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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 4

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York • Page 4

Brooklyn, New York
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SNUFF AND SNEEZES i ARMY-NAVY FOOTBALLi WILSON NOT THINKING 5 ILOCAL MOOSE RAISED BROOKLYN COURTS IN WAR ON RABBI Irritant Distributed in Congrega- tion During Rabbi Gel- ler's Sermon. RESIGNED OR DISCHARGED? Trouble in Borough Park Synagogue Accentuated by Opening of Ark of the Covenant. Members of the Shromrel Emunab Synagogue, In Borough Park, said today that Rabbi Abraham Geller, whose as sociation with the church as its pastor was suddenly severed last week, did not resign, but wag discharged. The former pastor admitted, today, at his home, where he frankly discussed his troubles, that he understood his discharge was voted for, but that he beat his opponents to It by sending In his resignation I The rabbi showed by sis manner that drew Day, Saturday, November 30, he felt very keenly over the entire 5:30 p.m. The aubjeet will be, "The Hon-trouble which began, he says, when tho est Keeping of the Vows of Prayer and older members of the congregation took service." At 6:30 supper will be served the stand that he was too unorthodox, and (n tne Guild Hall and will be followed A FUND OF $14,500 Timothy L.

Woodruff Was Larg est Contributor for Cam-paign Expenses. ROBERT H. ELDER GAVE $250. One Man Sent In a Nickel Collections, Netted Over 2,000. Contributions to the Klngj County Campaign Committee of the.

National Progressive party amounted to $14,500, acordlng to the expense account approved by Controller William A. Pren-dergast. treasurer of the organisation, and filed by Mark Reardon, assistant secretary, with Secretary of State Laiansky today. There were about ISO contributors in Brooklyn. A total of 19,500 was received from the Stat headquarters of the party, leaving about 5,000 which was raised from various sources locally.

The Democrats raised 87,000 from Brooklyn contributors. The contributions from individuals ranged from 600 to five cents. Timothy Woodruff, the county chairman of the "Bull Moose" organization, was the largest contributor, giving $500. Robert Smith appears as contributing the five cents. Some of the most prominent "Bull Moose" members do not appear to have contributed any money whatever.

Mrs. Robert H. Elder is one of the few women who appear on the list. She gave $100. Robert H.

Elder, former Assistant District Attorney, contributed $250, being the second largest contributor to the fund. Collections at mass meetings and the sale of "Bull Moose" bandannas and handkerchiefs added substantial amounts to the total. Almost $2,000 was collected In this way. The expenses amounted to between $13,000 and $14,000, leaving a balance In the bank of $848,68, according to the report. The principal contributors on the list are as follows: Timothy Woodruff Robert H.

Elder 2W William H. Chllda 800 Audley Clarke 150 nertna F. Elder ii Flederlck Ebsteln M0 Francla M. Sutton lot) Charlea A. Jamison 100 Henry Grub 100 J.

W. Copman Peter Burdan 60 Samuel Beok 60 Rev. N. MeOee Waters F. H.

Wal bridge 50 W. J. Lowrl. 50 Joseph M. Bacon bo William Watson 60 Gardiner Matthews Cortlandt St.

John 25 Z. Taylor 25 Otto Wicks 2 David A. Schwars 2o George W. Felter 26 Luther I. Foster F.

M. Harned 251 Theodore G. Caldwell 2o George E. Beckwith 25 George A. Fleury 2o Dr.

Russell S. Fowler 2o John A. Eckert 25 Icon F. Kennedy 2o Edward v. Allen 2a Charles Wanke 2o F.

M. Knight Dr. Herbert F. Williams 16 W. H.

Tappey 16 O. Hamilton McClelland F. W. Moore 15 Robert ('. Shephard 16 Harry A.

Crosby 1 Arthur Davldsburg 10 John Emmans 10 A. J. Campbell 10 John T. Lee 10 Edward O'Neill. Jr 10 E.

A. Uehr to II. E. William 10 Robert 8. Neely 10 Carl T.

Paulsen 10 Fred Gutman 10 Leonard W. Renfrew 10 II. A. Bade. Kraus 10 Herman Schwlcuart 10 A.

I. Perry 10 J. V. Kenney 10 Philip H. Leifort 10 Blaneo.

Conteated calendar The will of Lena A. Coohren. COUNTY COURT, CIVIL CALENDAR. Grant. .1.

1776. vs. Brooklyn Heights R. R. Co.

1885.. Brady vs. Juceam. vs. Lack.

1911.. Kennedy vs Brooklyn Heights R. Co. Tompkins vs. Dixon.

1842.. Bruno vs. coney Island A Bkln. R. R.

Co. va. Brooklyn Heights R. R. Co.

vs. Brooklyn Heights R. R. Co. vs.

I-evlngson. 1943.. Barker vs. Templeton. 1945.

vs. Gaatel. The following causea. If answered ready, will be passed for the day: vs. Hanan.

1946.. Brand vs. Brooklyn Heights R. R. Co.

Naasau Electric R. Co. vs. Germuth. Co.

vs. Mace Mfg. Co. MONEY LOANED on desirable Improved Real Estate in Greater New York. Applcations will receive consideration.

LAWYERS TITLE INSURANCE AND TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL SURPLUS 5,500,000 1G0 Broadway. Hew York. JS8 Uoatosue Street. Brooklyn 1US4 Broadway. Brooiclya.

fOBITUARY John Ebbers, Jr. John Ebbers, a lawyer, died Friday from tuberculosis, at his residence, 62 Drew avenue. Union Course. Mr. was a tearher In the Sunday echool of the Shaw Avenue M.

E. Church, and pres. ident of Its Epworth League. He ai also a charter member of Jamaica Conclave, I. O.

H. He was born in Brooklyn. March 18, 1SS7, was a graduate of the Jamaica High School and the Brooklyn Law School, and a member of the firm of Kellogg Tappen, Jamaica. He la survived by him parents. John and Catherine Ebbers; two brothers, William and Herman, and two sisters, Mrs.

Peter Soehl and Mise Adelaide Ebbers. Samuel J. Campbell. Samul J. Campbell, a retired rfierchant, who had lived at ElmhurstvQueens Borough, for the past fifteen years, died suddenly of double pneumonia, Saturday, at his home, 120 StxtA street, Elmhurst.

He was out walkjrtlg at 4 o'clock, and being taken home and died In a couple of hours. Ho was born in Somerset County, Pennsylvania, 72 years ago, P.n.l came to New York when a lad. Funeral services wil take place at his I home thiB evening at 8 ciock. iiss Mr. Campbell leaves four daughters: Mrs.

Frank Mary. Mrs. John Stauch, Schmeller anil Miss Alice Campbell, and eranddaughter. Mibs Miriam Staucn. Elizabeth Bortzner Mayer.

Elizabeth Bortzner, widow of Conrad Mayer, died Saturday after a long illness, at her residence, 201 Himrod street. Her father, Christian Bortzner, was one of the early builders In Williamsburg, and her husband was a Brooklyn bandmaster. She was born in Manhattan, January 4, 1845, and had lived in Brooklyn sixty years. She was a member of Brooklyn Chapter, O. E.

Cornelia Rebecca Lodfge, I. O. O. and was the first distrist deputy president of the Order of Rebecca in the Second DiBtrtct 01 Kings County. She leave three sons.

Conrad, Harry F. and William two of whom are musicians, and three grandchildren. Captain Orville Oddie. Captain Orville Oddie, long a resident of Brooklyn and for the past nine years a resident of Riverside. died there Saturday.

He was born in the old Bayard house, on Fourteenth street, Manhattan, on August 21. 1S33. and was a member of the old Board of Brokers and for twenty-three years was a member of the New York Stock Exchange. He belonged to the Old Guard and the Order of the Cincinnati, and was a life member of the St. George Society and Us oldest American member.

He leuveB a widow and two sons, Orville and Albert, the former of whom was long an amateur billiard player. Mury F. V. Sammis. Mary F.

V. Sammis died at her residence, 83 Chauncey street, Saturday, a'tor but throe days illness of pneu nyunii. sue me wmuw ui uic Israel P. Samtois, former superintendent oi the Brooklyn Union Gas Company, who died a year ago. She was the daughter or tne late Alexander ana Anne M.

Place, and an old resident of the Kastern District, having lived formerly 207 South Second street for fifty-four Jears. She was at one time superintendent of the Grand Street P. E. Sunday fchool. and later a member of the South Third Street M.

E. Church for over thirty-five years. She was also well known in Rowayton, where she had a tine summer resldmce. She is survived by a sister, Sarah wife of the Rev. W.

H. Thomas of Rowayton, and three children. Annie M. Sammis and Al. P.

Sammis of Brooklyn, Mrs. Mary F. S. ISrigKs of Rowayton. and Ave grandchildren.

The Rev. William Hamilton, D. pastor of the South Third Street M. E. Church, will officiate at the funeral services at her late residence, Tuesday evening at 8:30 o'clock.

Interment In Cypress Hills Cemetery. Stephen Mayham De Long Stephen Mayham De Long died at hl residence, 406 McDonough street, after a long illness following an operation. His ultimate death was due to henatic cal culi. Mr. De Long was born at Jeffer- I son.

Schohar County. N. April 25 1 .1. 1 1840. He attended the country school In me iiuiive viiiitue, aim worKea upon ai' i-irm until he became of aare when he 1 moved to Athens.

Greene County, where 1 he learned the trade of carpenter. On May 8, 1878, he was married to Minerva Brigga, of Athens, and in 1887 they moved to New York City, and after three years went to Mornstown, N. and for the past thirteen yearB have resided In Brooklyn, where he continued at his trade until his recent illness. He was a charter member of Custer Lodge. I.

O. O. r. of Athens. N.

Y. a member of the Greene County Society in New York and treasurer of the Rescue Mission on Gates avenue, where ho was an ardent worker and was held In high esteem. He leaves a widow, his only child, Bernard, having died some y'ars ago. Funeral services will be held at his late residence Tuesday evening, at 8 o'clock. The Interment will be in the family plot at Athens, N.

on Wednesday. OBITUARY NOTES, St'SA HKBUiV.i IIASSEI.I, SCOTT, widow of William Frhlay from old age at h'T home, L'J4 fVha, ffer atreoi. Mrs. Srolt "a a for forty years of the First It. formed Kiilxopiil Church.

She Wits bnrn In New November 17. nn-1 leaves a M-s. Cmxle Klfzabeth Box. two sniii, Iren ami six gr.

at gratiil-t hlldr. 11. RACHEL MOLVNEI'X TAVLnH, widow of Joseph Taylor, a resident for twenty-five yearw at I 'level and sweet, dir. I there yes terday inlng afir an Illness of years afteno She was born elKhty.f.,ur ago la Ijim ahhire.

Ensl.n.l. and one of tha members Trlnltv Chc.r. li, K.l New Voik She leaves tlT.e I Mre. llcnrv Mis and' Mrs I i.J.L gran.h of Ti trT" 1 man, tite great grand, hlldren. MA It Fit WHS IiREIKII.

wife Will Inm of nvrno I I tarlimi following In Mal.tiatliin, IM i.i.. ne op, raiion. She was born Hilary 19. 117.1. and Is si.r.

i I I Kraaklla Klrld. I'klladrlpkla. STI II I 1 KIUKH HO, 101 J. SPECIAL TRAINS Iir.t to of Grounds. I.HIP P-nnvhanm STatu.u, New York, lOiS A.M.

lOi-tft 10tft3 A.M. I'irlor Tar anil I'irjiug Car Uuly. A.M.. l-lning ar aud Vtil-ul Cn-ohr. Only.

Returning Leave Franklin Field 3j nilnutes aftr (tame. Tri' ulllln Tt-ket 11 for Special ininjr earn nerve table d'liotp meals at 1 each. Kitra 'ornmndatimi nu regular trains. Pullinin aml fllll lurrm.n of sithhs. i.

a wm. PKI'HICK, Ant. York i ity. Tile- I. r.

A Hftli BV.UU.', phone Mi.iI1m.ii PENNSYLVANIA R. R. ST. ANDREW'S DAY SERVICES. Statue of St.

Paul to Be Unveiled in St. Paul's Church. The annual meeting of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew of the Diocese of Long island will be held in St. Paul's Church, Clinton and Carroll streets, on St.

An- by solemn vespers and benediction of the Statue of St. Paul Bleantl on St. Andrew's Day In St. I'aul'B Church. Blessed Sacrament at 7:30, at which service three vested priests will be at the altar.

The Rt. Rev. Frederick Burgess Bishop of the Diocese of Long Island, will preach on "Tho Need of Men for the Church," and the Rt. Rev. Arthur Selden Lloyd, missionary bitihop of Virginia, will talk about "The Need of the Church for Men." The service will start with a procession of priests and acolytes, and it is expected that clergymen will be present from the different parishes throughout the diocese.

A large attendance of laymen Is looked for, as there are a great many chapters of the brotherhood In the diocese. There are at present 1,400 active chapters, aggregating at leant 15.500 members. At the 9 a.m. mass on St. Andrew's Day tho rector of St.

Paul's, the Rev. Andrew Chalmers Wilson, will bless a lifesized statute of St. Paul, patron paint of tho church. It was carved In Pales-trlna, Italy, out of Carrara white marble. The statue Is to be placed in the chancel over the clergy Btall on the gospel side of the church, and on St.

Paul's Day. which conies on January 25. a light will burn before tho statue all day. Harry Elliott, who is an active worker In the parish, has given the statue In memory if his father, the late Edwin Compson Elliott, one of the founders of the church. DR.

CADMAN'S ADDRESS. Talks to Bedford Branch Y. M. C. on Personal Experience.

Tho addresses by the Rev. Dr. S. Parkes Cadman. pastor of the Central Congrega- tional Church, In the auditorium of the Branch of the Young Men's Christian Association on Sunday afternoons, are attracting much attention.

Yesterday afternoon he spoke on "Personal Experience," In which he emphasised the thougVt that all men, especial ly younp men, thould have a personal experience in 1 religious way, and that the Christian life was the true one and the experience of It helpful and Dr. Cadman always answers questions sent up from the audience after the address and this part of the meeting Is one of. the 'most Interesting features: as the replies are always to (he point and decidedly Instructive. AS TO BROTHERLY LOVE. Joseph Orelg pleads thai.

Mr. Rills "treat Pastor Kussell with' love." Si far ai appearcl in the articles, there was fully i.s much cf the spit It of love in the of Kills as in the com-munu'Jtion of Mr. (ireig. Mr. Klili wrote his articles to combat the- errors of "I astor" Kin-'soll's teachings, lid as a part of thi.i proof ha shows up the in if.

st. hypocrisy of Mr. Ilusjell ns nil Investigator. In the name address of our Lord from which Mr. (Jreirj quotes with rcferen'e to the rlghteuii; r.e.33 ef the Scribes and the i Terence Is alai) to "wolves In sheep's clothing." Mr.

Kills points out and proves by his fruits that Mr. Ih an re deceiver. I feel that the hearty thanks or all lovers of the truth are due lo Mr. Ellis fur his faitl.fiil anil thorough work In Investigating tlie "fruits" of "HtHsell-iatii as a cried ami of its founder as a i man. 'Independent, in the Continent.

IfP-f i OF CABINET PLACES i No Politicians Call on President-i Elect at Quiet Bermuda Retreat. IS HAVING A REAL REST. Spends His Time Rowing, Driving and Bicycling Maps Out New Jersey Legislation. (Special Correspondence of The Eagle.) Hamilton, Bermuda. November 22 As he sailed out of New York harbor last Saturday.

President-elect Woodrow Wilson said: "The office-seeker who attempts to see me In Bermuda will not get the office he seeks. I am going away to and I will not be disturbed by the thought of politics." The President-elect now has been In Bermuda for nearly a week, and If there Is an office-seeker on the Island he has eluded the newspaper men and avoided the Governor. It la evident that the American politicians are taking the Governor at his word. They are not going to interfere with his "play," and his time on the Island will be all his own. The steamship Orubi of the Royal Mall line steamed Into Hamilton harbor yesterday and discharged a couple of hundred passengers, but, contrary to expectations, not one of them was a person known in American politics.

Governor Wilson exercised rare discrimination in picking his "playground." Bermuda is the ideal place for a real restful vacation. The natives here have respected the Governor's wish for peace and quiet, and except for necessary formalities neither Governor Wilson nor any member of his family has been disturbed by the Bermudlans. Some of the American tourists have been less considerate, but their curiosity has not been annoying to the Governor. They have contented themselves with bicycling by his cottage, or rowing around the bay on which his dwelling opens. Governor Calls Himself Dweller." a "Flat The Wilson cottage is known as Glen Cove.

It is a two-story dwelling, and the Wilsons occupy the second floor. The first floor Is the home of Captain Young, a retired sea captain, and owner of the houBe. Governor Wilson facetiously describes himself as a "flat" dweller. The exterior of the cottage is white, almost as white as the "driven snow," as the Governor says himself. The house is built of coral blocks, as are most of the houses on the Island.

It has a quadrangular gable roof, which la quite as white as any other part of the building. The roofs of all the houses in Bermuda are white, and furrowed. 1 he law 01 me land requires It, as the Inhabitants of the Island muBt depend almost entirely on rain for their water. There freshwater streams or springs on the island. Governor Wilson has no set routine, and In the week he has been here he has not mapped out any programme of "play" for the suceedlng day.

He rows, he bicycles, he drives, he rides. He goes as he pleases and where he likes about the island, and most frequently he is accompanied by Mrs. Wilson and the Misses Wilson. It Is wrong to suppose, however, that the Governor Is doing nothing but playing. He Is giving serious thought to many matters of public interest and Importance, but the personnel of his cabinet Is not Included in these matters, that Is one of the things he Is not considering and one of the things about which ho has talked to no one.

He Is thinking of the legislative programme he has mapped out for the New Jersey Legislature, but he is keeping his thoughts to himself. When the newspaper correspondents sought the Governor the other day with cablegrams, telling of a story published in New York to the effect that Bryan had been tendered and had accepted the Secretaryship of State, the Governor remarked, with his usual calm, "that is very Interesting." This Is his pet phrase. He uses It frequently, and rarely goe6 any farther unless it Is his desire to take the public into his confidence. The President-elect devotes a couple ot hours each day to his correspondence letters of a congratulatory nature that he received before leaving Princeton. He dictates to I1I3 confidential Btenegrapher mid slgnn the letters the following day.

His stenographer, by the way, Is the only member of his official White House family whose Identity Is known, and he l.i a young man who did not vote for the Governor and who has never voted the Democratic ticket. Stenographer Swem a Valuable Aid. His name Is Charles Swem, and he hails from Newark, N. J. He Is only 19 years of age, which explains why he didn't vote for Wilson.

Young Swem accompanied the Governor on his campaign trips, and his work was entirely satisfactory. Mr. Wilson regards him as one of the best stenographers In America, and Mr. Wilson Is some stenographer himself. Swem holds the world's championship for accuracy, and In a world contest for speed ranked third.

i J. hin, Jt, His copy Is letter perfect, and the Gov that there will be no misspelled words, tvonfrrnnhlenl or pra mma Ho are.p. In hl latter. Vot o. did the Governor ever read one of his speeches as taken by Swem, and all of them were extenporaneous.

He was content to stand on what he said, and he knew that Swem bad just what he said and the way In which he said It. Governor Wilson made scores of friends among the passengers on the Btirmudlan en route from New York to Hamilton. He spent most of his wakeful hours on deck or In the smokingroom, where he told many Interesting and humorous stories. One of the older men aboard declared him to he as good a storyteller as was Lincoln. He posed for many amateur photographers and gave his autograph to scores of persons.

DR. GREENE'S NERVURA Pure and effective. A specific for all diseases of the nervous system and that "all run down" condition, builds strength, vigor and vital energy, and makes life worth living. Dr. Greene may be consulted per-1 sonally or by mail, free.

9 West 14th New York. 4(? 08 be i I I Dr. Cadman's Tribute to Mother of Supreme Court Justice. Funeral services for Mrs. Mary E.

Crane, wife of Frederick. W. H. Crane, vice president of the R. Hoe Company, were held yesterday afternoon at the home of her son.

Supreme Court Justice Frederick E. Crane, 854 Prospect place. Many friends of Mrs. Crane's younger days gathered at her bier to pay a final tribute to her memory, and a large number who were unable to find room Inside of the house remained out of doors during the simple, but impressive services conducted oy ur. s.

parkes cadman, pastor of the Central Congregational Cnurch. with which the deceased waB connected for many years. Prominent among those In attendance at the funeral were Justices Stapleton, Kelly, Blackmar. Putnam, Public Service Commissioner George V. S.

Williams, Commodore Fred B. Dalzell and other well-known city officials and business and professional men. The casket was almost hidden from view by red, white and yellow roses, both In the form of floral pieces and bouquets, and chrysanthemums In all colors were banked about the casket. Music was omitted from the services and there were no honorary pallbearers. Dr.

Cadman, in a brief eulogy, referred to Mrs. Crane's connection with the Central Congregational Church, and her active Interest all of her life In Its many charities. "She was exceptionally gifted with a fine voice," continued the speaker, "and Its quality had the note of minstrelsy which ever sounded praises to God. Yet with all this gift of nature Mrs. Crane was always the wife and mother.

Her life was like a bank of violets that radiated its delicate perfume among those who came In contact with her." The burial service at the grave In Greenwood, where the interment took place later In the afternoon, was conducted by Dr. Cadman, only the family and Immediate friends being present. The deceased was 67 years of age, and her only surviving daughter, Mrs. Edward L. Garvin, was in constant attendance upon her mother during her last Illness, which resulted in her death last Thursday, from heart failure, after a severe attack of bronchitis.

Mrs. Crane was a noted choir singer a half century ago, and during her younger days was possessed of a fine contralto voice, being connected with the Unitarian Church on the Heights fifty years ago, at the time of her marriage. Kirknun Sons have 1 1 of our trucks in service giving entire satisfaction Mack Proved by 12 years' service Saurer Proved by 18 years' service Hewitt Proved by 10 years' service "Leading Gasoline Trucks of the World" Our proofs are backed by the accumulated experience from 8000 trucks now in use. Ten to eighteen years' experience with each make of truck. Capacities: 1, I 'A, 2, 3, 4, 5, b'A 7 'A and 10 tons Call or write International Motor Co Broadway and 57th Street Works: Allentown Pa; PlainfieldN Sales and Service Stations in all large cities New Jersey Branch (with complete facilities) 556 Ferry Street Newark Have You Met the Silver Tonguedlmp- The Imitation Booster-Whose Number is 23? He airily informs you in response to your request for Ward'sTip-Top Bread, 5 10c Loaves 4 Jlllp BUPRBME OOI RT.

TRIAL TERM. Pay ikn Ur, I'art I. Mrn. fart II. Ma.lcion.

f.rr ill. Benedict. J-T fart IV, Liarretn fart Aapinall. mri I. uu.lfr.

fart VII. Crane, J. 3J3.praru. v. Tangier.

Vv. Co. vs. B. H.

K. K. i.iy ot New Tuik. B. II.

R. R. v. Nauau R. H.

Ranalds it Johnaon Co Quick. arson. vi. city of New Toik. 1771..

I. nor.u. v. Wallace v. x.

y. suj. W. R. R.

10:4 vs. Murray Cancy. Kelly v. Maitrrsun. v.

nty Rubber Co. vs- urufl-maimcii Vl. vti. Svtdih Iron Steel Co. va, Shulta Br-ad Co.

vs. Nassau R. Dougherty B. H. R.

R. S7M va. Ansonia ('look (. 5795-o7ftS Consumers Brew. Co.

AY Bruna Automobile Cu. va. victor M'ltor Truck Co. va. Bklyn I'm on El R.

R. l.arkin vs. Nassau R. vs. Coney I.

B. R. R. I. ucker v.

X. Y. Tlmra Co. vs. X.

y. Ontario ft W. R. R. vs.

Conpv I. a H. R. vs. Michaels.

B. H. R. R. vs.

Levy et al. a37. vs. Durkin. 8 Coulter vs.

Nassau R. R. Byrne vs. B. R.

Ward vs. Sea Beach R. R. Diamond v. Nassau R.

R. city of New York. Nicholson vs. l.uekenbach al. va.

City of New York. Jaupol va. Forrest. SS5D. vs.

Monohan ExpreM Co. vs. Interborough R. T. Brown vs.

Mutual Benedt Assn. dRsr. vs. Clark. Bernstein vs.

Gltzendanner. Green vs. Bonner. The following causea. If marked ready, will passed for the dav.

Xo cause will be set down ir a day upon this call. vs. B. H. It.

4767. Walters vs. C'onev I. B. R.

R. a.147, 5,148.. Potter vs. Nassau R. R.

Holmes vs. Rlpby. 7039. Crescendl vs. City of New York.

Corey vs. Xassau R. R. McLaughlin vs. B.

H. R. R. vs. Q.

Co. Sub. R. R. v.

Conev I. B. R. vs. Quinn.

349.1. va. R. R. vs.

et a vs. Mever Realtv Co. vs. Cney I B. R.

R. vs. City of New York. 3917, Hart vs. Abraham et al.

Edwards vs. Anglo So. Amer. Bank. 4504.

vs. Payne. vs. Nassau R. R.

vs. Southerland. 7939.. Lo Re Vs. Fedennan et al.

Claydon Waldron. Will of. S75-901 vs. Xocera. vs.

Fleer et al. vs. Morse Dry Dock Oo. 147(1. vs.

I.eary et al. 148.. Herman vs. Nassau R. R.

Thomas vs. American Molasses Co. vs. Otto. 4449.

vs Wiener. vs. Brooklyn Dally Times. Murray vs. Copeland.

4917. va. Nassau R. R. vs.

Rrundage. vs. Orinoco S. S. Co.

vs. vs. Rocco et al, vs Nassau R. R.

5.V)5..Sheinrold vs. Joyner. vs. I.onsr Island R. R.

Marsh vs. Zleirfpld. Jr. 5:,88.. Anderson vs.

Furst. vs Ward Bread Co. 8513. vs. Kaufman.

vs. Reeves. Highest number reached on regular call 594R. SUPREME COURT. Special Term for Motions, Tuesday, November 26.

Present, Harrington Putnam, J. 1.. Matter of Malta St. vs. Glazer.

Surety Co. vs. Osborn. 4. vs.

smith. Point Co. vs. McRoberts. 6.

vs. Shorenstein. vs. Village of Hempatead, vs. Prevete.

9. of Barbey St. 10. et al vs. Lew et al.

11. of Cnsafe Bldg. 22d St (Goldstein.) 12.. Matter of Maple St. 13.

of Weberman (Bulwlnkle.) ano vs. Meyer ano. 15. vs. Shimlio.

16. vs. McCreery et at. vs. Deerlng.

18.. Stein vs. Stein. vs. Gross et al.

Matter of Muser (Award). va. H. R. R.

Co. St ano. vs. Suffolk Gas Elec. Light Co.

23. vs. N. Y. No.

Shore Traction Co. 24. Structural Supply Co. va. Simon et al.

25. of Av (Hammerachlog). 26. Welgl vs. PrfnderKast.

vs. Wagner. 28. Real Co. va.

Bennet et al. 29. of E. Kith St (Brunlow). vs.

Swasey, Jr. 31. of Williams (Franklin Trust Co.) 32. vs. Whitten.

vs. Gallagher ano. ano vs. Hamersley et al. vs.

DeStefano. ano vs. Imdon. 37. vs.

Hill. ano vs. Homewood Holding Co (Action 1). 39. ano vs.

Homewood Holding Co. (Action 2). 40. rts ano vs. Homewood Holding Co.

St ano vs. Homewood Hulding Co. vs. Miller. SUPREME COl'RT, SPECIAL TERM TRIALS.

Day calendar, November 26, Isaac M. Kap-pcr, J. 2iiC.l..Stalnton vs. Mente. 2C59.

vs. Fette. (Jluck vs. Gluck. Highest number reached on regular call, 2833.

COUNTY COURT. CRIMINAL CALENDAR. Part 11, November 26, Fawcett, J. Appeals from Magistrates Courts People vs. Mary Martens, Samuel Roth, William Cunningham, lienry Illschoff, Harry Fell.

James Lacey, Florence Espy. COUNTY COURT, CRIMINAL CALENDAR. For trial, Tuesday, November 26. 1912. Par'.

I. Dike., A. 1). A.

Vltto Marino. assault, first degree; Philip Tttlebaunl, John Brodsky. robbery, llrst degree, and grand lar ceny, llrst degree; Morris Jacobs alias Jac ib Morris, Morris Skelsky alias Morris Sokofsky. Harry Jacobs, burglary, third degree; grand larceny, second degree; receiving stolen goods, second offense as to M. Jac and Skelsky; Elizabeth Hnckman alias Lizzie Rrockman, burglary, third degree, second offenae.

Part II. Fawcett. Lee. A. I.

A John J. Kane, carrying cincealed weapons; Henry Mc-Iiermott. carrying concealed weapons; Nathan tftlmniel. receiving stolen goods: Patrick Kelle-her. assault, second degree; Lena Vlnltzka.

grand lan-eny. second degree; William Calm-in, grand larceny, second degree; Vlnoenzo Iovlno, avault, d'Kree. Part III, Tiernan. J. Folwell.

A. D. A Isidore Frankman, Charles Sharkey, burglary, first degree; Wendell Davis, burglary, third dft- assault second degre gree; John 1 hninpsc.n. rape, second degree, and lames isiit, nurglarv. third degree, and grand larctiiy.

spcand degree, md receiving; Alphonso De Lagala, extortion. sritODATE'S COURT. Calendar fur Tuesday, 26, 1912, before Piirrugato Herbert T. Ketcham. The wllla of Anna 1..

Steffcns and Max L. Klelnmnn. The administration of George Tha accountings In the estates of Elliibeth flteut-zer. Sadie Kmollnskl, Ilezlah Johnson. Lucy' I.utz.

John Francla, Isaac Rreserell. Claua Doscher, Patrick S. Keely, Connolly Infants. M'ehael Campbell, James Wende anil Wlll-)nm Wormniv. The eslotes of Char'es Koelier Nathan Edelmin Sadie Ityan and Elizabeth Poorly cooked oatmeal never made anyone strong.

Many people who eat oatmeal with the idea that it is doing them good are deceiving themselves, because they are eating it only partly cooked. The principal element in oatmeal is starch, a great producer of bodily heat. The starch cells in the oats must be cooked at least two and a half hours before their walls are broken down so that the digestive juices can assimilate the starch. H-O is the only oatmeal ready for assimilation after 20 minutes' cooking in your kitchen. Reason We cook it more than 2 hours at the mills.

the only sleam-cooked Have an H-0 breakfast tomorrow. The Company. Bufralo.N.Y. M.ihcrs or O. ForrP.rfirf Prpsto culminated In a wild scene In the church when he opened the ark of the covenant, took out one or the sacred scrolls and asked God to deal with his enemies.

He denied that he had Invoked a curse upon them on that occasoion but that he prayed: "Oh. God, pay all those who have shed the blood!" "I don't want you to understand that there was any bloodshed," the rabbi ex- plained, "but an act which puts your maQ to shttme Is considered equiv- alent to shedding blood, so I prayed In that manner. I obliged on that Sab- bath. November 9, to leave the church, weeping, without having delivered my sermon. They would not let me." The rabbi says that his health has been ruined by the bickerings and dissensions in the church, and he declared that he (tared that If he became worked up in his talk with The Eagle reporter ha would be attacked by a sudden stroke of apoplexy or heart trouble.

Then he told of an Incident in the church when someone distributed snuff among the older members for the purpose of malting tha congregation sneeze during the sermon. "I had ascended to the pulpit to preach my usual sermon In Hebrew," he said, "when 'the sexton went around with a box of snuff tobacco to 'treat' the older members. As soon as I noticed him approaching the president of the congregation, Mr. Shapiro, I drifted from my subject and commented on that disorderly conduct. I protested that no snuff tobacco should be distributed during services.

I cannot say how many sneezed. "After I had finished my sermon, Mr. Nadler protested against the disturbance, and said to the president and others: 'I am sorry to say that this place deserves to be called A factional fight ensued and some took one side and some the other." Rabbi Geller said that on another occasion he was so "Insulted by a certain man" that he fainted. He would not say what was said or done, on the ground that it would "disgrace" the one responsible. Describing the scene which took nlace on the day when he withdrew the sacred scroll irom the ark of the covenant an acti he explained, which is performed olllly in tne of emergency he said "One of the congregation rushed toward the pulpit with great Impetus.

Mr. Nadler appealed to him not to disturb the meeting, but the man shoved him aside with the exclamation! 'To with Women became hysterical, children cried, and there was a babel of voices, some saying I should be per-mlted to preach and some saying I should not. I was unable to go preach, for one of the congregation leaned on the pulpit the curtain of the ark and took out tho scroll which I placed upon my hand to pacify them. Then I invok-d the aul of Almighty God. "I am a university man and I feel like crying as I talk to you.

My health has been shattered by the experiences I have passed through." Rabbi Geller said that seven members of the congregation still rested under charges of disorderly conduct and that tney were to be tried by the church. He 5fc.1?r?d that the ehurch a house asaiusi useii at present. STEINHART, son of C. yesieruay ai nis nome. 740 Coney Oand avenue, whure the funeial services will tak t.luc tomorrow Si" iicv.

is. Hi.uru.uln. paatm- of the Bethlehem LvHiiKellciil Church, will 111, ttnd cUh of Bethlehem Church, leaves ia mother and three brothers. CATHERINE CA.KSION DCXNV lf H. Uunny.

died Hatunlay from uneu-I moma. urter a Drier illness at hr reai.i..nce. o. Wll IK, celeoraieil tomorrow morning in thy Churrh 01 v.ur iiuy til was Horn In Manhattan thirty years ago and bad been married 11 year anil a half, anil baves her husbuinl and a child six weeks old. ABHAM SH1.IVEK.

of the law firm of ShMvek Shllvek. died yesterday at his home. I'rospect place frjm tub.TculuMs, He was years old, and la survived by his wife and one sun. WILLIAM KLAVELLK MOXYPEXNY. me of the directors of the Times, died In yesterday.

Mr. Monyinny llrst became known to the British nubile as editor of the Johannesburg Hlar In ISitH, at the outbrpnk of ihe Boer war. Subsequently he rejoined the Tlinea. with which paper ha had been earlier com neeted, as assistant editor. Mr.

Moneypenny was of Irish origin an was born in latW. He was educated at Trinity College Dublin, and Hallo! College. Oxford. EDWARD RAFTER, who Is said to hive hei'ii the pioneer In the establishment of tho system of retail stores, Saturday In his home at 4:1 West Elirhty-sx'h of le'flrt dlstiise. Mr RaftT was Ij'irn In Ireland seventy-two years ago um came to this country when a boy.

CAUL cri.VER WIGOI.V died Saturday at n. here he had for his health. Ills home was at -ntclair. .1 Mr WlBain left Imrtmoitrh College to In the Sfcinlsh-Ariinrlnan War. and itf'iTwnr I was wilh the M'-niae II.

Bntten Advcrtls nn Alien, -v. later becoip'nn: assistant ailverllsliiK iiianajrer for John Wsnan.aki'r. He leavus his iiiothrr, a brother and a flister. "NV. a barler of Glens Falls ncl i.

after a lhe home of his sister. Mrs. -w K.lghty-lhird strew. ward. yean.

and Paves his Utter anil a brother, of Th" FrI Kllward and a mas. will be said lnc ''Mm'h 1,1 "al place. lon'u of bau.r.lny from an of the nerves which had mad" him blind for the pist eight yars. st his si e. 11 Agate Il was botn at July He leaves h.s talli.r, Nelson Bates; his widow.

three and three ilaugliters. He na.l lived In for thirty years, and was it of tiio Tompkins Avenue Congregational church. MOHES Ml. -lifer of the H' ne. a In- i dlans.

died tile Ton.i was 79 y.ara old Caaan rit'H will t. wrvf'd nt rniHTiil t.nisij' when 1 ten-1. Hti'l Iiip MnriT'ir'-t 'l'hjjr yi'rn i-l'l. within thln.M-fi at HiiniKt, W. Saturday.

Mr, native nt Ktntt iii'l-v, wnn wh'ti 1:1. Joi ri'-fl th" kv 'nnf-i Jri'1 tti U'fri Vlrcinl (-. b'-ltiK In th eflrly 'lays (it ol'l, fiiiimlt mii' lh "ti nt W'-n: nu in halinit llliimifiatltiK hid (. r. vlvn "Oliver wli-ri I' that hut I tnnrlntj, with nt -r.

liHIIrfiET MOH.W. wld-w M-flu I Iii'Imv nf her -mp, 1) Mci Hire UK a Aiina. Punpfal tvIi-. Uk platt at tit-r home, WcOnexJa. ill I jf that we do not handle it, but this is just as good," and then smoothly perpetrates the crime of substitution by selling you (or attempting to a pale, half-baked lump of unknown origin, without name, address or sponsor.

You've got his number-swat him. He is the Imp of Imposition, Imitation and Substitution. Outside of that, he is all right But we don't want him mixed up with WARD'S Tor inn rm or TIPW icc Pure BREAD See that the nm WARD, is baked in on the side of the lonf. Look also for the red, white and blue label, v. Virh it to be found on every loaf thft identification r.iark of bread purity, mid uiiurjucd excellence.

bv h. hiiMr. I. hr fathor li fting; tl.ree Frar.k and Edward and a shut. Xina Kmg Mrs.

Iireler was li lea.l.r In the organization of the Eplphmiv at hheep-head Hay which was titlv dedicated. Ju. Ice IIK.VI1V .1. WELL. V9 year.

r.M was ai.p.on!.',! to the s.ioretne Curt be.w-li in Kan and who. slnee hi. return Has1, hid the Miis.leh...e. llonie ill Cari.l.i','! s.M in nh hraiM'ha f.fKljiHtun' ill-. at hia MiH Inm nlirht.

i rtnsrc SN'VUKK well In the- fii; of i In i l-t; UVf haUHn Shu- in tfn- (InDilwIn, iMVlM IW-lMJtc 1 tOKLth'T Willi IhT llUHii known an actr-Hii Hm-t. lit't ThurF'liiv Ninetieth ntn-ft, Man-('niiipnniVft nf Ol-'ott ni, M.ttt II KnyiiVr, WIT. MM v.mtp oM th Vfrrmiti hiiJ 'imp'iny, ntt nt the l'lfiir. hi Mr rWrnrt ni-hnHil, Out IV. M.l, Mr.

l-ft 1v. hiny. flv jirnmi hlMn'ii f)v- KP-nf 'liiMr-fii fir MVMKUi W.I, ti'T it li.n In 1 r-. iinrrl'fi iV thf i'h" -i hi in vir --i w- nf Tu-i -i rrt-' Vrrivln Jifrp tHU.l 'h' i it -rk 'nn-l WW Kru.luat'-'J in 1871. ANNOUNCEMENT E.

REGENSBURG SONS, Havana Cigar Manufacturers, announce the opening of their New Offices and Salesroom at 41 West 34th Street (Marbridge Building) New York, on Monday, November Twenty-fifth, Nineteen hundred and twelve. Isl. 5900 Crssley. Bread natV to look like Tip Top never like Tip-Top. Things are not always what they teem.

I. tarn to discriminate! Mm I IB.

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