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Tri-states union. (Port Jervis, Orange Co., N.Y.) 1850-1924, August 01, 1912, Image 1

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T he T re S tates U nion . VOL. LXII. X J. 31. PO R T JE R V I S , V„ T H U R S D A Y , A U G U S T 1, 1932. S1.50 PER YEAR. IUNDR[DS or CHICKENS ROASTED AS HOAGLAND'S \EEATHERTOWN\ BURNS |Prospect Street Visited by a Fire on F riday Afternoon, Which, for a Time, Threatened Every Dwelling in the Block and Gave the Firemen a Hard Fight. OBITUARY. Mrs. Bcnjamui E. Ctuldeback. [DEERPARK SANITARIUM PATIENTS REMOVED FROM BUILDING ON COTS I tion, and had qualities of m ind and I c h a racter w h ich insi>ired the respect and attachm e n t of all who knew her. [She was a devoted wife and afCection- M r s . M a r y B. M c C o m lis C u d d e b a c k , ‘ a t e daugrhter a n d siste r . H e r long- ill- wife of B enjam in E. Cuddehack, died ness was born with fortitude and pa- at the hom e of h e r parents, Mr. and tience. She was held in high esteem Mrs. David C. McCombs, No. 108 by a host of friends. H e r death is a Kingston avenue, at 3.:i0 o'clock last severe blow to h e r fam ily and friends. Thursday m o rning. She was aged OO Mrs. Hallock was a m em lier of the years. M. E. Church since early in life and The deceased was born in this city h e r life was exem p lihed by deeds of and had always resided here. She love and devotion to her Saviour, was educated in th e P o r t Jervis { On Nov. aS, 1904, she was united schools and was a young wom an of in m a rriage to D e w itt C. Hallock, of Ifearby Houses Were Scorched and Sparks Carried Across the Street by a West Wind Ignited Several Places—Furniture Carried Into the Streets—Loss Estimated a t $5,000. Pire, w h ich started in the poultry Mr. H o a g land’s residence w ith a line establishm e n t of Mr. George W. | o f hose when the roof was ablaze. H o a g l a n d , k n o w n as “ F e a l i i e r t o w n , ” i T h e i r h a r d fight was in this house, hack of his residence on Prospect w h ich was burning h a r d w h e n they street, about 3.40 F rid a y afternoon, tackled it. The back p a r t was well com p letely destroyed the laa-ge barn gutted and the roof and attic were an d principal buildings for th e houst ing of the chickens on the place, b u rn in g up between two and three hundred chickens in the process, and th e fierce h e a t and blaze, sw e p t by a stiff breeze from th e west, ignited Mr. H o a g land’s residence. No. 14 Prospect street, w h ich was p a rtially destroyed, and for a tim e threatened every bouse on the block w ith destruction. P o r t Jervis h a s not had so hot, so sp e c tacu lar or s o threatening a blaze in som e tim e. 'The dam a g e is es­ tim a ted a t $5,000. T h e re was a sm all insurance. It was about 3.45 o’clock when the E rie shop w h istle blew seven tim es fo r th e seventh district, and, since in o s t recen t fires have been slight, no one but the firem en paid any p a r ticu ­ la r attention. I t w a sn’t m any m in­ utes before a second alarm and then a th ird w e re given and all P o r t Jer- Ti.s sai up and took notice. People in the upper p a r t of town didn’t need th e w h istle to bring them to th a t point, as a great colum n of sm o k e and In an incredibly sh o rt time, a furiously driving flame was ap p a ren t from w h e re th e quaint looking old cupola of Mr. H o a g land’s barn has reared its head fo r m a n y years. The firem en had a hard uphill run to get to the pl.ace and it seemed_ a long lime to the people with homes in th a t vicinity to w h ich th e raging, ro a rin g flam es hungrily cam e closer an d closer. The firem en were all th e re w ith Chief Howard W h e a t and A s s is tant Chiefs John Scales and H a r- •ry D. Howell in charge, and when they got down to business it tvas like a g r a y e r answ ered the 'w a y they got th e be.?t of the blaze. N u m b e r T h ree’s w e re in h a r d luck. They attached j th e ir hose to a h y d ran t on Kingston ' .avenue and then found the nydranl w a s broken. Finally four lines of hose were bent on the blaze and then it wa.s soon over. The first alarm was blown about 3.45 and th e recall tvas sounded about 4.45. It was one of the m o st interesting hours the P o r t Jervis firem en nave had. The steamer is out of' repair and could ■not he u s e d . practically burned off the house while the fram e and fro n t of the house w e re preserved as witnesses of th e good work the firem en accom ­ plished in getting the best of the flames a t a point w h e re th e latter seemed to have the control. The w a ­ te r effectually lim ited the scorching of the o ther buildings. A bed in a house opposite was on fire at one tim e and also a barn caught for a m o m ent. Across tlie Street Too, People living in th e neighborhood had ju s t begun to breathe easily when the cry of fire cam e from No. ^ Prospect St., ju s t across th e street, th e residence of Mr. Sam u el Lam b e rt. A sp a r k had caught on the shingles. A line of hose m ade quick work of th a t and quieted the fears of a little girl who -was m u c h distressed over it. A sim ilar sp a r k on th e barn back of the house had to be deluged. F e a tliertow ii in a -Panic. excellent qualities. She h a d a kind word fo r everyone and was generous to those in need. H e r kindnesses en­ deared h e r to m a n y and a host of friends m o u rn h e r early death. She was a m em b er of th e Reform e d D u tch Church. On A p ril 10, 1907, she was united in m a rriage to B enjam in E. Cudde- back, wh6 survives h e r with one daughter, C lara Alice. She is also survived by h e r parents, Mr. and Mrs, David C. McCombs, of this city, and two brothers, H a rry McCombs, of New York City, and W ilton Mc­ Combs, of P o r t Jervis. The funeral of Mrs. Mar.v Mc­ Combs Cuddeback was held a t the house, No. 58 Kingston avenue, a t 2.30 o’clock on S a turday afternoon, w h e re the services, w h ich were large­ ly attended by relatives and friends, were conducted by the Rev. W illard Conger, assisted by the Rev. R o b e rt Bruce Clark. in term e n t was in L a u rel Grove Cem etery. Messrs. W ilbur Gordon, H. J. P lp- pitt, T. P. Van Noy, H. H. Farnum, G. Brown Schoonover and Dr. E, G. Cuddeback were the pall-bearers. All's. M ichael Kadel. Mrs. M a rguerita Kelp Kadel, wife of M ichael Kadel, of M atam o ras, died a t 6.20 Thursday evening a t h e r hom e on Avenue K, near Sixth street, M atam o ras, afte r an illness of four m o n ths of liver trouble, aged 76 years. Mrs. Kadel was born in Al­ sace, Germ any, and cam e to this country in 1853. She m ade h e r hom e in New York and in 1865 she was m a rried to Mr. Kadel, who survives her. Mr. and Mrs. K a d el cam e to P o rt Jervis to live in 1871.and have since been local residents. Two children survive, John Kadel, of Brooklyn, and Josephine K adel, at Seven hens huddled up in a corner by a neighbor’s porch seemed to un ­ derstand they had been burned out of house and hom e and were lucky to escape the broiled and roasted fate . home. of some few hundred of th e ir ---------- com p anions. One m an reported see- j The funeral of Mrs. M a rgaretha ing scorched and singed ■’’owl m a k ing Kadel was held a t the house on Ave- a hasty re tr e a t, from the fire but ; n u e K, M atam o ras, a t 2.30 on S u n d a y these w e ren't conspicuous. M ost of j afternoon. There was a large at- the chickens burned up were com- i pletely burned up. w e ren’t burned were in a p a r t of the big yard th a t escaped the fire, p e r ­ haps forir or five sm all coops. Mr. H o a g land kept between 700 and 800 fowls, old and young. His place took in a considerable area, running be­ tween P rospect street and Spruce street, the new thoroughfare con­ necting E a s t Main street w ith Nev- ersink avenue, fenced in w ith chicken were com - ! tendance of friends, including a del- Those th a t egation from C arroll P o s t W o m a n ’s Relief Corps, who conducted the service of the organization. Rev. P a u l K a s ten officiated a t the service and selections were rendered by Misses Geisenheim er and Happ, Messrs. Belo and Happ, th e choir of St. P e ter’s L u theran Church. There were m any beautiful floral tributes. The p a ll-bearers ■ w ere Charles Nichols, M ichael Schauer, George wire, and th e re was am p le space for H a p p , M a tt H e itzm a n n , L.eoimrd Ec- the fowls not actuahy .-^ught in the kle and F r e d Kesting. Mei5?s^ J o h n blaze to escape. I E n g e lh a rt and H. I. C o u rtn g h t were A flock of p ig e o n s c irc l e d a n d e ir- th e flo w e r - b e a r e r s . I n t e r m e n t w a s in cled over th e ir form e r hom e unable Laurel Grove, Cemetery, to re a l i z e it w a s no m o r e . Start of the Fire. J o h n Cappcll. T h r e a t e n e c l B i g F i r e a t F i r s t . j N o one k n o w s h o w th e fire started, j J o h n C a p p e ll, w h o fo r m a n y years W b - n n e n n le first b e g a n to arrive T h e re was a cook house fo r p r e p a r - ' conducted a store at 175 P ike street, on the \ c ? „ e f ir o m the '^‘\clten teen, w ith a stone In It. U letl at 476 tVest 2M stveet. New itarium, right Straight d o w n th e b l o c k T h e r e h a d b e e n a fire in th e sto v e Y o r k City, f and on both sides of the street look- e a rlier in the day h u t it was nearly ter an illness of se t e i a l weeks. e d fo o d f o r th e flam e s , w i t h a o u t w h e n M r. H o a g l a n d le f t it. H e possible clean sweep to the Never- Was Sitting on the front porch of his sin k river. It was a terrifically hot t^ome when he h e a rd tne alarm . M a z e -n d w ith th a t west wind hah in | Mrs. B e n jam in C h arleton, of 2l It th e 'e le m e n ts of the big Monticello , Bruce street, is credited w ith having ers, sisters, nieces and friends came fire T h e h o u s e a t No. 12 w a s being th e fire first f r o m h e r re s i d e n c e , .f r o m N e w Y o r k C ity w i t h th e re - seoreh^d M r H o a g land’s house a t and spreading the alarm . A spark , mams. At \ alley Junction they were N o 14 ' w a s a l r e a d y on fire, th e p a i n t f^-om a lo c o m o tiv e , in th e d r y in f la m - j j o in e d b y f r i e n d s f r o m P o r t JerM S . o n th e b a c k o f N o . 16, t h e re s i d e n c e m able m a t e r i a l , fa n n e d by th e w ind. Of Mr. (’has. D. Angle, was peeling , miS'ht have started the fire, a n d s p a r k s iv e r e m a k i n g t h e i r w a y LiU'gC Cl'OWl ThCl'C. g l e e f u l ly across th e street. Mr. F r a n k | W est, who w i t h his m o ther and , A m eeting of any local orgam z a- b r o t h e r s , o c c u p i e s th e h o u s e a t N o . ’ t i o n fro m th e T o u r i s t C lub to th e _ ^ 1-’ succeeded in getting m o st of his Owls m ight have been called a t the m ining in C a h tornia. k r a i S r e out icro s s the street and fire and had a quorum or m o re p r e s - | His quiet way of doing good was Mr. H o a g land got some of his fu r - ent. It was in the rest period of the ^ k n o w n only by his closest tn e n d s and I afternoon w h en the housew o rk is j m any a p o o r person has been ne^^ Ij ' perm itted to forget itself in the kltch- ; shod on the quiet with a sh a r p re- 1 a n d the porches are occupied w ith buke from him to “get up and get out The funeral services of Merchant John Cappell were held a t M onticello Sunday. The funeral party of broth- Mr. Cappell was a popular business m an and well known, having a lajge o u t s i d e c o u n t r y tr a d e . I n his e a r l y days he had seen m u ch of the world, having rounded Cape Horn as a sail­ o r a n d also d o n e p r o s p e c t i n g a n d iiishings to safety. S a n itarium P a tien ts Can'ied Out. W ithout undue alarm the seven pa- ' household bosses waiting for The tien ts on the second floor of D e er- carrier. M osl everyone went to p a r k .Sanitarium were m oved out •(. j.j^g chief topic of w ith I'ne assistance of citizens. They conversation at the supper tables, w e re taken to the residence of Mr. ,('hief (’harles Higham , of the Mid- P e ter W itschief on the corner, next pirp D e p a rtm e n t, was an in­ door, and som e to the Hotel M itchell terested spectator a t the fire, in autom o b iles. Those moved in - , H o iuland desires to e.vpres. eluded Mr. W m. Cole, who was op- [ throueh The Union his sincere appve- ■erated on for appendicitis at noon. ci;iti,,n to the firemen fo r doing so The convalescents on the first flo o r , the service at their com- did not leave the building. M h en it m and. w a s know n the fire was under con- and don’t be talking.' 3Irs. Nellie P e a r l C a rnier Hallock, Mrs. Nellie P e a rl C a rm e r Hallock, wife of Dewitt C. Hallock, died 8.20 o’clock on Sunday m o rning the hom e of h e r parents, Mr. and Greenville, N. Y. Since t h a t tim e she has resided in this citjk Those who survive h e r are h e r husband and parents and two sisters, Misses Florim e l and Lila Alice C ar­ m er, of this city. M rs. G e o i^e M ack. M ary A u g u stine Mack, wife of George F. Mack, of this city, died on M onday afternoon at 5.05 o’clock in St. V incent’s H o spital, New York City, under an operation for cancer. She had. been in th e hospital since May 14th last. The fatal operation was the third she had undergone in th a t time. The body was brought to P o r t Jervis Tuesday m o rning. Mrs. M ack’s lovable character en­ deared h e r to h e r m any friends. She was 08 years of age. She w*as a n a ­ tive of M ilford, Pa. H e r parents were Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb R e inert, an old and well-known fam ily of M ilford. On Ju n e 2, 1895, she was m arried to George F. M ack, son of Mrs. F red- ericka Mack, of M ongaup, and an em ­ ploye of the E rie R ailroad. Mrs. Mack leaves her husband and seven children, Anna, Florence, John, Christine, F redericka, Douglas and Augustine, th e youngest only three years old,; also three brother.-, and two sisters, M adie R e inert, of M atam o ras, and Samuel, P e ter, Lou­ ise and C h ristine R e inert, of P o r t Mrs. Mack was a m em b er of St. M ary’s Church. The burial will take place Thursday m o rning a t M ilford, h e r old home. H igh Mass will be celebrated at 10 o’clock on Thursday m o rning a t St. M ary’s Church, by Rev. F a th e r Donnelly. P e t e r E . Sw art w ont. P e ter E. Sw artw o u t, a form e r resi­ dent of this city, died a t Lockport, N, Y., on W ednesday m o rning, afte r a long illness. He was aged 57 years. M rs. M arie A. L. Fitzei*. Mrs. M arie A. L. P itzer died in Yu- lan, N. Y., a t 1.30 o’clock on F riday m o rning. She was aged 57 years. The body was taken to Brooklyn, N. Y., for Interm ent. E lm e r V a n Inw egen. W estbrookville, July 30. — E lm e r Van Inw egen died a t his hom e near W estbrookville mn Monday m o rning, July 29th, afte r a long illness. H e is survived by his-widow and the follow­ ing Children ; E d ith, wife of Thom as Davis; George V an Inwegen, Minnie, Grace, Mabel, Maud and Sadie. Jo h n H e n r y A hrens. John Henry Ahrens, of 415 Summit a v e n u e , \West H o b o k e n , N. J., d ied a t EREPAN SKULL OP INJURED MAN George Schliermacher Seriously Hurt When His Wagon and An Auto Collided. BIG AUTO STAGE WAS UPSET M ost Severely Iiijiired of Any Involved in. Accident N e a r N o rtli B ranch, O p e rated on By P o r t J e r ­ vis PhysLeian. George Schlierm acher, 32 years of age, of Calllcoon Center, Sullivan county, N. Y., was brought to this City on E rie train 8, last Thursday, and adm itted to the P o r t Jervis Hos­ pital for treatm e n t for severe in­ juries received in a collision between a wagon in w h ich he was riding and an autom o b ile stage w h ich occurred between ten and, eleven o’clock on W e d n esday night, July 24 th. In com p any w ith two New York wom en who were sum m e r guests in the vicinity, Mr. Schlierm a c h e r was on his way hom e from N o rth B ranch to Callicoon Center, w h en his rig col­ lided with the big autom o b ile stage w h ich was r e turning to N o rth B ranch w ith a load of seven passengers in charge of Wesley Dorer. The force of the collision upset the carriage and occupants and Mr. Schlierm a c h e r was throw n to the ground striking on his face. The la­ dies escaped uninjured. Mr. Dorer, the auto stage driver, fractu red his ankle and Mr. Oscar Hessinger frac­ tured his arm . The passengers were throw n out of the auto stage which upset b u t none were injured save Messrs. H e ssenger and Dorer. Dr. Shonger, of N o rth B ranch, was called and rendered surgical assist­ ance; the victim s of the accident be­ ing taken to th e ir respective hom es at N o rth B ranch and Callicoon Center. Mr. S c h lierm a c h e r was b r o u g h t to this city in charge of his m o ther and sister, and, on exam ination a t the P o r t Jervis H o spital by Dr. H. B. Swartw o u t, it was found th a t his in­ juries consisted of a deep laceration of the rig h t side of the skull above and back of the eye and a broken and gashed nose. It was necessary to trep a n the skull and tak e out the pieces of the fractu red bone w h ich was done by Dr. Swartw o u t, assisted by Dr. B. G. Cuddehack. In spite of th e severity of the col­ lision, strange to relate it is stated th a t the horse and wagon escaped w ithout injuries. - ------ ^ -------- COM. T. ALEXANDER DEAD. D IED ON M OTHER’S SHOULDER. D e ath Came to D a u g h ter B efore F a ­ th e r ’s Auto Coidd R e a c h Doctor. Middletown, July 31.— C h arles E. Shuttleworth, senior partner in the firm of Shuttlew o rth, K e e ler & Com­ pany, paper m a n u facturers of- New York City, w ith Mrs. Shuttlew o rth, drove an autom o b ile at high speed to the office of Dr, W. W. Davis, while their daughter, apparently uncon­ scious, leaned upon h e r m o ther’s shoulder. On arrival at his office Dr. Davis sprang to the car, felt of the girl’s pulse and reluctantly told h e r p a ­ rents th a t th e ir daughter had died of h e a r t disease. F o r some tim e past the child had not been feeling well and after con­ sulting th e ir physician th e parents decided to take h e r to Liberty. S a tur­ day afternoon they started in their autom o b ile, but the child was taken violently ill and was dead five m in­ utes before the doctor’s office was reached. DEA T H CA3IE SUDDENLY. David L. Johnson, of M iddletown, Found Lifeless in .Mill WTiere he was Careta|ter. M iddletown, July 31.‘—^The body of David L. Johnson, em p loyed as fore­ m a n in the silk m ill of A. L. Kim b le & Company, when th a t m ill was in operation on H a rding street, was found lying on the floor of the m ill at 5.30 Tuesday m o rning, Mr. Johnson having been dead for some liours. His skull was fractured. Johnson had been carW a k er of the mill since it closed recently. His death is believed to have been due to an a t ­ tack of h e a r t trouble. H e was 35 years old. His wife and a daughter, aged nine years, survives. F a ll In to W ell a t H a rrim a n , N. Y., Pi'oves F a tal. Died a t St. Joseph’s. Thom as Alexander, U n ited States C o m m i s s io n e r a n d c l e r k o f th e D is­ trict Court, died W ednesdas' a t H a r­ rim a n , N. Y., as the result of injuries w h i c h h e re c e iv e d J u l y 9 t h by fa l l i n g into a well near his country hom e. A plank laid across the well broke un- Tj^e Rev. B e rnard P. W. Kenna, d e r M r. A l e x a n d e r ’s w e i g h t a n d h e re - c h a p l a i n fo r m a n y years Of the House the Indian P o int House near M ilfo rd ,, peived concussion of th e b rain and | of the Good Shepherd. New Y o rk, P a ., a t 10 o’clock on T u e s d a y morn- f r a c t u r e o f f o u r rib s . died Saturday from a com p lication of Comm issioner A lexander w a s born j d ise a s e s a t St. Jo s e p h ’s, S u l l iv a n OBITUARY. M a rtin Bi’oss Cox. Middletown, July 31.— ^Martin Bross Cox, fath e r of M ayor Rosslyn B. Cox, died at Vernon, N. J., Monday, July 29, 1912, after an illness of about six weeks. Mr. Cox was born at Monroe, Sus­ sex county, N. J., on Jan u a ry 24, 1834, and was the oldest son in the large fam ily of Jam e s M adison Cox and Phebe Bross. He is survived by two brothers, Raym o n d B., who is en­ gaged in the real estate business at P a terson, N. J., and Rodm a n P., a c lo t h i n g m e r c h a n t of N e w a r k , N . J. The early days of Mr. Cox were spent in agricultural >pursits in Sus­ sex county, at and near the place of his birth. In the early sixties he took up his residence at M iddletown and was active in the developm e n t of the village. Most of the im p o rtant busi­ ness, m a n u facturing and residential buildings were erected by him or un­ der his supervision. He was instru­ m e n tal in organizing the first labor union in this section w h ich brought about the change in the working- hours from sunrise to sunset, to the present eight-hour schedule. HUSBAND KILLED BV|S GUEST Insane Jealousy Fanned By Drink Regarded as Back of Wayne County Tragedy. FOLLOWED TERRIBLE BRAWL Tliom a s DaulphJn w a s F u riously Abusive and. Threatening- to H is F a m ily — H u b b a rd Clainis f Shooting was in Self Defense. Jo h n U e w is B r inson. ing. H e w a s aged 71 5 'ears. The body was tak e n by U n d e rtaker I in New Y o rk City fifty-eight years C\ G. Wood, of Milford, on E rie train j ago. He leaves a wife, two sons, Ar- 30 WednGS(3Hy morning, to West Ho- Nelson, and a daughter, Miss boken, N. J., fo r funeral service and ' M arion Alexander, also two brothers, interm e n t in the L u theran Cem eter.i. | P e ter and Jam es. H e had been in ____ ^ __ _ th e governm e n t service for over t h i r ­ ty-five years, and was appointed com- ______ missioner twenty-five years ago. He J o h n L e w is B r i n s o n d ied a t h i s ' h a d b e e n c l e r k o f th e D i s t r i c t C o u r t h o m e . No. 70 K i n g s t r e e t , a t 5.15 for the last fifteen years, o’clock. H e was aged 40 years. T h e w o r k of Mr. Alexander, b o t h D e c e a s e d w a s th e so n o f D o c k a s c o m m i s s i o n e r a n d a s c le r k of than e Brinson and E lla Van Horn. He h a d court, brought him the highest re- alwavs lived in P o r t Je i v i s . a p p r e c i a t i o n of th e fe d e r a l ‘ ________ '■ I ju d g e s of th i s d i s t r i c t a n d of th e law - The funeral of John Lewis Brinson yers practising in the federal courts. was held a t one o’clock on Sundexy Since Jan u a ry 1, Mr. A lexander’s du- afternoon at the house. No. 70 K ingities^ were considerably extended street, and at 2 o'clock at the Wick­ ham A. U. M. P. Church, Rev. C. W alker, oliioiating. The pall-bearer.s were ('larence West, F ran k M artm , Edw a rd Scott, Jam e s Smith, tVilUam Smith and R o b e rt Pendleton. The interm e n t was in God’s Acre. F u n e ral of Jo h n K. IMslantl. The body of John K. Bisland, through w h ich he was m a d e the sole c l e r k o f th e fe d e r a l c o u r t in N e w York City. D E A T H E N D S D IV O R C E SUIT. H e len Hai-t Tbomi>son Suddenly in Newbiirgii. Newburgh. N. Y., July 28. — Mrs. Helen H a r t Thom p son, daughter of of [P a trick H a rt, a wealthy iron dealer, trol, the patients were tak e n back. The p a t ien ts from the Sanitarium w e re m o v ed on cots. F ir e m e n ’s Sti’em ious W o rk. Sanitarium P a tients Doing Wei!. T h e p a t i e n t s a t th e D e e r p a r k S a n i t ­ a r i u m a r e all d o in g w e ll a t p r e s e n t a n d yiilTered no u n t o w a r d effects fro m th e th e fire of Mrs. George Carm er. No. s t r e e t , a f t e r a long illness, a g e d :!2 years two m o n ths and 14 days. Deceased was horn in P o rt Jervis May 12, 1.S.S0, and was the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George C a r m e r and has always resided in this city, Mrs. H a llock’s illne.ss began about four years ago and during th a t time h e r h e a l t h h a s b e e n im p a i r e d . T h o u g h depressed at times, she had a pleas- cheerful word for ev- I. UilU X I l f Vi. «.»«..»**** - ---- - ------- 1 — .x a b iiv .iv axciitt cv ** v. •>.* v , Orange Brooklyn, N. Y., was brought to this | of Newburgh, died suddenly from Even before the w a ter got under excitem ent incident to .a t fairlv th e r e were people in the [ Kriday aftern .on on Prospect street, t f ' t h e buildings w ith garden w h ich necessitated th e ir tem p o rary depressed a t backs 0 roofs w ith! rem o v a l from the building. Mr. W il-) a n t sm ile and nose and firem en got j liam Cole, who was operated on fo r jery o n e , and never lost faith in her , c h e m i c a l and , appe’dicitis, on the day of the fire, is M aker for the retu r n of brighter rig h t ]^j.a.ve fight. They w e n t into getting along well. ^ days. She was of a lovable disposi- c ity on E r i e tr a i n 43 a t 11.40 a . m ., on Tuesday, July 23d, and was taken to Laurel Grove Cemetery, where the c a s k e t was opened for tlie viewing i)y relatives and friends. Rev. Joseph Y. Irw in officiated a t the burial serv- The Union’s Tyler Hill correspond­ ent w rites th a t the profusion with w h ich Chestnut trees blossomed this year is taken as a w e a ther sign and th a t plenty of flowers m ean num e r­ ous snowfalls and a regular “ old- fashioned ’’ w inter. gastritis in Newburgh today. Mrs. Thom p son was m a rried to Dr. Claude Thom p son about twelve years ago. Six m o n ths ago she secured an Interlocutory decree of divorce. W hen she applied for final papers two w eeks ago the m a tter was unexpect­ edly adjourned, and then it develop­ ed th a t she had m a rried R. H a rry C a t h c a r t , J r . , in M e r iden, C o n n ., f o u r m o n ths ago. C athcart, who is the son of a patent m edicine m an of this city, is a w e a lthy florist here. In 1907 he m a rried Miss Alm a M arie ;von Kaake, of W ashington. county. MAX IQLLED OX TRACKS. Petei* M fCai'tin’s M a n g led B o d y AVas Found Near Hankins. P e ter McCartin, a m an about 32 years old, was killed by an Erie train one-half mile above H a n k i n s some time during Saturday morning. His m g l e d body w a s fo u n d by a b r a k e - m a n ly in g be tw e e n th e tra c k s . — Coroner K e m p , of Callicoon, w a s c a lled , b u t on a c c o u n t o f b e in g aw a y , Charles F. Starck was called as act­ ing coroner, and after viewing the r e m a i n s b a d th e body re m o v e d to F . A. B audendistle's undertaking rooms at H ankins. T h e m a n w a s em p loyed a s a tra c k la b o r e r by th e E r ie , a n d a c c o r d in g to a tic k e t w h ic h he h a d , w a s on h is w a y w e s t to a jo b on som e section. Honesdale, Pa., Ju ly 30.—^Thomas Daulphin, a section hand on the D. & H. railroad, aged 33 years, was sh o t and killed by M arsden A. H u b b a rd on S a turday night in D a u lphin’s hom e, 'at K e e n ’s Pond, n e a r W a y m a rt, P a . D a u lphin was thought to have been ■drinking m o re or less and cam e hom e in an angry mood. It seems th a t H u b b a rd has been w o rking a t Mrs. D a u lphin’s uncle’s place for the past ten days. H e has been around the D a u lphin hom e, m o re or less, fo r the past two m o n ths, Mrs. D a u lphin claim ing a relationship of second cousin, b u t from h e r own story on Sunday it was a very slight one and would be rated a t about a sixth cousin by m arriage. The story savors on one side of p e r­ secution and abuse and the neighbors th e o ther side tell of a husband and an insanely jealous disposition. D a u l­ phin is said to have been wildly abus­ ive to his fam ily on Saturday n i g h t It fin a lly culm inated in his arm ing him self with a table fork and t h r e a t ­ ening to “cut” Mrs. D a u lphin’s “h e a r t out,” and a grapple w ith H u b b a rd, afte r which the latter fired six shots from a revolver, killing Daulphin. D a u lphin w a s m a rried in W a y m a rt about seven years ago, and has two children, aged five and three years. H e ,w o rked as a section boss on th e Honesdale branch of the D e la w are and Hudson Company road, and also tilled a sm all piece of ground at. his home. H e was regarded as an indus­ trious m an, b u t given to occasional sprees when he could not control his tem p er. D a u lphin was locked up once on a charge of wife beating. H u b b a rd is in W ayne county jail, a w a i t i n g th e d isp o s i t io n of h i s case. H e claim s the shooting was in self defense. JE.YLbUSY NOT TO BLAJVIE. Neiglihors C redit M rs. Dolpliin W ith Good C h a racter and R e p u tation. Honesdale, Pa., -July 30. — T h a t Thom as Dolphin, who was shot by M arsden A. H u b b a rd, after a braw l Saturday night was jealous is hardly creditable. No h in t to th a t ef­ fect was given by any one interviewed a n d n e ig h b o r s sa j ’\ t h a t M rs. D o l p h i n s character and reputation are beyond reproach. It is preposterous, they say, to ''c a s t a n y su c h re f le c tio n s in s i n u ­ ations upon th e young wom an al­ ready overwhelm ed w ith troubles too g r i e v o u s fo r h e r to b e a r . T h e n Dol- phinls cruelty to his fam ily was of no r e c e n t o c c u r r e n c e . H e h a d b e e n so fo r several years and he did not w a n t his w ife to lea v e th e ho u s e . I n fa c t , th e y o u n g w ife h a s h a d no o t h e r e n jo y ­ m e n t in life th a n com p anionship w i t h h e r tw o b r i g h t-e y e d , little civls whom she idolizes. D o lp h i n c a m e o f good fa m i l y a n d w a s h i s ow n w o r s t e n e m y t h r o u g h drink and a quarrelsome disposition. Killed by S. & W. Train. Joseph Bond was struck and in- staritly killed by engine 335 of a Sus­ quehanna and W e stern railroad train n e a r th e p a p e r m ill cro s s i n g in H a m ­ burg, Sussex county, N. J.; on Monday afternoon. Circus Has Big Demaiuls. The steam laundry on Prospect street has been engaged to do tbe laundry work for Sparks big show ad­ vertised to be in this city on Monday next. M erchants and dealers in the city have received large orders for provisions and hay to be delivered upon the grounds on the day of the C H A P E L DEDIC.YTED. P o r t J e r v is People Assisted In Sackett L a k e E v e n t. On Sunday, July 21, the new M etho­ dist chapel at Sackett Lake was fo r­ m ally dedicated. The interior of the building was beautifully decorated, some P o r t Jervis people who w e re cam p ing at the lake assisting in the decorating. Rev. Smith, the P resid­ ing Elder, or D istrict S u p e rintendent of the district, presided and preached an eloquent dedicatory sermon. Dr. E lm e r H o rnbeck rendered a tenor solo. Mrs. Elm e r H o rnbeck and Miss Helen M erriam presided a t the organ. Because of the dow n -pouring rain the choir from the M onticello C h u rch were unable to be present to assist in the service. There was de­ spite the rain a large congregation. Opening' of Bellevue House. The Bellevue House at Sparrow- bush opened on M onday evening for the season. There was a large num ­ ber of guests present from P o rt J e r ­ vis and M iddletown. P roprietor B al- m er served a fine luncheon, which was keenly enjoyed by the patrons. The hotel is now well prepared to ea­ te r to the public.

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