OCR Interpretation

The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, September 04, 1926, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1926-09-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

etitetai onttmi m»f_ w—«m»
fiF yn Showers tonight and
wlpF* /8 Sunday; slowly rising
’BaC/ i JAB 9 temperature; east winds.
. w&SffiS?' Temperature yesterday—
J Highest, 48; lowest, 61.
f ——
(Mor—ttoml !*♦•• Borneo Im* oiciootvo
poblleorfrm, te any form, of sow* <|l«p*«eheo credited
te W ot oof etherwtee credited no t>!» paper
. —.— . ir la,— awM millii MMI I IHI BITfl
iirifrn mifi mninrii Tn niiiii/ iiiii I ininii*
11 tI I I IFIIbI I 111 If lilt 9 I II I Hill !'■ llfl M &:| 1111 111|
«► lai ■ ||| 11 HI I L.IIUHULU | U HUM I7 I ULH HMIVIR I V
[ ® ■■ " ■■■ B Bl . . ju. A
I ■■ ■ ? '■ '.'-i '
I Wife Denies Attack
I On Caton Girl
F Mr». TJb—m Hot Sri
, t aai'.m-h.Si^ t
k _ ,j- t : ,■■ -I ;r» I ' iia... !.1 /' -..
I W 'MH I I;■M| I ■ ■ll I■■ ■ ■ ‘ H I HHI H . H
■ '1 - ‘W. ? /f ’’
««-3nnofftaß, il7<St» : ©« nL, seen in pnOTO;wiui mane, z, x/vruwiy, <>, »nu *vii
told a pitiful atoiy when today. Mi®> Caton.was
S&ffWbP^MAHospit^fi^W^. fa
-r"■•*■■7 —77 —. ■< ~ ~ ~~
” ’ ■ * 75 •?*■■■
1' 1 ' ' ‘-W-WJF •J J • ■ >
Golden Wedding
' ' ‘ ‘ , ...■-- ... , 7,. '
Fifty years t ago, Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Younger were
married in a little farm house near Suffolk, Vs.,
rice and congratulations, set out to see the Centennial at
Philadelphia, a “magnificent” honeymoon trip. ■ 5 7 : 7,;-.
Tzvl.v Mr VnHttMr Wltltl tn SOS'S '. ''k ill
Today Mr. Younger wants to sew
how the Sesqufeentennlal differs
from the big west of WT<, and
, since the date of his golden wedding
f fella on the same day of the Demp
sey-Tunney battle. September 21,
he plans to celebrate by winning a
Times-Herald free fight ticket and
three days at the Sesqoi^entenntal..
_ '‘Staying married M years is easy
If you know how,” said Mrs-
- “Maybe Charley wants to see this
tight, bfatwe hover did any fighting
aSrosives. You have to remain con
genial to stay married.” . •
Came Here 35 Years Age
The Youngers came to Washing
ton 35 years- ago, ’ with a family of
flbor children. • The 70-year-old-man
the kindly smile, is a painter,
.and has done painting and papering
li thousands of Washington’s
tomes. His "golden” bride is M
years old.
- Barnard Younger, a son, living in
Pittsburgh; Mrs. Ida. Rogers Young
er Davis, the only daughter, lives
gear her parents at 1433 Perry
Pl. N. Wl; George W. Younger, of
Arlington, Va., and Joseph A.
Younger, of the Calvingtop apart
ments, polumb'e Road, are the other
tWo sons.’ There are seven grand
I “My three sons are - going to the
fight and . I Just couldn’t . stay
home,” said Younger. "I decided
I’d win one of the Times tickets,
4 It to yourself and
your family to derive
; , as much pleasure from
; j life as you can reason-
; : ably afford.
Good used cars—a
wide variety of makes
and models—are adver
tised each day under
AutomoMtes for Sale in
the Classified Ads of
this newspaper.
r Turn the pages NOW
—note the low prices
and really easy terms—
• and select the car you
-have been wanting to
; Times and Herald
Classified Ads
U —J
• f r r 11 _ 1 >1 z J-#-< Pt < iznr r> jo >/>
B 1 > 1 V V C/W 888 B 1/lz 1 B BB K' t B WZ JwrwW B B B 8.8 -B B B B■ B B ■ . B ■ B
B B B B B B B B B B»m B B B B wa. B ■ Jtrß B BB B HZ HZ B B a B B B VZ B BL B B B BH B B-- Hy B B B B B
/ / I ctim /vl 1 U.&UCILLII if 11> irvviiliui a w w*
i and get'a ringside seat, putting it
I all over the: boys.” •
To date. Younger to ,;iho qkleat
■ candidate for the tickets, but he’s
, so full of enthusiasm he promises
• to toad the . other candidates a fast
L pace. >
The Times-Herald will send 200
' persons to the fight between the
world’s heavyweight champion and
his challenger.. These 200 are u>
i have ringside seats and all the, er
: penses fit the three-day trip. will
’■ be paid by the Hearst twin papers.
Leaving here on a special Loin,
the "Big Time Limited” (fun un
. limited) on Thursday, they will go
, to Philadelphia in pullman
■ Meals, Motel accommodations and
• (Continued on Page 2, Column 8.)
; .
After Free Fight. Trip
7 r 11 j.
1 j ®
irf ® mH * >
ft . I- i B I
H '/■ I B I
• 1 r HL A»w'
a I R BM
|7 1
—Times Staff Photo
WHOSE GOLDEN WADDING anniversary is Sep
tember 23, the day of the Dempsey-Tunney fight. He
would celebrate by winning a Times free fight ticket
and trip to Philadelphia. They attended the Centen
nial in 1876 on their honeymoon. .Mr. and Mrs.
* Younger live at 1480 Perry PL N. .W.i ’ " >
« M m——■ M'ab*^-W-4—C ; M—M JMMSh,! *»MMf O' H M.
kb an w OM| K— -x—■—. Mmr—»4BW ■ K.
wb >■ > B IlffwMr
1 Ipia , il 11l wl ! <■;."■ al* ▼ ■■—,*. 1
Wb ww IB HI SB l-.-*** HI IH HI uBBHBHEr
Q-HE-jOA At! ?mau ffiii.??
I niniluLL IfiiL 4
I '» ' '»■ Mm S' ■
I"* I Ilin Dili Hu ** '
11 ftwij i M ~
rl lII‘S Killfll
Investigation of "another '’eternal' '
triangle,” today, reveatog M 1
tton to the usual sordid details, that i
go with such disclosures, a Sad pie- i
ture—that of five children and a. j
Weeping mother, tendered penniless
and virtually fatherless by the al- :
leged acts of "tto other woaart'’ »
Mrs. Walter Ttomag, the, mother,
told her, story to a -Washington
Times reporter, at her home, 1118
D St. S. E. Sobbing Violently as .
four of her little onoa, the eldest, 8, •
clung around her, she related the |
series of. misfortunes which,' she i
said, had befallen their once happy 1
home. • I
I Baby Critically m
She told of her youngest child, a *
six-months-old infant, lying critically ,
ill in Providence Hospital; of her ]
fight against the Inroads of lm-‘ I
poverlshment while her husband, a 1
(Continued. on Page 2, Column 2.)
' i , , ,7 1
BriBB*BB8 ri BB*BB
BBT . JsBHBBHHan£?* —~t 1
BSK." ww^x'-wS----* Swr * st*&stiSsS& 11
' 18 SF.v
I s-ii
Z3sl IgqlgL
.^■SRHllb— ...z’SOw^o"t''. ' BS I
t x *jF." ' : *j u ''j l 'C-;./ ■■■.'* r4y 1 ”-. 1
HOUSfc AT ites OAME©Sr» «•
~.".rj Wt TWU"'-l*rhP#*AWli WRyOjflt' ‘I-
jnKKlUtt'iMr'■>j!G^Juet&'tjßßMßwpeurcjjiifiy♦ ***© wvii*<*i* •*« woo >
. -,.r
Mrs. Mills Slept In
Rev. Dr. Hall’s Study
/***r,**wy. yr y. Um. ma
aitfi. ant Aar. "*■* farm. ,
' Ry ffITART.fttTII MTT.T.R - ■
bf ; sfai-- Chair .
(doprrisiit4 -itto. to Hmbw Ytottos toadlcate)
I used to teelings about my father., I don’t
blame father for uot> making money. People have to be as
they are, I soppoAe., Biit I used io wonder why. he had so
little education: Schools were free. You could always study
and read and find out things if you worked at it. Mother did,
T mmaUmw AimseWk artvsn natMA IkAWtok A ■ 11 - * 1,1,1 ’"* " I
I remember .once ,sne came nome-i
from a Ladies’ Aid meeting or sppie
thing and said; she hear# a word
She didn’t understand. It ”Mls
pah,’\and phe .went right away to
look ft up In.the dictionary., Then
she hunted for It in our encyclo
pedia. She ,came hack and told me
it was the name of. a holy place
mentioned in the Old Testament
and that the word got to be used
later as A Sort of “good-bye sen
tence” meaning ’’the Lord be v’th
thee and me while we are absent
one frott another.” '
We both thought that was beauti
As I grew up mother was more
and more my chum. > She was only
IT years older than me, anyhow,
and we'had the same way of look
ing at things and the same likes
and dislikes, only she was smarter
She had a lively mind. She loved
to read about people and countries,
and she would always be imagining
what Europe looked like, and even
Japan and China. She used to make
up stories about places and ’ r li
them to me as if they were really
true —and then laugh and say, ”Oh,
I’m just making it up; I like to
think about it.”
Wouldn't Leave Her Family.
Things at our house got worse,
or at leant they seemed worw to
me, perhaps because I was getting
old endugh to realise how badly cff
we were and how hopeless every
thing was.
My father was a shoe-cutter and
he had, been working in a shoe fac
tory in New Brunswick. It moved
to Brooklyn and they wanted father
Noted evangelist, will con*
tinue his series of articles
on tiie moral phases of the
Haß-IBh Slayisg
- ' , , IN
Wedneday’• Tssm
. He’s sAtot to seek Ma ea to*
to go along. Me, would have gone
but mother wouldn’t leave New
Brunswick. It was her home, she
said, and her family was there and
all her friends. '
But most of all, she didn't want
to leave the church. As I look
back now, I know that the church
was her life. She had nothing else
but drudgery and disappointment,
rot a thing.
She told father he could go to
Brooklyn and she and I would stay
in. New Brunswick and he could
come out apd see us when he
wanted to.
Father wouldn't go without us.
I really think it was my brother
Dan more than mother and me.
He has always cared tremendously
for Dan and so have all the Mills
family. Perhaps Dan :s more like
them, and mother and I are like
the Reinhardts. Anyhow, we never
could get along very well with the
Millses. We always felt somehow
they thought of us as German,
and I know they think everything
English is simply perfection.
In these days I had more and
more understanding of mother and
how dreary her life was and how
lonely she was In her heart. She
never had a chance to be happy,
mother din’t Just housework and
being poor, and father having no
ambition or ideals or anything she
cared for, and us children to bring
up, and no future, and she wasn’t
She confided in me and told me
her thoughts and -how she prayed
I would have “some kind of a
future.” She used to beg me* not
to marry anybody until 1 was sure
J loved him and that he was the
right kind of man.
“Be something, Kid," she used to
say. “Have some kind of a life;
don’t live as I've had to. Do you
understand me?” . .
And I did understand • • •
Bought Picture for Dr. Han
Every once in,, a while Mother
would get an Idea and try and fix
up the house a little better. But
always there wasn’t money enough
• ’1 Hi -•
(Continued on Page 2, ColuhMTA) i
A- ' Uli KMB 111 IBM
■ fli 9HA A AWH II
■ 1H HI Wh H H HWw ■ ■ W w w
HLb W W Hml H V H flTsB H ■
WPw -IE? ' ■»•• AB * ’W BA AB "" ’■ ’Wf
„ _ ; « » B«
•Al •■» •is T• -■ 8 s A
-fl ■ MflMs AM MMI B HB’ Ma B
abh - ■ h M amß B B ■B
■■ Immb HB M H H H
IA 'wH' AM ' I a S
fl I Mb fll B BMI ■ MA • ■
■- l< «* ’ MH - • ~
AM *’■ ; - ' - •••i’*^.i»^k'.<-■ •>'^fl^B-- < - - ■ - -
BP ■ I Al Baar B aS
AB w BHHI » » a» w«w ■
r* 1 ll “ l l ' l^l *"""■■!■'m,.» l(l *»A
flEAfl ■Fjrß/.Aw-W-F-BB .'* Aw'
S *.■ ll■ Ml I* ■ ■ I I ®S’
rln !■■ Bl B«l ill I
bill br 1.1 w tow W >-1
iX-AJJCV ■ & •"<s!
Ain nitfc*
■bi Bl' ' I'* -
4 '* <•? 1 ’^*7> ' 5
DAVENPORT, fowl, Sept 4.
—Pola Negri and Rudolph
Valentino were , never really
engaged. /.*-’ > ■ '. ’ •
“We were not formally be
trothed,” the star totd me to
day. • • * • ' •
“We did not believe in
formal engagements. Last
April we frequently talked of
our plans to marqy and our
close friends knew of our
love. We decided .that our
private life belonged to us
A Janitor With No Pep
w MMMF L >
t < MpMbfr'
***• Br ;
Hk t Jr / jflr HL*i \ W
BB w> f ?
MMI wl 41* * w JU ,
■MMfW ■■■ W- 1 s ; wK* <
life" ' Hl< T1
' 1 d|'M\ :.. J t . 1
H MWfr
|B W Mi
■ • mBSB
mkM W W W|
UMMiH t. MRk ?
< Wlr mH
- Ml ■
“ ' f »■ 1 :H
B jj . ■. 5 . : ... Y ’., ! ' '.. ■ 13
James Mills.
Lord Sterling
School, New
N. J., of
‘which he is
him as a
. man without
or ideals,
satisfied to
live the same
life, day
after day.
* .. -.y .. i
I p. -V;-' ' A. """ •"“<■■
Rudy's Doubly I
f . r- «> T-Foto<raiM
THE MOST remarkable shoe
clerk in Des'Meinee, la., is Alvta
Teter, whose remarkable resem
bance to Rudolph Valentino fa
shown in this picture. He wants
to ge into the mattes.
and we did not want to make
publicity of it.”
She turned to Alberto GugMelmi,
the dead star’s brother, as if for
(Continued on Page 2, Column 5.)
- ■
I isillW 1 RIF
j-’V?'' BBmB 1 I T
i I fl I
i HIW I ' Fa I
wn_ * - iiMeM-
4.—A strange illness which
forced Mrs. Jane Gibson, the
“pig woman,” and star wit
ness in the new Hall-Mills
murder investigation, to take
to her bed, alarmed the prose
cution and today resulted in
an immediate investigation be
ing ordered. A physician was
summoned to attend Mrs. Gib
son by spcciabprosecutor Alex
ander Simpson.
Her Life Threatened ,
Simpson said today that Mrs.
Gibson recently told him her life
had been threatened and attempts.
made to poison her chickens. A
trooper has been on guard outside
her farm, which is near the site
of the murder.
Mrs. Gibeon has declared under
oath that she came upon the mur
der scene where the Rev. Edward
• W. Hall and Mrs. Eleanor Milla, his
choir singer, were slain, and recog
nised those bending over the bodies.
Meantime a new woman witness,
one' who offers testimony tending
to refute statements made by Henry
Stevens, latest kinsman of Mrs.
Frances S. Hall to ,be questioned in
the Hall-Mills murders, became a
most important figure in the In
vestigation today.
The woman is Mrs. Anna Hoag,
a resident of New Brunswick, who
lives near the Phillips farm, where
the bodies of the Rev. Edward W.
Hall and Mrs. Eleanor Mills were
found four years ago. She declares
that several days after the murders,
Stevens visited her home near the s
Phillips farm, greatly agitated. She
has made an affidavit to thia ef
fect. ‘
Accused Dentes Statement ■
Stevens* denies Mrs. Hoag’s state
ments, declaring .he has not been
near the Phillips farm in the past
25 yearflb •
Today, i detectives under Special
Prosecutor Alexander Sampson con
tinued their efforts to break down
Stevens’ alibi that ha was at his
home in Lavalette, N. J„ 50 miles
away from New Brunswick, the
night of the dual murder.
I A surprising development in the
round-up of alibi witnesses last
night, was the ‘charge made by one
of the detectives that a witness,
Arthur Applegate, had been ap
proached* by a private detective tor
the Hall family four years ago.
. The detective claimed that Apple- *
gate had been “pressed into” sign
ing a statement declaring he was
fishing with Stevens In Lavalette
on the night of September 14,
when the murders were committed.
A serious setback to ' the elab
orate alibi of Henry Stevens was
seen when three out of four per
sons declared yesterday they were
‘ (Cfanttaued «■ A Columa XI

xml | txt