mrs. Samuel Davenport. The funeral wlil take place from his late residence at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon. with burial at.

Barrett Chapel cemetery. KILL AMERICAN WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. (United Press?) Eugene Marcus Barnea, 24, Waco Texas, was slain by Mexican bandits near La Talma, State of Vera Cruz, on October 21, the State Department was advised by the American Consul, at Tamplco today. nobbcry was said to have been the motive, RKSF.RYE DKCISIO.V Magistrate Black last, night reserved decision In the case of Robert Newlyn, a cafe owner of New Cais'le who was arrested several weeks Bro on a charge of operating an automobile whi'e Intoxicated.

Newlyn was arreMed by State H'gh-way Officer Besnick. At the hearing last night Newlyn pleaded not guilty through his attorney Robert G. Hnrmnn. AMI TKOI.M-TV HIT Trolley car 31fi In charge of Conductor William Long and Motorm.m Michael Conly, collided at Third and Market streets, early last night, with an automobile owned by Vernon Scarborough, of 100 West Twen. ly-nlnth street, owned and operated by Paul D.

Decker. 115 West Twenty-ninth street. The automobile was slightly damaged. MUST HIXP KI I'I'OIIT CHILI) Charged with non-supporf of a child, John W. Moore, colored, was ordered to pay 4 a week for fifteen weeks, and $3 a week thereafter by, Deputy Judge Lynn In Municipal Court this morning.

ROBKHT KKKNAN HONORED At the Knights of Malta convention being held at Atlantic City, Robert Keennn, of this city, was elected an Imperial representative. STORING VITAMINS The average healthy person stores up within the body several days' supply of essential vitamins. This ex- plains why a well-nourished person or any age is less susceptible to germ-infection than those who are malnourished. Scott's Emulsion is a safety-factor that helps keep you well-nourished. A very little used daily to complement the regular diet, activates with essential vita mins and helps build slstance.

Store up a reserve of essential vitamins-take Scott's regularly. fxtt (k BOWB. llOMBOeld, Hi of Dr. Wllfley and a Navy chaplain PRINCE OF WALK" ON WAY TO N. Y.

LOWELU Oct. 34 (United presS), The Prince of Wales, still slumbering, slipped out of Lowell today, aboard his special train bound for New York, by way of Ayer and Worcester. Overwhelmed by one of the busiest days of his American trip thus far, Wales bade his adieus to North Shore at a. m. motored to Lowell, where he arrived at S.30, snd went directly to bed in hla sleeper, Balmoral.

Indications today were that ho would reach New York about 3 p. when, it was said, he planned to board the Olympic at once, to prepare for departure for England early Saturday morning. SECRETARY WALLACE SERIOUSLY ILL WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. (United of Agriculture Wallace Is In a serious condition nt the Naval Hospital here with toxemia, resulting from an Intestinal Infection which followed an operation ten days ago for removal of his appendix, Dr.

Joel T. Boone, White House physician, who is attending him, said today. Shopt of Sensible Frlcen Flannel Dresses In plain colors, stripes and plaids. Also Cloth Dresses for streot and business; navy and brown. $25'00 A most unusual value in Silk Stockings $1 75 Hats, special for Satur.

day $7-50 In the Junior Department some new arrivals in Coats and Dresses for the growing girl, 2 to 6 years and 6 to 17 years. 918 Shipley St MM Trust Francaise Restrained From Voting Franco-Wyoming Stock COME FROM PARIS TO FILE SUIT Henri Bouree snd Adolph de Cha- zoullere, residents of Paris, France, have obtained from Chancellor Wol-cott a restraining order against a corporation chartered under the laws of France and aa oil company Incorporated under the laws of this State. Chancellor Wolcott has set November 13 as the time for hearing the application of the two com-plainita for a preliminary injunction against the concerns. The defendant corporations are the Trust Francaise des Actions de la Franco-Wyoming Oil Company and the Franco-Wyoming Oil Company, The complainants, who came here from Paris to file the bill, have been directors of the Oil Company for the past ten years. Tbay contend the company has been a prosperous going concern and that It Is for the Interest of the stockholders to keep It Intact and going.

They furrher aKeged that the present board of directors has man aged the company to tha aattsfaction of a large majority of the share holders and that because the shares of atock of the oil company which ire principally owned In France, could not be tradtkl In on the Paris stock exchange, the Trust Francaise was Incorporated In France, ami any person owning shares of stock In the Delaware corporation (the oil company) could exchange his shares for certificates, representing the shares, and the certificates could be dealt In the stock exchange, The WM further asserts that the Trust Francaise had no control or voice and no right to vote tihe shares of stock so held by them, he right of voting being vested In tfte holders of he certificates; that at the present time, one Pierre Kugvns de Caplane 1s aojtiv manager of the Trust Francaise and has threatened to vote the shares of stock of the oil company deported with the trust at a stockholders' meeting to be held tomorrow si Cheyenne, and to place In control o.f the oil company a bird of directors that would be under hla domination and control, with the Intention of ffwurlng the adoption of a resolution authorizing sale of all the aewe.ts of the o'l company. Complainants seek an injunction to restrain the voting of the shares nnd also seek a declaration by the Court that the Trust Francaise Is without power' to hold any of the eharea of stock of the company. The order Issued by the Chan-relW restrains the yrll Francaise from voting any of the stock held by It and restrains the oil errmpany from receiving nr accepting the votes of any of the nhares so held. The purport of the order has been cabled to France and the complete, order telegraphed to Cheyenne. Caleb S.

Lay ton filed the bill on behalf of the complainants. MAN OF 60 STABS HIS OLD FRIEND WIUTF, PLAINS. N. Oct, 24. A frlndshlp of years between Frank SchafTer, f4 years old, and Frank Fisher, Just little under SO, was broken Inst night by a heated argument over the question of who was to be boss on the arm nt fJreen-burg whore they were employed.

To day Srhnffor lies In (Irasslands Hos pital with two stah wounds In his neck, while Fisher in a cell In the county Jail moans that he did not mean to hurt his friend. The two, both bachelors, lived to gether in a cottage, They agreed that there should he a boss on the little farm In order that things might run more smoothly. Si'hafTer advanced his grenter asc as reason for his being boss, while Fisher declared that his "youth" made him heifer uu.illlicd to manage things. The argument axid hotter and butter, and finally ended In hand grips, Fisher, tha police suy, then drew his penknlfo and stabbed Schaffer twice. CHESTER NEARLY DRY AFTERRUM RAID CIIF.STKR, Oct.

24. Chester today comes nearer to being dry than at any tim? since the Volstead act became effective, following the raid upon a bakery building In the rear of the National Hotel at 227 Market street. Pix hundred cases of domestic and I'elgluni alcohol ami 32S cases of imported wines and liquor were removed to' Philadelphia by Agent Whitehead and his assistants. No arrests were made. The search warrant was made out for Solomon Hopf, who was absent when tim raiders arrived.

The iisents declared the liquors confiscated represented the best available from "rum row" off the Atlantic Const and said that the stuff was taken up the Delaware river and discharged only a few blocks away from the bakery. DRYS WINNER IN ONTARIO ELECTION OTTAWA, Ont. Oct. 24. (United Press.) The Province of Ontario remains dry by a majority expected to reach when returns from all outlying rural districts nre tabulated; At an early hour today, the vole stood: For continuance of the temperance net, 491.200: for sale of liquor under government control, 450.000.

The cities, especially Ottawa, voted heavily to substitute government control for prohibition, but the rural district upset thla majority and turned the tide to the dry. Officials Hurry Work Before Hearing General Dawes Speak WANT TRAFFIC COP ON WALNUT STREET City Council waa In cewilon eleven minutes laat night, and then heard General Charlm ft. pawea. Repub lican Vloe-rrealdentlal candidate apeak at tha Queen Theatre. By unanimous vote an Invitation attend a dinner, to be given In Chamber of Commerce.

In the du- Harry Room of the Hotel duPont, Tuesday evening, Ortober 21, waa accepted. An Invitation from the Loyal Order of Mooee to attend an open sc-clon of the lodge, to be held In the Savoy Theatre, at 2 SO o'clock, Sun. day, October 2S, also waa accepted. A communication, eljtned by the principal and vice-principal of putj lie echool and thirty-six oth residing In that neighborhood, asking that a traffic officer be aa- hlgned to the Fourth and Walnut streets Intersection, owing to the heavy truffle at that point, and the danger to pedestrians, waa read and referred to the Department of Public Safety. Building Inspector Preston, -who had been requested to Investigate complaint arlalng out of the con dition of a cornice on the property 5303 r0plar street, reported that hn1 a unittr the law uke 4ctlon that m((er that ihould be handled by the Hoard of Health.

The only trouble that he fuund with the alleged objectionable cornice was that I)lpce wg but that It n0 (lllne.r fiiln. The matter was referred tqthe Board of Health. FINE AND JAIL FOR THIS CASHING MAN For slashing Arthur Duncan, col. ored, with a knife after a party In nouse on r-sst hourieentn isreei. between Claymont and lleald Htreeta, on July 25, Oscar Pmnll.

wood, colored, was fined flnn and rosls and sentenced to ten days In jail by Deputy Judge Lynn In Mu. nlclpal Court this morning. Eighteen stitches were taken In the wounds In hla body after the fight, Duncan told the court, fimall-wood nilmltted that he slashed Hun. can but said he did ao to defend himself when Duncan attacked him. SANTA BAIIHAHA CLEARS The Taclfle Mall Steamship Banta Barbara, which has been loading cargo at the Marine Terminal, cleared last night for Philadelphia.

After completing Its cargo there, the ehlp will sail for west coast ports. A barge lnden with steel from naval ships that are being reoon dltioned la being unloaded at the terminal and the material will ba sent to a blast furnace In a nearby Inland town to be melted. Several rarloads of stone also are being loaded onto a barge for shipment to the Jetty which will guard tha new entrance to the Chesapeake nt Delaware Canat below Fort DuPont. Fifty stevedores and wlnrhmen have been needed to assist In the work of loading and unloading these vessels. SHOP AXNIVlinsAKV.

The Ieon Millinery Shop, Market street, is celebrating Its first anniversary. Just one year ago this little unique millinery shop opened Its doora to the fashion loving women of this city and vicinity and rontlnued to grow In popularity since that time. The manager, Leo Weinberg, bent with a determination that the women of this city should have the opportunity to view the latest Paris and New York creations as soon a released by the designers, has accomplished hla hope and to. this, he attributes the wonderful success of his shop during Its fust year of life. rix.i:i) ixm stompixu max For knocking James II.

Sykea, colored, Into the street and stomping on him several llniea, Sunday night. In a boose on Orange treet, near Twelfth. James Junes, colored was fined $5 nnd costs by Deputy Judge Lynn In Municipal Court this morning. Jones told the court that js.vkes hfwed him around the hoviee with a knife. MUiATK SCHOOL.

Public School No. 14, at 3rtf South Clnyuiont etreet, wss closed yesterday at noon, owing to one of the pupils, suffering with membraneous croup, having attended echool and mingled with the other pupils. The rooms were fumigate! ithis morning by officers from Hoard of Health, and the school will remain closed until Monday morning. 4'ITV RK It AI.ANt'K City Treasurer White, at the Hose of business yesterday afternoon, announced the following bank 11-ancca to the credit of lbs city: Current account. special account: paving tax, bond sale, lior-bor improvement, fuel for poor, total, 713.10.

IM'NS N.MI. IX FOOT Samuel Popeck, aged St years, of 421 Kast Fourth street, was taken to the Physicians' and Surgeons' Hospital, last night In the police ambulance for treatment for an In-Jury caused by running a nail In his foot. FINK "IlM'K Six "blue flamers," arrested while around a nciiv "camp" behind 118 South Market street last night by Motorcycle Officer Cash, were fined 1 0 and costs each by Deputy Judge Lynn In Municipal Court this morning. The men were: Charles Hamilton, Samuel Clough, Peter McHuah. James Kellher, William Meredith -ana jonn Donohoe, EXPECT VICTIM TO SURVIVE WOUNDS "William Olbb.

colored, la In a serious condition In Delaware Hos pital, aa the reault of a stabbing affray at 1001 Railroad avenue this morning. Olbba is slabbed in the side and badly cut about the head. One woman and two men have been arrested In connection with the stabbing. They are Koha Glbba, Lena Glbba and Samuel Davis, all colored. The Irlo were arretted by Detec tives Riley anl Pierce after the police snibulance had been summoned to take William Olbba to the hospital.

Police are of the opinion that there waa a family quarrel at the Railroad avenus house. When the three under arreat were searched the police station, one had blood on hla ahlrt and a pocketknife with a broken blade. There waa blood on the knife. Another also had a knife with a broken blade. filbbs is expect ej to recover.

BETTING 6 TO 1 ONC00LIDGE XEAV TORK, Oct. 24. Betting on Ooolldge rose yesterday from 6 to 1 to to 1, These ara the longest odds on the Republican candidate jet quoted In Wall ntreet. They were offered by W. L.

Darnell 44 Hroad St root, who announced a commission of $80,000, or any part thereof to lay at 6 to 1. Coolldge's chance of carrying Xew York State were also quoted at I lo 1. J. Tried Co. report that most of the betting In Wall Street is on the (Jovernorahlp.

Smith atltl rules a 3 to 2 favorite In spite of tha growing odds that Coolldge wWl carry the State. 1,1. Pollette backers are getting 10 to 1. O. B.

de Chadenedes Co. announced that they had placed 15.000 sgainat that La Toilette would receive more votes than Davis In Ureater New York. This firm reported Rooeexeli backers as demanding odda of 8 to while all that the Smith adherents are willing to offer at this time is 7 to 5. "There is plenty of Cnolldge money In aght," said a member cf the de Chadenedes firm "hut very few offers from tha Ia Follette and Davis backers." AUSTRIAN GENERAL ORDERED DEPORTED NKW YORK, Oct. Austrian Major-General whose Identity was withheld by the Immigration authorities was deported yesterday on the ground that he was likely to become a public charge after the veteran, who lost a leg In the World War, waa unable to furnish 1500 bond.

The initials of the deported Major tJeneral are T8e Immigration authorities would not disclose the name of the steamer on which he waa sent back home. He arrived here several weeks ago and when detained at Kills Island explained that, he had come here on a lecture tour, He had only 115 hut he was recognized by an F.llls Island attendant who had served under him In the European war. At the time he was detained the Austrian Consulate General was notified and advised that the Major General would be admitted on parole If friends willing to put up a S500 bond could be located. Just before he was deported the unnamed Major General announced he would return within a few months to the Vnlted States with sufficient funds to make possible his admittance. it7ih itMiTs Inspector Preston has issued the following building permits: To Charles Iteskovll.

427 South Rodney street, addition 1340; Peter Newell, builder. To eo I ore it Baptist Church, sixteenth and Claymont streets, ttddl-tons JS00. To S. Wrorlewekl, 31! Maryland avenue, addition 46. To Constance Klllen, 20 West Fourteenth street, addition 3140; II.

WJtkuwskl. builder. To Dr. Charles I. Hoch, S01 West nty-drst street, addition Hadley, builder, F.I.I i LK TII Kit CO.

I il TiCTS Leather making machinery of James J. O'Neill and renl cstnte of Mr. O'Neill and his wire, Mary Madeline O'Neill, located In Commerce street, east of Dock etreet, were sold at public auction In the Court House yesterday afternoon by Sheriff John W. Walls. J.

Chester tlibeon purchased the real eslate for IH.OOO and the machinery for $5,500. Mr. O'Neill conducted his leather plant on the Commerce wtre-ct property. ki.i. xitiri ii Elizabeth K.

Kates, 'daughter of Joseph K. nnd Charlotte M. Kates, died today at the Delaware Hospital, at the oe of one year. The funeral will be held st the home of her parent, 0fi West Tenth etrert, Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, TO LAY SCHOOL STOXK Mayor Forrest has received an Invitation to attend the Cornerstone laying of St. Itedwlg'a new parochial school, Harrison and Linden streets.

The ceremony will take place at 4 o'clock on Sunday afternoon. No-vein her 4. SMITH COLLFtiK FOIl O. NORTHAMPTON, o(-t. -A vote taken after a political rally at Smith College gave 795 votes for the dance, was mobbed by score men attendinif the dance and hadly beaten after hi club waa t.iken away from him.

The men held and the offense looked asrsinst them are: Michael Brank, 1814 West Seventh etreet, charged with diaorderly conduct, resisting an officer and assault and hattery upon Anthony Bernardo, president of the Hillside Athletic Club. Anthony Bernardo, charged with disorderly conduct. Anthony Eplscopo, charged with diaorderly conduct and resisting an Officer. Alfred Vllone, charged with aa-ault and battery upon Tntrolnian Devenney. i Five stitches were put In Patrolman Devenney'a head by Homeopathic Hospital physicians.

The trouble occurred about mid- Hlght when Brank, who earlier In the evening had been ejected from the hall for acting disorderly, re- turned as the dancers were leaving the hall and ia alleged to have start a fight with Bernard. 1 Attracted by the scuffle, Officer i-evenney puwii-u nia way wifl hail and endeavored to aeparate the two men. 'While a crowd of men nd women surged around the offl-er and the combatants, Brank made a get-away through the rear entrance. Devenney hurried through the front door to head Brnnk oft. As he reached the street he wa urrounded by a gang of tnetji women and youngsters, who started' hurling bricks.

Devenney drew hla revolver and fired a ahot in the air to frighten the Crowd, which kept surging around him. As he started to use Hid club to defend hmlself, a man trom the rear seized the officer's arm and twisted his club ftvm his wrist, breaking the strap. His assailant then, struck the policeman twice over the head, knorklng him down. The man then ran away. Devenney fired a "hot at the flee-In? man and then chased him through an alley, but lost sight of him at Eighth 'and t'nlnn street.

A call was received at police headquarter from a woman In the who reported that shots were being fired and an ofTt-cer waa being killed. Acting Captain Johnston detailed two patrol Hagons with fourteen policemen, under Sergeants Blacklston and Andrew Devenney, to the scene. The district policemen, as fhey reported, also Were ordered Jo a-fiat In quelling the disturbance. Pevernl nhots were exchanged between the and the mob aa they were dispersed by the police, During the melee Officer Pevenney, beflidea the thumps on the head K-lth hia club, also waa struck twice by flying bricks. When' his com-ra'dea came to hla reerue, blood waa flowing down hla face and hla collar, shirt, coat and hat were saturated.

He was taken to the hospital by Gay. 'ton Pierce, taxlcab driver. Eplscopo, the police any, threatened to et a gun, and Is une of those who Interfered between 0-' fleer Devenney and Brank. The police say they have the name of the man who struck hla club and an arrest is ejtpected this morning. A number oi warrants are out for participants In th riot and It Is expected eight or nine more arrests may follow.

Vllone is alleged to have struck Patrolman Devenney in the affray in front of the place. SEIZEDRUMIS STORED IN CITY One hundred cases of alleged alcohol and 14 case of alleged whisky, which were seized aboard a rum-running motor yacht at the entrance to the lewe canal by the lwe Coast Guard last Friday night, have been brought to' this city. The liquor la stored In the Custom House vault In the S. Engineer Sixth and King rtreets, pending orders for Its disposition by the courts. Captain Edwin C.

Edgens, skipper, and Daniel Rchmierer, a member of the crew of the alleged rum runner, who was arrested by the Guard are being held In custody In Lewes, tr 8. Attorney Pnvlcl J. Jteinhnrdt, this city la arranging for dlaposliion of their caeca. It ia believed probable the men will be brought to Wilmington and nr ra'igned before 17, P. Commissioner Cnn.

POTS ABSENT, HIS $1009 BAIL FORFEITED A 11.000 ball bond nlgned by Edward Tyson, for Edward Pitta, who M'aj arrested liere eieveral days ago for authorities of rontiac, Michigan, where he Is wanted on a charge of er a jh, a Jas. T. Mullin Sons 6th and Market Men's and Boys' Outfitters Paris New York Atlantic City Philadelphia Baltimore Wilmington The The New French 919 Market St. enbew.lement. was ordered for-i Mted, by Deputy Judge Lynn In Municipal Court this morning when Pitts fal'cd to appear for a hearing oh extradition to the Michigan town.

i Pitts Is charged with embezzling a email mini from a milk firm In Pontine, which he was an f-loye before he came to Wilmington about three weeks npo to visit hi" wiie. ONE niKTH HF.POItTK.l f' One birth was reported to the E.oard of Health this morning, that of Barbara daughter of Mr. and uoraey jjeare, aufj est Twen- ia wev Charged with saiitt na battery Coolldge. 205 for Davis and 50 for upon Eleanorn Resse, at 415 Lorn-IL Follette. bard street, last night, Arthur Jack- Msrtha McAvoy.

of son. colored, was fined I0 and costs P.i., presided at the meeting. Ber-by Deputy Judge Lynn in Municipal 'nice Mcjihenny, of Oermantown. Court this morning. pok tor the Republics nt..

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