Middletown Daily Times Press, February 2, 1912

Middletown Daily Times Press

February 02, 1912

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Issue date: Friday, February 2, 1912

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, February 1, 1912

Next edition: Saturday, February 3, 1912

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Publication name: Middletown Daily Times Press

Location: Middletown, New York

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All text in the Middletown Daily Times Press February 2, 1912, Page 1.

Middletown Daily Times-Press (Newspaper) - February 2, 1912, Middletown, New York If You Are an Advertiser and Not Represented in This Newspaper You Are Missing Publicity You Need DAILY GUARANTEED CIRCULATION 5017 LEADING NEWSPAPER OF ORANGE COUNTY EIGHT PAGES and colder to-nlghl, miow In north and central Saturday Kenerally fair, moderately cold, northwest winds. 231 a Year MIDDLETOWN, N. Y. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2. 1912 30 Cents a Month TWO CENTS 14 ARE DEAD IN SUNKEN SUBMARINE fA3" of the British I Navy Goes Down After Collision FILLS WITH WATER TWO WOMEN ARE BURNED NEAR ERIE (BJ AMocIat-d Erie, Pa., Feb. Elizabeth Crandall was literally roasted to death, Mrs. Samantha Abby, aged SO, was fatalh burned, and Homer Hilli- Ker was injured in attempting to res cue the women early to-day, alter a gas explosion at the Hilliker home in North Girard, Pa. MANY AT FUNERAL OF HENRY J. MILLER Portsmouth. Eng., Feb. British submarine "A 3" sank this morning, after a collision the British gunboat "Hazard" off the eas- tern end of the Isle of Wight. i "A 3" carried eleven in her crew. Their fate Is not definitely known, but it is believed all are dead. The vessel filled with water The submarine "A which left the harbor this morning, for a series of diving and torpedo exercises, sank instantly after the collision. The commander in chief of the British navy's Portsmouth division, later confirmed the flooding of the Bitbmaiine and the drowning of the entire crew. Fourteen Dead. A later report declares that besides the regular crew, ten men and .Lieu- tenant, who were aboard. "A.-3" three other lieutenants, were on the vessel undergoing instructions. These also were drowned, making a total of four- teen dead. COMMITTEES REPORT ON TWO BILLS (By Associated Albany, Feb. Senate finance committee reported the MurtaKh bill, InriefiMnq; the salaries of various pn- e-on employes. The Jm'.Ki.iry committee reported the bi'l makit.g the con.unt ol the Innocent party to a divorce suit nec- ccsaiy to .securing a marriage license. bv a minor child. GOOD CONCERT TO PEECEDE DANCE The funeral of Henry J. Miller was hfld this afternoon at 2 o'clock at St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church, and was very laigely attended. The funeral party arrived In this city on the Erie at from Pas- saic, where Mr. Miller died on Tues- day, and were met at the station by delegations of Orange Lodge, No. I. O. O. F., of Gosho-n, of which Mr. Miller was a member, and of Mid- dletown Lodge, No. 112, I O. O. F., of this city, and also several members of Cataract Engine and Hose Com- of Goshen. The t-eivieos frere conducted by the Rev. T. R. Wallace. D. D., pastor of the church. There were a number of beautiful flora! offerings. The interment was in the family plot in Hillside cemetery, the pall- hearers being the fol'owing mcmheis of Orange Ixxlge, No. HOC, of Goslion: Hiram P. Tnthlll. Fulton W. Charde- voyne. William A. Johnston, Charles w! TnthMl. Charles A. Quick and James EUlrcd Among the memheis of Goshen Ixidge who attended the funeral were: N. G George Case; V. G-. A. F. Hal- stead: Chap'ain R. D. Dotting; P. G., H. B. Tuthill; John Weieham, Frank Stewart, C. A. Quick, Harry Laduc, Charles Tirthill and Frank Edwards. SKIPPANI DID NOT HEAR THE ENGINE Knocked Down and Run Over in 0. W. Yard, Thursday WAS BORN IN ITAL1 MR. GALLOWAY AGAIN HEADS BUSINESS MEN The annual meeting of the Bust ness Men's Association was held at their rooms on Thursday evening, at which time the officers who served I lie ].asl were rn.iuimous- CREDITORS TO MEET AT TJNIONVILLE The program for the concert pre- jccdlr.g the dance at Florida Lyceum. Fob'-uary 12, by Dayton S: Tanner} 's j Lorchcstia of six pieces, 's as follows: i (Seoction, "Spring Maid." Rheinhardt terlure. "Light fonet Solo. "My Regards" Smith tt[ Hany P. Smith, Soloist .Oiand American Fantasia Toba.r A meeting of the creditors of S. Chiistle Hayne will be held at tho town hall at Unionville on Saturday afternoon at IrlJO. This meeting ia called to discuss the affairs of the bankrupt and Herbert B. Royce, of this city, the trustee in baukrup.'cy, will be present. The Unionville creamery and other real estate in that village, the prop- erty of Mr. Hayne, is advertised to be "sold at public spla'on Fcbmory 24, and a plan Is now on foot for the fanners in that section, and creditors of Mr.'Hayne, to purchase the cream- crv and rim it themselves. This matter will be settled at the meeting on Saturday. AN APPRECIATION OF THE RESOURCEFUL GROUND-HOG Nickolo Skippani, not Shipon, lot the past fourteen years a valued on of the Ontario Western la 1 road, with the section gang, in tlu yards in this city, was in'-.tantlv itil ed about Thursday afternoon by being struck and run over by en gine 307, at the WIsner avenue cms jng, as told in Thursday's second cdi tion. Skippani was tho assistant fovc man ot the track g'Tig, under Foie man Peter M. Johnson, and was en plojcd with his men in making pairs to tho switch on tho wesl-r' side of the lailroad at that poi.'1 about twenty feet above the noitl yard office. Engine U07, In charge of Charles Terwilhger and Condncto Charles Ducklasher, had arrived this city a short time before with string of coal cars, and bad pns'ie them on the receiving win- is tho outside, track on tho Nortl street side of the railroad. The members of the section ganc, who were, working on this track, had stepped out of the way to allow the train to bo backed into the switch, and then resumed their work. Skippani was standing with his back toward the train and did not hear the engine coming out of the switcli until too late for to es- cape being struck. He was knocked down and fell di- rectly across the rail, and the for- ward trucks and one of the driving wheels passed over his body. When the engine was stopped, the second driver was fairly upon the body. Members of the crew and the sec- tion gang, together with other em- ployes of the railroad, carefully ro moved the body, and Dr. Hulett was summoned, as well as Coroner Har- ding. Skippnni hnd been killed instantly, and Coroner Harding gave permission for the body to be removed to the mortuary parlors of P. J. Reilly. The coroner is holding an inquest into the death of Mr. Skippani this afternoon. Nickolo Skippani was born in Italy, the son of Nickolo and Anna SMp- pani, 32 years ago. He came to this country and fo this city fourteen years ago, and since that rime has been in the employ of the Ontario Western. lie was well thought of by his em- ployers as one of the steadiest nnd most reliable men in that department of the road, and had the esteem and friendship of a large number of friends throughout the city. Ho resided at 20 Ogden street, in a home which he purchased several years ago, and here his widow and two children, Nickolo and Anna, sur- vive him. His mother is also In ing in Italy, and one half-brother, Samuel Veraldl, of this city, also survives." The funeral will be held at the late home on Saturday morning at and at St. Joseph's Church at 10 o'clock, where a requiem high mass will be celebrated. The Inter- ment wil be in the family plot in St. Joseph's Cemetery. INCENDIARY PULLED GUN WHEN CAUGHT S Perhaps one reason Tor the atten- tion given to the traditional move- ments of the ground-hog on February 2 lies ia the intimate relation that has always existed between him andj the farmer's boy. AS the large major- ity of our people are still country bred the greater part of the American peo- ple have recollections of the part ho played In early life on the farm. There is a defiant self-assertion in the ground-hog that stirs the lust (jf pursuit in the heart of every livej country boy. Other animals of his size seek more retired homes in the shelter ot the forest. The woodchuck burrows within reach of your garden. At unguarded moments and amid the shimmer of moonlight he sallies forth, and adds to his already superfluous fat by gorging himself on your beans corn. If cornered he will fight anything and anybody. But daring as he -is, it. is rare that Towser catches him un- prepared. Usually his twinkling brown heels reach the hole several feet ahead of his pursuers. Then Brer Ground-hog about, protrudes his head for a second with a laughing chuckle, then retreats to the recesses of his home, to enjoy the sleep of the just while boys and dogs make fur- ther endeavors to drive or smoke him out. Tlie trap is about the only way to catch Brer Ground-hog. But even if caught, with indomitable resolution he gnaws off his leg, and lives many a day from the fat of your garden. With so resourceful and indomitable a foe in his back yard, it is not strange that irreconcilable antagon- ism exists between him and the farm- er's boy. Digging out a woodchuck hole is the normal celebration of a country holiday, like attending the motion picture shows in the city. Well do we recall the emotional ex- citement of an old village character of our youth on one such occasion. After hours of excavation he would keep putting down his ears to the hole, saying "I can almost hear him dig, I can almost hear him dig." A creature so so resourceful, and so bold must surely know the in- ner secrets'of nature. We advise tho Weather Bureau to drop their charts and reports to-day, and walch. the ground-hog! -says the Paterson Press. WAKEMAN TO BE HEARD AT LIBERTY DINNER Liberty, Feb. 2 the speakers named for the Lincoln dinner to be held by the Republicans of Sullivan county, at the Liberty House, Monday. February 12, is Hon. Wilbur F. Wakeman. Mr. Wakeman is a newspaper man of national reputation, is treasurer and gene'ral secretary of the Ameri- can Protective Tariff League, was a close personal friend of the late Pros- ide'nt McKinley, and United States appraiser" at the port of Ne.w York for five years, by the appointment ot President McKinley. Mr. Wakeman will respond to the toast, "The which he will treat without adjectives or adverbs, and, being free to express his own judgment, the speech will likely at- tract wide attention. FUNERAL OF MR. MARVIN. The funeral of Andrew J. Marvin was held at the North Congregational Church at to-day and was large- ly attended. There were many floral tributes. The services were in charge of Rev. Charles H. Reynolds, pastor of the church. The Mnterment was in the family plot in the cemetery at Howells, friends of the family acting as pall- bearers. SELLS A FARlvi. Mrs. Albert H. Nanny has sold one of her farms, known as the Darcalow farm, at Edenvllle, to Nathan Cnrr, of Pine Island, who expects to occupy the place in the sprinR. This farm contains about 140 acres, including fine meadow and onion land. It is well watered and a good producer. ly re-elected, and Charles Wolff was elected a member of tho board of diiectors in place of James 13. Car- son. The officers who were elected are: 11. Vice A 'Mundy, Fred W. Tov.ner, A. R Hustles. M Winon. K Slawson. V. Honu'in-.t, Charles Wollf, F. W. Vein Sickle, V S. Ilorton, F. 15 Ayros, Leo It H. Houston and Fred S. Holers. The reports of Secretary Vernon and Treasurer Slaw son for tho past year were received and accepted, and showed the association to bo In a very floniihliing condition. Three new members were Charles D. Pell on, Charles Mil bum and H. H. Galloway The summer home committee was authorized to out a hiimmer home booklet this jear, and to distribute the same. WANT MEXICANS TOSTOPSHOOTIN' ACROSS BORDER (By Associated Press.) Austin, Toy, Fob Ooln.ultt, to-daj. advised Piesidciit Taft that If recessaiy he will use drastic meas- ures to protect El Paso citizens from a recurrence of conditions on the American side in the Jaurcz battle. He asks the President to prohibit tile Mexican government from firing across tlie border. MINISTERS' MEETING. The Ministers' Association of Mid- dletown and vicinity will meet at Westminster Church, 10 a. in., Mon- day, February y. I ftdvsriislno Talk That advert'sing can be made too sensational to produce the best results is a theory ad- varced by many men who have made the subject a study. Com- menting on this form of adver- tising, S. VA Strauss, in a re- before the Chi- cago Advertising Association, said: "Whirlwind is Injurious to the advertising business. The best investor is distrustful of the house that advertises in a noisy, unconventional way. Safety, soundness and security do not go through the streets bawling out their virtues, and the advertiser who makes such a noise rung counter to the fixed ard prejudiced opinion of the best Investors." Sensational advertising makes about the same impression on the newspaper reader as sen- sational news matter. There are two kinds of sensa- tional (so-called) advertising, however. One is injurious and one is not. The latter Is called sensational by some people be- cause of its great not because of its wording, etc. Our circulation books open to ALL. Demented Kerhonkson Man is Brought to State Hospital ffOULD "GET EVEN" Nathan ('annaa, a demented in- cendiary was biouiiht to the StatO ilospltal In tint. Thmsday after- noon, from KOI lionUsun The lollovv- IHK Irom the Kllinulle Pies-s tells of lhe discovery of the man's intent to ,tart a serums Tnesiliiy the American Me- of KerhonlvMon, bail a supper uhich was atlendc-d by most eveij- mdy in the. village. thorn was Aitthan (.'aru'iin, the nmleitaker, ,vho left for home not tai fiom ten o'clock. Short h aftei that he MOII hj Mrs, (iiile.sple. lives near ny, (Miiyini; ionifthlni; acrotis the load to the, store of Howard IlnmN- ton. runs a. fiirnituie and nnder- iaUliiK establishment almost oppowil" I'aiman's on yamn siieel. MM 'Jlllcapie aroused Imr hiiKhand, wh" ran to Mr. Hiimiston's a short away, where Hie lamllj were then playing a game of Hindi before going to bed GillcMpio asked Humiston It Car- man li.iil borrowed ainthiiu; of him which he uhoulii return, ami heliiK told that lie had not, said Carman had jimt cnnled something to llnmls- ton's .storo. The party started out nt once to Investigate. thla WIIH KolnK on Carman bad made a second Trip to Huiniston s, aRiiln carrying a load. Tlie Hnmlf-ton party went to tho store room and found Iho d'ior open and on the Hour a hundred pound bin- lap bajj filled with old burlap and and beside It, npsol and sur- rounded by a pool of what appeared to bo a mixture of kerosene and gaso- lene, a live gallon oil can, not quite empty and on which written Mr. Carman's name in pencil, in hiw own handwriting. Retaliation. Leaving the Ktoro they wont toward the burn, where they totind Cnrman, who drow a revolver when they ap- proached. The pistol was wri.'iidiod from his hand by John Garrv, and 1m was asked an explanation of his co i- duct. lie answered that IIuiiil1-. m had put him out of InrilneKH, and h.- was going to retaliate by putting Mm out of business Asked about tho plH- tol he Bald II watt lor tho i.amo pur- pose Ho then admitted sotting Hro to Humiston'H building two years and a half ago when It bunnvl with a linn new hearse and handsome loam of horses. Investigation at the barn brought to light a second bag of rags and other big can of oil, which had two tugs attached, one which bad been put on by the'shipper and diircted to N. Carman and one with tho co.it price and soiling pi Ice on in Carman's cypher. In one of his pockets M.r. Carman also had a can of gunpowder Constable Garry took chngo