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IILLIONKIRES IK OLD SPUE FIGHI « Seabrijjht Settler Avers Sum= mer Colonists Have Barred Him from Justice. ALLGOR OFFERS REWARD FOR TRUE BILL’S RETURN Beautiful Rumson Road Is Decked With Eyesores in Long Contest. Newarkers summering in Seabrlght, L Rumson and other coast places in Mon mouth county are watching with keen F interest the sensational developments in the famous Allgor case. The Allgor case is as amusing to some ■1 as it is annoying to others, and every ® body is anxiously awaiting the next move. The Allgor case is truly a “spite case,” but the community is divided as to which side of the fence the spite work lies. The millionaire colony is fighting James M. Allgor and the oldest settler in Seabrlght is returning the fire. Throughout the county Allgor, who claims that his life has been threat ened, his property destroyed and stolen and Justice denied him, has posted notices offering $25 reward to any person securing an indictment be fore the grand jury now sitting at Freehold. Allgor insists that he has proof positive against six persons, but that wealth and political influence are exerted to such an extent that he Is deprived of his constitutional rights. These reward notices, printed In bold faced type, are of two sizes, hand-bill and poster. Automobillst as well as yachting parties are confronted with the posters, and there is not a man, woman or child in that section -who has not been handed a circular. The so-called "spite fence” which Allgor has erected around his property on the beautiful Rumson road, at the ap proach to the Seabrlght drawbridge, is the greatest eyesore of all, however. Whether the hideous obstruction will remain there another summer is a question that is gravely agitating those who have invested their money In near by real estate. Allgor says it will un loss the present grand jury, which has the subject under consideration, gives him the relief that previous grand juries refused. Alleged Offenses Nearly Outlawed. Supreme Court Justice Voorhees charged the Jurors to act. The case has been hanging fire for two years, and If action is not taken by the present Jury the alleged offenses w*ll be barred by the statute of limitations. AllgoFs place, now so inarttstically fenced, was up to two years ago used as a means of earning a livelihood. He conducted a bungalow ice-cream parlor there. His announced intention of erecting a bowling alley in the rear of the bungalow started the trouble. The wealthy residents did not want the bowling alley, and boycotted the ice cream business when Allgor proceeded with its construction. Servants were forbidden to patronize him, so he al leges. The boycott was ruinous to All gor's business. Frank McMahon was a candidate for mayor of the borough at the time. He declared that, if elected, he would re fuse the Allgor bowling license. His election followed, and, making good his promise, Allgor was left with a partly „ constructed bowling alley and a ruined business. His tilts with Mayor McMahon and other officials were lively, and Allgor Invited trouble by hanging wearing ap parel bearing descriptive placards on clotheslines stretched from the bunga low- to an adjacent flagpole. Allgor's sign offering his place for rent to negroes was the most unkind cut of all, and his arrest and indictmenb for libel followed. Causes Mayor's Arrest. Allgor says that lawyers not con trolled by the millionaire colony were hard to get, and he retained his wife's * cousin, Thomas Griffen, of Jersey City. The indictment was quashed, and he again placarded his place. On June 26, 1908, according to Allgor, borough of ficials and policemen held him up at the point of pistols, broke into his place, stole and carried away his chat tels. A He caused the arrest of Mayor Me ! Mahon, of Rumsen; P. Hall Packer, £ then mayor of Seabrlght; Charles D. ■ Halsey and Policemen John MePeak, r William Porter and James Wallace. It is these six men whom Allgor is trying to have indicted. Further, Allgor avers: “With my witnesses I went before the grand Jury to secure indictments. Ro and behold, who did I find as foreman MISS MAUDE E. EMERY, WHO RECEIVED DIPLOMA AT BARNARD COLLEGE, N. Y., YESTERDAY. NEWARK GIRL GRADUATED FROM BARNARD COLLEGE. Miss Maude E. Emery Receives Degree of Bachelor of Arts. Miss Maude E. Emery, of 34 Avon avenue, received the degree of bachelor of arts at the commencement exercises of Barnard College, New York, yester day. Of the eleven New Jersey girls to graduate Miss Emery was the only one from this city. Her career at the school has been most successful from the standpoint of both instructors and students. So popular was she with the latter that they insisted on her being one of the speakers at the class banquet, which was really its final frolic, last night. but Frank McMahon, one of the six that I wanted indicted. The automo bile parade came over from Rumson, containing the wealth and Influence of th^t district. "They came to Freehold to use their influence to prevent the return of the indictments. Scores Olil-Timo Friend. "They were led by a prominent New arker, whose name for the moment I will withhold. He is a man who has changed amazingly of late years. I have known him since he was a baby. Formerly he was approachable, but now God Almighty's overcoat wouldn't make a vest for him. He is so unlike his dear old father. “This same man talked to my lawyer, my wife’s cousin, Tom Griffen, and ever after that interview he was of no use to me as counsel. I paid and dismissed him. I presume he Is doing work for some big corporation since that memo rable trip to Freehold. "That grand jury failed to Indict the men, and so has every grand Jury since. I have tried before all of them to get justice. Think of it, a grave crime committed and I can’t punish the guilty ones. "These influential and wealthy people went so far as to have the last Legis lature paB» a bill the only object of which was to force me to remove my fence. I told Governor Fort all about the case and he vetoed the bill. “Finding myself unable to get Justice, I am offering the above-mentioned re ward. I hope I may get it, but I am not sanguine.” FORMER REPORTER TO BE ORDAINED TO MINISTRY. George H. Donovan Was Mem ber of Advertiser Staff. George H. Donovan, at one time con nected with the reportorial staff of the Daily Advertiser, will preach his In itial sermon in the Rocky Hill Re formed Church on Sunday. Mr. Dono van will then assume charge of the church, and will be ordained under the classis of Philadelphia on June 15. Four years ago Mr. Donovan retired from newspaper work and entered the New Brunswick Theological Seminary from which he was graduated on May 19 of this year. While on the staff of thte paper he was associated with Ezra Ferris, another reporter, who one year before Mr. Donovan’s entry into the seminary, left to prepare for the min istry and is now the Rev. Ezra Ferris, of Haledon, where he Is in charge of the Episcopal Church. Among those who will speak at the ordination services of Mr. Donovan will be the Rev. Ferdinand S. Schenck, professor of practical theology at the New Brunswick Seminary. SUIT FOLLOWS ACCIDENT. JERSEY CITY, June 2.—A suit against Dr. A. V. Piskorski, of 604 Jer sey avenue, has been begun in the First District Court on behalf of John Cock rane, jr., of 111 Waldo avenue, by Roe & Runyon. The complaint is that Dr. Piskorski ran down Cockrane with his automobile at Newark and Waldo ave nues, May 7. i iCABINETi] CAS RANGES Cabinet or Elevated Oven Gas Ranges | Ii are a delight to the housewife. | MADE TO FRY, BOIL, BROIL, I ROAST, BAKE OR SIMPLY 1 WARM FOOD AS DESIRED. I Ovens at a Convenient Height. No | Stooping Necessary. -= I ®osT and up‘ I EASY T15KMS | Public Service Gas Company | x ~ 1 ' . A THE summer colonies at AHen hurst, Deal and Elberon are augmented dally by new ar rivals, and plans for warm weather fes tivities—including the annual musical play, written and produced by amateurs —are well under way. A gay season is promised. Among those wVio have Just opened their cottages at Allenhurst are Mr. and Mrs. John F. Shanley, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Shanley, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John Phelan, Mr. and Mrs. William T. Plum and Mr. and Mrs. Inglls M. Uppercu. At Deal the latest arrivals are Mr. and Mrs. James T. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly and Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Kase. - Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, 3d, have closed their High street residence and have opened their Elberon cottage for the season. Hospital Guild to Go to Towaco. At the final meeting of the season of the Newark Guild of the Homeopathic Hospital of Essex County, held yes terday in the Free Public Library, plans were completed for a trip to. Towaco next Saturday. The president, Mrs. E. L. Van Nalts, appointed the following committees for the annual bazar next fall: Children’s amusements, Miss Mary Wylie, chair man; Miss Gladys Street, Miss Bessie Osborn and Miss Alice Bragaw; dolis and toys, Miss Lucy T. Searing, chair man; Miss T. F. Logan, Mrs. G. C. Hanford, Miss Bessie Reeves and Mi33 Helen Russell. The guild will hold a cake sale at the home of Miss Grace Courter, 167 Lin. coin avenue, tomorrow afternoon. Wright—Bennett. The home of Dr. and Mrs. Charles D. Bennett, 167 Clinton avenue, was the scene of a pretty wedding last night when the marriage of their daughter, Miss Louise Bennett, and Adalbert Gay Wright was solemnized by the Rev. Dr. Isaiah B. Hopwood, pastor of Calvary Presbyterian Church. Yellow and white was the color scheme, white roses, mar guerites and ferns being used for the decorations. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of ivory white satin draped with duchess lace, a long tulle veil and a diamond cres cent, the gift of the bridegroom. She carried a shower bouquet of lilies of the valley and white orchids. The bridesmaids were Miss Dorothy Bennett and Miss Ethel Ward, gowned alike In vellow marquisette over yellow satin. They carried arm bouquets of marguerites. Little Miss Eleanor Ben nett served as flower girl and wore a frock of white embroidered batiste and carried daisies. George Thayer, of Jer sey City, acted as best man. A recep tion followed the ceremony. At a late hour Mr. and Mrs. Wright left for a trip, keeping their destination a secret. Mrs. Wright’s gown was of blue cloth with hat to match. Upon their return the couple will live in this city. # Seward—Hnrrla. The wedding of Miss Edith Harris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elwood C. Harris,'of 2 Gould avenue, and William Henry Seward. *>f Middletown, N. Y., was solemnized at the Harris home last night by the Rev. William Y. Chapman, pastor of the Roseville Pres byterian Church. Mountain laurel, sent from Virginia; roses, palms and ferns formed the dec orations. During the evening a string orchestra furnished music. The. bride’s gown was of white satin meteor, with duchesse lace and silk applique, and she carried a shower bouquet of bride roses and sweet peas. Her tulle veil was caught with natural orange blos BOms. Miss Sue M. Hazen served as maid of honor, wearing pink crepe de chine, with white lace, and carrying an arm bouquet of mignonette. The flower girl was Miss Marlon Hart pence, a niece of the bride, who wore white net over pink satin and carried an arm bouquet of Killarney rosebuds. Six young women acted as ribbon bearers. They were Miss Laura Han nahs, Miss Louise Duncklee, Miss Grace Tirreli, of Boston; Miss Helen Strong, of Toronto; Miss Blanche Gardner, of Wilkesbarre, Pa., and Miss Elsie Sew ard, of Middletown. Three were gowned in pale pink and three in white, and they carried ropes of smilax and pink buds. Mrs. Harris wore gray crepe meteor and Mrs. C. G. Seward was in black satin meteor. Albert W. Harris, brother of the bride, was best man. After a trip the couple will live near Middletpwn. The bride’s traveling cos tume was of Baltic blue cloth, with tailored hat of tan straw. Woolttoy—Roll 111 as. Another June bride -was Miss Carrie I. Robbins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Robbins, of 187 Milford ave nue, whose marriage to Charles De Witt Woolsey was solemnized by the Rev. T. Aird Moffat, pastor of the Jube Memorial First Congregational Church, at the home of the bride last night. The bride wore a gown of white hand embroidered silk, and her veil was held in place with her diamond engagement ring. She also wore a pearl necklace, the gift of the bridegroom, and carried white roses and liies of the valley. ' The bride was attended by her sister. Miss Elsie Robbins, gowned in peach color silk with over-drapery of Ven etian lace. She wore a gold bracelet, the gift of the bride, and carried pink carnations. John H. Woolsey attended | his brother as beBt man. Miss Carrie i Brohm, an aunt of the bride, played the nuptial music. The rooms were prettily decorated with syringas, ferns and smilax. An in formal reception was held for the rela tives and a few friends, after which Mr. and Mrs. Woolsey left for a trip to Washington, the bride wearing a blue serge traveling suit. They will make their home in Milford avenue. McCormick—McClintock. Miss Mary Katherine McClintock, daughter of former Alderman and Mrs. Edward E. McClintock, of South Eleventh street, and Mntthew McCor mick, of this city, were married in St. Antoninus’s Roman Catholic Church late yesterday afternoon by the Rev. Dominic X. jlonohue, curate of the church. The decorations were in white and green, with ferns, palms and white blossoms. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a princess costume of white satin messaline, embroidered with pearls, and further adorned with princess lace. Her lace veil was caught with lilies of the valley, and she wore the gift of the bridegroom, a pearl brooch. The bridal bouquet was of white roses and lilies of the valley. Miss Rose McSulla, of this city, was her only attendant. She was gowned in corn-colored marquisette over mes sallne, with leghorn hat trimmed with flowers, and carried lavender sweet peas. Mrs. McClintock was in black, adorned with embroidered lace. Joseph McCormick attended his brother as best man, and the‘ ushers were Marcus A. V. Brennan, of this city, and Arthur Sutter, of Montclair. Mr. and Mrs. McCormick left later for a trip to Niagara Falls, the bride wearing a traveling costume of dark blue silk foulard, with picture hat, mounted with flowers. Upon their re turn they will make their home at 124 South Eleventh street. Holinan—Maryott. The marriage of Miss Mabel Adelaide Maryott, daughter of the Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Alfred H. Maryott, of 18 Mt. Pros pect place, and Asa Hunt Holman, of this city, was solemnized last night at the Maryott home. Dr. Maryott gavo his daughter In marriage and per formed the ceremony, assisted by the Rev. Dr. James Clayton Howard, pas tor of the Halsey Street Methodist Episcopal Church. The bride was gowned in white satin messaline, embroidered with pearls and trimmed with baby Irish crochet lace. A wreath of lilies qf the valley held the tulle veil In place, and she carried bride roses showered with sweet peas Miss Hattie L. Maryott, sister of the bride, was maid of honor, and the bridesmaids were Miss Katherine Clen denning, of Pennington, this State, a cousin of the bridegroom; and Miss Estelle M. Maryott. All wore frocks of French batiste over white silk, to carry out the color scheme of white, and the maid of honor carried pink roses while the maids carried arm bouquets of pink sweet peas. Frederick S. Gardiner, of Brooklyn, was the best man, and the ushers were Alfred D. Maryott and Edward Dan iels, jr. The wedding marches were played by Mrs. Norma Whitfield Pot ter. A reception followed, after which the young people left for a tour which will include Washington, D. C. The bride’s traveling dress was of dark bluo French serge with hat to match. They will make their home at 163 Ridgewood avenue. Managers to Discuss Itnslnes*. The board of managers of the Home for Incurables, on Court street, will hold the Anal business meeting of the season at the home next Wednesday morning. FIRELIGHTERS ENJOY ANNIVERSARY BANQUET. Capt. I. Van Houten Celebrates 40 Years in Department. Captain Isaac IV. Van Houten, of Truck Company No. 7, celebrated his two score years as a member of the department last night at the firehouse at Park avenue and North Sixth street. A big dinner was enjoyed In the “bunkroom" of the truck company, and among the appetizing foods was clam chowder, made by Captain “Ike,” as he is known by the flre-flghters, young and. old. Around the festive board were Com missioners Matthew Stratton and Frank Lagay, Chief Astley, Deputy Chief Joseph Sloan, Battalion Chief ' William Exall and former Chief David Benedict, Captains James McGinnis, William Hughes, George Bauer and Charles Clymer, Lieutenants Matthew Quigley, Charley Whinyates and Harry Benedict and Firemen Charles Vander grlft, Thomas Donahue, William Page, John Chenowith, John McKiernan, Peter Cunningham, John Van Houten, Victor Slocum, John McLean, Michael Rogers, John Healy, Daniel Donovan. Chief Astley, on behalf of the mem bers of the truck company, presented to Captain Van Houten a handsome meerschaum pipe, and he also received a smoking set and a silk umbrella and several large bouquets of flowers. The Orpheus Orchestra regaled the company with a number of old-time tunes. HUDSON COUNTY MAYORS WILL DISCUSS SUBWAY. JERSEY CITY, June 2.—The Rapid Transit Commission named by Mayor IVittp ,nn to further the plans for a Hudson County sqbway under the Boulevard Is arranging for a meeting next Tuesday of Mayors In the Jersey City City Hall. The county organization is expected to go thoroughly into the cost of con struction, into the financing of the project and into the question of opera tion. A Dead Stomach Of What Use is it to Anyone? Thousands? Yes hundreds of thous ands of people throughout America are taking the slow death treatment daily. They are murdering their own stom ach, the best friend they have, and In their sublime ignorance they think they are putting aside the laws of nature. This is no sensational statement; It is a startling fact, the truth of which any honorable physician will not deny. These thousands of people are swal lowing daily huge quantities of pepsin and other strong digesters, made espe cially to digest the food in the stom ach without any aid at all from the digestive membrane of the stomach. In other words, they are taking from the stomach the work that nature In tended it should do, and are also refus ing it the only chance for exercise It has. Mi-o-na stomach tablets relieve dis tressed stomach In live minutes; they do more. Taken regularly for a few weeks they build up the run down stomach and make It strong enough to digest its own food. Then Indigestion, belching, sour stomach and headache will go. Ml-o-na stomach tablets are sold by druggists * everywhere and by E. R. Petty, who guarantees them. 60 cents & box. Cures catarrh or money back. Jusl breathe it in. Complete outfit, including Inhaler $1. Extra bottles 60a Druggist*. ;—■ '■* ---- - - Look for the Airship When you see all the flags floating from the staffs on the top of our building take that as a signal that the airship will make its flight from Hillside Park to our roof about noon. Depends upon the weather. Th,e Most Industrious Store in Newark—The City of Industry Sommer Hafts aft fp4„T5 This is d, great collection of prettily trimmed hats ' for the summer-time at this low price—why, they show up superior to many hats that are sold in other stores at $8 and $10. Ever so many color effects to choose from —all sorts of shapes and sizes—big hats, little ones, turned-up brims and turned-down brims, mushroom and other effects, bedecked with flowers, $y| .75 ribbons and ornaments—your choice of hundreds at only. Trimmed Hats with somewhat finer materials than those in the S4.75 collection—many original styles—the product of our own milliners; effects usually seen only in hats costing $£k.75 $15 am $18; here at. | 1 Fine Black Chip Hats— Imitation Ostrich Willow the most popular shapes; >2.25 Plumes-black and desirable colors; values at $1 .45 regular >2 values $ 1 .45 i only. v X at.. X IF ©or=H©uh% 9 t© 1 ©sQ©clk, Sale Elegant Trimmed Hats in a large variety of shapes and styles, and a wide range of color effects, all prettily trimmed with flowers, ribbons, wings and ornaments; strictly new hats, almost all of them from our own workrooms; made for our lines selling at $4.75 to $7; to be 4^^ sold tomorrow morning, beginning at 9 o’clock and continuing until 1 o’clock, if they last so M* long, at only. _-._______ Quit Semi- Amnual Sale of SnBk Remrmants at Half Almost every woman knows what this silk remnant sale of ours means. They know that twice a year we clear out all our short lengths of silks—black and colors—at just half the regular marked prices, which are always reasonable. They know that we include in this j sale many dress lengths, and that it is really the most important remnant sale held in any I ( Newark Store. Included in the offerings on tomorrow’s remnant table will be: Fancy Taffetas, Fancy Louisines, Choice Checks, Pretty Plaids, Figured and Plain Taffetas, Peau de Cygne, Louisines, Messa lines, Satins, Crepe de Chine, Pongees, Foulards, Plain and Lengths running from one yard to full waist and dress lengths. The entire collection on sale on Bargain Table No. 2, near Broad Street door. jjl $ No credits or exchanges allowed. || | ________ _" Qlm, Yes, 14*8 True! We are making and hanging best Awnings—2 ft. 6x4 ft 6—for only $1.50. We are making and hanging best Window Shades for 25 per cent, less than regular prices. The offer stands until June 11th. For Little Folks Anticipating June Sunday Children’s Dresses; made of lawn; princess effects; high and low neck; long and short sleeves; yokes and panel effects of cluster tucking, lace insertion, 1 medallions and ribbon bows; sizes 2 to 5; for... Children’s Dresses — French and Princess styles; yoke of lace in sertions; skirt trimmed with insertion and edge; finished with ribbon bows; sizes 2 to 5; $2-50 Boys’ Bloomer Suits — Of white lawn, Galatea, linen and duck, high and low neck; finished with tucking, piping and fancy wash braid; sizes 2 to S years; g-I ,0g Many Other Styles--Made of Pique, Poplin, Linen, Dimity and Cross bar; in various shapes with trimmings of embroidery insertion, bias bands, hand embroidery, piping, crests and emblems; sizes 2% to 5 years; at $2.98 upward to $8.98. Children’s Combination Corset Cover and Skirt combined; of nainsook; yoke trimmed with lace and embroidery edging, beading and ribbon; ruffle on skirt; hem- AQC stitched or tucked, for. J/O Children’s Princess Slips; of fine lawn; trimmed with lace edge and ribbon; with hemstitched tucked ruffle on skirt; .25 for. Other Attractive $0.98 Styles at $1.S>S and Children’s Corset Coverst made of nainsook, trimmed with iace and embroidery; ribbon ES(f'|C drawn; for. tJ Corset Covers; nainsook; tucked body; button back: finished with torchon lace and ribbon CSC beading; for. o *3 Children’s Drawers; made of cambric; cluster tucking and deep ruffle of embroidery; 2to 14 f>QC years; for. aJ’O Skirt to Match; with hemstitch ed dust ruffle; 2 to 14 $0.9S years. Children’s .Drawers; of cam bric; finished with ruffle of cluster tucking, hemstitching and torchon lace edge; all sizes; for-- :. Children’s Skirts to match; with two insertions of torchon lace and edge; sizes 2 to 14 years; $1.98 i for . ^ X Children’s Drawers of cam bric; with lawn ruffle of feather stitch ing; finished with Van Dyke points of lace insertion, edge, beading and rib bon; sizes 8 to 14 SI 98 years, for. *** X Children’s Skirts to match drawers; deep flounce of Van Dyke points of lace and insertion, headed with beading and ribbon; • sizes 8 to 14 years, for... j Children’sUnder Dress Slips of lawn; finished with lace edge ruffle; in pink and blue; sizes 2 Jg 1 .50 to 5 years, for. ^ X CITY JOB AT $1,500 CREATED; SIX WANT IT. Council Finance Committee Will Give City Treasurer Help. Complying with the request of City Treasurer Albert T. Guenther, the finance committee of the Common Council last night voted to appoint an additional clerk and to fix the salary for the office at $1,500 a year. When it came time to consider can didates for the office there were no fewer than six nominations, and it was finally decided to have the ap plicants pass a competitive examina tion. Treasurer Guenther will prepare a list of questions, and the candidates for the position will submit their answers in writing. The papers will be parsed upon by the finance committee, assist ed by Mr. Guenther. The applicants will be notified of the date when the examination will be held. Those recommended last night were Edwin J. Leigh, nominated by Aider man Congleton; Thomas Van Syckel, Alderman Baum’s nominee; William F. Utter, nominated by Alderman Snape; George H. Miller, Alderman Ingra ham's man; Edward W. Farley, sug gested by Alderman Donnelly, and Oliver B. Chamberlain, backed by Al derman Seeker. TRY STAR CLASSIFIED ADS. FREE MASONS GET LAUGH ON THE VICE-PRESIDENT. Confused, Sherman Speaks of Police “Thirty-third” Degree. WASHINGTON, June 2.—The com mittee Instructed by the Senate to in vestigate the administration of the "third degree” by police authorities to prisoners took a new start yesterday afternoon. Senator Curtis, the chair man, was relieved from further service and Senator Brandegee named in his place. “The senator from Kansas requests to be relieved from further service on the committee to Investigate “the thir ty-third degree," said Vice-President Sherman, in announcing the desires of Senator Curtis. Whereupon every Mason In the Senate laughed loudly. The Vice-President made a correct ing statement although he blushed at the blunder. — CITY COLLECTS $308.55 IN FINES. ELIZABETH, June 2.—Judge Mahon, in the City Criminal Court during tho month of May, collected $308.65 in fines. The amount is one of the largest ever collected In the court in one month and Is the result of procedure being taken under the new law which gives com mitting magistrates additional power in disposing of trivial cases. Hereto fore the average collection of fines was about $180 a month. AUTO WHISKS GIRL ABOUT IN CHASE FOR BREATH. Child Is Kept Alive by Fast Riding. NEW CASTLE. Ind., June 2.—Mary Carpenter, fi-year-old daughter of O. O. Carpenter i business man. is being whisked about the city in an automo bile night and day. The ceaseless run has been kci t up since last Friday night. the machine being stopped only to replenish the supply of gasoline and to make a change in drivers and attend ants for tho little girl. The child is afflicted with heart trouble and it Is difficult for her to breathe. Remaining still she suffers greatly and for some days was carried about the Carpenter lawn to get relief. Her breathing is aided by the breeze created by the speed of the machine. There seems little chance for her re covery, tin'ugh physicians hope the forced breathing may strengthen her heart and result in a cure. PRINCETON STORE BURNS. PRINCETON. June 2.—Fire was dis covered yesterday in the rear of W. H. Lyons’s grocery store, 106 Nassau street. Only tho prompt arrival of tho fire department prevented what might easily have been the most serious fire in tho history of Princeton. As it was, Mr. Lyons sustained great loss. The fire was confined to the one store, and the loss partially covered by insurance.