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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 05, 1914, Image 12

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in auto deat
Asked For by Dying Ma
She Is Shielded by
Friend. Also Hurt.
Car Tumbles Down Bank
\\ oodsido Bridge and Pins
Occupants Under It.
'??' Oirrr *. ' t'.-.r I
i a , \\ infield ?
i o clock VI
lerda?, mor - Uns M.
. model, w
d, ami i ' N
l'ott Washington sven ?? I Otto
IMtb !>tre
wer gaeati
?Mcotit ?woman ?as m t
rom a broker? ha
St Johns HoepU
Long lahuad ?CitJ He COUld no; be Q1H
tlone? h\ I .?? . \ og-,1 Kichter. als.?
? i- me
.?' ly i
? - ideal f the Horace Watei -
K 'Iftb aver.... and M
Hb'htcr. v..-.. n Um heepttai
neider i? ?twenty-three years old a
the ?on of Mm. Frederick W. SalU?eid.
\":-> ??<! Waal Fnd avenue, who?? hu
band M treasurer of the Conaumei
Brewing Comr&ny. of Brooklyn. i
completed a post-?gradu?t? cour??
Stevens Institute. Hoboken. In Februei
1314. He was a member of the Phi Sign
Kappe, and had been lt?rlng in th? fr
ternlty house, in IVnt 114th street. 1
cwn?d the automoblla His ?dater. He
Wig wa? married in February. 1311.
.loseph Edward Bidder, ?on of Hermi
Bid ?
Richter i? twenty-two. H* wa? grad
ated from the Columbia School of Min
last February, and planned to ?all in
few weeks to South America, where 1
was to enter th? employ of the Gr.gse
Mis? Ms-?Cor?lack was twenty-four,
pretty blond?. She was employed I
Rotherberg * Kahn, dressmaker?, No
West _fth street To Mrs. Catherti
"White, of No. 215 West ?th street, whe
the young woman, lived, she wag knot?;
as Mis? Betty Mack. Her ?ister, Mr
Grace Farrell. lives st No. -54 West I
*tr?eet. The sisters came from Feppere!
Middlesex County. Mass
Schneider took hie car from a garage
Hoboken early Friday afternoon ar
rame to Manhattan, where he was Join?
by Richter They motore? about the cil
tint!! late in the evening For a sho
time a young woman, whose name Rlcl
ter told the Coroner be could not recal
was In the party.
Mis? MacConrack rr.et Schneider ar
Richter at th? Hotel Aster soon after
o'clock on Friday night They went to
cabaret restaurant at Broadway and 47t
street, and remained there until abc.t
o'clock. Then they ?et out for the Holl
Arm?, at I_awren?.e, Long Island
As the automobile ?was a racing ca
with but two seat?, necessity causea Mis
MacCormeck to sit on Richter"? lat
Schneider remained at the wheel. The
went over the QueenEbcro Bridge an
earn? out eventually on Hoffman Bouk
vard. This they were following when th
accident happened.
To permit V.ght vehicle? and trolley car
to avoid the dangerous grade crossing 0
? the Long Island Railroad between Wood
"i-ie and Winfleld stations, a temporar
' frame bridge was recently constructe?!
There are really two bridges. The one i
the centre of the road takes the vehicles
a narrower ?pan on the south cares fo
the trolley car?. Heavy vehicle? curve t
the south of the trolley bridge.
In the darkness Schneider apparent!
. came upon the brldgework so unexpect
?dly and ?t such ?peed he presumed th
?tructure was an obstruction closing th
centre of the road to trafile, for the ca
hit neither the vehicle nor trolley bridges
but ahot cfT to the ?eouth, remained o
the road but a ?h?rt distance, and ther
striking a metal ?ewer cover, bounde?
through a weak fence at the side am
catapulted down a twenty-foot em
b?t_nkment. overturning at the bottom oi
: all th? occupent?. Miss MacCormack
life was cr-shed out Instantly by th'
Car-car Oliver, a railroad watchman
heard the sound of the fall, and as hi
made for the victim?, he say?, he saw ;
I woman spring up and hurry away. Fire
amen from the Ne??town Hook ?and Lad
IrJer Company, called to lift the automo
?iile, ??ay they saw a woman; and to sup
R>ort these storle? Dr. Lavelle, who cam?
? rom St John'? Hospital, says that wher
?tvlved Sobnelder aeked hlrn what hac
B*c?wn? of "the other woman.'' Woer
?wie ambulance ?surgeon told him that I
woman was dead Schneider said there hac
Ben another woman in the party an?,
?at ah? was Mrs. Mary Lyon?, "ot
j^?aed?ray and l_7th rtreet."
Kiss MacCormack? body was taken U
Hte s morgue, in Corona, where It wai
Hui^ed by Mr?. White a:=d Mr?. Karrel
? hat of Mis? Catherine MacCormack.
H i? the opinion of the authorities thai
Bitlier woman was in the party at torn?
Hf during th? evening and night and
Hat the d?niais are made for the purpose
H protecting her. Though Schneider t
Bt> iB.hopeiless. he is technically a pris
Unw, charged with homicide. Rlcnter, a
fraternity brother of Schneider, Is also
technically under arrest as a material
The body of Miss MacCormack mill be
Shipped to-day to her former home in
Joseph j_. Bidder went to the hospital
late la?t night, accompanied by Magis?
trat? Joseph J. Conway. who. sitting by
i Schneider s bed, held him in IMN bad.
WSJ grasa by Mr. Bidder, who
thee bad Schneider removed in a p'ivat.e
[?ambulance to the German Hospital,
ufan ?Hatten.
Federal Soldiers Will March in
101 Ranch Pageant.
(company of Mexican Federal soldiers,
t of tlie prisoners at Fort Bliss. Tex.,
Itfaor with a park of Mexican artillery
i, UM battle of Ojinaga, will form part
be parade of ?Miller Bros & Arllng
K.inch Wild West show, which
Ft at BfadbfOO Square Garden Apiil
if parade is the first permitted to a
d Weft fhow or circus m Manhattan
nat.y ?.ear* Tea hands of music and
?y floats illustrating border history
takt, par?.
M. rOMOBIl ! w ivM-t K IN Wliuii WO?J w w \s KTLLEDI
Seven-banded Creature Which Has Disturbed the Good
Folk of the Suburbs Is Captured and
Returned to Owner.
When the Rood ship Vestrls sailed awa:
for Bra?;! jeetonlaj from Pier S, Brook
l>n. after nine weeks heie, being refitt?.
with refrl.gera.tOrS to bring Argentine bee'
here in quant.ty. Bath Beach heave.l t
?lk-h of relief. On the ?Jock when aPA
?ailed stood Rotiert Wood bei stoie
keener, and ?town in the ?tore room, safe
ly letbereg with a Steel chain, was Tom?
my. Roberts i ? ; arna.llllo. w blch hoi
been startling the good folk of Bath Beach
since one day early IS February, when
it escaped into their iii.df!. >o to speak.
The cold ?weather that set in after that
must have aroused Tommv's desire to
hibernate, for nothing was seen of him
: until be bobbed up serenely one sunshiny
' day two weeks later in Fishbeln's grocery
store in Ba\ lath street,
i A week later it was seen browsing
ur.der a .?ox hedge in Cropsey avenue,
but by ihc time help had been summoned
In the form of a SCOTS of worthy bathers
or bath beachcomber??, or howsnvcr na?
tives of the section may be termed, it had
melteri into thin ?air
No word of it was had until March 17.
St. Patrick's day. On that morning M
was cold and raw, and Gallagher* port
of call In Bath avenue was crowded.
?uddealy Sullivan the h?rtender. gs\?
a whoop of terror and le?i?d on the bar.
"It's theie' See' ' h<> shouted, r"?intln?T
bach of tin- bai.
"Woo?" Wha' " Hi? countrymen
!e.;M?<l iar over the mahogany.
Til th' banshee' ertod iMiffv the
"And on this blessed day. Quick,
th" bungsthai-r-tcr. '
Say Willie F..rgu??r.n rushed into his
m Cropaey avenue with hie face in
an?! hi?? hariilr- buay carrying a
bard, round object
"I fourni it out m the lot, roeeondod
the younp hopeful. rolling it on th" floor.
"Say, mom. make a OOOOaiHH SttkO, ? li
you* Please, mom?"
"Mom" observed the "nut." She tad
never seer, one |08t HkS 't. And h'r sur?
prise wac not diminished when th" nit
suddenly opened up
"Ooo, look, its batehod oui a pig:'
shouted Wille
Then Mrs. Ferguson's eyes were oppriM.
She had read of the lost armadillo in The
Tribune snd from Mr. Fretwell. her
neighbor, had gleaned particular}?. Quick
ly she ?llFpat? hed Willie to his home and
'as dulckly the wanderer was ?-apturcd.
Improved Methods in Everything,
from Kitchens to Subways,
Are Now on View.
Efficiency, whether applied to the
manufacture of steel In Pittsburgh or to
i the manufacture of a good meal In a
ttr.y apartment kitcb-*n. was exposed to
vie--" yesterday at the Grand ?entrai
The exposition, which opened ysstsr*
day, is to continue in full swing until
: April 11. The latest achievements In tho
electrical and mechanical worlds, as well
as the efficient kitchen and the efficient
laundry, both so long awaited by the
womenfolk, are displayed. The exnibits
range from the simplest office devtOQg to
the most complicated factory machinery.
Among the models are two Intricate
i creations showing in detail the new sub?
way stations to be built at the Grand
Central and at Times Square In connec?
tion with the new subways coming in at
those points.
The Interborourh Bapid Transit Com?
pany, in its elaborate exhibit, show s
working models, charts and photographs
covering ?completely every detail connect?
ed with the operation of Its share of the
city's transit system. It shows by photo?
graph? the history of the City's transit
At one of the Intorborottgh'g booths
the crowds clustered as If drawn by
powerful msgnsta Here, on a long
counter, ran a toy track with a toy
third rail and toy automatic, block sig?
nals. And on the tiack two can wei
being operated by a genial wizard behind
, the counter, who handled little switches
in a mysterious manner.
But the point of the whole thing lay
in the presence of "trips'" in every block
beside the little track, just as they are
placed In the subway. The operator be?
hind the counter wan forever trying to
make those two cars come into collision
and the trips were forever frustrating
his designs just, as he explained, their
counterparts would do In the subway
should any evil fate kill the motorman
of a train or deprive him of his reason.
There was not only fascination, hut com?
fort In this demonstration.
The human side of the efficiency move?
ment Is demonstrated in the ?vettere ex?
hibits, not only of the Tntorborough
Rapid Transit ?"ompany, but of tbe
United States Steel Corporatlo. ai Well,
The New fork F?dI.?on Coi ipany's exhibit
deals with the reduction in price to the
consumer of ele? trie lighting over a
period of twenty years.
Models of the city's fullest office build
thg New Vork Tele?
phone Company, from which flashing
iigb.ts indi? ate call? received and ?-eut
dglly from these skyscrapers. In the
centre of the exposition is located the
kiosk of the General Acoustic Company,
In which is given a practical working
demonstration of its dictograph.
Yellow Fever in Ecuador.
Panama. April *.???nUSOSl precautions
are being taken here against yellow fev.r
and bubonic plague, which, reports to the
Health Department declare, are increas
Ing rapidly at Fcuadoiean and CotOmbtao
Twenty-one deaths tiom yellow tttver
have occurred at Lsmeruloas. Ecuador,
among the federal troops, who bohl Ibat
city. Several ftgeea ?if bubonic plague and
ycllo**? fever have made their appearance
ut Guayaquil,
Only Hope Now IsThat Brown and
Jordan Were Picked Up
by Vessel.
Keyport, N J., April 1 Thoina? I'.
Jordan and Police Berg-tat Edmund
Brown, of Brooklyn, came hero to-day
and identified a canoe as the craft in
which their t-ons had left Bath Beach
last Sunday. Their only hope now is
that the youths were picked up by
eome outgoing vessel. Lift-saving sta?
tions and revenue I utters, however,
ha\e been askexl to watch for bodies.
The canoe was washed ashore at
Union, a suburb of Kejpot't, last Mon?
day and was pi? ked up by t.'harles
A? ker at a point about thirty miles
from Bath Beach, whence Thomas
Jordan, of No. 14?) T.'ith street. Brooklyn,
and Clarence, Brown ventured on Sun?
day in the teeth of a dangerous squall.
Nothing has been beard from the boys
since then, and Acker was in ignorance
that the canoe he picked up had prob?
ably lost two lives on lis way across
from Bath Beach to the Jersey shore.
A newspaper story of the probable
death of the canoeists attracted Acker's
attention, and he sent r registered let?
ter to Mr. Jordan. The latter onmmu
nteatOd with Sergeant Brown at the
Fort Hamilton station, and to-day the
two fathers arrived lure.
The'young victims of the overturned
canoe were employed by the New York
Life insurance Company. Jordan was
also studying law at a night school.
"Very Dark Horse" Enters
Claim for McKay s Shoes.
The impression yesterday was that
Arthur Woods, the Mayor's secretary,
would be appointed Police Commis?
sioner. However, a man who thought
he c?juld fill the Job applied at the City
Hall. He wanted to convince the
Mayor, but as Mr. Mltchel was in At?
lantic <'lty he told his story to Mr.
Woods and the Mayor's Secretary.
The would-be Police Commissioner
presented a card to show that he was
connected with a well known mercan?
tile tirtn in the city. His name was not
made public.
West Goshen, Conn., Building
Built in 1835 To Be Sold.
IRv Tt-lf^rai.h to Th? Tribut??. )
Winsted, Conn.. April 4.? Membership
having been reduced to one, the Meth?
odist Church in West ?iushen is to b?j
?old at auction by order of the New
York Beat ?'onference. It Is one of the
oldest Methodist church societies In
Lit'hfleld ?County, hrrving been organ
?-?.I in 17i>7.
The present ?hurdi was built sev
enty-nlte >cars ago. The Rev. Will?
iam Taft, the last pastor, remained In
Charge for several years until falling
health compelled him to give up f?tii
Bow to Freshmen In Annua
Circck (James After I?
Years of Victory.
I air Athletes Rug and Jump wit
Only I 'ive-INiiiit Margin
PtVOliag Winners.
\ lolstlng ?n trsUliion. it;i nsr*
humbled I hi sphoi.? i lerdS) in ih
gnnual i? " oh gam* bel v pen the la
in-vr, , in i o, 11,, iii i nine in i h
eleven vein* of Hi. i. .1 m-- h tie 'lim,
w en de* i n i ?i " Inn* i The mai um ? ? i
t ?? i < lit vv.i- ll\ i pull Ir
Ci. psi at ion i for 1 .1 hoe
geins, ou foi ?-.<?< 1. 11.??i- jt?nma
the gymnoslura bom ? before the ?i.
were open* i and pa* ki ?i the buildln
?fier Ihcv were p? t ml 11. i| tO entei.
m l s'doch ?"vu dancera emergefroi
the Temple of Pun Th* I"? l.??u. .<n
erowdi m their elssamsti ?'.'? Ian India
of ti..- tin tage ol Bsrnsrd lit 7. pour loi
ttie gymnaalum Lotet the wphomor*
entei. led b) 1 wo tin] plpsi ? and
How , ? girl Tlic I 1
1 w?1 pi .? |i foresrd, an
on?? ughta the aacrsd *? ? the sthsi chsni
rent Greek .< ?? sn Invocstlon to the -?
pan. hi srhuoe honor tie ... grsgtvsa
These priestesses are the two ?"lass pies!
<l?mt*, Matsaiet King, MM? and B* ?
I.o? tides, pi!,".
First on the piogrsmnie come the ttgi
original dan<-es. Tbe freshmen are flr?i
telling how tnsldena who gather flower
are In danger of being caught by th
aatyrr Tbov are. scrordtng to the fresh
men, Invited to dance, hut I'xn plpw li
t;nte and the SHtyrs bound off.
The Sophomores Come 00 ss Drysd
with Byrtas puraasd by Pan. They !>??
stech Diana to turn Syrinx Into a 10* d
This, apparsntly, ?s none? and then th
Judges of entrame make their award
twenty point?, to UM and onlv thre? tO '
The judges of entrame were Hem Oil
dersleeve. Professor Young and John W
Alexander. Judges of the dance wer
Ulm Mary Porter BecKie. Miss lioronci
I'lemmtnK Noyes and Miss P.utb gf
Denla The sophomore music, written h;
P.Uth Sali.ni. S ? JUokeil best by Mu."
Johanna Qeaskl, Fraah Daaaroooh, Alfred
Hert* at.o William Kraft.
The games themselves were very excit
Ink' Discus hurling, hurdling for form. ;
relay race, hoop rolling, and a torch ra. 1
? kept the enthusiasm at a high pitch Th<
ebariot ra-e settled the fate of the sopho
mores, for the freshnvn won. ami tic
total of points mas U) tor 1?17 and ? foi
l'util last weck whatever wan ciearei
from the sab- of seats at the .; ...
games was to go to the Barnard Coltag*
building fund, but both c'asses voted ti
help out their even less fortunate \W1
? 1 ' 'liege sisters and give the pro
I oh of ttehetg and programme? to them
The dancer wri
Pmshmsa H. Bausch, J Fot. m
Hecht, R. Jansen. A. Kloss. R l?3Wtence
i> Lest, n. i?eet. n. Lovi, I Loarla? B
Morgan, J Staples. J. Peters. A. Sur
gconer, M. Terry? V, Wobhei. G. Living
Bopbomoreo?Drystta, Q. Aaroosoa? fl
I Duhply, a. Fo.x M. Morrita? B
n. Smith; nymphs, K Hating, M, neii
ner, D. Myers, B Itittenberg, L. Shrive
H Young and G. Schuyler.
The diSCUS hurlera were: i'il?i, i". Weiss
G. Hartng and M King; 1117, P Kernholz
'/. Singo and A. PoUltSSS
The hurdlers 0*01*0. ItlC O. Pm
M. King, J. Rooonbaum; ltl7, 11 i?au
ten?*e, M. Taimare and It I". Tiffatr .
In the relay race ran: Hit, It Balom,
P Qnboer, .' am and O, Aar*
duson, and ?r?r.. m i.ott, *;. Moore, R.
T, Tiffany and C ArMus.
Holl?n-; 1 e; 1 ?111',, M Morritz,
P. Peg and J. Stemtluil. and 1917, M.
Taimase. A. < .'miner a.id J. Peters.
Swift bearers of the torch wer: 1916,
f: \\ sshburn, O. Pear eon nnd p. Polls,
and inc., M. Lott, K. Oakley and R.
The ehartoteerg were mi, b Rit?
? -?. and iti?, B. Rogers
'?n tbe committee gervod: 111!, R.
Balom, chairman: C Weiss. G Bchuyler,
?; I', arson, M Powell. J. Steinthal. M.
King end 1. Seipp and I'm;, a. Pollltzer,
chairman: M Davenport, B. Deutsch, R.
Jena* 0. Livingston, G. Oakley, B
Loundea ami 1.. Tsylor.
M lea Mary Porter Be-ple. the dire, tot
of phyalcal educstlon at Bsrnsrd, aupei -
? i the games Her idea la thai they
hi he v.oiKe,I nut in Mich a way BS
to prove of greatest beneflt to the girin
in them
"We want them to net the Greek idea
of harmony." -she said, and harmony whs
Indeed the keynote of the games.
In the audience were Mr.?- Annie N'.i
than Meyer. Mrs. Nhholas Murray But*
1er, Mra Helen Hartley Jenkins and Dr.
rhomss Wood.
mauretai\?ia"2 days late
Encounters 'Mountainous Seas'
?Brings Oldest Piano.
The C'unard liner Mauretania, which
holds the record for the fastest transat?
lantic passages?, arrived here yesterday
almost two days behind her best run from
Daunt's Rock Lightship to Sandy Hook.
Il? r time-H days 9 hours and 17 minutes
was made at an average speed of Mlfl
knots. Her record Is 4 days 10 hours and
41 mlnuteB, at an average tpced of 26 06
The conservative Cunard log described
the weather of Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday as "strong, gale mountainous
Among the express consignments was a
piano, said to be the old'st upright in?
strument in existence. It was purchased
by a dealer in antiques from a monk in
Two Others Fatally Wounded
in California Break.
Sacramento, Cad?, April ?.?Three
convicts were ?hot and killed and two
others were wounded, probably fatally, ;
In an attempted break from the In?
corrigible ward of Folsom prison late
The dead-Jos? Lucerica, serving two
years for grand larceny; Karl \V. Sip
rc-ll. serving two years for robin ry; Hay
mond Blade, se\ ing two years for burg?
Fatally wounded ? Norman *'. Hare,
serving two year? for a.s.sault; shot
through body. Percy Harne?', serving
two years for srand larceny; shot
through bodv
Forty-second and Forty-third Streets, West of Fifth Avenue
Adding to collections already Exceptional in variety, we pre
t, to-morrow, on the Third Floor, several attractive groups Of the
Later Models in Women's Suits
Distinauished in Fabric, IF hile Modera fe in Pnce
FASHIONS that were unduly extreme, in foreign models, have
1 been developed in most effective manner, and later interpreta?
tions bring new refinements that will be much appreciated.
Silk Faille and Moire Suitt, at '68.00
express the more dressy effects. Silks arc of excep?
tional quality; the tailoring is artistic. Elegance and
good taste are expressed by every line. Black, and
newest street shades.
Suitt in New Directoire Style, at *35.00
Made of handsome foreign serge, trimmed with
ribbons in Roman stripes and metallic effects. Fx
ceptionally smart models, not shown before.
Suitt in Six New Models, at ?25.00
In faithful reproduction of styles that have cost
much more. Made of superior serges, checks and
crepes. Values characteristic of this house.
Also a Collection of Afternoon Drettet, at ?35.00
Ready for Monday's selling. Made of excellent
crepe de chine and charmeuse; which, in the waists,
are combined with chiffon cloth; Oriental colored
crepe belt ; in all desirable street shades, including black.
Another importation brings, To-morrow, a very timely and extraordinary
Pre-Easter Sale of Women's Kid Gloves
In most desirable and fashionable varieties and of splendid quality; long
and short styles, at these remarkably low prices:
$2.85 Mousquetaire Kid Gloves, at $1.85
Excellent French glace kid, 16-button length, overseam sewn, in white only.
$1.50 Two Clasp Kid Gloves, at 88c
Of French glace kid; overseam sewn, in tan, white and black.
Women's $1.00 Doeskin Gloves, at 75c
One clasp; prix scam sewn; in white only.
Very Exceptional Monday Offerings on the Second Floor, in
Cotton and Linen Dress Fabrics
THESE stocks are replete with superb assortments of high-class Imported Nov?
elties and plain Cotton and Linen Dress materials. The following fine lots of
fashionable tissues, at far less than usual prices:
French Crepes, special at 25c a yard
36 inches wide, in a full variety of the seasons desirable colorings. The most
fashionable of all cotton fabrics, this year.
Imported Dress Linens, special at 39c a yard
46 inches wide, a superior grade of pure flax, in white, black and a broad range of
desirable colorings.
Silk-and-Cotton Crepe de Chine, special at 45c a yard
In attractive jacquard weaves, in plain colors and desirable striped effects.
French Novelty Crepes and Ratines, special at 68c a yard
40 inches wide, in a large assortment of stripes, checks, brocades and fancy weaves,
in a multitude of different colorings. Formerly sold at 95c to 1.25 a yard.
The Dress Goods Department, on the Second Floor, announces for to-morrow.
French Tailor Serge and Imported Shepherd Checks
Regularly *1.50, at $1.10 Yard
BOTH fashionable, seasonable and highly desirable fabrics. The Tailor Serge
is 50 inches wide; fine twill; soft finish; in black and light, medium and mid
night shades of navy blue. The Shepherd Checks are in various sizes; in blark-and
white, blue-and-white, and brown-and-white.
Also, will place on sale To-morrow, a fine assortment of the very desirable
Crepe Faille Suitings, at $1.45 Yard
54 inches wide; in black and an excellent variety of the new Spring shades.
Motorcycle Policeman Samuel Booh, of
Harrison, N. J.. r?sdeemed the name of the
tribe yesterday afternoon by acting as
aide-de-camp to Cupid, la one incident,
ami upholding the dignity of the court?
by refusing lo prosecute a prisoner while
the Justice enjoyed a footbath, in an?
other. Boob?! first Chanel came after the
wedding of Frederick Van Vlcet. of Red
Bank, to Miss Matilda Orowell. formerly
of Arlington, but more recently a resident
of tlie exclusive Forest Hill district of
The ceremony was performed by th?
R?v. Henry R. Rose, pastor of the Church
of tho Redeemer. Benjamin Van Vleet
was l'est man, and the bride was given
away by her brother. l?if.iyett?. Then
Unie waa much kissing and goodbying
while th? "newlyvvedn" put on their
1111 ? ? --; s to take an automobile to New
York. wl..r?' they wer? to board a ship
for Bermuda.
r:ver>i).,:ly was interested in theae fare?
well? except Uncle Gilbert. While not
acting up at wadding? I'ncle Gllb?rt la
(t. T.. Crowell. of No. ?s?;, Belle Grove ave?
nue. Newark, and his "business is with
the? silversmith (Inn of Domlnlek & KafT,
In Manhattan. At any rate, ho was not
saying goodby. He was ?ranking up his
?Ix-cyllnder ?.?r and crowding it with jolly
girl?, who were bent and determined that
the bridal couple n?lss their boat.
Mr. and Mrs. Crowell left the Crowell
home in a blaze of ?lory, with I'ncle Gil?
bert a bh?ck behind. The husband f?w
the pursuers and told ?'bauffeur William
Hurst to "throw it into the high." which
lie did. Uncle Gilbert also let out a little,
and as rapidly as the law will tolerate
pursued and pursuers dashed through
Out Harrison way the pace Increased,
and right there was where Boob got Into
It. Chugging awiy on hi? motorcycle he
overhauled the bridal cnr. After a tearful
appeal from Mm ?"rowoll he permitted
the car to proceed, sagely observing, "I
was married once myself"
This incident ovtr, along come? Uncle
Gilbert to encounter the ?apie old Boob.
T'ncl.r Gilbert had a lot of explanations.
Flrit and ioreim&t, it waa hi? birthday.
Alto he had an engagement at a Are, and
besides the chauffeur wa?. to Mam.?.
Boob parleyed a long time, all th?.
thinking that he I ??! ! ??? i ?auurtat otppt
un-elf. He told Uncl? Gilbert to i
to tie tempi?? of justue \v'.?n li<? recover*?!
from his birthday and let him g hi*
Two hours later Chauffeur llura? ?nr,
Uncle Gilbert were bark In llarrt*oi
p!?>a?litig with Justice Joseph M Bran
liigiin to have a heart, explaining ail
about the wedding? and MftMaira httst
was there to tell the truth. Aft.r learn?
ing that the bridal couple caught the
boat he let Justi? o Mrannigan do the talk?
ing. Uncle Gilbert? birthday storv ni.nl??
a hit ?ri<l he escaped. It coat Hurt" |
Then Boob ?allied forth into tit?
and befor*? you ?ould say "Ja' k Rohln
son" he had Robert B. Wasser, of ?'ran
ford, N. J. a Manhattan automobile
dealer, in the toil?. Wasser waa In a
hurry. He asked for ?orne Jersey Ju?tlc?
quick. Boob told him to see the judg?,
and Wasser went to the Brannlgan home
and found the Juatice reading "Huckle?
berry Finn ' ?nd laving the Judicial pedaH
In a (?teaming tub. Wasaer pleaded for a
chance to pay out money and be gon?.
"Go get Boob," said the judge. m
"I'll not do it," ?aid Boob when W?i.?\
asked his company. "I'll prosecute no
man while the judge ia taking a foot
Wasaer will have to return
his trial. -

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