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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, June 04, 1907, Image 1

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Wilmingtonians Among the Thirty-two Defendants Who
Are Fined in Alabama Federal Court.
End of Honduras Company
By Our Own Wir«- Publishers' Pre**
MOBILE, June 4.—With the pleading
l^llty of t thirty-two defendants ac
taiaed of conspiracy to cause the Inter
state carriage of lottery advertise
ments, the assessment of fines aggre
gating $150,000 and the promise of the
defendants to surrender all lottery
plates, books and paraphernalia, and to
dispose of ther printing plant at Wll
Inlngton, Del., the Honduras National
Lottery Company, against which the
government has been making war, will
go out of business. The pleas wei*e re
reived in the Federal Court for the
Southern district of Alabama, and
the lines.
Judge Toulmln assessed
Among those who pleaded guilty ■ were
S xty Per Cent of the Nuptial
Knots Tied Were Between
Out-of-Town SWains
There there were 1840 marriages dur
ing the year 1906, and 60 per cent of
them contracted by out-of-town
parties. Is a statement set forth In the
annual report of the Board of Health
Just Issued and prepared by Joseph
Wlgglesworth, secretary of that bldy.
That marriages In Wilmington have
become "popular" within the past ten
years la evinced by the fact that the
number ot knots tied each year has
been steadily increasing since 1897. In
the latter year 477 marriages were re
corded; in 1898 there were 573; In 1899,
654; In 1900, 643; in 1901, 934; ln 19G3.
986; in 1903. 1301; in 19o4, 1093; In 1905.
1878; In 1906. 1840. With thee xceptions
of the vears 1900 and 1904 there has
been an Increase over each succeed
ing year. The year 1903 exceeded any
previous year.
There wede 1437 deaths In 1906, com
pared with 1319 the preceding year.
There were 1613 births compared with
1415 In 1905.
WEST CHESTER, Pa.. June 4 —Mrs.
Frank Haney, of Lincoln, Chester
county. Is thoroughly incensed at the
whole cat family.
When she opened a bandbox yester
■ day to take out a beautiful new spring
hat, she was horrified to find that the
old family cat had pre-empted the box
and deposited six sightless kittens
The bonnet was ruined.
Mysterious Thief Sends Ad
vance Word of "Painful
Duty" He Wili Perform
"It will be my paintul duty to rob
your house." read a letter received
yesterday bv former Secretary of State
James H. Hughes in Dover,
writer expressed regret that he is
obliged to perform the "painful duty"
but he "cannot helplt."
Mr. Hughes ordinarily would regard
euch a letetr as a Joke, but he has
had an experience with the mysterious
writer which causes him to think the
latest threat will lie carried out.
Mr. Hughes suspects that the wrjter
is the same person who several months
stole an overcoat from his law uf
flees In Dover and later sent word that
the coat would be found in a pawn
Mr. Hughes in
•hop at Chester, Pa.
veatlgatcd and found the coat there.
After recovering his coat Mr. Hughes
received a deluge of letters from tho
ot who said he intended at the en
suing term of eKnt county court to
surrender to Attorney General Rich
ards. who now has a batch of the
epistles which ho has l ean preserving
In a hope that the man would sur
render and tell an Interesting slorv he
promised to divulge.
Ths following paragraph of present
able logic appeared In the Burlington,
Iowa. Hawkeye. It offers solicitors
and advertising men a strong talking
«The cost of advertising is a second
What Is the dif
■ toomWX|p»l«Ierntion.
private^«* long na Ute advertiser can
. ■ money by Advertising titan
]J] ? He does not If tale to
X öi t -' «'»is at a fi price if
1 make a good profit by the
tion. That is the key to th)
s profit. If advertising brings
and profit, then advertise. Sttc
Kbusiness men advertise because
ir interest to do aa."
[John Morris Rogers, Jesse K. Baylls
and Lester K. Baylls, of Wilmington.
The Honduras Lottery Company was
passed the anti-lottery act forbidding
the interstate carrying of lottery tlck
ets In 1895. and the United States Su
preme Court upheld the law In 1903.
The lottery people then resorted to
sending tickets and advertisements as
baggage. It was to end this custom
and put the company out of business
entirely that the present prosecutions
the successor of the old Louisiana Lot
tery Company. The business was con
ducted under a concession granted to
John A. Morris, trustee.
were started.
Two Thousand Rioters in
Boston Fought the
By Our Own Wire, Publishers' Press.
BOSTON, June 4—Striking leamstern
have begun to Imitate the methods of
their fellow workers In Chicago.
police to-day are nuntlng for the men
who In a riot last night maimed a
horse with acid, believed to have been
The fight In South Boston marked
the climax thus far Of the teamster
Two thousand rioters fought
the police in their efforts to rescue a
non-union driver in charge of a team
j belonging to R. B. Brine Company,
! The crowd showered bricks on on the
; strikebreaker ami wen on the point of
was thrown.
pulllnr; him from his wagon when the
police arrived,
the light which followed that the acid
It was under cover of
A dozen persons were Injured by
missiles and policemen's locusts before
the riot was quelled.
Burned so badly -that she Is not ex
pected to live, Mrs. Asa Williams, of No.
839 Vandever avenue was the victim of a
most pitiful accident In her home to-day.
She owes her terrible burns to her little
one-year-old son George, who accidentally
ran against her while she was enameling
a hot stove.
The fluid caught fire and In a moment
the woman was all aflame. She managed
to keep away from her little one and her
screams brought Charles B. Linn and his
w-ife-of No. 833 Vandever avenue, to her
assistance. Linn rolled the unfortunate
woman on the floor and was himself badly
burned about tho bands.
Nearly all of Mrs. Williams' clothes
were burned from her body and It is
feared that she Inhaled the flames. She
had a pair ot glovi
burned from her hands.
on and these were
She was hurried to the Delaware Hos
pital in the Phoenix Ambulance and It
was reported that she will not recover.
Williams and his baby son are staying
at tbo home of the Linns and the hus
band and faÿlier cannot be coned ed. He Is
a fireman on the Maryland Division.
Representatives of the Brotherhood ot
Locomotvo Firemen and Englnemen of
the United States will hold a meeting this
faternoon and evening in tne ro mi* -if tho
local brotherh o.l to arouse enthusiasm In
thp order.
Those whom compose the visiting dele
gation are C. A. Wilson, of Phllllpaburg.
N. J.; W. A. Carter, of Philadelphia; P.
A. Lynch, of Philadelphia; E. E. Narrla,
of Philadelphia, and John T. McNamee. of
Indianapolis. Ind.
"Squire'* Hastings Commits Prisoners.
Magistrate Hastings, as a Justice of
the peace, sent his - first men to jafl
The identity of the man found float
ing In the Christiana yesterday will
probably be established this afternoon
when a supposed brother Is expected
to view the remains. In the pockets of
the dead man's clothes was found a
note book with the name of Thomas T.
Shier. No. 719 Market street, presum
ably Philadelphia.
to-day. They were Edward Jones.
Charles Clark and John Tohte, charged
with riding on the cars of the Penn- |
sylvanla Railroad Company without i
tickets. In default of fines they were]
committed to the county workhouse for j
ten days.
Thomas 11. Savery. Major Edmund
Mitchell and W. D. Mullen, Jr., yesler
day called on General Superintendent
E. F. Brooks, of the P„ B. & M. rail
road and asked that a Frhlay afternoon
express train be run to Rehn t dur
Ing the summer. . .
Inquire whether there would he enough
Friday afternoon travel to Rehoboth to
warrant running a special «et UuM «hay-,
Wilson's Majority,424; Ross',
327; Taylor's, 801; Heavy
Majcrlty for Referendum
Some slight changes were made yester
day at the official canvass In 4ho vote
cast at the city election on Saturday. The
canvass, which was held by the Depart
ment of Elections In the Council Cham
ber, showed that 18,859 voles were cast,
and that Mayor Wilson had a majority
of 434, the voting being Wilson. 7087 ; Bird,
6668 .
The vote for other candidates was:
President of Council—Taylor, H., 73SO;
Buckmasler, D., 6476. Taylor's majority,
City Treasurer— Ross. R.. 7031; Basse,
D.. «691; Ross' majority 837.
Assessor and Collector, Northern dis
trict, Morris. R.. 4861; Hogue, D., 3049;
Morris' majority 1812.
Southern district, layers, D., 3368; Ma
son, R., 219«; Bayer's majority, 873.
Under tho Initiative and Referendum
measure 9,599 votes were cast. On the llrst
question advocating "home rule powers"
for the Mayor and Council, subject to
the Initiative and Referendum, 8786 voted
for and 813 against the question.
The question asking for a law to Intro
duce the New York assessment system in
this city received 8380 vote*, there being
757 votes against It,
The third question providing for an or
dinance requiring the publication of the
olty's receipts and expenditure» received
8334 votes. 569 voting no.
The fourth question relative to the
bonding of assessors and the prompt set
their amounts received 8346
votes ^tnd 663 voted no.
The flfth question relative to compel
street repairs by street railway com
panies received 8302 votes and 640 no s.
The total vote polled by the head of
the Socialist ticket I» as follows; F
mayor, J. Frank Smith. 101: for president
of council. Frank A. Houck, 100; for city
treasurer, Bernard Hohlfeld, 99: for as
and collector In the northern dis
trlct, John Salad ay. 4«; southern dis
trict, Rudolph Koehler. 51.
List for
Smithers Caza Goes to Foot of
Second Trial.
Being unable to agree upon a
the Jury in the damage suit of Smithers
vs. the Wilmington City Railway Obm
The Jury stood
discharged by
Court last evening,
eiglg to four for the plaintiff. Desiring
to try the case again at this term of
Mr. Handy hud the suit placed
at the foot of the list.
The jury was
out six hours.
nrarcimr old mwyers
Despite the fact that the heavy storm of
Hunduy prevented the celebration of the
199th anniversary of Old Dnawyers Church
at Odeeea, an
take place on June 30, to which düte the
exercise« were postponed. Notwithstand
ing the Inclement weather many visitor*
went to Old Drawyers on Sunday kist.
It Is expected there will be hundreds to
attend on Juno 30.
elalMirate celebration wll*
No. 51 of the Pe«»ples Railway Com-j
pany in front of her home, at No. 610
Poplar street, yesterday afternoon,
f- u,u Nugebaucr, aged 8 years, had her
b'8 so badly crushed that it had to be
amputated at the Delaware Hospital.
As a result of being run over by car
The girl ran directly In front of the|
car and Motorman Frank Baldwin was;
unable to stop It in time to prevent the
accident. He was so unnerved by the
affair that he sobbed like a child and
refused to take the car to the pùwer
By Our Own Wire, Publishers' Presa
BOISE, Ida., June 4.—Chapter two of
the drama centering on Ihe trial of Wll
i; a m D. Haywootl for Ihe murder of Fx
Governor Steuncnberg, -the consequences
fifty years of mining struggles, opened
tha Jury completed after twenty
six days of searching examination* ami
. . « •»
Hawley, for. the prosecution, sta-M the
charges and presented hU genera' plan
Fire at 3 o'clock this afternoon broke
out in Brandywine Springs Park and as
sistance from Wilmington was telephoned
The blaze started In the scenic railway,
which Is owned by the Delaware Amuse
ment Company.
Bo rapidly did the flames spread that
the exhibit of the merchants' fair and
most of the buildings in the park were
tberatejied with destruction.
Two years ago at the close of the sea
son the park was devastated by a lire of
unknown origin.
The tire (his afternoon started In the
scenic railway, which is Just along the
board walk. It had Juat been placed In fine
The railway Is Just west of the Celia
restaurant and the band stand and on ths
site >that was destroyed two years ago.
The Katzenjammer castle also is near
the railway.
The railway was rebuilt after the last
Arc at n cost of about $30,000.
When word was telephoned to the police
station at 3.30 o'clock asking for assist
ance it was said that dynamite Is to bo
used to blow up some of the bulldiiils In
order to prevent the flames wiping out
the entire park.
1 the scenic railway wa* destroyed,
At 3 o'clock word was telephoned In
but other buildings would be saved.
MatlacK Testes About the
Frauds at Shcilpol Prim
ary Election
Albert Matlack, who served nine
months Imprisonment for complicity in
the Shellpot election frauds ot Sep
tember 24, 1904, turned States evidence
to-day In the trial of Abram L. Tyre,
in General Sessions Coon. Tyro Is
on trial for alleged complicity in the
Matlack testified that Tyre remark
ed to (Kim that he fell "shaky" about
the Shellpot vote,
wanted too much money. Tyre said,
and Tyre wanted witness to count him
"You know how It was done the
The people there
other time." Tyre said,
however, that he never
part in any election frauds.
Witness said,
before took
.said there was a financial agreement
between him and Tyre at this time for
Matlack's part in the fraud,
drove to the polls together that nomi
nation day, and later while the poll*
were open Tyre again prevailed on the
witness to give him the Levy Court
nomination in the district.
Counted Incorrectly and Got Money
After the close of the polls witness
counted the returns incorrectly to the
benefit of Tyre, who was nominated.
Following the count Tyre called wit
ness from the election place and hand
ed Rim $10.
Following this witness said he and
Tyre got into the latter's carriage and
drove to Tyre's home where the ballot
Previously witness had
box was left.
given Tyre some blank ballots,
teh house witness said he got an ad
dltional t6 bill malting a total of $35
received for the day's work.
Tyre "Fixed" the Box
On the Monday following the elec
^ on , there were rumors
j _ rowinK mlt Q f the result of the pri
| nmr Thrn for the first time witness
«pyre If the ballot box was all
J n or( ; f . r that the witness would
p ro tectad In case the box was open
of arrests
^ "jts all right, I fixed the b««x last
n( .. witness swore Tyre remarked
time. Matlack swore ^a ter that
- ^ sa ;j \jrs. Tvre helped him In the
,. r oss-examlnation Mr. Matlack
admitted his part In tho crime, and
Imprisonment as a penalty,
a confession Implicating Tyre In the!
Later Matlack was pardoned.
Continued on Fifth Page.
He made
Serenade Mr. Rash.
Walter Rash, elected to City Council
en Saturday from tin- Second ) I
serenaded by friends last night. The Wil
mlngtnn Drum Corps furnished music.
_______ ___ .
Mayor Wilson Will Appoint.
Mayor Wilson will soon appoint under
then ew taw the city auditor and a city
j solicitor. The term« of Ihe present of
; lie uls. Auditor Spence and 8 Tcllor Town
i — « »— - ■>"- vr -
: new law the auditor will appoint hts own
j clerk. Tho city treasurer will also name
Ms (an,
Favorable Weather Will Con
tribute to Success of Mer
chants' Exhibit
Hopes for a highly successful week
for the Merchants' Fair at Brandywine
Springs Park were raised <o-day with
the advent of settled weather. Big
crowds are expected daily knd the
People's Railway Company has made
arrangements to accommodate the
visitors. This Is the last week of the
fair and Is known as carnival weak.
Among the attractions will bo Welsh's
Circus, the loop the loop and the high
dive, the two latter shows being free
to the public. Welsh's Circus met
with a misfortune lust week, but tho
tent has now arrived and tho promise
of Mr. Mong. tho manager, to give thu
people the best one-ring circus ever
shown In this vicinity will be fultllled.
Owing to the size of the tent, Man
ager Crook, of the park, has located It
on the brow of the hl'l above the mo
tion picture hall, and the place will be
brilliantly Illuminated. Two perform
ances will be given dully, at 3 In tbo
afternoon and 8 o'clock at night.
The loop the loop, a tree attraction
will be located In the valley alongside
the exhibit of the A. J. Hart Comiwny,
It will be given at 2.30 In the afternoon
and at 8 o'clock each evening, while
the high dive Will take place In front
of the entrance to the circus Immedi
ately before the beginning of each per
Thursday a Big Day
Thursday will be the big day, when
the Board of Trade and Mercantile
Association Invite all merchants and
their families to be guests of the ex
There will be a baseball
game between members of the Boar«
of Trade and the Mercantile Associa
Of the many exhibits at the fair
that of A. J. Hàrt Company Is at
It Is In
trading unusual attention,
the pavilion Inward the entrance end
of the park and I» elaborately planned.
It la an exhibit of pure food products
handlet! by the company, and the
samples, are arranged In artistic and
tempting array, which attracts the at
tention of all. particularly the house
The booth Is festooned with
bunting,, and has rest accommodations
for visitors.
ing of samples of Hire's
White House coffee and of breakfast
A feature Is tho. serv.
root beer
f a i r will be abandoned.
- -- 1
In City Court to-day the charge of
selling Intoxicating liquors against the
directors of the Elm Tree Social Club
was withdrawn and a charge of con
ducting a disorderly house preferred
against the club Itself, which was fined
$20 and costs.
Abandon Wilmlrgton Day Idea
At the meeting to-night of the com
a Wilmington
bined committees
Day celebration ai the Jamestown Ter
Centennial. It la probable that the idea
of a Wilmington Day celebration at tho
Elaborate preparations are already
being made by the Washington Heights
Association for the Fourth of July cele
bration this year. It Is planned to
hls|were named to arrange details.
make the fireworks display the largest
ever held by the association.
At a meeting last night John A.
Booker was elected chairman; 8. H.
Baynard, s«-cretary. and Ellwood Sou
Several committees
The Idea of organizing the school
children of the city Into unlor leagtn-s
In the Interest of a dtv beautiful wa*
abandoned at the meeting last even
ing until the next school term.
The meeting, which was held at the
home of Mis» S. Cordelia Bowman. No.
1203 Delaware avenue, was largely at
tended by women of the New-Century
Club .who promised t«j work along the
lines as suggested by tho Civic Im
provement Committee of the Board of
4000 LIVES
Steamship Brings News of a
Terr.ble Visitation in
By Our Own Wire, Publishers' Press.
VICTORIA, B, C., June 4.—News ot a
terrible earthquake at Using Klang was
brought by the steamer Sliawimit to-day.
4000 lives are reiiorted to have been lost.
A telegram received by the N shl Shim
hnu at Tokio Just before the Shawinut
number of houses were reported destroyed
hnd persons burled by the hundreds In the
A famine followed the earthquake leav
ing the survivors starving.
mtalned the Information. A vast
They Plan Monster Reunion
Duiing the lummer
at Rehihoth
Special to Tha Evening Journal.
REHOBOTH, Juno 4.—Plans have
been commenced her« lor a monster
reunion and rally of Red Men of three
states. Indian River Tribe, Improved
Order of Red Men, which managed a
similar reunion on a smaller scale two
years ago at tho Delà ware seashore
icsorl. at Us Friday night meeting, de
cided to secure pled g .-a from every
where for Red Men to attend this Held
day by the sea during the latter part
of July or tho Hrst of \ugust.
The proposition was discussed. It
was reported, at the (treat Cduncll of
lied Men In Georgetown.and many In
fluential warriors of this historic order
promised their full support and attend
A. W. Dick. C. H. Horn and W. T.
Tappun were appointed a committee
to generally solicit and secure pledgee
from councils and to make all the de
tailed arrangements.
George A. Elliott, us executor of- the
estate of Mrs. Eliaa J. Armstrong, this
morning sold some valuable stocks and
bonds at the auction room of Htldham
& Hon, who were the auctioneers. Good
prices were realized for the securities,
as follows;
Preferred stock, American Light and
Traction Company, paying 6 per cent.,
36 shares to Lackey & Vo., and. 35
shares to F. L. Kurtz, at $93.
Six per cent, scrip certificates of the
Madison Gas and Electric Company,
one of $1,000 to lackey & Co., at $98;
balance withdrawn.
Ten shares of National Bank of Dela
ware to William E. Hawkins, at $333
a share.
Five shares of First National Bank
ot Wilmington, to Robert Adair at
$141.50, and five shares to Lackey &
Co., at $140.
Ten shares of National Bank of Wil
mington and Brandywine to F. L.
Kurtz at $90, and seven shares to
Henry Hoopes, at $87.76.
Five shares of Delaware railroad to
Charles E. Dubell at $50.25.
Two shares of stock of Bank of
North America of Philadelphia to
James Banning, at $280 a share.
Ten shares ot stock of the Farmers'
and Mechanics' Bank of Philadelphia
to Richard Reese at $145.75 a share.
Five per cent, coupon bonds of tho
West Virginia Paper and Pulp Com
pany were withdrawn.
Another person offered four shares of
First National Bank,
I In
stock of
which were bought by H. M. Canby at
$141. and Richard Reese bought nine
shares of the same stock at $14t.
Water Damaged Club House.
Water did considerable «lainage to the
club house of the Idle Hour Club at
Grubb's Landing on Saturday night. The
undermined the heavy sea wall to
the extent of about 30 feet. The storm
broke a canoe and a launch of the F. O.
B. Club at Blnstead from their mooring,
but were found later about half a mile
distant slightly damaged.
- j
The StrXt and Sr wer Directors after a
discussion st thc.r . ession to-day decided I
to visit Lynn and Somerville. Mas*., to 1rs
Hassam method of paving used j
s p se t Wie
there. The directors will make the trig
on June 12.
Tho Levy Court to-day accepted Col. ;
McComb s otter of $5H) and 40o perch«» of
atone If the county would repair c«-rtaln
rcails In Brandywine hundred before July |
1 of next year.
Engineer Wilson said -the offer was so
liberal that It could not be rejected. Work
on Hie roads will be started soon.
The Court will pay one-half of the extra
expense ot straightening the fenders of
Appoqulnlmlnk bridge. County col
lectors bonded with the court.
Well-known New Castle
Physician Rtpuiscd Canines
With His Cane
Spécial to The Evening Journal.
NEW CASTLE, Del., June 4.—Dr. John
J. Black was attacked by three vicious
dogs yesterday morning and for a tlmu
the prominent physician .had difficulty In
keeping the animals from ultlns b rn.
Innately he carried a good stick a
It he kepi the dogs it buy until he reach,
ed the oppow.te side of the strict where
he placed his hack against a tree and
finally repulsed the canines.
He then hunted up Officer Tobin
in a short lime two dogs had gone to d g
heaven and the city was i id of two more
Only two days ago a dog bit Colonel
John Watnwrlght but a torn trouser's leg
was the only damage. Mayor Boyd and
Dr. Wertsnbakcr say that tile dogs must
he registered and sll unregistered dogs
shot. In all probability the matter will be
coiudden-d at the meeting of City Cotm
ell this evening.
"Who will be tax collector," Is the
question agitating the mint's of the pub
1 with
lie. There are twelve applicants and tha
fight promises to he s royal one.
Miss Elisabeth M. Janvier, of this o.ty,
and William Everett of New York city,
will be married In-monow.
William J. Hunter and Son w:tl erect
two handsome tombstones o er the grave*
of the late Mr. and Mrs. John C. Ma
That roller skating Is still popular I«
shown by the continued large atlendama
at Eleventh street link and at the Coun
try Roller Rink. The weather has been
favorable to the pastime, and scores of
person* enjoy It dally,
street rink music Is furnished each night
by member* of the First Inlantry Bind.
Edmund Mitchell and J. Chester Gibson,
receivers, who ara operating the rink sr*
much pleased at the owtiook there.
At Eleventh
.Something that Is entirely out of the
ordinary for this city has been Inaugu
rated by Lippincott & Company dur
ing their children's w'eek sale, and that
Is a playground on tho second floor
of tlftlr large store.
This makes an excellent place for the
mother to leave her little one whl'a
shopping A large pilo of sand with
plenty of shovels and buckets to play
with Is at their disposal,
large gliding swing that a child can
not fall out of. will give lots of pleas
Abo a
ure to the little ones.
Velocipedes to ride around the ring
on. and
rocking horses to gallop
An attendant Is In charge to taka
of the little ones and see that
they do not get lo»t or stray around
The place Is spotlessly
n a
. are
the store,
clean, so that a child will r
hit dlrty.Üi
While If the;
should get dirty there's pli.i.y of
water and clean towels In the retiring
room to straighten things up.
Souvenirs will be given every child
accompanied by a grown-up on Thurs
day, Friday and Saturday of this week.
Intended for use only during Children'«
Week, will. If It proves popular, b*
continued for some time, possibly all
This playground, while
As It Is the only one In the State of
Delaware It should become popular.
This Is the.first affair of this kind
inaugurated in this city and par
ents will And It provides an opportun
ity to supply the little ones with neces
sary wearables at much less than tb«
usual cost, during this sale. If you
haven't a child of your own. beg or
and take It to thes tore
borrow one
that thinks of the little ones, and if
for nothing else than to see It made
happy for a short time.
Let them hear the music and see tho
Fountain and all the other
things prepared to give them pleas
Reconeiled a Couple.
Magistrate Droman last night reconei!e4
a couple who came to hla office mad as
March hare«. They were Adam SalboUki
nnd his wife, of No. F9 Poplar street. For
a week they had nqt been living together
and Mrs. Salholakl brought suit for non
support. After some advice from «the mag
istrate the couple decided to make up
and try life together.
Officer Turner Resign*.
she Police Commissioners met
last night to hear the charge of actions
unbecoming an officer preferred against
I Patrolman George Turner, he handed In
hla resignation which was accepted. The
j board appointed Thomas L. Keyser to
the vacancy. He lives at No. 610 West
Second street, and Is a Republican.
A Quick Return
William J. Bolen, the well-known
howler, lost a valuable "old watch
He advertise«! hla loss In
The Evening Journal of Saturday,
The charm was found by
June 1.
Edward Williams, if No. 913 Kirk
,ho read the Journal
wood street,
ad. and returned the charm to its
When you lose anything,
advertise In The Evening

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