Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1912.
FIRST INITIATIVE ELECTION.
REPAIRS TO RUNDOWN JAIL.
laces Were flnthorififr in Geor
gia for Mol When Troops
Came in Autos.
WHITE WOMAN SHOT MAN
How on Brownsville. Elevated
Platform When Nejrroes At
tacked Old Man.
Arkansas Voters Paring Several
Draatlc l.cglatatli r Propositions.
Mkmpiiis, Tonn., Sept. ".Monday,
September P, the .State of Arkansas
holds her first general election since tlm
ndopllon of the principles of Hie Initia
tive nnd referendum, nnd itltliougli An
entire Htnte ticket will be elected nnd
legislator from most of the counties, In
terest centres Jtilcfly nround nine prop
ositions to he submitted tinder the Initia
tive nnd referendum law.
Probably the greatest Interest Is
shown In the proposition to establish
statewide prohibition Instead of the
county option plan, which now obtnlns.
The language of the Initiative peti
tion nn th ltnunr nurstlon Is ttie most
darstlc. it Is stated, ever subrn'tled to
voters of any .State. It forbids the
manufacture, sale of or giving away '
nfun In rinAg Imm. rtf nnv ttnlrlt nmls !
liquors, compounds thereof, commonly
called tonics, bittern or medicated
It Is freely predicted that the net
will meet defeat itoth on account of Its
drastic nature and the fact that the
dominating party, the Democratic, is
generally against It. Three other acts
' under Initiatory petitions will be sub
mitted: Complete revision of revenue
' laws on a basis of 100 jcr cent, assess
' ment, amendment of the election laws
of the State and an act creating a
' State textbook commission and a unl-
I form system or textbooks ror tne Mtate.
liifftifr.v by Louisiana Officials
Into Affinity Tragedy
HEAR UNUSUAL TESTIMONY
lain Man Married Prisoner
After Mis First, Wife Died
Cttmmino, Ga Sept, ".The arrival
of two com pan Us of the Georgia Na
tlomf".' Quard In autos this afternoon
ixtecked an Incipient race riot and pre
vented the lynching of eight negroes
Who are accused of taking part In an
attack on a white girl.
The girl was attacked last night and
eight said to be concerned were arrested
and lodged In Jail. When the news
spread this morning armed white men
hurried Into town to lynch tho negroes.
The friends of the negroes declared
they should nr.t bo lynched, and armed
negroes also gathered In the outskirts
of the town. I L'nder the referendum live coustttu
The negroes sent word that If an at- , tional amendments are to be voted on,
tempt was made to lynch, the prisoners i having been referred by the last l.egls
the town would be dynamited. In the. Mature. The most widely discussed dur
mcantlme llo. llrown had been tele- ng the present campaign Is the provl
phoned to and he ordered two companies 80n for the recall of all elective of
of troops here. The troops came from noals by a vote of the people. A large
Gainesville and Marietta and reached I following among the Democrats favor
here Just as one body of whites wasn(; Msf amendment Is augmented by
moving to attack the negroes on the the Socialistic vote as well as the Pro
outskirts of the town and another body t-relv itrmihllmns
wu moving to siorm me jan to get tne
eight accused negroes.
. The troops came prepared to fight.
and In half an hour after their arrival
order was restored. The eight negroes i
were sent to Marietta to-night. The
troops axe still here because the feel
ins between the races Is bitter. Dur
ing the day the Rev. Grant Smith, a
negro preacher, was beaten almost to
death for saying that the victim of the
outrage was a sorry white woman.
After the troops arrived a raid was
made on 300 negroes who were holding
a barbecue near here. The negroes
were dispersed, several being clubbed.
Kvery negro that has passed through
town to-day has been searched and all
L DEMBOSKI. JR..
WHALED THEM ONE BY ONE
Man of Peace Mixed Handily
With Turkey Trot Youth
The Carleton Hill Football Club of
I Passaic, N J., gave a large dance at
Dietrich's Hotel at Wallington-on-Paeeaio
Fridav nisht. The team nlav hncmr
mavannah. t.B fccpt. .. Guy Smith, Rnd are the champions of the Passalo
a negro waiter at the Savannah Tocht Vallev. They had an attendance of eoo
Club, Is desperately wounded, and Mrs. Bt their dance and all went well until late
Robert Jones Is under arrest as the jn evening, when some of the younger
reeult of an alleged attempt on the part 1 etartwl tne turkev trot b
of the negro to forcibly board a launch j,u '
ui. njuvu -.i.e. uuutra wnn mull? 11113
I Borough Marshal Samuel B. Marsh ,
, who was in the hall to see that the pro-
. , , i " i c ii, hit? nail lu nt-T7 1 4 1 l l ijitj mu
rs. Jones says the negro had been ' i i j . j , . .
watching the boat for several days, and ' --"V?' . 10 ",0.P,that
r-v, 1 ui uni,.tii, ami a uiii nimirsi IIU1U
which several emerged with "shiners
that several times he had passed It In a
rowboat. She provided herself with a
rifle, which she kept constantly within
This afternoon, according to her state
ment, the negro approached In a boat,
made an Improper proposal, and at
tempted to board the launch. She fired
and the negro fell. He disclaims any
attempt at violence, saying that he did
not know how to row, and accidentally
butted Into the launch. Mrs. Jones
declares the negro had been annoying
her constantly. The condition of the
Marshal Marsh went to look for aid and
got Borough Marshal Thomas Demboskie,
Jr.. while some one else went for Mayor
John T McMahon of Wallington.
When the Mayor and tho two marshals
went into the hail the turkey trotting was
still going on. Mayor McMahon raised
his voice in protest, but it was to no pur
pose, and m lie brdered the orchestra
to play "Home, Sweet Home." When
the last strains of this air had died the
lights were put out and the 7M dancers
negro Is not considered serious. He 1 who remained for about .'50 left after the
Will have a hearing on a charge of at- I turkey trotting began went home,
tempted assault. I Some of the young men who had re-
BLfEFtELDs, W. Va., Sept. 7. Gov. sentedthe interference of the officers hung
Glasscock to-day requested the Mercer ' around outside of the hotol after most
county authorities to call a special term '.f ,h? dancers had left for the night, and
of court to lnvtlim i. !,.,. Marshal Demboskie ordered them to
of WauVr L Jl lynching move a,on( Th talmted nim and toM
of Walter Johnson, a negro, near Prince- 1 l,im to lay down His club and fight them,
ton, Thursday afternoon. The authorl- He said he'd take anv one of them m
tlea .to-day expressed the belief that an single combat, but h'e didn't think it
innocent man had been hanged. The Muite proper to fight in tho borough where
investigation will be conducted bv Crim- ' hoM "rP peace. So he luid off his
ihal Judge J. Frank Mavnard and As- Tavhn' Ci".' ?la5Td them on
Istant Prosecutor nn w, t h" V allmK,n le of the bridge over t he
!i!L.S rhTu nose, both of whom,.HHSaic. H.ver and then with the whole
Milked their lives In a futile effort to party adjourned across the bridge into
calm the mob. i Pafiaic.
j 'lh first combatant to meet the little
Insulting actions of negroes on their nwrshal was Thomas Gartland. 21 years
way to Canarsle landing, on Jamlaca ?,,d' ?' 'ceman of 71 Vaii Winkle averine.
Bay. for a night's fun nreotnltat-H . 1 PiU"'c' H? 8 twice Demboekie's sie.
ZZin .i . . j precipitated a , i,ul nfter ,nr(H, mmteH fighting the
amall riot yesterday on the platform i marshal laid him cold. Demt5"skle then
of the Iastern Parkway station of the proceeded to do the tamo with Henry
City Line elevated rond In Brownsville. ! Smith of 160 Madison street, Paixtaio, and
Many persons. Including women and ! 1wl',n,h' had finished with Henry the rest
other non-combatants, suffered from I 'L'n'JTlX all wall,n. -
oelna; hurled down on to the tracks police station came shrieking to the
andadly third rails. scene with tho siren otheir auto wide
HSMbflghtlng by Detectives McKcen open, but the fighting was over when thev
and Rym of the Liberty avenue sta-1 arrived.
Han broufcit the affair to an end after i...t-erdT.LMayPr .McMahon of Wal-
l i. kw"i wi uiwuvh irom I'aMUik) i
n n hu sinicK iown many 'and thn borough
Hiir.nT.ioRT, La., Hept. 7. Wliat wan
the strange power of Mrs. Eva Halley
that made one man and perhaps an-
otner do murder for her sake? That
Is tho question that to-day confronted
which appears unanswerable
Hon Is Inspired by evidence that naloy,
oemre ue married the woman who Is
now the centre of Interest of tho pres.
ent crime, chloroformed his tlrst wife.
He. married the present Mrs. Halley
three weeks later. v
A. L. Watson confessed two days
ago that he poisoned his wlfo and
brained C. C. Halley. the woman's
husband, with an axe. He took this
step upon Mrs. Ualley's Insistence that
she could not poison Halley, having
failed In repeated attempts.
Dick Wilcox, a tinner, who has lived
here for three years, went to Jailer
Gamhlln last night nt the request of
Sheriff Flournoy and told the following
"My wife, myself. Halley and his
daughter were the only ones In the room
when Hulley's first wife died. She had
been sick about three weeks, was puny
and hod been taking medicine. She was
taken suddenly worse one evening, and
to my wife shortly before she died she
"'Ada, do something for me. I'm
dying. Charley has poisoned me.'
"Then she turned to Bailey and
gasped: 'Charley, you have poisoned
tne nnd I'm going to die.'
"Halley stood still. He never said a
word, but grinned dryly. This was at
Myrtle Camp, whore we were working
for the Ulack llayou Lumber Company.
1 hail known Halley for several years.
"The next day as my wife wan clean
ing up the bed on which Mrs. Bailey
had died she found In the bedclothlnir
a half filled lottlo of chloroform. Hid
den In Ihe mattress she found another
small bottle labelled 'Poison.' This bot
tle was empty. Nothing was done about
it at the time, but everybody believed
that Halley had poisoned his wife. It
was not a day over three weeks after
he burled his wife that Bailey married
Detectives have been detailed to work
upon possible records In tho case. At
the same time the demeanor of the
Imprisoned woman Is being observed
carefully. Seemingly she has lost In.
Qaeens l.nrkop to llaie l.ncks That
I.oek and Heal Steel nun,
To make the old Queens county Jail
less leaky In the matter of prisoners
Commissioner of Correction Whitney,
who Is now In charge of the Jail, In. I
tends to spend $75,000 on the building, 1
It Is proposed to place real steel bars 1
on the cells and replace the cast Iron
padlocks with locks that can't be nicked
with a buttonhook or nail.
The antiquated kitchen where the Jail
trusties who had chargo of the cuisine
cooked mysterious dishes for tho pris
oners and broiled steaks for themselves
Is to make way for a modern cook room.
Only once, however, has It been known
that the prisoner actually rebelled
against the dishes that came from the
old cook house, and that was when a
former thrifty Sheriff, who ran thn Jail
on tho old fee system, Installed as conk
a stonemason who was doing a year for
bigamy. The prisoners charged that he
mixed mortar In the soud and he renlled
'that he wanted to civ thorn nm.ihin
officials probing the Watson- lthat would "stick to ih.lr rih" a.
affinity murder" here, and 'prisoners threatened to nult the Inlt ami
Thn ques- thus reduce the Sheriffs fees the mason
wan relieved of his Job. I
A recent act of the Legislature put
tho Jail under the control of the Depart
ment of Correction and took all but the J
civil prisoners out of the care of the
AUTHORIZE RAILWAY STRIKE.
Cnndaelnrs and Trainmen of Snath,
rastarn llond Vote.
Wasiiinuton, Sept. T. Hepresentn-i
lives of the ten railroads operating In
the Southeastern section of the I'nlted 1
States nnd of the Order of Hallw.iv '
Conductors and Brotherhood of Hallway
Trainmen held another conference to
day on Uie demand of the conductors
and trainmen for a genoral wage In
crease, but arrived at no conclusion.
The representatives of the employees
put before the railway officials the re
turns from a vote take among the con
duotors and trainmen which authorizes
tho representatives to call a strike
should thn railroads refuse to grant
The, representatives of the conduc
tors and trainmen declare that they
will not submit the matter to arbitra
tion, as the wage Increases that aro
demanded, which ary from 16 to IT.
per cent., are Just. They declared that
a strike was Inevitable If the demands
made were not complied with.
Officials of the Southern Kallwnv.
the Norfolk and Western, the Chesa- i
peake and Ohio Hallway and other
I parties to the "conference said that 1
uiey are willing to submit the matter
TWO DIE IN RAILROAD WRECK.
Milk anil l'i.rRrr Trains Smash
Kar-h Olhrr car nrnnlnaton.
Hrnninotox. Vt.. Sept. 7. Two men
were killed and two fatally hurt on the
branch rdllwny between this town and
North Hennlngton this evening when a
terest even In Watson despite the ra,n,H" nour "ashed Into a
crimes he confesses having committed "i'YJ ".".'V 1,nlf '"e ""t-
for her. Her clear brown eves l..k .T,."' lM" ow"' Th re Archie
frankly at any visitor
her. and she has a smile
though It must be seen b
bars. Her fascination
seems no trace of vanity and 'no undue . Ik ":H,.n: Jamc Hhufelt. Bennlng-
deslre for publicity. The crime story
has stirred this section as few other
murders have done.
TELEGRAPH STRIKE IMMINENT.
Most of the negroes, who numbered
aout forty, made their escape by Jump
ing on trains movlm out of the station
and by rushing to the street. The prls
onem were formally held at t7)e Liberty
venue station on iharges of assault
made by Louis Bra ;e of 82 Rockaway
The Eastern Parkway station Is a
transfer point and Is a busy station,
atoeelt Is In the heart of Brownsville.
While waiting for the Canarsle train
the negroes made offensive remarks, in
sulted women and finally one of them
pulled at the whiskers of an aged He
brew. The latter's wife shrieked with
fear when the negro, angered by the
old man's effon to ward him off with an
uartrella, struck him In the face. A
White man Jumped forward and knocked
te negro down, and then the row
blows of their blackjacks. I Hecorder Aronovitz in Wallington and
re arrests after a i sworo out eight warrants for nersons con
cerned in the trouble, (iartlund and
hmith and another Passaio man, Aaron
Proast, were arrest wi and put in the Wal
lington lockup, dun land wus released
on Km bail to answer a charge of as
sault and battery, and the two others
were in the lockup last night awaiting
Mayor McMahon says that he is going
to run the disturbers of tho borough's
Phed t0 "'e Rround and nave ,npm Pun"
Town eyes look "f" ' !'" J0""' TIJ "e Archie
who calls upon ola "f Rutland, engineer of the
It tZ ch. even "T'.r J"' Dan
between nrlsin ' 'h.un. urcuiun on tne pasrenger.
f l"c the i"J !ho" f,a"- 1,ur delude Charles
d 'd" vet there W,?,rdlvc l' ,lmIilnd' .'nglncer on the
-. .......o ,-riiuicii, uenning-
ton, conductor of the passenger. Thomas
Slattery of Bennington, trainman on the
passenger, has n broken shoulder, and
J. Whltuker of Hutland, of the milk
train, Is badly cut and bruised.
The milk train runs from Albanv In
this State to New York city. Beaching
North Hennlngton she was an hour,
late, but her crew believed she could
make up this time and take a siding be
fore the passenger would start. The
passenger started on time at 7:45. Cn
fortunatoly the engine of the milk train
got out of order on the run down from
Emplnera of Canadian Parlllr Vote
to Quit WorL.
Winnipeg, Man.. Sept 7 A ctrike
involving 1.000 railroad telegraphers em
ployed by the Canadian Pjcilic on its lines
between tho two neaboards heemt immi
nent to-day with the completion of tho North Hennlngton nnd lost mn n.
count of a strike vote jiirt taken The j The first two cars of the passenger
result was unanimously against accepting , train were telescoped nnd hundreds
tlw offer of the conciliation board in a 8 1 were burled under the wreckage. Al
most cxery passenger on the two trains
per cent, increase without other conces
The men have demanded a 27 per cent
wage increase, an eight hour day for
most of the operators and time and a
half allowance for overtime work.
GOOD SOUP FROM SEAWEED,
GUIS TH PANIC AT A FIRE.
key Wn at We
Top Floar of
Br that destroyed the shoe factory
f Louis A. Stiller on the top floor of a three
torr building at 513 Park avenue, Brooklyn,
lata yesterday afternoon, filled the hnll
and stairways with smoke nnd threw the
eighteen girls employed in the place Into
' roUee Captain Danlsl Munday of the
Flushing avenue station and IiiHiie.tor
JSfSW trough the smoke and
fKiht."r"tJnr'imi"n.to fflve in guiding
the frightened girls to the fire .V-n e
."".T" ?.urt n f " Bcrsmble for sifet v
. It was estimated that the fire did i--, mm
female. The Manhattan Shoe ro, ,
ndthe Kmptra Pip Hemline r,n . v
eeoiipylng second and first floors respe,,.'
tlrelr. suffered considerable damage Irom
moke and water ' "
" Tax Payable October 1.
Wtniam Sohmer, State Comptroller has
announced that bonds and debts iNhleli'niiiy
b exempted from personal tmatlnn by the
aartnent of the secured debt iBx must he
mattered before October I In oider to gsin
caption from personal taxation In inn
ifa. Boomer asks that appllciulnns ac
oeaeaaylng bonds and other oaimrs be
eajBDleteas to form and be nrchemed at hi.
eAee as soon as oosslhle When oueS id.
NNn debt tax I. paid the bond? LrS
bam after m nmonal property tax
H0L0PH0NE PATENTS IN COURT.
Campanr a.e .fnarlo Myaatt for
Hlcbla tn Light atem,
A suit Involving the rlk'ht nnd pntents
for the Holnphnnn system of illumination,
for which It Is alleged 1750.000 wns puld to
Otis Angelo Mygatt of the Ht. Heals Hotel,
was filed In tho Kuptemo Court yesterday.
The plaintiff is the Holophnne. Umited, a
corporation organized In England In irms
to buy out all the right to the Illuminating
system, The organizers were l-ord Krne.it
William Hamilton, I.ieut.-Col. Francis John
rain Jiuuer, ueotrrey uarr (ilyn, 1). H, o.
and others. '
The plaintiff concern wns incorporated for
.' i. "orn-!! io inn pumio
; " no Li,i,,Mm, iiueges that
the nulillo hoimlil KtarL- n,.nh t-.., I...:
that after the oompany hnd paid' 7SO.(kio
to M ygatt for his rights, he refused to trans-
compelled to do so, and that, becaime he in
if 1 ""'"."'"i ne resiraineu from
nlso sued Mygatt for IJ8.590, as the cost of
or the rlirhr.i it nnv ..i..
rhe Hojophanot.lnsst'ompany, an Amorl.
u HUbHldlary of the llritiah cornorntlnn
the hoime at 38 West Thirty-ninth street,
wlikh it is nl eged Mviratt hnnirht for i.iJ
yfimnrn kiiu iranHinrreu lo tne plain
tiff agninst the latter's wishes. p
GERMANY WANTS 700ENGINES.
American Railroads aire Bite Ordrre
for Cars and Halls,
The Ilsltlmore and Ohio Railroad has
ordered s.ooo steel hopper cars from thn
Cambria Steel Company. The American
Car nnd Foundry Company it ill build JWi
hopper cais for the I'lttsburg, HhaHinut
Vo 'S1'", engine orders were placed last
week, but It Is reported that the Missouri
Kansas and Texas Is In the market for
fifty mikadoes, It U also reDuriml thnt
n th(sncKl1,lr?H0,r ."hre n,al!l" f r "
loepmoUves ' ' he mnufcture of 7uo
val ouaK ' oThirvJn.'i,nK I""uM""ntaln and
til ilJ.i r"a,l,, have bought within
tons. eV r"'U "Wtlng about :",ooo
Thonaanda of Tons Waahrit Aahore
Kvery Week on the Pacific Coast.
Svpnet, N, S. W..Au . Miss Josephine
E. Tllden, an American young woman who
scorns the title of profemor, ulthouirh she
Is heail of a department of tho University
of Minnesota, and who arrived here by the
steamer Manuka to study seaweeds nnd
other plants of this part of the world, de
clares Hint thn hluh cost of living in the
United States demands that new and cheap
er foods be found. Shu believes that sen-
weed or kelp wnohed ashore in Immense
luantltles on all the shores of the Pncltlc
will sooner or later become a food used
" Thousands of tons of this food, excellent
when properly prepared, are washed up on
the California roast every week," said .Mls
Tllden, "and the time Is not far away when
this line soup ingredient will be used by the
masses or tho American peonln."
She points out tlmt the benefits of lining
It as food would be twofold, widening the
variety or rooils mm introducing a food
source which could not be cornered and
which would funilsh wholesome nnd in
"The oocldenul nations are behind In
mis regard, explained .Mis8 Tllden, "Japan,
for example, has reared a sturdy fighting
nation which shows exceptional capabilities
for scientific advancement on a diet con
sisting largely oi seaweeds. Japanese,
Chinese nnd many other nations havo made
dainty and healthful dishes from the plants
of thn sea.
"The properties which make beef or nil
classes of vegetables valuable are found
also In seaweeds, et with all our study of
the high cost of living, this vital potential
food supply has been totally Ignored.
"Our trip, which will Include Sydney and
points In New Zeatnud and Tahiti, will
not he confined to the study of seaweeds
The Islanders havo the crude beginnings
of many Industries of the future. ntn
going to study these.
"For example, the well k
or tapa cloth Is colored with some of the
most beautiful dyes known In th u.i.i
Pinks nnd browns and other odors may
,,, wriuaio niinurs, I nesn iI.-m
are purely vegetable nifd thus have many
advantages over the universal nniline
dyes, and I believe with sclentlflo inanu
factum could be produced more cheaply
than the anllluo colors.
"The Inlands muko n crude sort of n,.i,..
In fact the knpa cloth is onlyaklndof pnper
-from plants on the Islands. Manv ,.f n,.
could be transplanted to this country nnd
would furnish nn alternative source of
paper pulp which might save the forests
of the north. IVrhaijs. and all Hcientino
Investigation starts with a 'perhaps,' the
kana cloth roulil In. siniioti,.,..u!i '..X.
clently for rnnkiuu It sewnhle, and the noi ll
unities or this sort nnd fairly strong vege
table cloth, which is ho heap, furnish good
food for the hum nation M
'r.llden pWeota to the- titles usually
appropriate to women.
was more or less injured. Coming
so close on the .wreck at the Rutland
Pair (Jrounds last night the officials
of the road are somewhat excited.
OPERATION ON HUMaF OSTRICH.
Man Who tr Knlrea on
tears llaa Them
ets for 18
Chicago, Sept. 7. Swallowing Jack
knives for the entertainment of his
friends and on their bets on his brnvado
was an easy task for John Martlncr, a
thirty-six-year-old Bohimlnn. who told
his story to-day after un operation In
which nineteen knives, one silver dol
lar, four knife blades, screws and vari
ous parts of other cutlery were removed
from Martlner's stomach by Dr. Carl
Heck at the County liospttul.
Martlncr had some of the Implements
In hla stomach for the last eighteen
years, but never suffered any serious
effects, nccordlng to his own statement.
He swallowed the articles on wagers In
the presence of friends In saloons and
other places. The worst ailment he ever
had was pains In his stomach.
POLICEMAN SAVES TWO BOYS.
Went Overboard at Weehatrken
With All Ilia Clothes On.
Roundsman John Dillon of the Wee
hawken police yesterday saved from
drowning William Keovey, 13 years old,
of 419 I'nlon street. West Hoboken, and
James Schnefer, 12, of 318 Mountain
The boya went swimming near the
Nineteenth street dock, Weehawken,
and were well out In the stream when
they became exhausted and called for
help. The policeman, without removing
any of his clothing, Jumped In, swam
to them and kept them afloat until help
came, Hoth boys were unconscious
when brought ashore. Young Keevcy
wns in aisiress nna was being helped by
nis companion wnen tne policeman went
to the rescue.
JACOB RUPPERT, Brewer
1 Third Ave., 90th to 93d St. -1
F0LICEMAN NOT A COWARD. I BUSINESS TROUBLES. "i
A Glass of Satisfaction
Jacob Ruppert's KNICKERBOCKER is the. VA,
ii u vcii pi uuuti ui wger ucer perrecuon.
It is brewed and served right here "In little
old New York," in one of the most modern
breweries of all the world.
For three generations we have been
studying the art of brewing and by apply
ing the latest scientific methods, under
perfect sanitary arrangements, will con
tinue to give the public all that is best in
malted beverages made from barley and
The Beer Thai Satisfies
More than a million families stamped
their seal of approval upon the receipt of
61,000,000 bottles of our beer during the
past twelve months.
Their action is proof of satisfaction, and
we are pleased with our efforts in main
taining the high standard of quality which
has made Ruppert's product the enjoyable
and sociable family drink.
For sale by all licensed dealers and at
hotels, cares and restaurants. Also
HURT WHEN AUTO TURTLED.
W, K. Hrynolda of Knalennod Mnf-
fera Had Fracture of Thigh,
Walter 13. Reynolds of Knglnwood
N. J superintendent of the Public Ser
vice branch there, was driving his auto
mobile on Hroad avenue yesterday
afternoon when tho steering gear broke
and tho car turned turtle. Mr. Rey
nolds was thrown out nnd suffered a
compound fracture of the thigh.
Thomas Heattle, who was In the car
with him, escaped with a few bruises
by Jumping out In time to avoid being
pinned under the car. Mr. Reynolds
was taken Ut the lOnglcwood Hospital
In an ambulance and young Heattle
went home In an automobile belonging
vu inn uroiner.
lltngnond Didn't Itefnar to Killer
llonar Where Seven Died of Fire.
Hackknsack, Kept 7 Pollcemiin ItlllK
wood of the Klngslimd fnrVe wn exonerated
last niiilnlght by thn I'nlon tmvmhiii com
mlttee on a charge of cowardice. Prank
I'nlnzzlo, who owned the building dest roved
by lire a week ago, In which Mrs. Hin'lllo
Harbaro und six of her children were burned
to death, churged that the policeman when
asked to go Into tho burning building re.
fused to do so, declaring "I won't risk mv
life for a bunch of people like them, "
Illngwood said this stuteinent was false
and that when he arrived at the house the
ground floor was a muns, of (lames.
"I caught young Uarbaro when his father
threw him out of the window and thn father
Jumped," said Policeman Hlngwood. "lie
never said his wife and children were still
them" " u"ll'u't unJ not ft vry ca,ne from
Policeman Charles Htomin, who was
charged by the Her. l'aihor MoDcrmntt
with ualng bail language at the fire and
hellll? UfltinrMaanrflv rnual. t. r.l. '
: , " " .... niiirii'ii
spntntors, rocelvctf a severe reprimaiul,
JOHN .1. PrilXCi:. trnvelllni; salesman of
M.-i est i:i:.th "ti-eet. has filed u petition In
bankruptcy with liahilitlcs 7,:r,2 and mi
n a liable assets. He has a dlnmoud
ecarfpiu, value gold cigarette cutter
'.'..Vi. and a gold ll led watch, II..V), for nil
if which hnel.ilins exemption HUsalarj' '
hns been gainlsheed on Judgment ob
tnlnsd agiihiKt h in by .IiiIIiih llurolmll
for rent, Ml has been collected fiom his
H.ilary and there Is a balance of l::u iuo
on iiif juuiiiuriii
UUTAIILISHKU ts:7 I
R. SIMPSON & CO.
I43 V. 43(1 near llroadwa).
ItltOAIinAV. CttllNKIt o;TIIST.
pi i-.b.A..TH A:ST AMOUNT ON
ii)i;.u.rn: compasv oi-xkw ouK I
mi company, manufacturing cement
nt VM.-.'fl.l Kust laid street. Manlinitiin, 1
haH iniidH nn assignment to John II. Wal-:
son. Ihe comii.iiiv wiw ii,,.,,r.,...,...i 1 "
l"1"' ' , K.nfl Pi-eeldent and
iluU'it ( nn III, U treusurer.
M e ha; a a large aiwrtmrnt of IMannad
lllns.. Itlaaiond Pln. at.. at nrlcf which
will Mtutj iiirrful pnrcha.rr.
The Wall Slrret edition of Tim Kvfmku f. n
contains all the llnanrlnl news anil the Hock anil
bond quotations to Ihe close of the market. The
rloslnit quotations, Inrludlnc ihi "hid anil ti'iar
prices, with additional news matter, are rniMalnnl
also In the nujht and Oaal cdltloai of Ttis I'vekino
SUN. ,1lt . H
i'liiirnlnii ,rv- 't raction Head.
I,KH Pa . Sept 7,-After a delay f
several months thn Cambridge SprluE- trol
ley line, the .Meodville-Cambridge Mirln-
trolley line, the Northwestern leuns I sr
Hallways Company . oiieratlng all the lln
lu the ehy of Meadvllle, have been in.-'Sfo
under the corporate name of the North
western Pennsylvania Itailwavn tomi.!"
Ihe now company now controls nil
trolley lines south of I'.rle and f.)r ntnr
I linn a hundred miles. Tho president of v
new i;omiuny Is 1U W, Thoinloii, general
superintendent of the Long Island llnllroni