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night. It 1* raining almost every
where. even In the British isles and In Scandinavia." One ol the early callers at the White House today was Monslgnor Faleonio. the papal delegate. He felicitated the President for himself and also brought the congratulations of Pope, Plus. The President today received from Miss Harriet Waters Forbush, of Lan caster, Muss., a wedding slipper worn by his great-great-grandmother. CINCINNATI, June 19.—The Cincin natl Commercial Association sent the following telegram today to President Taft, who Is a member of the ase -1 - tion: "Your 1,400 fellow members offer heartiest congratulations upon your twenty-fifth wedding anniversary." NEWARK HEBREWS GIVE TABLET TO PRES. TAFT. That the efforts of President Taft to alleviate the sufferings and Inhuman treatment of the Jews by Russia, through his advocacy of peace, lias been deeply appreciated by local He brews, is shown by the presentation of a beautiful silver tablet to Mr Taft today, the occasion of bis and Mrs. Taft's silver wedding anniversary, by the members of the Congregation F.'nal Jeshurun, of this city. Rabbi Solomon Foster and Ills wife went to Washington and made the presentation on behalf of the flock. The tablet, which Is twelve by flfleen Inches In sixe. bears the following In scription. In addition to a sentiment expressing congratulations to President and Mrs. Taft, and lauding his efforts to bring about the fulfillment of the vision of Isaiah: "And they shall beat their swords Into plowshares and their spears Into William II. Tad. \a be appeared tneaty-flve year* ago. pruning hooks. Nations shall not lift up the sword against nation, neither ■ Shall they learn war any more. "Presented June 19, 1911. by Solomon Foster, rabbi; Joseph Leucht. rabbi emeritus; Philip Llndeman, Joseph (Joetz, Aaron Meyer, Meier Newman. Louis Plaut, Louis Schleslnger. Seltg Hcheuer, William Mendel, Jacob Roth, Nathan J. Steiner. Abraham Metzger, Nathaniel King." which comprises the offleinl board roster of the congrega tion. JUDGE NOT PREJUDICED IN OHIO BRIBERY CASE. Presiding Justice Sustains Judge Kinkead. COLUMBUS, O., June 19 — Presiding ; Judge Ooldsberry. of the Common Pleas Court, of this district, today knocked I out the affidavit of bias and prejudice filed last week against Judge Kinkead. In the bribery case of Rodney J. Dlegle. Goldsherry sustains Judge Kinkead In every particular and the latter will now preside at the Dlegle trial, which begins tomorrow morning. SHOT CATS TO KEEP UP HIS SHOOTING PROWESS. •*I was determined to keep up my good marksmanship," said Herbert L. Tunlson. 31 years old. of 240 Hillside avenue, who was lined $5 in the First Precinct Police Court today on a charge or shooting at cats In the rear of his home. Tunlson was charged by > Harold Kelshaw. of the same address, i with shooting at cats and at the same time with throwing Mrs. Kelshaw Into a state of hysterics by his actions^ i Tunlson did not deny that he had ehot at the cats and declared that as he was a veteran and had served time In the army he wished to keep up the practise of shooting. "You see. I al ways was a good shot, your honor, and In case war should ever again he •eclared I wanted to be In trim.” According to Kelshaw, Tunlson has already killed two cats. Tunlson pnld his fine and declared that he would give up his target practise. ASBURY PARK OPENS NEW PUBLICITY BUREAU. ASBURY PARK, June 19.—The new quarters of the Municipal Publicity Bu reau on the boardwalk, opposite the clubhouse of the Asbury Park Fishing Club, Is the centre of attraction here Saturday. The office was opened Saturday night and a reception tendered to the public. Mayor Appleby, the mem bers of the. council, the beach commis sioners and hotel proprietors Inspected the new home of the department and put their stamp of approval on it. Publicity Director H. E. Denegar was congratulated by most of the visitor* upon the splendid work he had done to advance the Interests of Asbury Park. DEFEATED AT ARCHERY, EX-CHAMPION ENDS LIFE. CHICAGO. June 19—Chagrin at los Ing the archery championship of Kane county Is thought by friends to have caused John Klndblade, of Batavia, 111., to take his life. There was a deep wound In the head, but whether this caused his death or whether he drowned In the shallow creek Is not known. Klndblade, who was 39 years old, was in his youth an enthusiast of archery ->d had won prizes at tournamets in parts of the country. REPRODUCTION OF TAFT WEDDING CERTIFICA TE GREETING GUESTS Members of King’s Family Rush from Station to Station to Receive Visitors. LONDON. June 19.—A score of Kin* George's coronation guests, accom panied by their suites, reached London this morning, and, with as many more from foreign courts and States due to arrive this evening, will complete prac tically the assemblage of foreign mis sions. John Hays Hammond, special United States ambassador, and his suite will be Included In the later arrivals com ing from Dover on a special train. Throughout the day special after spe cial rolled Into the different London railway terminals bringing in princes, special ambassadors and their suites from all points of the globe. The streets presented u lively ap pearance with a const nt coming and going of the royal carriages with their escorts, conveying the guests to Buck ingham palace and other palaces and the private residences given over for the entertainment of the envoys. Reach Limit of Electric Supply. The demand for electric lighting Is so great that the electrical companies have served public notice that their capacity to supply the current has been reached, and that they cannot under take further contracts. The German crown prince and his party. Prince Henry of Prussia and Prince Henry of the Netherlands, were among this morning's arrivals. The Duke of Connaught and other members of the royal family flitted from station to station to meet each new comer, un deterred by the showers of mud that their swiftly moving vehicles tossed up. The public appears smitten with the | coronation fever. They throng the streets in such multitudes as to make ■ progress anywhere In the centre of fashionable London a matter of dlf- i Acuity. i SELFXTS AMERICAN T(T PAINT CORONATION. j - PHILADELPHIA. June 19 — John McLure Hamilton, the distinguished Philadelphia artist, but long resident in London, has been commissioned by King f eorge to paint a picture of the coronation scene in Westminster Ab bey. Mr. Hamilton is the second Phil adelphian and the second graduate of the Academy of Fine Arts upon whom such an honor has been bestowed, Ed win A. Abbey being the other. Mr. Abbey painted the coronation picture in 1901 when King Edward was crowned. Knowledge of the commis sion given to Mr. Hamilton came pri vately to relatives in this city, but doubtless court officials will soon make public announcement of the matter. SOCIETY WOMEN MAKE SHORT AEROPLANE FLIGHT. DETROIT. Mich.. June 19.—Two prominent young Detroit women went up as passengers for flve-mlnute flights on an aeroplane today at the Country Club at Qrosse Polnte. The two passengers were Mrs. Rus sell A. Alger and Mrs. Fred M. Alger wives of the two sons of the late United StatOR Senator R. A. Alger. ENFORCE THEATRE LAWS FOR MINORS AT RESORT. [Special to tha Newark Star.] ASBURY PARK, June 19.—Mayor T. Frank Appleby announced today that the law regulating the attendance of minors at places of amusements will be strictly enforced. Theatrical man agers have been notified that children under 16 will not be admitted unless accompanied by parents. No one under 18 can enter a public dance hall without parents or guardian. WITNESS IN VON PHUL MURDER CASE IS SICK. 1 DENVER. Junfl 19.—Mrs. Isabelle Springer did not appear to testify ,n the case of Harold Frank Henwood. ar raigned today for the murder of Syl vester Von Phul, of St. Louis, In the Brown Palace Hotel bar May 24 last. Attorney Bottom Informed the court that Mrs. Sprinter, who Is the principal witness for the defense, Is too 111 to attend the court. Upon her Illness he will base a claim for a continuance. COMPEL REPLY TO "ITER" QUERY Chairman Insists on National’s Head Telling About $10,* 000,000 Deal. - I WASHINGTON. June 19.—That the j government ha* erred In Its fnets In the ^ formal petition seeking the dissolution ' of the American Sugar Refining Com- , pany was the declaration of James It. j Post, president of the National Sugar j Refining Company of New Jersey, . when he appeared today before the 1 House "sugar trust" Investigating com- ' mittee. Mr. Post flatly denied the allegation contained In the government’s petition that he was the agency through which In 1S94 an attempt was made by two great refining companies to control the sugar market. Ten million dollars of common stock i that has earned two and one-half mil lion dollars of dividends was the per- \ sonal reward given H. 0. Havemeyer for combining “three very good re fineries” and thus creating the National Sugar Refining Company, according to Mr. Post. Post acted as Havemeyer’s agent In the organization of the com pany. When Mr. Post was called upon to testify about the Issuance of thi $10,000,000 ol common stock his attor ney, A. H. I.arkln, objected. "T recognize your power, but appeal to your sense of Justice,” he said. He ! explained that the validity of the $10,- ! 000,000 waa now a subject of litigation and the testimony of Mr. Post might 1 prejudice the case. "I believe that the American people are entitled to know whether this stock j has been watered." he added. “It seems to me that Congress ought to have this Information on which possibly to | base curative legislation." Representative Fordney was opposed ! to requiring the witness to testify, but. j at an executive sosaion the committee ! decided to require an answer. — KILLING RACHTMAN i STILL AT LARGE _ (Continued from First Page.) In the third floor of the same address was there also. For several days the men had been quarreling at intervals about their children. Rachtman claimed that Solo mon's children had brought dirt into the hallway of the s- -end floor. Solo mon asserted that It was Rachtman’s little boy who put the stairway and halls of the house in disorder. They started to fight it out In the narrow saloon, but fiends sprang betVeer. and separated them. As song as Rachtman was released. *o the bystanders say. he picked up a hour glass and hurled It at Solomon, who dodged. The ~lass flew across the room and was shattered against the wall. Without waiting to see the result of his action, Rachtman started to run out. He had just reached the door, when Solon-on seised a * e. glass and flung It at him. Rachtman staggered but kept on up stairs. Dr. Louis Reich, of 176 West Kinney street, was summoned. Mrs. Rachtman at first told the doctor that her husband was sleeping and could not be disturbed. The doctor was sent for again and worked over Rachtman for a few minutes without success. Then he sent for a City Hospital ambu lance, but did not notify the police. The physicians at the hospital found that the man's skull was fractured. Sergeants Cordano and Tenore, of the detective bureau, and men from the Fourth Precinct were sent out to get Solomon, but he and his family had disappeared. As material witnesses the following were held; Abraham Well.stein, who runs the saloon at 174 Prince street, where the fight took place; A. Leder. a plumber, of 125 Prince street, and A. Rent. NEGRESS BITES OFFICER; GETS 60 DAYS IN “PEN.” While being placed under arrest by Patrolmen McCormick and McGovern last, night Anna Henderson, a negress, of 31 Academy street, bplt Policeman McGovern In the arm and as a result was sentenced to sixty days In the pen itentiary by Judge Herr In the Second Precinct Ciurt today. « —. . - '. — Evening Star’s Proverb Contest BEGINNING APRIL 26TH—CLOSES JUNE 22D. |UA ATI PICTURE REPRESENTS THE t* I FOLLOWING PROVERB: • • • •• •••••••• •• • • •• • *v •77'iV • • • • • • • • • • *l • • • r* «*•'•*• • • • •»»•••••••••) Name •••••••• •-•n» ««• r*?*• • • •» Address • • ••••••• • • • • *■% • ••• • • •. City or Town ...r..... vw-v.... NOTE—The Evening Pier's Proverb Contaot to open to all pereons residing In the State of New Jersey excepting employees of The Morning end Evening Star and members of their families. HOLD ALL ANSWERS UNTIL YOU HAVE ENTIRE SET. ' ■ n THIS IS PICTURE NO. 47. | b * I — -gx^vcv-^. A WHAT WELL-KNOWN ENGLISH PROVERB DOES THIS PICTURE REPRESENT? Rules Governing Evening Star’s Proverb Contest. All persons permanently residing In the State of New Jersey are, eligible to enter this contest (excepting employees of the Morning and ' cning STAR and members qC their families). Contestants must Indicate the prov erb each picture represents upon the coupon that will accompany each illus tration, Coupons may be sent in writ ing In long-band. cl.her with pen or pencil; they may be written on the typewriter, or may be printed in any manner to suit the fancy of the con testant. Each picture represents some well known and fanalllax English proverb. If you are not certain of a proverb and wish to send in more than one answer to the pictures you may da so, but not more than WO answers will be per mitted In a complete set. and no set will be considered complete unless It contains an answer to each of the proverbs. Incorrect answers > .11 not count against contestants If the correct an swer Is also given. Only one answer should be written upon the same cou pon. Extra coupons (can be proc red at the STAR office) should be used for additional auisw'ers—and all answers to f e same number should be ..ept together In making up the set. Hold all answers un’ll after the last picture has appeared, then arr&nge your coupons In numerical order, fas tening them securely together, and oring or send them In a flat package ■ (not folded or rolled) sealed, with j postage fully paid, plainly addressed to the PROVERB EDITOR, Newark Evening STAR, Newark, N. J. The time of receiving answers will have no effect upon the awarding of the prizes, with this exception: All answers must be In the STAR’S busi ness office by 6 o'clock six days after the last or 50th picture has appeared. The prizes will be awarded to the contestants sending In the correct or neatest correct set of answers to the i entire BO proverb Illustrations. In the event of two or more persons j having the same number of correct solutions, the contestant whose set of I answers is most neatly and uniformly prepared, according to the opinion of ! the full Judging committee, will bo de clared the winner. Only one set of answers may be sub mitted hy any Individual contestant. In making the towards the Judging committee, whose names will be an nounced later, will take into account the similarity and exact wording of the i proverbs as selected by the Proverb Editor from the Newark Evening i STAR’S Book of English Proverbs. ; which book will be considered their basis. The Proverb Editor reserves the j right to make such changes to the above rules at any time as he may deem advisable In the Interest of the j contestants. -j 1 Evening Star’s Proverb Book Solves the Problems IN order that all contestants in the STAR’S great proverb contest may have an equal opportunity, the EVENING STAR’S BOOK OF ENGLISH PROV ERBS has been published and may be had at the office or by mail. The book contains all of the proverbs that will be illustrated in the contest. Its use to contestants in arriving at the proper wording and correct construc tion of the proverbs will prove indispensable. It may be had at the Business Office of the STAR upon receipt of 25 cents; by mail two cents extra. MAIL ORDERS SHOULD BE ADDRESSED TO The Proverb Contest Editor, The Evening Star, NEWARK, N. j. N. B.. The Evening STAR'S book of English Proverbs Is the only publication known to contain all of the correct answers to the series of (50) Illustrations which will be used In this contest. __ __' DEACON, ON TRIAL, DRAWS PISTOL ON CHURCH JURY Forces Elders to Listen—Mother Aids Him With Butcher** Knife. | SAVANNAH, Ga., June 19.—A mad ! scramble for windows and doors inter rupted the sitting of a Jury of elders at the Clifton Baptist Church, five miles from here today, when Deacon Joseph Smalls, Jr., who was on trial for card-playing, drew a revolver and covered the Jury and audience while he forced them to listen to his defend ing argument. The hearing was going along smooth ly and applause shook the building every time a point was made against the defendant. Just before the Jury began the consideration of their ver dict Smalls arose, drew his revolver, quickly clearing the house of all ex cept the frightened conference mem bers. Flourishing his pistol he waxed eloquent, and before he knew it two of his hearers Jumped behind him and 'k ' i pinned his arms while others came to disarm him. At this point Smalls's mother entered the church armed with a butcher knife and promised to make trouble, but she soon was quieted. Police were called from Savannah and Smalls was taken to the station. The elders continued their session and Smalls was deposed as deacon. THIEVES BREAK INTO CENTRAL R. R. STATION. Henry Zelgler, ticket agent at the Ferry street station of the Central rail road, reported to Roundsman Farley and Policeman Hopkins early today that the telephone box In the booth in the station bad been broken open and the contents stolen. Entrance was effected by removing a pane of glass. The thief also attempt ed to force the door of the ticket office. YOUNG ACTRESS; HUSBAND SHE SUES; HER INTENDED A?/#/' fmtfy 4&0&S WjJbjEM Lor-" « h ABORN GRETCHEN FROM ‘RED MILL’ TO DIVORCE MILL Miss Agnes Finlay Sues for Marital Freedom to Wed Anew. From the role of Gretchen in "The Red Mill," Miss Ague: Finlay, the sprightly young actress connected with the Aborn Opera Company, now play ing at Olympic Park, has appeared In the role of complainant in the divorce mill against Joseph Lot her. who Is a stage-carpenter and her husband. He lives in 517 West Thirtieth street. New York, and she says th; he deserted nor more than two years ag" and does not support her. Although the couple have been sepa rated for a long time, their friends thought that a reconciliation would he effected, until Frank Marekiey, a vaudeville artist, appeared upon the scene and made a quick change. In fact, the story among the stage people is that as soon as Mrs. Lothcr has emerged from the grinding of the di vorce mill she will link her matrimo nial fortunes with those of Mr. Mnrok ley. She is now rehearsing for a consol ous part in "Little Johhny Jones " tins week's production at the park it ■« ta while she san:; In "The Soul Kiss" <h it she met Marekiey, who was then tew ing the Pacific coast In vaudeville, .md he swears that he will protect he- >f her husband should become obstreeer ous. G. Ewald Menze’. of Maplewood, ts her counsel. HAD RAZOR FOR CORNS. NEGRESS TELLS CQIRT. "Honest, judge, your honah. 1 ha4 dat razor to pare my corns when da mess started with my daughter and her husband In dc street. T meant no harm, your honah,” said Mary Kelly, a negress, of 36 Sheffield street, to Judgo Herr in the Second Precinct Court today when charged with car rying a concealed weapon and acting disorderly with her daughter Louise and her husband, Frank Tours, the same address, by Policeman John J. McGovern. The latter two were dis charged. while the Kelly woman wag held under $500 ball for the grand jury. NEW LINER PROVING SPEEDY. NEW YORK, June 19.— A wireless dispatch received from the glan$ trans Atlantic steamer Olympic, now on her Initial trip to this port, states that the ship has made daily runs of 42S miles, 534 miles and 542 miles. Everything Is reported as working smoothly. star. DAY OF INTEREST TO SHOPPERS Coming Soon ★ MISS REEDY WILL TESTIFY BEFORE SCHOOUIBERS Commissioner Sansom Says She Will Blame Jealousy for the Trouble at State Institution. [Special to the Newark Star.] TRENTON, June 19.—Miss Helen Reedy, of Newark, assistant supervisor of the New Jersey Deaf Mute School, who is charged with Mrs. Clara Tindall, a nurse, with engaging in midnight dinners in the institution, will appear before the special committee of the State Board of Education investigating the allegations against the two women late this afternoon. Mrs. Tindall has already denied any part in the dinners. She has twice been summoned to ap pear before tho inquirers, but as yet has failed to do so. When the Investi gators met today, Charles H. Sansom, of Newark, one of them, who caused Miss Reedy's appointment, announced that she would appear this afternoon Her testimony, it is expected, will be extremely interesting, as it is under stood that her contention is that the charges are made out of whole cloth, caused by Jealous members of her sex employed to look after the inmates. Commissioner Sansom explained to his fellow probers his absence during the investigation last Friday. Busi ness, he said, detained Him. It was he who announced after using the long distance telephone that Miss Reedy would be on hand this afternoon. Because of Miss ieedy's non-appear ance this morning, the committee laid aside the dinner charges and conducted the Investigation along general lines. Miss Elizabeth G. Hall, a teacher at the Institution, who testified Friday that children appeared unwashed in her classroom roomings, was recalled. In an effort to show that her evidence had been vlased because of a personal feeling against Superintendent Walker. This was not proved. Commissioner Sansom was called as a witness and tried to show that Thomas Hearnen, steward of the school, had violated the instructions of the committee on buildings and grounds as to advertising for bids'. The com missioner contended that the steward favored certain brands of goods and made competition impossible. Sansom swore that he could produce witnesses who would testify that Hearnen had threatened him because tho commis sioner inspected his storeroom during his absence and objected 1 ■> the man ner of releasing goods without proper requisitions. NEWARKER IS FINED $5 FOR SPEEDING HIS AUTO. William Rogge, 24 years eld, of 1S6 Market street, son of the proprietor of the old Holland House, who was ar rested last night in Jersey City by Motorcycle Poltcemnn P. J. Dolan, of the Hudson Boulevard motorcycle squad for exceeding the speed limit and being without the required auto driver's license, was this morning fined $5 by Acting Judge Edward J. Mark ley In the First Criminal Court, Jersey City, twenty-five miles an hour. On the charge of not having a chauf feur's license, Rogge was discharged, having displayed one to the acting magistrate. DEPUTIES PROCLAIM THE ■ REPUBLIC OF PORTUGAL. LISBON, Portugal, June 19.—A con stituent assembly, organized today with 192 deputies, ratified the government's edict formally proclaiming the republic of Portugal, the abolition of the mon archy and proscription of the Bragan za dynasty. The proceedings passed off without special incident.