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► Open To night and Wed- CALL 1991-ANY -&**&■ <
: JSaumuwtii r«" t "° i " g ""'" 9 jQjuffitiffi tlm;
KABRt " uwa ' s POPULAR °«p*jmuNT »«** r * wAj»»iiu»Vjr
i Hurry! Hurry! You Must Select That Gift Now j
y r p • 117* *
► rr/Z6 Winners in is everything one might desire. By shopping with a Transfer Slip, vou are not bothered with packages until you <
the Santa Claus ? a matting _or have completed your shopping. Start early in the morning and avoid hurrying crowds. j
Drawina Contest Ce( ? ar Box ® e j ng Women's Holiday ") ;
; Appreciated 'Kerchiefs-All Sjr ;
will receive ten acceptable prizes, lie- A fresh shipment arrived just in tune Combination Sets for men,
* cause their drawings received the ten for gift giving, and they are handsome Pfpffv Gloves for men, JZjjjfcM
► highest number of votes. Prizes will styles, to say the least. -*■ CHIVI Bathrobes for men,
► be delivered before Christmas. Matting Boxes —in shirt waists, skirt M • - - Housecoats for men,
y „ and full length sizes: matting cover, VXIVO&DI.O Traveling Sets for men, ft
Boys bamboo stripped: brass corners, feet; _ Traveling Bags for men,
First Prize—Drawing 234: Leo Lut- castors and handles; splendidly con- Crepe de chine handkerchiefs, in all Sweaters for men, Ltr
* tringer, Jr., 124(1 Walnut St.; 371 votes structed. Prices are $2.25, $3.25, shades, at 25<*. Smoker Sets for men, i /lA
► Second Prise —Drawing 316; Roger $4.95, $5.50 aud up to SB.OO. Pure linen initial handkerchiefs, 2 for Many other things for men. I '*&?&•
► Massimore, 1714 Elm St.: 324 votes. Cedar Boxes—very well made; with 25c.
► Third Prize —Drawing 336; Edward brass and copper bandings across the Madeira hand embroidered handker- /»a« and Flortrir P/\*t*hl/% I - mM i.
Schwarz, 612% Showers St.: 286 votes. top and edges, heavy brass hinges, feet j chiefs. 50* to $1.50. U3S 3no CieCUIC Portable Lamps
Fourth Prize—Drawing 101; George and castors are highly polished; large j Embroidered linen handkerchiefs, 6in The assortment is so varied that il is a H
Satohell. 1227 N. Front St.; 268 votes. and small sizes. Prices are $9.00 to box. SI.OO to $3.00. simple task to make a satisfactory selec
► Fifth Prize—Drawing 416; Caspar $22.00. Colored initial handkerchiefs, 6 in box, tion. W ■
► Battis. 661 Briggs St.: 207 votes. Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S. 50<*. Gas portables complete with hose. JA g|
► , ! - ! Linen handkerchiefs with neat colored , burner, etc., are priced from $3.98 up J? A
GirlS M/vfVl/v.- CS'o+o- edge. 15e and 25c. to $14.50.
First Prize—Drawing 221: Roseanna AfAv/LUvi Ux OlStCi Electric portables, come at $5.00 and
!: Would Like a <<SSE. A Dandy Warm
Third Prize—Dra wins 155; Jeanette r\ •CA r t • Made of American pottery, nistic finish. fjVPTf!ftJll iftT Tilf*
► Wise. 119 Strawberry St.; 169 votes. Gilt 01 Lllieil 11 . Vases. 25< to sl.lO. tAIC
Fourth Prize— Drawing 133: Helen ~~— sZsT" —Jardinieres, 75c, 98£ and $1.50. "DATT'C Drnoati +
Douglas; 11">2 Derry St.; 138 votes. Sample line of table patterns, double I v ' r Umbrella jars. $3.90. JDOjf O 1 1 vOvllL
► Fifth Prize —Drawing 562; Amelia sat ill damask: 72x72-ineft size, regu- i U— *r||3| Basement—BOWMAN'S.
U Long. 265 Herr St.; 128 votes. larly SIO.OO. at $5.00. 72x90-inch _ , 1 , A new shipment of boys' warm over
, ... .... . . r . i . size, regularly SIO.OO and $12.00, at Let GIOVeS DeClde That «fIJ » . Q ? aU < 1,1 chinchillas. Kerseys and cas-
We Wish to Congratulate $6.50. Chiluren S Stockings simeres in grey, brown, blue, tan aud
I I T » iese . vou "g Prize winners upon the Linen pillow eases-hand einbroider- DOUbtflll Gift I for "Her'' That will stand tile wear and ten v his' I ''' 08 ' Ilave shawl and ,nilitar - v eo1 "
i etfort put forth in their desire to be a ed. 40x36-mch size; regularly so.oo. at ' 1 , SUI " U lIK xai ., U1 al la,h ;
I ► winner, and we also wish to give honor- $3.95. One-clasp real chamois skin gloves in Ot the outdoor boy or girl. Sizes 2 1 /'j to 8 years, at $2.50,
► able mention to the following whose Pillow Cases—all linen, embroidered natural and white, at $1.50 pair. Children's cotton hose, fine ribbed, all $2.98, $3.95, $4.95 to $6.95.
| > drawings were just a few votes short of scalloped edge: $2.00 value, at $1.50. One-clasp washable doeskin gloves at sizes, in black and white, at 12' pair Sizes 10 to 17 years, at $2.98,
ir the winner: Linen pillow tubing, 45 inches wide, $1.25 and $1.75 pair. Children's cotton and silk lisle hose, me- $3.95, $4.95 to $9.50.
Harry Cover. No. 194; Helen Capin. at yard. Kayser's 2-clasp chamoisette and leath- dium and heavy weight, black and colors Boys' Play Suits—lndian, Cowboy,
► No. 28; Fred Schukofski, Nq. 92; Roy Linen Sheeting, 90 inches wide, one crette gloves, plain and white with black at pair. ' " Police and Fireman, at 98<Mo $1.50. 4
r Long. Xo. 296; Daniel Reher. N'n. 41S; oi the best qualities we have ever had embroidery, at 50c 4 , 75C and SI.OO Boys' heavy and medium weight cotton i Boys' Raincoats with hat to match, <
. George Miller. No. I+7: Flora Miller. in stock, at $1.50 yard. pair. hose; black, fine ribbed, doublc°heels and ! at $2.98, $3.98, $5.00, $6.50 and <
No. 156: Leroy Saviauo, No. 722; De- Lunch covers—all linen; size 36x36 Kayser's golt' gloves for children, in all toes. At 12'
| witt Kauffman, No. 379; Luke Weiriek, inches, at
y No. 346: Gwendolyn Bennett. No. 343: s ' ze +5x4.) inches, at $2.50: size 54xr>4 Kayser's winter silk gloves with suede 35c and 40c pair. " '
y Margaret Harm, No. 466; John Sham- inches, at $3.49. lining: exceptional value at pair. Complete line of infants' hose in black ! * 1 • •
,► baugh, No. 108; Ella May Shaiier. No. a Napkins, plain, with satin bor- 8 and 12-button chamois skin gloves in and colors; cotton and silk lisle at 10c advance showing ot WALL
v 616; George Pavord, No. 427; Bertram j 'l'-r. size 15x15 inches. At $3.50 and natural, at $2.00 pair. 12'. and 25c pair: cashmere at 15C PAPERS features numerous pnt-
Katzman. No. 602. $3.98 dozen 12 an^d ™-button doeskin washable and 25c pair; silk and wool al pair. terns, quaint and striking, for
: ' Mam Floor BOWMAN'S. ! gloves, at $2.50 and $3.00 pair. Main Floor-BOWMAN'S. Spring 'ls.
***** « * « « » .....
Mrs. W. W. Braught Falls Down Stairs
With Lighted Lamp
Shiremanstown. Dec. -2.—George
Kubacher is confined to his home vsiiSi
a bad cold. • ;
.Mr-. W. \Y. Braught met with quite
au a iileut Saturday morning while
going t 0 the cellar. She ha I a lighted
iansp uii.i fell half the distance of the
i.dlar steps. No bones were broken,
but site re reived quite a number of
Miss Nellie Cleland, of Mechanics
burg. spent Wednesday with Miss 'Belva
(juite a number of ladies from this
place attended fhe "White Slave be
t tre " given by Dr. Stough at the taoer
nade in Harristourg Saturday after
Miss Belva Chrouister visited her fa
ther in Carlisle on Thursday.
Ti-.e members of the Unite! Brethren
Sunday s hool will bold their Christmas
entertainment on the evening of De
n/ember 25 at 7 o'clock.
The members of the Bethel Sunday
M'hool will hold their Christmas enter
tainment December 24 at 7.30 o'cloek
and t*hc members of the Lutheran Sun
day school will hold their Christmas
entertainment on De -ember 25. All are
welcome to attend these serviees.
Miss Clara Bare, of Trindle Springs,
entertained Miss Isabella Feister, of
this place, at the home of her parents,
'Mr. and 'Mrs. .T. H. Bare, on Sunday.
The Rev. Mr. Emenheiser, pastor of
the U. B. church, announced on Sunday
evening that he will open a series of re
vival meetings next Sunday evening,
whieh will continue for an indefinite
Mr. aud Mrs. Miller, of Connecticut,
are spending some time with Mr. and
M rs. Samuel Drawbaugh.
Interesting Services in U. B. Church
New Cumberland. Dec. 22.—The
services in Trinity I'uited Brethren
church on Sunday were largely at
tended and very interesting through
out. The pastor, the Rev. A. R. Avers,
preached two sermons on subjects bear
iua on the "Advent" and "Miraculous
1 .ife of Jerus Christ." The church choir
under the leadership of Charles Desen
berger sang Charles H. Gabrielt's beau
tiful anthem, entitled "Sing Praises"
at the morning service and at the even
ing service they again sang J. H. Phil
more '« Christinas anthem, entitled
"Lift Cp Your Heads, O Ye Gates."
.lust preceding the evening sermon J.
\V. Wright sang a solo, entitled "Whis
per a Message. ' He was accompanied
by the choir in parts of the soug.
The Christian Kmleavor meeting was
I*nl by \\ . H. Sloat. This to was a very
inspiring service. The choir in an ad
joining room sang "Holy Night." A
-■nail Christmas tree with\ lighted can
dles filled a nice jjlace in this service.
The Sunday school was largelv at
tended and gave a free-will offering to
ITAKRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT. TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 22. 1914.
Quincy Orphanage. The Men's Bible,
Class ga\ e a purse to Miss Rhoda
Di-senberger, their faithful pianist. The:
Rev. J, R. Hutchison made the pre-1
sentation speech. The Woman's Mis
sionary Society is sending a well filled
box as a Christmas gift to Quincy
Orphanage. The Sunday school will
render a Christmas entertainment on
Christmas evening. An early morning
praise and prayer service will be held
in the church at t> o'clock Christmas
The cantata to be given by the M.
K. choir will be given Sunday evening
instead of Christmas evening as an
Thirty-five covers were laid for the
members of B. F. Kisenberger Post. No.
4fi2. ti. A. R., and the invited gue.-ts
of the Post, including wives and daugh
ters. at Hotel Iriquois Saturday even
ing. when a sumptuous turkey dinner
('■eorge Cook. Sr.. who has been
spending a week with his daughter,
Mrs. Harry Williams, at Scotland. Pa.,
has returned home. *
Miss t'arri? Garver, who attends the
Notre Dame College in Baltimore, is
home for her Christmas vacation.
Earl Smith, of Philadelphia, visited
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Smith.
Presbyterian Church to Hold Christ
mas Entertainment Wednesday
Dauphin, Dec. 22.—The Presbyter
ian church will hold its Christmas en
tertainment on Wednesday evening.
The following is the Opening
chorus. No. 1. choir; welcome, Paul
Gilday: prayer, the Rev. R. F. Stir
ling: "A Christmas Wish," John (Jar
nian; music, No. 3, choir; "Merry
Snow Spirits," six girls; "Her Christ
mas Dollies," May Kline; music, No.
5, choir; Christmas tableaux; "A
Christmas Stocking," Catherine Baugh
tier: music. No. 7, choir; "Santa and
the War." Russell Reed; "Mv Wish,"
\\ hy differ? Take Gordon's "BROMO
SODUS". Quickest and surest relief
for dull, splitting Headache. New Ef
fcrvesting Headache Remedy, guaran
teed absolutely pure. Much more pleasant
to take than powders or tablets. Gives
instant relief without depressing after
effects. Ask your dealer for it and in
sist upon getting Gordon's "BROMO
SODUS" on sale at all first class drug
gists, soda fountains and department
stores. Buy a bottle to-day, your dealer
will refund purchase price to any dis
satisfied customer. If unable to obtain
quickly, send 25c for large hottle to
BROMO DRUG CO., Harrisburg, Pa.
j Richard Fite: music. No. 11. choir;
I "Guess Who?" Dorothy Kiine; .-an
j t-ata, "Down the Chimney With Sin-
I ta;" music, No. 13, choir; "A Bit of
Advice." Karl Carman: address, pas
tor; offering; music, No. 17. choir
Santa: "Good Night," three girls:
music, No. 19, choir: benediction, pas
j tor. i
David Shultz, aged 72 years, died
at his home, Ziouville, on Saturday
morning. He is, survived bv a widow,
; two daughters, a son aud live grand
i children. Pun ere 1 services will be held
on Wednesday morning at 10.30 from
the house, the Rev. K. .J. Morrow, pas
tor of the Methodist church, will have
ebawe of the services, assiste I by the
Rev. H. C. lutz, past or of the United
| r.vaageli -al church. Interment will be
I made in the Dauphin cemeterv.
TOOK IX WASHING: (JETS $7,000
Mrs. La France Wins Judgment Against
City; May Get More
Merrick, 1,. 1.. Dec. 22.—The Apel
late Division of the Supreme Court has
affirmed a judgment of $7,000 obtained
against the city of New York by Mrs.
Mary La France, >vho until recently
| was obliged to take iu washing in order
to live. The suit involved certain in
terests which Mrs. I,a France claimed
to have in the property of her grand
father, Chauiicey M. Smith.
He disposed of a pail of the property
to Brooklyn i'or a water supply line in
lISBS. In 1901 Mrs. La France s fa
ther. Preston D. Smith, an,l others gave
her grandfather a quit claim deed to
eighty acres of land, including the #itv
premises, sehoolhouse property and a
| development of Newton Pennington.
After her father s death she started
a suit, alleging that her grandfather
had a life estate only under the will of
his father, Samuel Smith, and, there
-1 fore, had uo right to dispose of the
property. Mrs. La France is plaintiff
in a series of siinilat actions against
jvairous property owners. She has a
j one-sixth interest in her grandfather's
HIS NAME'S "RUBBER" NOW
High Divers Will Look With Envy on
Higgins, of the Hub
Boston, Dec. 22.—A 65-foot fall in
,an elevator* well brought onlv a few
! cuts and abrasions to John Higgins yes
Higgins lost his balance when mak
, ing repair? on the seventh floor of an
office building. He smashed through
four planks at four different stories and
lai ded in a sitting position. He was
rushed to a hospital, but the doctors
after an hour of minute examination,
said, "You're all right. Go home!"
National Prohibition in Congress
By Assurintcd Pi esj.
Washington, Dee. 22.—The long-de
layed hour of au aye and nay vote on
a constitutional amendment for nation
piohibtion came to-day in the House.
With almost teai hours of debate in
sight and prospects of a vote before
midnight, the House assembled at 10
o'clock this morning and took up first
the Tide for consideration of the Hob
EYEWITNESS OF EVENTS
ALOSG BATHE LINE IN
FHANCE RELATES STORY
Paris, Dec. 21. 11 P. M. —The
French war office to-night made a re
port of an eye witness of events along
the battle line* from December 7 to
December 10. It says:
"During the period from the sev
enth to the fifteenth of December, the
ascendency gained by our infantry has
placed us in a position to make, in
various sections of the front, progress
which seems to have disturbed the
"The German infantry is more
cautious, and continuous sniping by
them denotes a certain amount of ner
vousness. The fact that they are using
searchlights and lighting rockets more
and more reveals their fear of attacks.
Batteries Showing Superiority
' 4 After the expensive and useless
experiments of .last month, our adver
sjjies set-in almost everywhere to be
reduced to defensive measures and it
is we who on the while of the front
have assumed the «ffensi>e.
"Also, iu the artillery duels, our
batteries are showing most and more
'•Between the sea ami the Lys river
the enemy, who from the seventh to
the ninth instant had contented them
selves with bombarding our lines and
particularly the city of Ypres, on the
tenth instant directed to the south of
that city three infantry attacks against
"The first two of these attacks were
lepulsed. The third, reached our first
line of trenches, but on the following
night we regaineil this position. On
the 12th the enemy made another at
tack which also was repulsed.
Infantry Took the Offensive
"On the 14th our infantry took the
offensive, in spite of the exceedingly
muddy condition of the field and suc
ceeded 'in capturing a German trench
several hundred metres in" length.
"The next div, with the co-opera
tion of the Belgian troojw, we succeed
ed in sallying forth from Nieuport
and taking a position on the western
outskirts of the villages of Lo-mbaert
zyde a.nd Saint Georges.
During all these engagement the
German artillery gave their infantry
very poor assistance.
"Between the Lys and the Oice our
progress has nol been less marked. On
the 7th, Vermelles as well as the vil
lage of Rutoire fell into our hamds. We
discovered that the houses were mined.
The explosives were in place but the
engineers had not time to fire them.
In the streets were found a number of
bodies and a large quantity of war ma
terials which hail been abandoned.
"The occupation of Vermelles by
our troops had forced the enemv to
fall back three kilomertres (about two
German Sapping Tunnel Blown Up
"On the 9th in front of ParviHers
an.l Foupuosoourt we made fresh pro
gress. In this section we are onlv 100
metres (about 300 feet) from the
"On the 11th, to the east of the
road to Lille, we blow u.p by a mine
a German sapling tunnel. Our zouaves
and sappers were quick in springing
into the excavation made b_v the explo
sion. Once there they bombarded thtj
"The same day near Li hows one of
our mines was detonated and blew up
and destroyed a Gorman mine. The
enemy's sappers were thrown into the
air in the midst of a cloud of smoke.
"In spite of the cold and the rains,
which make bogs of the trenches, the
health and the morale of our troops
remain perfect. They show ingenuity
in remedying the dampness of the
trenches and the crumbliius of the em
bankments by various systems of in
terlacing linvos of trees, like wicker
work, and using corrugated sheet iron
rooting, the doors of houses, planks and
"A German prisoner declared himself
impressed by toe good spirits of the
French troops, which he said contrasted
with the weariness of bis comrades. Our
troops well fed and warmly clad, arc
full of confidence.
"On the 12th a German soldier came
toward our trenches holding in one hand
some cigars and in the other a proclama
tion announcing several Russian de
feats. He had no time to make negotia
tions: a well aimed bullet brought his
attempt to an end.
" Between the Oisne and the Argoune
from the 7th lo toe 16th, there was an
artillery fuel all along toe front almost
every day. There was no intervention
by the infantry except on the night of
7th-Bth, during a German attack on
Tracy-le-Val, which was easily repulsed.
'' The German artillery is being train
ed on cities and villages. The 7th the
Germans bombarded Hoissons and from
the 19th to the lath, Tracy-le-Val. On
the 10th the outskirts of.Rheims were
bombarded, 12 th the c-ity itself was
shelled and on the 14th the Germans
turned their guns on the village of
"Our artillery replied always anil
often with success.
Enemy Still Shows Activity
"It is in the Argonne that the enemy
still shows the most activity.
"The sapping war is mixed with in
fantry attacks. On the 7th, in the for
est of I,a Grurie, we detonated one of
our nines and pushed further one of our
tienches. On the Nth we made progress
to the forest of Rolande.
"To the west of Perthes, we exploded
three mines and immediately afterwards
one of our battalions stormed the first
line of German trenches, which we cap
tured. Twice the enemy made vain and
costly attempts to recapture the trenches
tfhey had lost to the west of Perthes.
"On the 10th we continued toward
'Bagatelle. A German officer, who in
vited our soldiers to surrender, was shot
tihrough the head. At St. Hubert, after
■fierce fighting, we succeeded in holding
our front except at one point, where we
immediately threw up a back trench.
"On the llth we had to sustain in
the forest of IM Grurie and at Bolante
a bombardment. The enemy by the use
of outposts attempted to interfere with
our works at Haute Ohevouehe. Thoy
attacked us vainly with rifle fire, but
succeeded in blowing up one of our
treno<hes with a mine. On the 12th
German mines caused us to lose iu the
same laces some other trenches.
"We established a barrier in the
forest of La Grurie. We gained 250
metres on the 12th ami continued to
advance slightly on the 13th. On the
15th we blew up a German sapping
work aiul ''made some slight progress
(•>0 metres) in t'he southern part of
'•From the Vrgonne to Hie Swissi
t rontier, in the region of Varenne and
on the heights of the Mcuse the eneinv's
artillery alone shows activity. On the
10th the enemy bombarded the region
"On the 12th and 13th the village
of Auberville was bombarded and on
the 14th the railway- near that place
and also tJhe railway station at Clermont
•On the 11th our guns hit a column
on the march near Varness.
"By having an aviator direct the
hre our artillerists succeeded in smash
ing two German batteries, one of heaw
ordnance and the other an anti-aero
"Between the Mcuse and the Moselle
in the forest of La Pretre from the
i th to the 11th we gained ground ev
eiy day and took many prisoners. The
morale of these men Was very low.
Tier declared that their officers had
given orders not to shoot lest in doing
so they should bring upon themselves
the French fire.
Couldn't Hold Trenches Because of Mud
Ihe attacks we made against the
foiest of Rentiers and the forest of La
Sennarte were not so successful. We
had been able to capture the first line
of the German trenches. Hut from a
second line, which we had been unable
to batter with our guns, a violent Are
was directed against our soldiers. They
held their ground, however, against this
counter attack. They were knee deep
in mud and unable to manage their
fire properly The counter attack,
therefore, brought them to reason and
the Germans reoccupied their trenches,
but could not sally forth against ours!
"On the same day we returned and
attacked the Germans again and, in
spite of the extreme difficulty caused
by the marshy ground, we regained a
line of trenches 500 metres long.
"On the 12th one of our aeroplanes
succeeded in setting on tire a military
train at Pagn-Sur-Moselle. On the 1 3t'h
thy station at Commerce ami the near
byf country were bombarded.
'' In the Vosges the positions we have
gained are held by us ill spite of all
the German attacks.'
' ' We made progress on the 10th, cap
turing the station at Ashach, to the
southeast of Thann.
French Gain and Lose Steinbach
"On the 13th we occupied the hills
to the northeast of Cernay and the
village of Steinbach. An offensive
move by the enemy was repulsed. The
Germans had heavy losses on the 14th.
The enemy again attacked our positions
and succeeded, with heavy sacrifices, in
reoccupving Steinbach. The Germans,
however, were unable to advance far
ther, and the hills which dominate Cer
nav remain in our possession.
"On the 15th a new German attack
I'fliled and our connection is assured
with our troo|>s around Belfort, who also
have made progress.
"The eitv of Thann, which had hith
erto been spared, was bombarded on
the 1 Ith and 13til. Five persons were
killed, among them a girl.
"On the 1 3th our aviators succeeded
in dropping bomibs on the railway sta
tion and the aviation hangars at Frei
''ln short, at many points we have
I made attacks which have succeeded.
• Nowhere have we abandoned what we
'have gained. Everywhere the eneniv
j has taken the defensive, which has giv
j en our troops confidence of their supe
TEACHER'S PLEA SAVES
YOUTH FROM PRISON
| Court Shows Leniency When Instructor
Intervenes—Husband, Charged With
Non-Maintenance, Is Ordered to Em
ploy Housekeeper for 111 Wife
Half a dozen of the score or more
defendants in the county court who yes
terday said they were willing to plead
J guilty to various criminal charges on
j Which they were arrested, were re
! manded back to jail, and their cases
will not be disposed of for at least a
I week and probably not until the regular
! (Quarter Sessions, beginning January 11,
Paul S-hlictet told the Judges," late
•j yesterday afternoon, that he stole be-
I cause his wages are small. He was
, paroled upon the petition of his brother
in-law, who promised to put the lad to
An appeal for leniency sent in by his
school teacher saved Albert Smith, who
confessed to a larceny ciharge, from go
ing to jail. The Court sus|>ended sen
' tence and directed Smith to appear at
the March sessions.
Clayton Rife got four months on a
; contempt of court -charge. He tried to
"duck" paying his wife maintenance
money under a court order and was suc
j eessful for a year. 'He was apprehended
in York several days ago.
I Herbert Drnmmond was ordered to
return home and provide for 'his family
when he was called on a non-mainte
nance charge. Mrs. Drummond is ill
and the father and husband complained
that his 14-vear-old daughter will not
| act as housekeeper. The Court agreed
with the little girl's suggestion that tfhe
should be in school and directed the de
• fern dan t to get a housekeeper.
WIELDS HATPIN IN '' MOVIE'
i Youth Is Stabbed Twice as He Argues
New \ ork, Dec. 22 —Screams sound
, ed last iiiight at the performance in a
moving picture theatre at Miller and
Sutter avenues, Brooklyn, and Samuel
Sehulman, 19, 102 Cook street, cried
that some one had stabbed him twice in
fhe breast with a hatpin.
The police came and called Dr. Sage
frfin Hushwick hospital. Sehulman
and Miss Yetta Dolgoff, 44 8 Miller
avenue, attended the theatre together.
They had an argument and while it was
in progress a person sitting in a rear
seat reached forward and jabbed the
pin into Sehulman.
Dr. Sage said Rchulman's wounds
were not serious and he was taken