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THE EVENING WORLD, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1922.
SHELLS IN PISTOL AT GIBERSON TRIAL ARE IDENTIFIED Former Ammunition Expert of U. S. Navy Testifies at Woman's Trial. 'TOMS RIVER, N. J., Oct. 12. The ptntol with which William M. Qlbereon It BWpoBcd to hnvo boon killed at his liome at Lnkchurst on Aug. 14 was Identified to-dny at the trial of Mrs. Ivy Olbcraon, charged with the mur der of her husband, alt being of the same calibre us the unexploded shells found ut the Glbcrson' home. Tostl many to this effect wus given by Francis J. Burns, formerly an am munition Inspector in tho United Htates navy. ' He testified that the gun was of .38 calibre, a service revolver, that threo of the chambers hid been used recently and three had not been used. He declared the shells were of hto rame calibre, nnd a holster, found In ii humpor at the Giberson home, was for either a .58 to .45 calibre gun. La Vergnc Wlsncr, who lives with Marshal W. Murray of Lakehurst, esttlfied that he was awakened by Murrav nhmit fi.4G o'clock on Auir. 14 nnd went to the Giberson home, where lie met Thomas Mnnlon. another Mar shal. Thcv took charge of the case pending tlio nrlvoj. of the authorities, he said, and during o talk with Mrs. Giberson he told him her homo had been robbed. She said she had been sicemng on a coucn ana wncn sue was awakened by the noise she went Into tho kitchen to turn on the light and was scizcu uv two men. wno uouna nnd gagged her. The two men, according to Mrs. Giboraon s story, tho witness testified. then went Into the bedroom where her husband wns asleep nnd later she heard a shot. Mrs. Giberson told the witness, he testified, that as they were about to depart the taller of tho two. men said; "What tho hell did you do that for?" and the other replied, "Well, he was waking up." , Wisner testlllcd that during the fttlme he was about tho Giberson house Mrs. Giberhon made five trips to an outbuilding, where later tiro gun was found. Ho said ho was watching from a point near tho residence and after Mrs. Giberson entered on her llfth trip he saw n. flash of light through the ventilator In tho out building. Returning to her residence, tho witness testlllcd that he heard Mre. Giberson say to two or three women standing near her: "It Is bud enough to have your husband killed without being held." Policeman Kelly corroborated Wlss- ner's testimony. He added a story of finding tho bullet which had passed through Glberson's head, coming out of the cheek, and falling Into the pool of blood In which the body was found. Kelly also told of finding three 32 calibre cartridges wrapped in cotton In a coffee canister. He identified .them. W Policeman Mason told of finding the gun In the outhouse, with a long wire. Prosecutor Jayne Introduced Into evi dence live one-ounce bottles contain ing some liquid. Ho said they had been found in tho Giberson pantry. MGR. P. E. SMYTH DIES AT AGE OF 82 Mgr.' Patrick E. Smyth, rector of St. Joseph's Church, Jersey City, died to-day in Saratoga Springs. Mgr. Smyth was eighty-two years old und the oldest clergyman In tho Newark Diocese. He was born In County Cavan, Ireland, and educated at St. Patrick's Seminary, Maynooth. Ho camo to America fifty years ago. In 1914 he celebrated his golden Jubilee as a priest and was uppolnted a monslgnor. In his fifty years of service in this country ho was con nected with various parishes In New Jersey and twenty years ago took charge of St. Joseph's. He cleared tho church of debt and built tho pa rochial school, one of the finest of its klnd In the State. He was taken 111 three weeks ago With M?i Hinyth at the time of his death were tlio Revs. Thomas Canly nnd William Costello, curates of St. Joseph"- They will bring the liody home Funeral services proba cy will bo hold on Monday. He Is bumved by a sister, Mrs. Lenlhan, tno nephew 3 and three nieces. P A N T Man Is "an ESeclrle ftlacMnc95 And Love "Vikaling Electrons; Dr. Abrams Explains Has Theory Physician Whose Diagnostic Methods Stir Medical World Says Electronic Reactions Reveal Pater . nity of a Child as Well as Human Diseases. By Marguerite Moocra Marshall. '-Man is an electric machine Every organ, every tissue, every drop of Wood Is teeming with radlo-actlvo vibrations. . By examining theso vibrations wo can diagnose, disease detect relationship and learn many other Important facts about tho Individual." That Is how Dr. Albert Abrams of San Francisco sums up his remarka ble 'theories about electronic reactions In tho human body. And ho adds: "Spiritist phenomena are a matter of electronic activity. "Love, hate, Jealousy, fear, every emotion known to man, la merely n matter of electric vibration." A vigorous, keen-looking, clean shaven man Is" Dr. Abrams, whom I found at tho Hotel Astor. For some Umo he has been a atorm ccntro in the medical profession, but ho looks as If ho were not losing any sleep over It. He has Invented the electrical ma chines ho uses as well as tho tech nique of his treatment. And, while such authorities as Sir James Barr, past President of tho British Medical Association, pronounce him a great medical genius, anil not a few reputa ble physicians avail themselves of his methods of diagnosis, thero are others who aro strong in opposition. . "In one sentence, you believe that the human body Is an electric ma chine?" I put it to Dr. Abrams, as he Bat facing mo In a low rocking chair. "Exactly that," he said, crlsplly and quickly. "It used to bo thought that tho human body was a collection of cells. Then, In physics, tho elec tron theory began generally to bo ac cepted. A Btonc, a blado of grass, every Inanimate object. Is held by physicists to bo merely a collection of vibrating electrons. A number of years ago It occurred to mo that the human body itself should bo so viewed Students of It were handicapped for a long Umo by the belief in vitalism that Is, the belief that somo strange force not present elsowhero was to be found In ourselves. I deny that. Like overythlng else, wo aro a group of electric vibrations. "And tho vibrations are immensely powerful," continued Dr. Abrams, "They are, for example, responsible for all the so-called spiritist phenom ena. Tho lcvltation, the moving of objects apparently without human agency, which seems so remarkable to Sir Conan Doyle and Sir Oliver Lodge. may be explained simply by tho force of electricity emanating from ih3 human body." Then the doctor declared that ho considered both Doylo and Lodge "consciously sano but subconsciously Insane I see no other explanation for tho views Expressed by two such great men," he added. "And you can detect dlseaso by ox aminlng the vibrations in a drop of the subject's blood?" I asked. "Of course," ho replied. "Each dlseaso has Its own vibratory rate- cancer, tuberculosis, blood dlseaso or whatever tho complaint may be. have studied and experimented sc long that I know tho number of vl brattons which denoto tho presence oi each. Tho method of detecting their. Is, briefly, as follows: Tho blood drops aro placed In tho chamber ot an electrical machine, near tho clcc trode. Another elcctrodo is placed In contact not with tho patient, but with ono whom I call 'the subject. That Is the assistant on whom, at present, I have to depend to register on his person tho various blood vlbra tlons. Thon by what is known as percussion a method of tapping ccr tain areas of tho subject's body with my thumb I test tho elect ronio re actions. When I hit a 'dull spot' that Is, a point on the stomach or chest or back of the subject which sounds dully under tho tapping the location of that spot. In connection with tho electric current coming through tho machine, tolls mo cci- taln fuels about thu person whose blood 1 um testing; such facts as sex the presence or absenco of disease and even parentage." Furthermore, it has been asserted O M I fS 99 ALBEP2.T repeatedly by students of Dr. Abrams's work that ho not only recognizes the vibratory rates of cer tain diseases In tho blood of tho pa tlenU but that ho can cancel these rates with others from his electrical machines npplledvto tho body of tho patient tnus curing sucn aiseaBes as cancer and tuberculosis. I asked the doctor-about theBO cures. He shook his head, smilingly. "I don't talk about cures," ho de-1 clared. "When you do that, you put yourself In tho quack class. I only say that disease being the expression of a vibratory rate, It Is Just as true that somo other electrical vibration can destroy It as It Is that a drink ing goblet can be smashed by sound ing Just tho right noto with a tuning fork or with the human voice. And well, people have como to our San Francisco clinics from all over the country, and If they hadn't been helped, I can't suppose that others would keep on coming." Then I asked Dr. Abrams to de scribe how the blood Is the test of pedigree In a sense different from the theoretical "blue blood" which Is sup posed to flow In the veins of the gentlo born. "It is perfectly true," he said, "that by testing a child's blood you can always detormlno its paternity and sometimes its maternity. There aro threo distinct tests. In tho first place, a child's blood has the same radio-nctlvo vibration as its father's. In tho second place, It shows tho samo racial vibration; that is, if the father is German, tho child's blood will show tho German reaction; If Irish, tho Irish reaction, and so on. Furthermore, In certain testa the father's reaction cancels, destroys that of tho child. Theso tests have been used In two court cases in California to determine paternity. "But and hero Is an interesting point unless tho child's mother loves Boy Drops Dead With Another Leonard Salsitz Landed First Blow in Duel, but Weak Heart Killed Him. Hbs propensity for teasing his playmates led to the death of Leonard Salsitz, fifteen, of No. 160 Pulaski Street, Brooklyn. This wus the police version to-day of a light in Lexington Avenue, near Tompkins Park, be tween Salsitz and Louie Slcardo, i.v,i simrdo. who 1U J u iaa .oMfc. the rooms of tho Brooklyn Children's Medical Examiner Charles Wuest reported after an autopsy this morn ing he could find no evidence to sup port the theory advanced following tho light, that the Salsitz boy died from the effects of a blow. Ho mvUI death had resulted from n weak he-iri Tho boy was unusually largo for hi age, Investigation, police said, showed that the tight between Salsitz nnd Slcardo wna not aroUsed by jealousy over girls whom the two boys, with Albert Mars and Morris Tnnncbuum, nifit,!n Tompkins Park. Tln-y naid tho boy vcro walking In the park when they met the girls und .started a conversation. At this time Salsitz begun to tease Slcardo by pushing and jolting him. Slcardo llnally grew tired and told him "to cut it out." Woids followed und a Miggestlon that they fight It out wus made. Salbitz, who was tt-poitcd to havo taken loxlng lessons and to bo proud of his loxing ability, readily acquiesced. The girls made a get away. Tin- loys went Into Lexington Ave nue, took off their coats nnd faced eacii olher. Slcardo says Snlsltz landed the first blow und he the sec ond Salsitz started another nunch whfn lie suddenly threw up his hands and tell. tiiiui'do nub held all uight lu uwuit 200 CARS (MM 1M OPENING OF NEW SPEEDWAY Review at 165th Street Ad dressed by City Officials and Others. Two hundred gnyly decorated automobiles, passing between bunting and flag-hung buildings, paraaca from 116th Street nnd Seventh Ave nue. to Dyckman Street to-day ns a part of tho programme celebrating the opening of the newly macada mized Speedway. Major Charles A. Dubois acted as Marshal o tho parade. After his car camo a bus carrying mo rire Department Band. Back of this wera automobiles carrying Murray Hulbert,' President of the Board of Aldermen, representing Mayor Hylan; Gcorgo W. Simpson, Chairman of tho Com mittee of Arrangements; various city olllclals, tho Speedway General Com mittee representatives of many civic organizations and a detail of Boy Scouts. Tho lino of mnrch was by way of First Avenue, 123th Street, Broad way, 168th Street! St. Nicholas Ave nue, 181st Street, Broadway again, 207th Street, Sherman Avenue, Dyck man Street and thence to tho Speed way entrance. At 165th Street a rovlcwlng stand had been erected and hero a pauso was made while speeches were de livered by Mr. Hulbert and Mr. Simp son, John J. Ryan, Acting Park Com missioner, and William McAdoo, Chief City Magistrate. Fifteen hundred children from Har lem and AVashlngton Heights schools saluted tho flag and sang patriotic songs, led by Miss Mary E. Gordon, Mrs. Charles E. Fein led community Blnglng. Crowds watched the parado all along tho line of march. Thero was a big gathering at tho reviewing stand. A water carnival on tho Harlem River during tho day and a banquet at tho Hotel Blltmore, at which there wilPMjo moro speeches, to-night, aro part of the celebration. Its father, tho child's blood test will NOT show a likeness to the mother." And then, of course, I asked Dr. Abrapis If love Itself Is merely a matter of vibration. "It is Just that," ho averred, "and we havo four.d that thero are differ ent vibrations for different sorts of lovq. Mother lovo vibrates differently from the lovo of woman for man, or from the lovo of a child for its par ents. All tho other emotions are also vibrating electrons. Tho reason why a man Is attracted to a particular girl, or vlco versa, la because their vibrations nro In harmony; It Is as much a matter of physical law aa tho attraction of a magnet for certain metals. And If ono person loves, and not the other, tho lover can, by the force of his or her vibrations set them up In tho object of passion always provided thero Is not a stronger counter force pulling In an other direction." Which Ib perhaps the naturul law back of tho old saying, "Lovo begets love." During Fight Lad He Chalfed fourteen, of No. 1311 Nostrand Avenue, was held last night and lo-dny In Society, will ho released late to-du "lip WAR. D. SAsUITVZ:., hearing In tho Children's 'ourt. Ah theto Is no session until to-monow and there Is no chaige against him following the medical exumlnt m s pull Ub will be released. Girl Breaks World Swimming Record Made by Man First Time in History . . . . . - - . 10 Mermaids t3ack From Ber muda N. Y. Girl Smashes Another Record. For the first Umo In the history of swimming contests a woman has broken u world nwimmlng record held jby a man, nnd the signally victorious young Woman, Sybil Bauer, eighteen, Northwestern university, n mem ber of tho Illinois Athletic Club, re turned to-day from Bermuda, where tho record was made She swum 440 yards back stroko In minutes 24 4-6 seconds, beating tho record of 6 minutes 28 4-5 seconds, hung up by her clubmate, Harold MAJ. SUTTON FOUND GUILTY OF ROBBING Judge Commends Verdict as Step to End Modern Form of Thievery. The Jury before Judgo Talley In General Sessions which had been try ing Major Redondo Sutton, formerly President of tho Pacific Minerals und Chemical Company, found him guilty at 1.30 o'clock this morning. Major Sutton, a West Point gradu ate, was Indicted on a chargo of issu ing false statements about tho stock and usscts of his company. Ho was associated in the Pacific Minerals and Chemical Company with Alfred E. Lindsay, who recently pleaded guilty of having swindled women of social prominence out of about $1,000,000. Lindsay was tho pilncipal witness ror the prosecution in Major Sutton's trial. Standing at the bar. the former army offlccr received tho verdict with out emotion. At tho request of George Gordon Battle, his attorney, und with the consent of Assistant District At torney Thomas J. Whalcn, date for suitcncc was fixed by Judge Talley us Nov. 10. Sutton gavo his pedigree In a dis tinct tone saying ho was thirty-two ycurs old, of Los Angeles, Cul., that lie Is an engineer, married und lives ut No. 70 East 77th Street.. Ho tald hl.s n. other it, living und that ho lnl nver bofoi; been convicted of crime. Af'er Sulton had been led across the Bridge of Sighs to tho Tombs Judge Talley, turning to the jurors, commended them for their verdict Ho said to them: It may interest you to' know that this is tho tlrst-conNlction, to fur ns I ttin uwire, unuor u iuw which nun passed in lull. It is ono of the most iinportunt luws in dealing witn crime to-day. Millions of dollars aro beliu stolen fiom women llko Mrs. William H. Arnold In this city by means of fake prospectuses. I asked Mrs. Ar nold to-duy how much money sno nau lost through tno defendanti mentioned In this catio und sho Informed me that the amount tot.-dled $27,000. Llndtny, who was a witness In this case, got ovor $300,000 from ono woman, Mrs. Duke, alone, und other women not of tho tpe of Mrs. Arnold or Mrs. Duke, but women whom you would scarcely suspect had ever heard of Wall Street, have lost thousands of dollars throuyh Just this kind of misrepresentation. "Wo UM?d to Ihnil; of robbery as In ing committed by persons with Jim mies unci blnckjark but that has be-i-uiuo ruthcr uld-fuhloned. Tho in- MN STOCKS . -. . - . w. .... r . ranra Kruegcr. Miss Bauer nlflo broko the woman's record for 300 and 400 yards. "I sent him a cablegram from Ber muda," Miss Bauer said to-day, "to let him know I'd broken tho record, becnuso ho waR kidding mo over going after it when I left." Miss Bauer was one' of ten girls, ranging in age from thirteen to nine teen, who nrrivvd from Bermuda on tho Furncss Line steamship Fort Vic toria nfter competing there in races and diving. Gertrude Ederle, fifteen, of No. 10S Amsterdam Avenue, broko tho 150 yard freo-stylo record by making tho dlstunco In lm. 4Ds. This bettered by threo seconds tho mark recently es tablished In England by , Hilda James. Tho girl swfmmerB wont to Ber muda upon Invitation of tho lsland'B Escaped Elephant Back Home After Rampaging for 48 Hours " I.. Topsy Now Feasting on Peanuts and Other Delicacies Following Second Capture. WILMINGTON, N. C, Oct. 12. Tho circus elephant, which for forty eight hours hus been celobratlng In tho vicinity of Wilmington by wreck ing everything In sight, was chained near Cedar Point, while hor wearied rations of peanuts and other elephant Tlio big animal escaped from circus hero Tuesday morning after becoming frightened by tho Imrklng of dogs. Sho went through fences, flower beds, u Negro cabin und u dye factory, among other things, und turned ovor several automobiles. In addition, sho swum Capo Feai River und penetrated the alligator Infested Brunswick swamp without nppurent dumage to herself. Sho wis recaptured lato yesterday and her keepers said she would remain at Cedur Point until her nervous condi tion Improved. Notice of suit for $5,000 damage Brown Bear Mortally Wounded In Zoo Battle With Two Polars Pugilist Valiantly Breaks burg, but Arrives Too Late. HAMBURG, Oct. 12 (Associated Press). Ono brown bear cannot whip two Polar bears. This was proved In an impromptu battle staged In tho Hamburg Zoological Gurdcns yesterday when Brownie nllpped un noticed Into un adjoining cago during cleaning operutlons. The visiting bruin stood amazed when he found himself confronted by two snatllug untugonlsts who hud ul ways appeared as friendly neighbors. Enraged ntds leceptlon, ho cuuited fight und got lit. His cries of dis tress were taken up by tho other In mates of tlio 7.oo and the ulr wus boon filled with tho clamor ot hundieds of beasts. A pugilist who had been visiting u pet cub went to tlio tescuo ot the brown bear and succeeded In driving ono of his enemies Into the next cuge. Then he won his bout with the othor with the aid of a club. llrownlo limped Kick to his own cage, but died In u few minutes from his wounds. iitrumentn cf tho trndo to-day nro a irllb tongue and false prospectuses." Emanuel V. Schoenfclil. Juror No I, asked If the Jurors might not write tho Juilgo a letter touching on the sentence Judge Talley replied thut they might, cither Individually, or as a Jury. Tho Jurors then filed out but re turned suylng they had a communl tlun to make to tho court. Juror No 6. Louis Edolman, snld the Jury hoped tho Court would show mercy In lm posing sentence. Judge Tulloy said ho would do eo. a v we t . i i . Government officials, and tho awttn mliig contests wcro hcUl In tho pool ot the St. Gcorgo Hotel, nt St. George, under A. A. U, supervision. Others In tho mermaid party wcro: Lillian Stoddard, fifteen, Flushing High School; Doris O'Marn, thirteen. No, 17 Bailey Avenue, Yonkero; Ethel JIcGury, fourteen, No. 1050 Morris Avenue, Bronx; Allcen Rlgglii, six teen. No. 169 Columbus Avenue; Elizabeth Becker, nineteen, No. 34,17 North 15t)i Street, Philadelphia, Pn'. Dorothy Wcstloy, fourteen, No. 102 Eust 29th Street. Manhattan; Ethe Bauer, fourteen, No. 11 Amsterdam Avenue, Manhattan, nnd Helen Wain- wrlght, fifteen, Corona, L. I. Tlio girls wcro In charge of Miss Char lolto Epstein of tho Woman's Swim ming Association ot tills city. - again to-day to a Btako at a quiet spot keepers kept her supplied with oxtra delicacies to calm her frayed nerves.' caused to Its plant by the elephant has been filed by tho Eureka Dye WoikH here und various residents want their lawns, fences and auto mobiles paid for. G. W. Smith, a policeman, wns knocked down when he attempted to stop tho elephant's progress but es caped Injury, although tho beast stepped over his form. Ono of the kecporH was injured lato yesterday when ho attempted to lead the pachy derm to a lighter by means of a hook In the animal's cnr. He wus cun ted to a hospital. Up Fight With Club at Ham- SAY HE DEMANDED DRINK WITH PISTOL Flashed Special Policeman's Shield. Is Charge. A demand for liquor, bucked up with a revolver und a Special Police man's shield, is said by the Police to have landed Paul Kennedy, twenty live, No. 172 North Sixth Street. Brooklyn, before Magistrate Short, in the Dii'ls- liazu Court to-day. Kennedy whs held und'M- $2,500 hail. Frederick Holshoe, No. 14D Emerald Avenue, Woodhavcn, L. I. wiys ho We're sure Piccadilly Utile Cigars vilS please you. That's why we put a guarantee in every package. Try them at our risk. 10 In the packoeo Claro Colorado Claro Colorado MPORTER HELD E OF INE Examination of "Olive OH" Barrels Disclosed Sherry ' Paradise Cafe Closed. - Doinlnlck Atongo, member of tlio Importing firm of Alongo Bros, of No. 194 Elizabeth Street, who do Ml extensive business In ollvo oil and other Mediterranean products, was held In $500 ball to-day In Essex Mar ket Court for on examination on a chargo of violation of the Mullan Gugo ltw. Tho arrest was made after sherry wine valued at $100,000 hail been seized by tho police onru. search warrnnt. Tho wine, In 188 bar rels, each containing fifty-four gal lons, wns found In the cellar of tho place. Its detection was due to a flro Sept. 21 on the top floor of the bulldlnc. which Is not occupied by the flrni. Police Srrgt. Grcenlicrg noticed that tho firemen had covered many barrels In the vnrlous Oreenberg floors with tarpaulins and asked vhat was In them, Ho was told olive oil. After Justifying his suspicions he asked If thu tlrni hud a Federal permit for tho wine und wus told It had. Tho search warrant was obtained after tho firm hud failed to produce tho permit. This Is ono of the- largest seizures' of! what Is regraded as "good stuff" made In a long time. Posing ns actors and doing a vaudeville turn through Grecnwlchr Village early to-day, Prohibition Agents Kerrigan, Relger and Stafford had no tioublo In buying liquor at $1 a drink and getting evidence against threo places, the .Moulin Rougo Cafe, Washlpglon lincu and Sixth Avenue; tho Village Stnr, No. 142 West Fourth Stiect, nd La Vic, No. 144 next door. The otllccrs said all you had to "do was play tho piano and sing a Bong und tho rest was easy. Mrs.VMurgarct McCarthy of No. 133 Enst 18th Street Is totally blind In Ilellcvue. Sho attended a party on Tuesday night und had two drinks. She Is n bookbinder and went blind yesterday while reading. "Wood al cohol" was tho doctor's verdict. Tho Paradlso Restaurant, 58th Street nnd Eighth Avenue, known for a generation as Rclscnwcber's, was closed for a year by order of Judgs Manton In the Federal Court for con tinued violation of the Volstead act. It was declared u, public nuisance. District Attorney Huyward considers tho order tho biggest thing that has hnppcned to restore respect for tho law. MRS. BEHRENS' BODY IS BEING TAKEN HERE nrllrvrd Accident Cnnaed Death ot Ilnrlriti Wo in nn Nenr Sjrnm. The body of Mrs. Conrad Behrcns, No. 2612 Elgth Avenue, which was found along tho railroad tracks near Syracuis yostorday was being brought hero to day, but this afternoon relatives had not learned tho details of her death. Mrs. Hehrens left Tuesday mornlns In company with Miss Helen Dolierty, sixteen, of No. 272 West 133th Street, to visit her fliiughler, who has bco nlll. In Toronto, Canada. Thoy wcro to meet her son-in-law In Buffalo. A niesHng" Inst night to her himband mill tho Hon-lii-law was bringing the body homo, but gave no Information as to how Mrs. Behruns met death. She was In good health nnd had plenty of money. She Is bellovcd to have been the victim of an accident. NEWSPAPER CLUB PLANS BIG SPORTS TOURNEY IVIvca nf MnrnlttK unit Kirnlntr Mm to TnKr lnr. Whether the wives ot morniw?, newspapermen or tho "better halves" of writers on tho evening dailies excel In athletic endeavor .particularly golf and tennis, will bo determined at tho first sports day of tho Newspaper Club, to be held at the Westehester Blltmore Country Club, Rye, next Wednesday. There also will bo com petitions for the men. After tho sports dinner will be served In tho grill, at which speech making will lie tubdo. Danc'iiT will be enjoyed and otherwise Bi. i will leave tho Newspaper Club, No. 133 West list Street, nt noon, 2 o'clock nnd I o'clock. was In n mloon nt Noith Eighth nnd Berry Streets, Wlllluindburg, inrly to-dny, whan Kenntdy tntered und demanded a drink. Iiiing refuncd, HoIhIioo says, Kennedy flashed a budgu. llolshoe laughed when he bow it was u Long Itlitud Rail road Special Policeman's shield. Infuriated, Kennedy, he declares, drew a gun. HoWhoe pushed It nside, took Kennedy to the ftreet and tiiim-d him ov-r to Patrolman William Wubbenborst. Era inooMHNw 4 t i I