The Miami Herald from Miami, Florida on August 26, 1923 · 10
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The Miami Herald from Miami, Florida · 10

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Miami, Florida
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Sunday, August 26, 1923
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10
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herald rctEPnosE3125 THE HERALD MIAMI FLORIDA SUNDAY AUGUST 26 1923 B E B A 1 D rELErUOBB 312) a A HOLLEHAN BURIED CELEBRATING TI1EIR GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVERSARY IN MIAMI PAGE TEN Simplicity Dignity and- Sympathy Mark Funeral of Pitts- burgh Capitalist - " t : IPfCUU TO TWC NCUlt - PITTSBURGH Alii 5— Simplicity dignity and sympathy ! war ctrangely blended In the runaral ser-vres or the late Charles J Holleman today- ’ m hlch were conducted In hla home in Brentwood and attended by many of the’leading business' men of the city as well -as by a large number f Freemasons of every rank tha Knights Templar having charge of the latter part of the services In the home and also at the grave ’in the South hide cemetery ' 1 " - - Tim first part of tha service was la liarge of the Rev C J£ Ludrfli pastor of the Concord Presbyterian church this - city :and the singer was Mrs Henry Hanna After the latter ‘ had very feelingly given "Lead Kindly Ught" Mr Ludwig read the 'scripture 1 -son and offered prayer - He took f-r hla test ’’"Ho teach us to messuro ur days thate may apply our hssrta t wisdom” and after speaking of the a Hievements of ilr Holleman and hla irfamp of chtrerttr upon tb® Industrial trind he urged i s bearers to tsko tha lesson that no matter how great a man Is la his sphere there comes s tlm nh-n a higher power eays It te enough and another experience is In store in that other world from whence no man ever returns Mrs Hanna then sang "Some Time IVe'U “Understand" i and Mr Ludwig turned the services over to Chsrtlers lomt-iandery No 75 Knights Templar Commander I S Hants ay being assisted by members of several other commandertes In the city ae well as ly many other Blue Lodge and Royal ' Arch Masons Floral tributes were all over the rooms making the house one beautiful bower as a ailent evidence of the ft tm held every here for Mr Holleman ry-n K quartet of the comroandery Thomas Reed William Davis Thomas J Thomas and Ilarve Lauder-haugh opened with the well known Masonic hymn for the dead: ' “till still -with thee when purple morning breaketh When the bird wakelh and the shad-on s flee Fairer than morning lovelier than daylight Dawns the sweet consciousness I am - with thse" As the sweetness of the hymn and lie message was carried to the family and friends there -were no dry eyes sod many sobs were heard in the room Then the quartet gave the comforting verso "Gathering Home" followed by tse bvmn "It Is I Be Not Afraid" The rhar'ain of the commxndery then read ine Masonic scripture lesson-for the deed and In quick succession the quartet rendered "Abide With Me" "Head Kindly JJght" "The Christian’s Good Vsnt” and "One Remembered" Several short eulogies were ottered by eft cere of the commandery' s the s--qrd bearers covered the casket with tu-tr swords a token that the deceased had hlwavs been willing to draw his smord in defense of the riaht Then tne music of "On the Resurrection Morn” was beard coming softly from the lips of the quartet followed by "The Wayside Cross" and finishing the service with "Thus Ends tha N ne" ’ - Headed by the Commandery band the p-ocession to the cemetery began with x templars walking by the side of the hearse and the honorary-poll bearers in carriages behind the family At the cemetery a simple service was given by the commandery after which Mr 1 -id w ig pronounced the benediction and Charles J Hoileman's body was ’transferred back to the dust from which It was made after his spirit had rone back to the great commander of the universe to be there until the res-urectlon morn JURY FINDS TRAIN KILLED JOHN SMITH incut te tut m mi WEST PALM BEACH Fla Aug 25 — The coroner's Jury in the case of John Smith whose body was found early Ini Saturday morning oa the tracks of the Florida East Coast railway returned a verdict at 1:40 o'clock this afternoon that he had met his death 1 v being ran over by the locomotive of tram Ne li that passed through here at 125 a m on the morning of his death The verdict also said that the locomotive was without proper safeguards L e proper headlight but that it could not fix the responsibility for th s from the evidence given at the in-4WL The case was recommended -to tii grand lory fov farther Investigation and to fix responsibility for lack of proper headlight Three more witnesses were- examined this afternoon In the continuation of the Inquest and these were character witnesses The ury was out one hour and seven minutes NEW FAIR GROUNDS PLANS APPROVED 1 mtiti to the sons WEST PALM BEACH Fie Aug 25— Tlie plans for ttj new fair grounds as presented by Jules M Burguieres at ce Joint meeting of the planning board ard th city commissioners last night w re approved Final action will In all pr liability be taken next Monday night at the regular session of the city commissioners- - — - Examination of the Nolen city plan was continued Approval of parks around Lakes jiingonla Clark and Clear was decided upon Three other parks as suggested in the plane were rejected Ar map showing the proposed ehcr of Lake Worth Is to be drawn up by the city engineer end after approval by the commiesiuners will be sent to the War Department to be used i i the survey of Lake Worth— i SON IN HOSPITAL REPORTED WORSE picul te pic rent s WEST TALM BEACH Fla Aug 85— (Vrd has been received by Harry It vek from hi wife who la at the I doide of their son Bertram who Is ii a govqrsment hospital in Fort Lay ard N M that -he la much worse and that the attending doctors do not give ct any 'hopes of his recovery Mrv iiiuck tad intended to leave for West Palm Beech in the next few dsvs providing conditions were favorable but the report of the doctors has Indefi- itely I stpjneil her return Bertram lliurk saw service In the Wotld war 11: parents and a brother Hoy teller In the American National bank reside In West Faira Beach PERIOIS BIOTS IV ItDIt “viLMA India Aug 85 — Serious riots iAhlnK in numerous casualties and much destruction of property occurred veeterdsy at Saharunpur and Good in the United Provinces at the close of the Aluharram religious celebrations The I- e ere aei- to quell the crowds y by t' e use of i'-tuiaa ha ij i £ ' y s v' -V ’ t j?- rf ' x ' y - ’ : ? a41 r - sr' a-" ' -C- v ir -1 -t ‘ ' T 'E t-IK'- - Sr a v e 1C- c V 1 ? a A? X I ' It it t e-“e ? 1 S Q J ' Air and Airs Alexander Orr Sr i ' — Photographs by Harrison Mr and Mrs Alexander Orr Sr- Surrounded by a Family Group of 36 Persons Started a Three- Day Program Friday Night Couple Were Born in Scotland and Have Nine Sons Who Are -in Business Here Relatives Came From Distant Places to Observance Mr AND MRS ALEXANDER ORR Sr- parents of nine well known Miami business men Friday afternoon began the observance of their golden wedding anniversary With them to aid In the celebration of the half century mark of happy married life were 12 living children and 13 of It grandchildren The children and grandchildren including the wives and husbands of the sons end daughters made a family group oi 31 members all of whom except two reside in Miami It Is considered doubtful whether any other couple 4n the history of tha city has ever celebrated the golden wedding anniversary with as many of the children and grandchildren present “ especially In view of the fact that ait the children were born in another country ' "" ’ Mr and Mrs Orr did not come to America from Scotland until la 1912 and until a very -few weeks ago -one son Robert was In British East Indies and It appeared that when the golden anniversary arrived he would not be present Conditions changed however and by the time the fiftieth anniversary was at hand Robert Orr was In Miami and la now a resident of the city Mr and Mrs Orr were married in a little village' on the outskirts of the-city of Glasgow Scotland on the afternoon of August 84 1373 To the couple 14 children were born Two died in Infancy - - HE sons of the family among whom are some of Miami’s leading citi-sens began tx break away from home with the coming of John B Orr and George Orr to America and to Miami Subsequently other brothers and sis UKE GIRLS ENJOY OUTING AT BEACH tfCCIAL TO THC KIMU LAKE WORTH Fla Aug 83— The “CkS Girls” their husbands and friends enjoyed a picnic at Boca Batons Beach Thursday afternoon with Miss Marie Siefert and Miss ’ Hazel Orwig as hostess for ths lunch after which dapeing at the pavilion was enjoyed by Air and Mrs Earl Menges Mr' gnd Mrs Irving Annas Mr and Mrs Robert' Conn Mr and Mrs Sherman Tuppln Mr and' Mrs Walker Antes Mr and Mrs Howard -Jones Mr and Mr Elmer 'Farrow' Miss Ruth McSweeney Miss' Nadine ' Bevington Alias Hssel Orwig Miss Alsrle Hiefert lister Farrow 'Paul Willard and James Underwood- ' The Woman’s Foreign Alissionary Society met In the- home of Mrs Arthur Forshay last Friday afternoon Twenty-six ladies- were present and five children - The topic for the hour was Mormons and 'Alaska led by Mrs If W Tburber There was a solo by Mrs ’ John Menoher after which a social hour vf enjoyed and refreshments of banana fritters with maple sauce and limeade were served Alias Orlila Washburn assisted the hostess Bankers can enjoy a picnic as well as anyone Last Thursday afternoon the officials and the office force of the First National bank motored to Boynton Reach and enjoyed a swim and aupper served in the pavilion They enjoyed fried chicken salads watermelon Ice cieam cake and coffee Those present were Mayor and Mrs A D Clark Mr and Mrs J W Ales ns Mr and Mrs A E Burkett Mr and Airs James Garnett Airs Andrew Garnett Aliases Mary and Doris Hitt Miss Mary Garnett Alias Ruth Clark Alargaret Garnett Ruby and Ruth Garnett Robert and LProtliy Clark Roy Garnett Leland Garnett and James Garnett The Aiethodlst choir entertained the younger members of the choir with a social after the rehearsal Friday night A motor ride In the moonlight was enjoyed after which all went to the horns of the choir director Mr and Mrs II L Hegiund In South N street Alore music was enjoyed after which Ice cream homemade cake cookies and punch were served to Mr and Mrs A 1 Clark Mr and Mrs W K Osborn Miss AJarJorlo Clark Aliss Elizabeth Burkett Miss Ruth Clark Aliss Dorothy Clark Alias I-oretta Hendrix Allas Blackburn Mias Ethel Highland Alias Vera Speck Eddy Gregory J C Rhinehart J I Nipple Neio Parsons Dr Aldridge A ft A hittier G Staple-ton and' eight children and Mr and Mrs 1U I Highland Sunday evening will be the last of the eight weeks' union services in the city auditorium They have been very successful both the open air aervice and the services following TWO KIILEII DIR1VG FIOOD EL PASO Tex Aug 85 — Two persons were killed seven were severely injured and a score slightly hurt In a flood which did 3200 000 damage to adol-e homes in the lowlands of Juarez across the Rio Grande from here last might WUMHV W 9 UMM -s v 'So-' ' Lo 2'-- e- t ii A-v N : W? N J" - y ' ' - 4 £Xr & A ters came to America and finally Mr and Mrs Orr consented to leave the land of their birth and take up their residence In America They came directly to Miami and have resided here ever' since and Frl- tay they appeared as young as those ho were celebrating with them The observance of the golden wedding anniversary overs a three-day period It began with a dinner at the Alabama hotel In Fulford Friday evening This was followed by a typical Scotch party Songa stories and dances of bonny Scotland marked the evening’s entertainment ’ Yesterday Mr and Mrs Orr rested and today the family w 111 take a boat trip - The children present were Margaret and Jesse daughters residing In Chicago: Elisabeth James Alexander - Robert George Joseph John B McNIven William and Archibald Orr- residing in Miami '-The guests of the family were Mr and Mrs McKie Mr and Mrs Crawford Air and Airs Wilson Mr and Airs Down Afrs and Miss McVlcker and William Laird Air and Mrs Orr are typically Scotch and still cling to the romantic traditions of Scotland- Air Orr before his departure for America was a plumber In the employ of the Glasgow city water works a position he held for 35 years Possibly it Is through tha father’s Influeoco-that the sons took up various trades as each Is now engaged In some phase 'of building construction in Allami In Scotland everything dates to and from the Blantyle mine disaster For Instance Alexander Orr Jr were he In Scotland probably would refer to the year of his birth as the year of the Blantyle explosion So It Is with every other date there It either happened before or after Blantyle and to the aged Mrs Orr the disaster has an ORDINANCE TO BAN TALK IN ELEVATORS SPECIAL 70 THC REKALS LOS ANGELES Aug 25— The ban has now been placed on talking In elevators A new city ordinance forbidding "unnecessary conversation" in elevators has gone Into effect here The passing of the ordinance by the city council was the result of 'numerous complaints from business men that there was "too much chewing the rag" going oa In down-town elevators The non-talking in elevators law is a section to Ordinance No 15759 of the new city series and reads: "It shall be unlawful for any person to talk unnecessarily to on to engage' In unnecessary conversation with or in any way to annoy any elevator operator or other person operating any'elevator In the city of Los Angeles or for any such elevator operator to talk unnecessarily to or to engage in unnecessary conversation with any other person Provided however that nothing in this section shall be construed to apply to tha calling of floors of the building in which any such elevator is operated" This means also that when two persona step Into a "lift" they may not chat with each other or with the operator of the car tight iipa are to be the vogue The ordinance has been duly approved by Mayor Cryer FT PIERCE MAY MAKE ITS ICE AT CITY PLANT ' SPECIAL TO THE HERAIO FT PIERCE Fla Aug 25— With a view to the possible establishment of a municipal Ice manufacturing plant to -make Ice for household purposes the city commission has Instructed City Ala nags r C J Ryan to obtain and submit to It at its next meeting all available data relative to the cost of installing and operating snch w plant in connection with the municipal light and water plant The idea is to install only a small unit to start with and enlarge it as the need Increases manufacturing ice only for household purposes for the citizens of the city With an abundance of electricity available from the municipal plant it is believed that Ice can be manufactured and sold by the city at a much smaller price than la now being paid and at a reasonable margin of profit for the city GOMPFlt V NAMES COMMITTEE - 'i TO INVESTIGATE IVJlStTIOVS CHICAGO Aug 25 — Samuel Gompers president of the American Federation of Ijabor who recently declared a federal injunction Issued here against union organizers soliciting non-union dress makers was an Invasion of con-stltutloal rights and a further declaration In Milwaukee that Judges issuing such injunction should be impeached today named a committee of 15 labor leaders to investigate "the uses and abuses of federal injunctions" Oa areewat ef mttletloas te prelect the United States against injurious insects it is now said to be easier for a human being than fer a potato to enter this country1 without a sheaf of health certifiowtea ' -V 1- other meaning- Her father was lost in the explosion - THE Blantyle -mine was one of the largest In Scotland and Mrs Orr’s father waa In the-employ of the mine as an Inspector” He with others was an expert -in the various underground gases especially “the deadly after "damps” Preceding the explosion- he had been ill The night before the disaster other insnectors at the mine called at his home and begged him to return to work because there were gases with which they - were unable to cope He finally consented and the folio ing day returned to work During the early part of the morning a match or some other cause Ignited gases and the explosion claiming 500 lives followed Mrs Orr as other children of miners whQ lost their lives did not see her father after eath It was two years later before the last body was removed from -the mine ' While the explosion claimed heavy toll'it was nevertheless the means of changing the entire inode of -mining in Scotland and brought about government action leading tf more sclenttfie means of 'combating the underground dangers Mr -Orr was born at Partick' near Glasgow in 1341 and Airs Orr was born' at Bailliestdn near Glasgow In 1346 Neither Mr nor Mrs Orr show any physical Indications- of age and both' insist t'at they 111 celebrate their diamond wedding anniversary in Miami To strengthen this claim Airs Orr for her part insists to this day upon doing her o n family washing and will not take kindly to suggestions that she permit the servants to do this work Mr and Afrs Orf reside in N E Twenty-third street or Edgewater BIDS FOR HIGHWAY TO BE ADVERTISED SPECIAL TO THE HCftALO MELBOURNK Fla( Aug 23 — Hardly was the citizens session over at the auditorium than Commissioner John B Bodes received the following telegram signed by the engineer of the state road department: "Department will be ready to advertise for bids in’ section of road running from Melbourne to Sebastian river by September 1 Please arrange for necessary right of way as advertisement cannot' be made until same is secured We trust there will be no delay- in starting this work” The next step Is the appointment br tha circuit court of the appralsors' Resident - engineer v of the drainage district J P Hunter 4s here from a hurried business trip to Jacksonville and Largo' - Mr and Mrs Thomas F Shea of Memphis are here for a Florida visit Mr Shea Is secretary to Vice-President Shea of the drainage district contractors Secretary Ernest Every of the Crane Creek and Tilman district wires that "Sleeping eating golfing and climbing Is my daily avocation" He is up in the mountains of North Carolina So is Fatricia and her athlete brother J’ark W Bridges is now with Stewart's hardware store "Sugar" Sweetland is expected today having finished a -winning season at Orlando and a post-season of baseball may result for the Melbourne team for Vero Fellsmere and Kkbchobee owe us games Baptist church plans are being worked over to fit the money on hand and the Rev Mr Kersey is anxious to build The same Is true regarding the new Melbourne library Cement stucco outside and a 600 bread and cake mixer Inside is the change at the Maddox bakery Tom Nelson’s new 65-foot bungalow is started on Melbourne avenue The Aiethodlst parsonage is now all screened In The Baptist pastoriura looks like a new house inside Mrs S L Chapman of Hopkins Is visiting her daughter Verna Chapman in Miami - 1 M C Henley Is back from his summer visit in Greensboro N C Dale Ernsberger is In Daytona on business County Agent Childers has called a meeting for September 4 to organize a Brevard County Poultry association at his office at 3 p ni in Cocoa He declared this county has an ideal climate and -is in the center of a good market that calls for more Buppiy than ithas been able to give customers The Brevard county commissioners announce a tax levy: general fund I mills: roads and bridges S mills school fund 10 mills highway bonds 6 mills agricultural fund li mill third district special road and bridge 20 mills special school 17 mills school bonds 5 mills Sebastian Inlet 3 mills Mayor Uitcht made an address to the chamber of commerce to wake up and look out for city planning city management 'and city engineering as the most necessary things for municipal growth in the booming rushing growing town of AJelbourne They say mosquito rna fly ten miles But It isn't the distance he flies that bothers us It's what he dues when he stops — El Paso Herald SOUTH FLORIDA CAN SUPPLY ACTIVE TANNIN AGENT IN LARGE QUANTITIES Miamian Answers Government Request for Information With Data on Materials Offered by Tropical Palmettoes Australian Pines and Other Plants Here ' ' SB ECAUSE of the recent steps taken' if the extract plant is located in the by the U S Chamber of Commerce calling on the leather manufacturers of the country to give their cooperation in supplying the government with information astojthe exact -quantity of various tanning materials foreign and domestic) they are using' today in- their tannextes and laying great stress on the “importance of this in-i formation being— given Immediately going so’ far as to state that' there i3 grave danger -of a shortage of our American tanning materials and as the writer received this communication from Washington D C a few -days’ ago be calling on the government at At time Je give their cooperation suggesting rin his letter that- they kindlyc-make d 'thorough' Investigation as t6 what South Florida has to offer inMhe wdy of warding ott this short age of tanning material Ini deocribing the various tanning materials which abound' here in South (tropical) Florida there is need of first considering ' the geographical situation and the peculiarities of its climate because of these conditions its importance as a tgnnng material producing country depends v f I TROPICAL Florida climate compares J- well with that of India India i3 the greatest hide and tanning material producing country -in the world This Is owing to their mild climate and similar conditions which prevail here In South Florida Like the palmettoes that abound all over the state of Florida India possess-' es o certain ehrub from which' the so-called Gambier tanning extract is made This shrub like the palmettoes produces a very similar extract and the raw product can be gathered 12 months in the year The tanic-acid is extracted from the leaves and twigij where’the palmettoes ofrer tanning In the root - of the plant Ihe India Gambier is the highest priced tanning agent on the market and is exported in tremendous quantities to all parts of the world the tanners of this country using a large percentage of this India product It Is generally ' known among tanners -throughout this country that a company was formed some years ago to manufacture palmetto tanning extract In fact during the short period of time that this extract was being made at Titusville Fla and later transferred here to Miami the writer like many ot our tanners throughout this country had an opportunity of testing out the Florida extract and 4n all cases where it was substituted for the India Gambler the tanners learned it made leather that was superior to that made - by the imported product The only - fault that tha tanners ex-pressed against the extract waa its lacking in tanic-acid strength It registering only 17- per -ceut-taanin where Gambler registers 25 per cent tannin in liquid extract form AS the tanners 'would not consider Its use unless the price was reduced to makeup Jor this weakness in 'strength and - the --manufacturers failing to see how 'they could meet the price or increase the strength of their extract-concluded Lo go out -of business It -was during this time that the writer was conducting hfs - own tannery srPeabodyMass that hfewas specializing in the ‘manufacture of a certain leather 'which called for large quantities of the imported Gambier Borne years later the writer Invented a tanning process which had as its basis Gambler and the process sold readily to some of the largest tanning companies in this country and Canada It was during ’this period that while the writer was traveling from tannery to tannery instructing this new process he devised the idea of coming to Florida in search of 'substitutes - for all the tanning agents that his tanning formula called for feeling assured from actual experience that Gambier could be substituted by the palmettoes of Florida As this secret process met such favor and become widely known as the Lloyd process 'the writer figured If his process could be made from Florida tanning materials and sold on the market in the concentrated form (extract) it undoubtedly would meet the same favor as it did when he personally went to the tanneries and instructed the tanner how to mix the various ingredients 1‘ ON- reaching Florida several years ago he started In on his research mission to find substltntes of various tanning agents -which -would take the place of those that his formula called for -This -as -you -can Imagine 'could not-be accomplished overnight-It requiring something over a year before he discovered his first substitute However -his efforts were rewarded for he succeeded in what heset ' out' to accomplish inasmuch that he has duplicated each and every one of the tanning agents 'that made up his tanning formula In addition to making a palmetto extract which possesses an added vegetable agent containing similar properties as the palmetto but very much stronger In tanic-acid which has overcome the difficulty that the original promoters of this extract failed to accomplish — this extract registering on having analysis made — 261 per cent tannin per cent above the standard strength that all extracts on the market must register The writer can see no reason for our American canning industry being de pendent on British India or any other foreign country for their tanning materials when right here in South Florida we possess similar conditions as India or any other tropical sections of the world when we possess such an abundant supply of various tanning materials much of which is superior to the foreign agents ' We will take for example our Florida sumac The writer has made an analysis of this well known tanning agent showing that it is far superior in quality to the sumac grown in Virginia and comes the nearest in quality and strength to the south of Italy sumac Florida mangrove bark though not as strong as the African mangrove but when combined with other tanning agents which are here in ahundanee makes good marketable extract for certain kinds of leather THE Australian pine tree offers tan xun In the needles which the analyses show are very strong in tannin and resemble-very much the chestnut oak wood extract (not the bark) in quality and strength This being one of the writer's most recent discoveries and having tanned several hundred hides and skins the writer found the needles have many advantages over the method employed In the extraction of the tanic-acid from the wood of the chestnut oak To accomplish this It means the felling of the tree hauling the logs a great distance to the extract plant where a costly chipping machine cuts the wood into fine bits before entering the large leaching tanks which extracts the tanic-acid from samej whereas the Australianneedies are obtainable by simply trimming the trees no long hauld to the extract plant for center of a large plantation of these Australians it never would be necessary to go beyond the limits of the plantation to obtain a perpetual supply of tanning material for a great many years to come It never being compulsory to move tlie extract plant in order to get closer totbe source of your supply of raw material which many of our hemlock and oak extract plants have to ado when after several years' of'-cutting down the- trees and stripping of the bark it becomes necessary- either to abandon the plant jp r move the costly machinery closer to the unfelled trees - " I'assume youare all familiar -wlth the Australian tree ’and know j how rapidly it grows 'Gwtiigto the rapidity xC its growth and the tanning industry being considered on par -with as s “j v z j ws — - see w xe ct a v a — — vs ws e a y— — — s ® the sugr’industry the writer contends If -these' Australian trees were grown on the same -big scale -as the sugar cane covering -say several thousand acres it would pot take any longeron fraction of that Imposed by the trial time than (is’ required ’for a young judge citrus grove to Jyear fruit when the young Australian-saplings would reach a nlze where they" would require trim-mingof the needles If the trees were set out as they do -the fruit trees after the' second or third trimming the tree should from then on-give av perpetual-supply of tanning material it never being necessary to move the ex- tract plant or would it mean "killing the goose that lays the golden egg" es Is the case with our American hemlock and oak trees being foiled in order to obtain the bark for tanning? s - i - IF these Australians were never allowed to grow above five to six feet In Jiglght t would facilitate eiymueh in harvesting the needles and at 'the same time would bring forth a much thicker growth of the needles Afa-chinery for trimming as well qs raking up the needles and conveying same to tractors would in the writer’s mind be the plan to handle this new tanning material in getting it to the extract plant Though it requires from five to six pounds of the needles to make one pound of the extract the easy manner in which these needles are gathered and hauled to the plant in comparison to present methods 'employed in peeling bark from the trees $Liide from the costly chlpplng-machine employed in making the chestnut oak wood extract the needle extract will cost so much less owing to the easy method of obtaining the raw material that the quantity of needles and the handling of same more than offsets the tremendous cost of felling - trees This being taken into consideration the neecllq extract will sell on par 171th - the -present price paid-for the chestnut wood extract — which is one of our most staple American extracts on the market today 1 The proof of the various statements here made can be verified by the writer's associated chemist Roy H Wisdom cbief chemist of the Stanford Dye Wood Extract company Stamford Conn- At the'present time we are per: fectlng a recent discovery made by the writer- which will ' make perfectly white leaflier This - agent like the Australian needles can be cultivated giving a - perpetual supply of tannin 12 months In the year and is superior to the imported Italian sumac making leather that compares in mellowness and softness to the white alum leather TN outlining his experiences searching for-these various tanning materials v x xnrs jviartira ’ Henderson’ thewrjter has experienced difficult): J been staying at the Dudley -houHCthe ’ last year left ’fob her former home in Nashville Tenn Mrs L Kruse entertained the weekly card party ot the Sacred Heart church at the Rosedale cottage Wednesday night' Mrs Robert won first prize for the ladies Ed Greer first ’for men Mrs William Gorham and Ed Whitmer the dobr prize and Miss Katherine Lincoln the children’s game -Home-made cake and punch were served at th9 close ' ' William Strayline and daughter Miss Edith Strayline left Tuesday night for their home in Glaston N J after spending a month here with his two sonsG W and'Al Strayline Eleven took the teachers’ examinations at West Palm Beach Thursday among whom was Miss Mary Hitt of this place Miss Edna Kiser has been appointed kintergarten teacher at West Palm Beach again this year beginning Hep tember 24 Mrs J H Elliott and Mrs' J T Barton were hostesses of the Alusic and Drama department of the Worn-an's plub at the" Casino JWednesday night' -The husbands were invited to accompany tbem Supper was served in ’the south room of the casino after which swimming was enjoyed About 25 were present ' Word has been received of the death of Ted Chadduck near South Haven Mich He was employed here last winter with Epgram Bros Little1' Miss Helen’ Reed celebrated' her ninth birthday Thursday afternoon having 15 of her little friends in Games were played followed by refreshments of Ice cream cake and vandiese - In -getting’ the' tanning industry interested in these various new tannin agents The world war put a crimp in his plans and for some time since the war ended the foreign tanning materials became a drug upon the market and owing to so many tanneries being compelled to shut down owing to there being great quantities of leather which the government threw upon the market it - naturally required time to change these- conditions Now that the government has taken steps to investigate the amount of tanning materials being used by the tanners of this country the writer is calling on them at this time for their co-operation for if they feel that the tanning industry of America is in danger of running short on our own native tannin agents they should not overlook South Florida's reserve tanning materials ' They should do as they have asked the tanners — c6-operate - Respectfullv submitted - By WALTER J LLOYD ‘ T TrfE ASSOCIATED Miss : LONDON Aug 25 — Alajor General Peyton C March former chief Of staff ot the' American army wnd Miss Cora Virginia McEntee of'New York City were married today at (he registry gf-flce in' Buckingham palace road' The- brief" ceremony 'was' witnessed by Col J AI Cabell 'r S-A' retired Major Stewart O Kiting wnd Major Douglas H Giilett The latter ' two are esslstant military attaches at the American embassy " General Alarch and Miss McEntee arrived at the registry office In a taxicab but had to wait several minutes while a number of other couples who had reached the registry ahead of them were married The bride wore a lace trimmed silk gown and a large brown picture hat while the general was attired in morning clothes PIRACY CHARGE IS MADE IN SHOOTING OF CAPTAIN ST THE ASSOCIATES DRESS BEVERLY Mass Aug 23-— Carl Voss of Gloucester was arrested here today on a warrant issued by the Gloucester police charging him with piracy on the high seas in connection with the ehooting of Captain Arthur Moore and Harry Harms cook on the schooner J Scott Hankensen off Rock-port last Monday" He was held here for questioning by the Gloucester police GERMAN PRESS UPHOLDS STAND OF CHAUELLOR IN REPARATIONS BERLIN Aug 25 — Approval of Chancellor Stressmann’s latest expression on the reparation issue is voiced today by the press of all parties The nationalist editors lay stress upon the emphatic manner in which the chancellor rejected any compromise with regard to Germany’s sovereignty over the Ruhr and tlie Rhineland while the socialist organs think the chancellor displayed a laudable sincerity in dealing' with the issue TIIRD CROSS CONTINENT FLIGHT MADE IN LESS THAN 28 HOlItS CHICAGO Aug 25 — A third cross country air mail trip was completed in less than 28 hours when mail which left San Francisco yesterday morning reached New York before noon today the last of the east-bound air mail or the four-day test held by the post-office department whose officials have announced that transcontinental service with night Hying" as its most important link had been proved practicable Right of Appeal Body to Reduce Penalty in Case is Main ' Contention' - SPECIAL TO THE HERAL0 rpT PIERCE Fla Aug 23— The act an oppellate'courtj In reducing the penalty in -a case appealed from a lower court when the penalty imposed by the lower court is within the limit specified by law will be attacked -by -the state Monday when'a hearjng will be held before Circuit Judge C 11 ChllHngtyortli In ' We'st ' Palm' Beach on motions 'of the state for the Ve-hearing of several cases’ that'orlginat- ed hndwere- tried' In' the September' — j term of County court here Hud then Appealed -to circuit court of which -fornjer Judge U C -Davis was then j Judge and who reduced the penalties to One of the cases w'as a liquor case In which heavy fine and jail sentence was impose another1 was a case charging' illegal seining and another culpable negligence The appeal was passed on by" former Judge Davjs Just before he was succeeded by Judge C E Chiliingworth a few months o’go He knocked out the Jail sentence and set the fines ak a fraction of - the amount originally Imposed ' Tire state wliich is ?epresented by County Attorney II J Dame of this city 'and Slate's Attorney George -W Coleman of West Palm Beach will base its motion for a rehearing on the contention that an appellate court' Is absolutely w ithout authority ‘ id law to reduce’ the sentence of a trial court when that sentence is within ‘the medium specified by law for such cases that the action is unusual unprecedented and illegal In another case in which a rehearing is also to be sought a case chatg-ing illegal possession of intoxicating liquor "reversed by-former Judge Davis on the ground that the search warrant was Insufficient in that it did not sufficiently describe the premises to be searched the state will contend that the search warrant was ample and complied fully with the law PICNIC OUTING IS I GIVEN TO PUPILS’ 4 SPECIAL TO THE HERALD LAKE WORTH Fla Aug 23— One of the most delightful picnic parties was Thursday afternoon when Mrs C C AIcCune’s Sunday-school class of boys and girls were given the picnic at Delray beach for perfect attendance at the M E- church'' The afternoon was spent ih swimming and pictures were taken after which weiners byns and pineapple sherbet cake and limeade were -served -to-Ruby lasslus lo-raine - Hendrix' Myrtle Burnett' Vlr- ginla Daniels Edtth Collins Jean Hav Geraldine Smith Ralph MiGune dark Osborn- Donald “MtCune" L6wis Bur--nett Harlow Burnett "Clarence Nipple and- Bennett t Hegiund" ' Guests' were Mrs Arthur- Forshay and vnon Horace Mrs Fred Burnett and son Kenneth Airs W K Osborn- and Mrs V C Aic-Cune r - - Mrs J B O’Hara of Lake W-orth -has been elected recording secretary Of the Woman’s club r of - West-Pacim Beach - ' - Mrs Martha ’ Hendersoh!wliai has CHILD INJURED IN - MOTOR CAR WRECK SPECIAL TO THE HERALD WEST PALM LEACH Fla Aug 25 In an automobile collision that bap pened late yesterday afternin In Palm B ach at the corrtr of Chilean avenue and the county road Edgar Mosely four-year-old son of Mrs Ola Alosely of Lake Worth sustained a broken leg and other injuries while Mrs Mostly and daughter Elizabeth nine years old received minor Injuries The motor car was driven by Airs Ot-tle Chiray of Lake Worth it was said and when it rounded the corner of the two streets It c llided with an automobile driven by B F Hoffman a Palm Beach contractor and turned over it Wis said by witnesses The injured were immediately taken to the Good Samaritan hospital in West Palm Beach All were able to leave for their homes after thei injuries wer attended to with the exception of the cMld Edgar I quiry at the hospital this morning was answered by the statement that the Injured boy would probably be taken home in a day or so S0-A EAR-OLD JH AN SFIOT DEAD WHILE ON PORCIl IV ALAB 331 MOBILE Ala Aug 25 — Stephens Lossing 89 wealthy wholesale ovster grower was shot and killed as he sat on his porch at hia home 25 miles south of here Tom W Cleveland 31 Is held on the charge of murder and his father John G Cleveland county commissioner for Alobile county and S J Cleveland a brother are held in connection with the affray The killing followed a fight with William Henderson grandson of Lossing DIRECTOR 8 OF PIGGIY WIGGLY SELECT C I SMITH PRESIDENT MEMPHIS Tenn Aug 25 — C D Smith Memphis capitalist was elected president of the Piggly Wiggly Corporation today to succeed Clarence Saunders resigned Announcement was made that plans were under way for a refinancing of the corporation J Air Saunders In his recent petition for a receiver declared that notis of the corporation aggregating approxl-Imately 31000000 were overdue

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