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THREE ESCAPE BY
SAWING IRON BARS White Prisoners Cut Their Way Out of City Jail in Easiest Way Possible. USED PART OF OLD HACK SAW iNot Missed by Officers on Duty Until Called for Break? fast. With seven inches of a broken hack f.iw, covered w tli a bit of rag for a grip, three prisoners in the City Jail some time Sunday night cut thetr way to liberty. Four bars were severed a.- easily as If they had been lead, and a heavy galvanized Iron wire bcreen was plied away with one of the bars, which was,used as a lever. The. escape did not become known until yesterday morning about C o'clock.; when a general alarm want out und j the assts'ance of the police was SSked to find thetn. A reward of S'.'OO tvas at once offered for tnetr capture. The following arc the escaped pris? oners: wniiam Hartman, alias j. v. Nelson, thirty years old; six feet tall; 200 pounds; of ruddy complexion, lie wus Indicted yesterday by the grand Jury on two Charges of forgery. one-lialC of tue 1200 reward is offered for ills capture. Charles Fox. twenty-two years old; five feet eight inches tall; light hair; light complexion; ; I5S pounds; slen? der: blue eyes and bad teeth.' Norman Johnson, twenty-two years old; five feet eight inches tall; dark I brown hair; slender; fair; bad teeth j and a live-point star and letter J. tattooed on lett forearm Occupied the >nme Cell. Johnson and Fox had been sentenced ' to one roar in the penitentiary for | holding u.> and robbing Z. W. Smith. S druggist, of 435 South Fine Street, t Fifty dollars reward is offered for thej capture of each. The three men occupied the same j tell at the end of the corridor of the; second tier of cells. Hi the eastern wing of the jail. The insecurity of that portion of the jail was made clear by the ease with which they sawed through the bare, supposed to be steel, but now be in ved to be cast iron. Kxpert ma ?hlniats who were snown the saw, the prisoners h:i\ing left it. which had done the work and the bevercd bars I declared trial each bar could have easily been cut througlt in halt an hour. In view of this fact it Is con s.dered probable that an investigation Into the construction of the Jnil may be the result of the delivery. Just how the three men obtained the saw Is partly explained. Several days ago workmen made repairs 'to i the women's quarters, and it was i necessary for them to use hacksaws. I One of the blades snapped in two, and it was thrown aside no useless. When' the work was finished the broken' blade, with other trash, was thrown In! i. barrel and removed. It is Supposed that the bit of saw was picked up by i a "trusty" nnd given to Hartman, Johnson and Fox. That is the belief uf City Sergeant Satterficld and hTs deputies, though nil "trusties" deny , any knowledge of it. Saivcd Completely Out. One bar was sawed completely out of a bottom section oj the cell and e second sawed nt the top and bent iisliie at the bottom, leuvlng an open-; lng sufficient for tho men to crawl through. Going Into the corridor at! the eastern end. the men cut out one, bar and secured an opening large enough for them to go through and ciitnb down tho grating to the first lloor. Their progress was never onpe In? terrupted. It was demonstrated yes terday that the bats could be cut with practically little noise, and as the men arc believed to have done their work during the storm of Sunday night, they attracted no attention. ? teaching the first floor, they had to walk probably fifty feet to reach the top of a staircase lending to the base? ment. At one of. tho wltidow? just n few feet above the ground they cut ftway a Jpurth J>ar. and with the aid of It rirlejj, jtwfiy the screen, which was then the. only obstacle to their iiiilUJL?? tu i 1 Dignity in Travel To properly represent yourself en route, you should be equally as fas? tidious about your luggage as your attire. Why not? By what else, aside from certain personalities, must the people you meet judge you? THE MODERN SORT OF LUGGAGE IS HERE! T he most sought after th ings for the travelers from the leading fac? tories of America are assembled in our Big Basement Department. We buy from the factories direct, and our selling facilities enable us to make the most reasonable prices. TRUNKS?Everything from the little steamer to the mammoth wardrobe; S4 to $65. BAGS?Starting with the little "Grip" and ending with the English fitted Kit; $1.75 to $35. SUIT CASES?Rubber cloth, canvas, wicker, sole-leather, alligator and sea-lion; $1.25 to S30 (fitted). SPECIALS Golf Trunks, Caddy Bags, Dog Crates, Medicine Cases, Toilet Sets, Collar and Cuff Pouches, Hat Boxes, Steamer Rugs, etc. Y progress, a hole big- enough for one, ?f tho smaller men to pass through ?hs made. When he reached the out slde ho evidently had little difficulty in ripping away enough of the loooen <?(! screen for the others to Jump out. A board fence, probably seven feet high, was scaled, and they landed in Marshall Street and disappeared. Stayed Tbera lu Iguornucc. T>eputy-i?crgranis R, 1". atoorefleld and J. 1). Taylor were on duty Suuday niijht and made their customary rounds of the prison. Their attention] was never once drawn to iiurtmen. I Johnson und Fox. They were not j aware of their escape until it w is liiilOl for breakfast yesterday morning. ! Frisoners in cells adjoining that cf! tiie escaped trio denied that they heard any unusual sounds. S< rgcant Batterflcld expressed the utmost co:i-1 lldcnce ill his deputies. He Intimated that, while, he said, lie did not vlsli to hold himself blameless or relieve himself Of any responsibility in the matter, he thought that If the 'ast? ern wing of tili' Jail was of the prop? er construction the delivery could havo never been effected. Though "trusties" have from time to time escaped from the J^il, this Is the llrst time that prisoners have sue- j cc.-sfully cut tin ir way to liberty. A Former F.sperleuce. Harry Allen nnd William Rogers, two of the ringleaders of the not >rl ous Charles Miller guiip of baggage thieve?, almost Been rod their freed mi about live years ago, when they sawed out mi entire door frame. They ma*i-1 aged to Kct out of their cell, but pris? oners gave tho alarm before they could leave the prison. Jail officials nt,: inclined to the be? lief that most of the work was dOn'j by Hartman, who is regarded us u bad criminal. .Iolins:on und Fox 1 ad received light punishment for their crime, and strong efforts were being brought to bear on Governor Mann to commute it Hartman had been placed In their cell at his own request, which Is not unusual when prisoners are c-?n tined t<> cells by themselves. The usual symptoms of Scrofula ore enlarged glands of the nook, pores and ulcers on the body, akin affections, catarrhal troubles; weak eyes, and general poor health. The inherited poison, transmitted through the blood, pollutes and weakens this fluid, and in pltice of its nutritive qualities fills the circulation with scrofulous mutter, which saps tho vitality of the entire system. Thousands of children, born with a scrofulous taint, bare spent their childhood in constant physical suffering, and grown to manhood or womanhood handicapped by ill health and stunted growth, end perhaps later some disease of the bones or joints developed. S. S. S., ?iven in their early life, would have prevented this. It would have cleansed and purified the blood of tho taint, nourished and steugthened their systems, and assisted each to grow into strong, healthful manhood cr womanhood. 8. S. S. is the very best remedy for Scrofula. It goes down to the bottom (if the trouble, and cleanses the circulation of all scrofulous matter. It supplies the weak, diso od blood with strength end health-building qualities, and under th purifying effects of this groat Remedy all symptoms of Scrofula pass away. S. ri. S. contains no minerals In any form, and is an absolutely safo troatment fur children, ever, infants, Dr persons of any age. Literature about Scrofula and any medical advico Iree. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA, TIMES-DISPATCH, JUNE 4th rflfl Tbls newspaper ha? been selected as the one paper in this cily ior the advance complimentary dU'rllmllon of tilts errat work. 14^^>^i^t^^^*^t^^ The $12 Set 5 Volumes Feather Wenn: Edition. FPEE Above coupon with five other* of consecutive, dues, presented at this olfice with only t'.i; ne-e>iiry promy. tion and expense item? of distribution, am Minting to i total of $1.91 (which indues freight iron factory, clerk hire, cheoking, wrapping, anJ all other expenis ite:iu), will secure this comriltte set for yo.i ii pts: sented before this complimentary edition is exhausted, at which tints the national canvass Will be started .it in regular institlment pries o! $12 per set. Sec illustration a;i .1 full dsi:riptio.t in tha dia ty artrtautisi ments printed daily. Mlil orJ:rs itlieJ tintjkr tha urn i((:r it y-jj will pay express charges upon receipt of set. O t'.y oas cj.iij.i.nsiuar/ 6Ct can be allowed (or any one family. COLISEUM ON SITE OF OLD LIBBY PRISON In Great Bui ding at Chicago 'ihird National it publican Convention Will Be Held. $40,000 . p.-nt to Put It in Shar e. Chicago, June 3.?For the third iMiu since its erection, thirucn years ugo. the doors ot the Coliseum will be throw;; open Juno is for the accom? modation 01 a Republican National Convention. in 1904 the Republican? nominated Colonel Tncuaoi e Roosevelt | lor Frcaldcnt in the building, and 'n 1908, under the Mime roof, William Ii. 'raft was chosen as the parly's standard-bearer. The Coliseum is on Wabnsh Avenue, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth Streets, less than a mile from tho centre oi Chicago's retail shopping , and hotel district, and Is accessible ' fluni ail parts of the city by elevated roads and surface lines. The Coli -' SOUin Is ;i<h"> feet long, 170 feet wldo' anil 70 feet in height, built of stone, brick, steel and concrete, and is tiro proof. It stands on the site of the old Idbby Prison, which was brought to Chicago from Richmond In sections and rebuilt the year of the World's Fair by Charles F. Gunther and used i to exhibit u valuable collection ot j civil War relics, it is of modernI Romanesque combined with the F.ng lish castellated typo of architecture, und cott 3*00,000. It has been the! scene of many notable assemblages. It has eleven large exits, und can Ixi emptied In five minutes In an emerg ency. Tho subcommittee on arrangements1 of the Republican National Committee, under the direction of Colonel Harry; S. New, has expended $40.000 preparing the building lor this year's national convention of the Republican party. Tlie building has ll.lsS seats, of which 7.0S8 are on the main floor and 3,200 in tho balcony. The speakers' platform la built against tno south wall of the struct? ure, and extends across tho entire width of the building. It is soventy flve feet deep, and contains 1,932 eeuts. which will be occupied by the chairman, officers of the convention, members of the national committee and distinguished guests. The seats buck Of the chairman's table v ill be tllglittv elevated. Direct? ly beneath the chairman's table is a space for four noiseless telegraph ln strumeuts and their operators, i>y which news of tho convention's pro ceedlnga will lie flashed to the world. *>n both tides und extending In a hull circle around the front ot the platform arc seats and tables for -tun Working newspaper men and correspondents from all parts of the country. Directly In from of these are tho seats for ihe 1.07S delegates arranged by States. This place will be inclosed ' bj railing and closely guarded by a ; large force of serge.iuts-at-arms. Back ! of this are the scats for the 1.07S al? ternates inclosed by a ratling, < >n i bulb sides and in the rear of the space I occupied by the lelcgates and alter? nates are 3,500 elevated seats for visi? tors. At the north end of the build? ing a special bandstand will be erect? ed. In the balcony, which oxtends around tho four walls of the building, there will bo n.loo seat* for visitors. To avoid confusion in sealing the crowd, each entrance wil, be placarded showing the sections for which It win be used and each ticket will bear tho letter Of the entrance for which It Is Intended. By this plan delegates and visitors will enter the door nearest the .-..ii> assigned to them. Th.- platform, aisles and ail open spaces \vll| be covered with matting to insure the maxlmus of quiet while the i'invention is in session. Five hundred I public telephones and a large number Of telegraph Instruments are being In? stalled In various parts of the build Ing for the. arcommodatIon of delegates and Ihe public. Architect Arthur O. Brown has arrangod tho seats in such n manner that the chairman's platform may be seen from every section of tho hirge hall. Sergcant-at arms William p. Stone will bo assisted., by a forco or bo? deputy sergeanta-at-arms, door? keepers, ushers and attendants. A spe? cial telephone system Is being Install? ed, which win enable Retgeant-at-Arms Stone, from his desk on the platform, immediately to communicate with his (isytMants in nny part of tho hall. In thu two-story annex, ndjolnlng the main building on the south, arc the olllces ot the Republican Na? tional Committee, private rooms lor the use uf the chairman, secretaries and sergoant-at-arms, quarters for the cuinmttteea on permanent organisa? tion,* credentials and resolutions, and a tully equipped post-ulllce. In addition to this, there are rooms for the press, where scores of prlvute telegraph wires win be- Installed, on the second floor there will be a fully equipped emergency hospital, in charge "i a corps of phyaiciuns and lied Cross nurses. There will be numer? ous retiring looms for men and wo? men in tue annex. In the basement of the main build? ing there will be a lunch counter, <iv|th several thousand seats. The building will bo elaborately decorated In the nutlonal colors. The ,-exterior of the; structure W'll be profusely draped with red, white and blue bunting, sur? mounted by hundreds ol large Amer? ican flags. Practically every foot of available space ol tie: Interior will bo draped witn bunting and flags. Over the speakers' platform there will be a fity-foot President's flag Dunked by twu large American Hags. The space on both sides of tills centrepiece will !>?? heavily draped with festoons of bunting and batteries of small flags und sin. ids. The walls of the build? ing will i? draped with bunting and flags T!i.' rail of the balcony also will be draped with festoons of bnnt Ing, with small flogs, shields and wreaths at every steel nrciT. The largi bandstand at the north end of the building will be elaborately draped win, flags, bunting and wreaths. Oil and Greases FOR Automobile Lubrication Polarine Oil leaves practically no carbon. It "stands up" under any speed and heat. Sold in 1 and 5 gallon cans?the gallon can flat shape, easy to handle; also in barrels and half barrels. For Sato Eoiryaher* LSTANDARD OIL COMPANY (Incorporated m New Jersey) REFRIGERATORS $8.00 to $37.00 ROTHERT & CO. 319-321 E. Broad St. VIRGINIA PLUM TREE IS SHAKEN BY TAFT He Hands Out Ten Post-Office Appointments in Hope of Strengthening His Dele? gates to Chicaero. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] I Washington, June 3.? Whether It was the fear that ho mlsht Buffer a loss of some of tin- Old Dominion del? egates to the Chicago convention un? less he -acted, or the result of that dinner which he gavo Congressman Blcmp, National Committee-man Alvah Martin and Louis P. Bummora at tho White House Saturday, President Taft to-day shook the political plum tree, With the result that a good hatch or Virginia poal-offlco appointments wore announced. For some time the Virginia leaders have heen trying to got these appoint? ments made, hut for one reason of an? other nothing was done First Mr. Slcmp, the man who actually has in hand the naming of the Virginia >ost m stcrs. was absent, then the Presi? dent was away on one of his ttumer- I oua spell-binding trips. Saturday! Slemp, Martin ami Summers dropped Into the White House for a chat with I tho President. The State lookB good to them, and so far as they aro con? cerned there will ho no bolting of Virginia's G. O. P. delegates at Chica? go. However, It was thought wiser, just to make the thing doubly aute. to have the President place his "O. K." on some Virginia appointments with? out any further delay, and to-day'B action la In accordance therewith. It will be noticed that these ten ap? pointments arc pretty well scattered over the State r;eogrnphlcally, and oth? ers doubtless will be forthcoming dur? ing the next day or two. Tlioso who received nppolntments to? day were as follows: Hoy T. Hart. Huena Vista: J. Minor Haynas, Cam? bria; John S. Batcman, Crozet; John II. Ingram, Charlotte C. HV; James Carter, Chatham; William T. Tlllnr. Kmporla;. Richard Tt. Karr, Halifax. ChffrTea p. smith. Murtlusviiip, Roger Q, Dyson. North Kmporla; Ssmuel It. Qault, Bcottsvllle. P. il. McG. REAL ESTATE FIRMS WILL JOIN EXCHANGE Forty Representative Dealers Attend Meeting-, Indorse Plan and Pledge Their Hearty Support?Want big Membershin. After twenty yours" of intermittent effort, forty representative real estate firms yesterday agreed to form and maintain an organization to bo Known us the Richmond Real Estate Exchange. The percentage of doalers who attended the meeting was enough to insure the ,establishment of an exchange, but be? cause a number of others were unable to bo present, it was deemed best that the organisation be not completed un? til u future meeting, when every man legitimately in the business sh-jll have received a copy of the by-laws adopted. .Meanwhile (J Herbert b'unsten, wlii. presided yesterday, will remain as tem? porary chairman und R. a. Jacob us temporary secretary. The committee on organization, which drafted the by-laws, was rcapp'jtnted as a committee on membership to have signed up those members of the trade who did not attend this meeting, it consists of William Totld. La-Hoy IS. Brown, B, a. Jacob, J. J. Pollard, It. K. Harrison and J. A. McCudy. Tula committee Is to report to Mr. K?nsten, who will then call another meeting ft.r the election of oflicers and Hie perfec? tion of plans for the exchange. Thu utmost harmony prevailed throughout the meeting, and there wad not u j change of consequence made In tho by? laws as submitted by the organization committee, although it was taken up j section by section. Kven the annual fee Of $1U0, which Is larger than thai charged In other cominurclal organ? izations, brought out no adverse com? ment. Every one present signed up as a member, und muny of them stated that if the exchange accomplished tiie purpose for which it was designed It would be many times worth the price of membership. I'urpo*cn or the Organisation. When Hie office of Business .Manager Dabney, of the Chamber of Commerce* where the meeting was held, was about lllled with prospective members of the exchange, Mr. K?nsten, who had been named us temporary chairman at a previous meeting, outlined the purposes of the organization, in part as follow*?: "To secure uniform rates of broker? age In real estate transactions. "To promote harmony and good feel? ing among real estate and money bro I kcrs of each city. "To provide and maintain a place j where members may meet and exchange Ideus upon such subjects as may inter? est them. "To protect tho business from tho encroachment of unlicensed and unau? thorised persons. "To maintain practices of honesty and fair dealing in the- operalons of .till 1 - ated real es.tate brokers. "To stimulate greater activity In real I estate by Joint effort in effecting sales and transactions, rather than by scat? tered individual work. "To discourage tho unfair division of brokerage and commissions by per? sons not In Hie business. "To maintain the real estate broker in his position of dignity and respon? sibility, to refute unjust attacka when made, and to initiate meusures to keep tho business upon a foundation of in? fluence and perninnenoy. "To bring the Influence of the or? ganization to bear upon municipal and .Stute legislation in matters pertaining to real estate. "By joint effort of our active mem? bers and co-operation with other or? ganizations, to bring factories and de? sirable enterprises to our home city. "To promote and protect real estate interests In our city and Its suburbs. ?'To better enable Us members to transact their business connected with the buying mid selling, renting and coring for reul estate and the loaning of money upon the same, by the adop? tion of such rules and requirements as they may deem proper and for their common good, and by such other means us may |>c determined upon by It.i members." Question of Fair Ho tea. In ciosing, Mr. Funstcn said: "We all want the business. Vou want your share and your competi? tors want theirs. Not only do you want It. but you expect a fair and reason? able remuneration for services ren? dered. Where standard rates are es? tablished and lived up to by an or? ganized body of agents the uniformity of charges asked in every office pre? vents the slashing of rates, und at once, impresses your clients or pro? spective Clients with the absolute fu? tility of trying to get a dollar's worth Of work for 48 cents. It adds to the dignity of your position not to be obliged to haggle over your rato of pay. and at once puts agent and prin? cipal at ease in reference to what might be an embarrassing subject for both. "An examination of the rates charged in 100 American cities shows commissions varying from 1 per cent, to 6 per cent, for apparently the same class of work, and minimum charges varying from $15 to $50. This would seem to Indicate that some communi? ties expect their real estate men to work for very small pay. Only by thorough local organization can a fair rate of commission be enforced." To ne Ably Managed. Tho by-lews adopted ate similar to those of other organizations of the kind. The government and manage? ment will be vested in a president, first nnd second- vice-president, who, together with a board of directors, consisting of ten members, of which the officers uro cx-offlclo members, shall elect a secretary and troasurer. N'o compensation will bo paid any member of ttio exchange except by order of tbo board of directors. It la provided that the officers shall bo elected in January of each year, and that none of them savo the secretary and treasurer shall hold office muru than two years. While in their essential parts, the by-laws adopted yesterday will stand tor ull time, those new inenibcrB who come In at the next meeting will be allowed to go over them and otter such amendments as they uec tit, sub? ject to tho vote of the incmbcrab'p. There seems hardly a doubt but that the membership will be more than doubled by the time the next meeting ij called, out those who wer? present I yesterday slated that they already had enough to put the project through, and said that they would <lo so even though there were not another name added to the list when Chairman Fun Hten calls the lirat real meeting to <. rdcr. TWO CIIA IT Ell 5 Pit ESKNT ITlOSSUS TO CO.N KKDEIt ATKS Confederate cross* s of honor wer-? bestowed lust night by P.lchmond Chap? ter and Lee Cha/ptcr, Daughters of til-' I infedoraoy, the exercise? 'eniiucuil by tho former being h<Jd at It* Camp, while 1*4? Chapter held fortft at the Home for N?eedy Confederate Women, In Bast Cr.-ncc Street. The lxie Chap? ter program was under the manaK' - inent of Mrs. A. .1. Montagu*, the speaker of tho occasion being It. I~ Montague, Washingtou- Tins crosses w*re presented by Colonel J, V. BJd good. Mrs-. Charley T. Xormnn directed the jnusloa! ex'rclses. those assisting being Howard Bryant, Oscar Uohman. Mlas Margaret Gordon. Mr. and Mrs. 7v H. Clowes. Sheph'-rd W?Vbb was Ufte a^'orr.p-mlst. A Victor Vacation No more trouble than an extra suit case. A No. 4 Victrola and a few se? lected Victor Records will add greatly to your pleasure wherever you go. The cost is comparatively light and the terms very, very easy. Let us s>how you the outfit. Succrnaon Cable 1'luno Co. 213 E. Broad TO RE-ENACT RIDE OF JACK JOOETT Moving Picture People Will Reach Charlottesville To-Day to Produce Film. Charlottesville. V.l.. June 3.?About twenty nelors and actresses represent? ing a moving picture company will ut rlve In Charlottesville to-morrow to reproduce the fatnoua ride Jack Jouctl r ail,- Iti Revolutionary days to r-a i ?. Thomas Jefferson and the Virgin! i legislature from capture at the minds of the Ilrltlsh under Tarleton. The picture people will come suppli-d wltn countless crimson uniforms, and they have Issued a call for fifty student volunteers to enact the Part if those UrltonB who accompanied Tarlcton from the Cornwallls ramp on tha lavi? er James to Charlottesville In the un? successful raid of 1781, In addition la resplendent uniforms. the coltlpat'}' will procure the best Charlottesville livery horses and all tn? arms anJ other accoutrements of approved mo? tion picture warfare. Where the I'.ed Land Cltb now stands, diagonally opposite the Albe murle County Courthouse, a plain hronzc tablet was erected In 1910. U marks the "site of the old 3watt Tav? ern, where lived and died .tacit JoUett, whose heroic ride save,) Mr. Jeff era in. the Governor, and the Virginia As? sembly from capture by Tarletan, June, mi." The Old Swan Tavern was the lead? ing hotel of Piedmont Virnlnlu In 1701. and in It the Virginia legislators were guests on June I of th.n yeat nefore the door of the tavern, la k Jouett stopped to warn the Ssauil ?? men before he continued his way to Montlcello that he might brlns news to Mr. Jefferson, so th.n he could Join the assemblymen on tin ir way . to Staunton. 1Built for Accounting Library Bureau has developed si Card Ledger Desk, combining the features of the desk* and the card Hie. The trays are fitted into the desk top so that all the cards are below tiie eye, under the hand and instantly accessible. Send for illustrated catalog. Library Bureau D. S. WILLIAMS, Sil? A-eii Manufacturing distributors of ICard tad filiag fyitem* Office, library and bask cqarpateat h Unit card aad filing cabinet! in vreod and iteet |j _1218 Mnlnnl Building_I The New Perfection Heating Plate Atk to Me this Stove it your dealera. It it hand* eomeljr finished. It ha* long enameled ciiimoeyt, tur? quoise-blue. Also cabinet top. drop thrive;, towel rack*, etc. Made with I, 2 or 3 burner?. Free Cook Book with every Store. Cook-Book also given to anyone tending 5 cent* to cover mailin I coat. has proved a great convenience to all users of the M&to Iteration Oil Cook-stove This year we are selling The New Perfection Broiler The New Perfection Toaster The New Perfection Griddle each designed specially for use on the New Perfection Stove. With thete apjiliancet and the New PeWettio? ?lau door tteel oven, the New Perfection is jutt ai complete and- efficient a stove at a regular coal range. Certainty, it it much cleaner and cheaper. Many people me the New Perfection all the year round. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (Incorporated in New Jersey) NEWARK. N. J. BALTIMORE, MD.