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i TWO TEACHERS BITTEN BY OOG Children Leaving School At || tacked by Animal Feared H to Have Been Mad. K UNION^HILL Jam 4.—An examlna : tlon for rabiea will be made today of . the body of a big brown and white mon Ml grel that bit six little girls and two ■young women teachers who were trying ■ to protect them, and spread terror for li six hours in Union Hill before it was r0 finally shot by Policeman Cash late 1 yesterday. 1 Louise Webber was the first victim. She wras on her way to school when the dog attacked her, .lumping at her J throat. She was found on a stoop hysterical from shock. A search was begun for the animal, ’ but It was not heard of for some time. It then dashed into a crowd of children leaving Public School No. 3 and began j snapping at right and left. Nellie Raf 1 ferty attacked the dog with her um s brella and beat it off until the children could run back Into the building. She turned to run herself, when the last >, child was safe and fell. Before she ' could regain her feet she was bitten on the hand. Tho dog had bitten Madeline Sunde. Dorothy Whitman and Alice Smith. Dog Appears Again, The dog did no show up again until several hours later, when Dorothy Whito and Bertha Bauer were leaving the school. The White child was knocked down and bitten on the leg and the Bauer girl, who was running, was bitten on the hand. Miss Cowles, a teacher, , saw her struggling with the dog and ran to help her. She picked up a heavy stone, hut could not uso It for fear of hitting P the child. The teacher then attacked the dog with her hands and tore it away | from the girl, i^ho held it by the throat ; until all the pupils had got away, and *■ then tried to escape herself, but the dog bit her on the hand and leg. The police throughout that Beetlon had then been on the lookout for tho dog for six hours. The last nttack at ; tracted Policeman Cash. Ho gave chase, being Joined by men and boys , with clubs and stones. For half a mile they pursued, tho policeman shooting whenever he got a chance. The dog | crawled under a fence Into a vacant lot and there was killed by the last bullet y the policeman had. TO ANNUL WEDDING AS RESULT OF DARE. JERSEY CITY, Jan. 4—As a result A of action by tho child-bride’s par I onts, William B. Glllmore, as a special master in chancery, has < recommended the marriage of Miss Florence Webb, of 319 Hawthorne avenue, and Spencer Lampman, a young ;j broker, of Belmont avenue, which took place two years ago, be annulled. The • couple were married by the Rev. Gott lieb Andrea. of St. John’s German Evangccal Church, nnd was the re sult of a dare made at a party. i Mrs. Lampman was then only a f, _ girl of lft years. .. At the party she contributed a choc * olate cake of her own baking. Those who assisted In eating it complimented her on culinary skill. Mr. Lampman declared that any girl who could bake a cake llko that should be the wife I of a likeable young man with good prospects In lifei He was dared by others present to make good his propo sition. Both accepted the dare. \ Miss Wehb tucked up hnr braids and the pastor’s home announced she ■was 18 years old. Mr. Lampman es corted his bride to within a short dis tance of her home, where she left him and scampered home in fear of having ■violated tho parentul Instruction to be home before 9 o’clock. The entire party ■j was pledged to secrecy. YOUNG PEOPLE OF THE PLAYGROUNDS WILL PERFORM _l_ “Alice in Dreamland” to Be This Year’s Offering at Krue= ger Auditorium. On Friday night and Saturday after noon of this week the Young People’s Theatre of the city playgrounds will make Its annual dramatic production at the Krueger Auditorium. This will be the second annual production by this company. Last year tho appear ance of the young thes,pians made such a favvorable Impression that several requests were made for a repetition of the play. This year tho young people will pre sent a new fantastic comedy in three acts named, "Alice In Dreamland.” It tells In dramatic form about a little street waif who Is overcome by cold and hunger In the streets on Christ mas eve and she has a wonderful dream. The dream takes up the action of the second act. In it she Is made acquainted with many of the delight ful characters of story-book land, and Incidentally there will be lots of action and lively comedy. In tho seoond act the young people of the several play grounds will appear In half a dozen folk dances; this Is expected to be one of the pleasantest features of the show. Expect to Have Many Performances. It Is hoped through this Young Peo ple’s Theatre movement to eventually have a number of these production* throughout the year. The prices of ad mission to both performances are nomi nal. The production will be made with tho following young people In the prin cipal parts: For “Alice In Dreamland.” Alice, Ethel Camp; Marjory Dawson, Irene Germanus; Jane Wren, Pauline Glocklcr; Mrs. Tabby Hibbard, Mary Kanef; Mrs. Patty Polt, Elizabeth Grimm; Richard Whittington, Charles Camp; Tony Bunting, Richard Hunter; Officer O’Cake, Henry Voelker; Geo. Washington White, George .Voelker; Solomon Grundy, John Burger; An thony Rowley, Edward Scheppes; Little Jaeky, Cyrus Van Duyne. “Tlie Enchanted Garden." Queen of Flowers, Lillian Yablosn sky; Wild Rose, Esther Leeyeen; Prince Butterfly, Pearl Boslacsky; Will-o’-the-Wisp, Mary Leeveen; Bum ble Bee, Mollle Leeveen; Pansy, Besslo Dlmond; Mignonette, Grace Adehnan; Iris, Sadie Katz, Lily, Lulu Adelman: Sweet Pea, Frances Moor; Poppy, Frieda Schramm. “I.lttlc Red Riding Hood." Red Riding Hood. Helen Flusser; Dame Grumps, Evelyn Brennan; A. Seton Wolf, Gerald Camp; Cinderella, Elizabeth Grimm; the Cruel Baroness, Mamie Kanef; The Prince, Peter Mal viclnl; The Fairy Heartsease, Daisy Flusser. “Alice In \Vonderlnnd.” ^ Queen of Hearts, Louisa Malviclnl; Alice, Lena Forlenzo; White Queen, Carmel Del Nagro; The Chesslre Feline, Mamie Scrrltella; Duchess, Stella Gil man; Cook| Raphaella Falone; King of Hearts, Nicholas Cirasella; Execu tioner, Ralph Del Nagro; Fish Foot man, Tony De Lorenzo; Gardeners, John Malviclnl, Martin San Glacoma and Valentine Del Nagro. “The King’ll Invlnltflc Clothes.’’ (Performed by members of the Lenl Lcnape Scouts of the South Canal street playground). King of Looking Glass Land, Nicholas Ciracella; Prime Minister, Joseph Lordl; Executioner, Ralph Del Nagro; Captain of Scouts, Thomas Forlenzo; Lieutenant, Nicholas Lord!; Sergeant, Anthony De Lorenzo; Corporal, Salvatore Lalno. There will also be ifolk dances and novelty dances, a Christmas dance, Morris dance, wash dance, Cinderella minuet, floiyer minuet, Indian sun dance and athletic oxen dance. The latter will be danced by young ath _i no Eqi,a| for , and Colds r * «S/7,r .'""Me, A j»*» X?» h KUSed as a ruLHahltch baf)y after h" .d,,Hn for her T* him « J»eaj J^r ft *as use Duffy’o f> *We chan key for coughs i ^Ure MaJf Whif Ct0n/c and ?hfiSndnd C°,ds and as a' aC°nn°< give 7e„feat re,/ef. J a,so use it for en°ugb prajs 1 on h/s h- , mf baby , e* 1 abCrie2"S8.„F* *•• B» n. |. ' and Mho confinb„*n^ wade weiT®nTS^^m gfate?e Duffy’s plf • fdisp* * -tfsa? Merits asSaCred,t »ffy years ™3/f Wflfftfr’A&u, blessings o? g^e agent °fnSuccess witho, Ut*KOif cbddren, whoVn? t0 overworked "g th's «me ^AUe8tfon as to > fSSaiwaBScSSs* ,s> asthma and i,and resist co/ds 3nd musdf ofo-St‘ng and run° Prevention LJ8 tr°ubles „ ’ c°ugbs, L)j!y‘ng the sys? fevers, taken as di™ 'T and 5 doctors and ??n : Pre 5*-jt 4«,'£ ■"»«”»«?;?,/,ou x-< iVP !*■ ■V"?' iS ll"((le ““Iirot-,, ' "lire ’ h»,'nl»t .. 4 SOME OF THE PLAYGROUND CHILDREN WHO WILL TAKE PART IN PERFORMANCE — zr/v£ /CWJ V -;-* letes of the F. H. Sommer Club. Christmas Dance (South Canal Street Grounds)—All the girls In the "Alice In Wonderland” play and Edna Smith, Mary Smith, Mary Serrltella, Theresa Serrltella, Julia Parento. Wash Dance (South Canal Street Grounds)—Antoinette Placltella, Caro line Pollcastro, Josephine D'Amato, Gina Falone, Angelina Serrltella, Kosle Malviclnl, Ducy Parlso, Mary Gar dloso, Millie DeLorenzo, Carrie Del Nagro, Dolly San Giacomo, Mary Mo rondo, Celia Sauchelll, Maggie Poll castro, Angelina De Marco,.Celia Sau chelli, Maggie Pollcastro, Angelina De Marco, Angelina Malviclnl, Baby Testa, Antoinette Corona. Antoinette Serrl tella, Antoinette Dlmo. Prince Street Playgrounds. Morris Dance (Old English)—Hannah 'Klein, Grace Adelman, Lulu Adelman, Anna Yablosnsky. Lillian Yablosnsky, Pearl Boslavsky, Dora Rasnlck, Frieda Schram, Frances Moor, Bessie Dl mond, Celia Newman, Sadie Katz. Wash Dance—Stella Newman, Kit tle Sword, Sarah Sass, Frieda Katz, Ida Cohen, Yetta Lentz, Eva Bolstucksy, Anna Latsky Jennie Barer, Bessie Barer, Goldie Schram, Lillian Boslavsky, Eva Kast ner, Frieda Jacowltz, Yettta Sedar, Tessie Sledman, Ida Botkin. Esther Aronavltz, Sadie Gold, Rose Feldman, Dora Holzinan, Bertha Rlen, Beckle Zimmerman, Pearl Rosenbaum, Susie Goldberg, Anna Goldberg and Esther Walkenberg. Newton Street Playgrounds. Cinderella Minuet—Pauline Gloeck ler, Peter Malricini, Irene Ger inanus, John Burger, Margaret Schorn, Edward Scheppls, Elizabeth Grimm, Richard Hunter. Christmas Dance—Irene Germanus, Pauline Gloeckler, Fannie GrlmiVi, Whanite Lueddecke, Helen Voorhees. Ethel Voorhees, Edna Pabst, Lucy La Rue, Mamie Ranefsky, Lottie Kanet, Elizabeth Grimm, Daisy Flusser. Wash Dance—Louisa Grimm, Helen Flusser, Evelyn Brennan, Madeline Brennan, Florence Kanefsky Dorothy Kanefsky, Madeline McMullen, Sophie Stein, TUlio Lorber, Freda Lorber. Indian Sun Dunce* By the following members of the Leni Lenapo Scouts: James Murga troyd, Tony Gallante, Leon Sauchelll, Nuffrey Sangiacomo, Frank Calie, El mer Herman. Michael Cassino, Frank Test, John Del Fato, Valentino Del Nagro, Joseph Lordl, Thomas Forlenzo. By the Mahwah Indians of the New ton Street Grounds: Peter Cunning ham, William Cunningham, • Louis Kenegelser, John Burger, Edward Schoppes, Cyrus Vanduyne, J. Kinney, R. Shaw, Gerald Camp. AGED MAN DIES DURING FUNERAL OF HIS WIFE. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 4.—James Comley. 73 years old, died at his apart ments at Nineteenth and Green streets late Monday afternoon of a complica tion of diseases while the funeral serv ices of his wife were being conducted at the homo of their son-in-law, John Ridgeway Deacon, 114 South,Twenty first street. Mr. Comley was born In Byberry and resided In Philadelphia an of his life. He was president of tho old Frankford Electric Light Company before It was merged with the Philadelphia Electric Company, and was interested In sev eral Iron foundries In Frankford. THE “DRYS” PREDOMINATE THROUGHOUT ONTARIO. — TORONTO, Ont., Jan. 4.—Revised re turns on the local option vote in On tario show that twenty-six municipali ties have been added to the "dry” column. The 818 municipalities of the province are now divided as follows: No liquor license, 436; license, 380. AUTHOR FOR BOYS DIES. NEW YORK, Jan. 4.—Charles H. Woodman, author of books for chil dren, Is dead at his home here. He was 83 years old and a veteran of the Civil War. Ills most popular works were "Boys and Girls of the American Revolution" and "Defense of Turkey.” Quick results are what you gat If you use the Star. Try a classified ad. i i UNCLE SAM TO BRAND ALL OF HIS SOLDIER BOYS ; Members of Army Are to Be Safeguarded Against Ty phoid Fever. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—So convinc ing have been the experiments made by army surgeons with typhoid virus as a preventive against typhoid fever that the chief of staff, Major-General Wood, has Issued a general order looking to the vaccination of the entire army, If possible, with this virus. General Wood says: "The administration of anti-typhoid serum as now practised Is harmless. The protective value of this measure hns been fully demonstrated, as shown by the statistics of the medical depart ment, and in order that the army may as far as possible have the benefit of the protection thus afforded and enjoy Immunity from a dread disease com manding officers throughout the servlco are enjoined to use their best endeavors to bring about the voluntary accept ance of the prophylactic treatment by all officers and enlisted men and by all civil Indians resident at military posts, except those over 36 years of age and thoseJtnown to have had the disease." In case of an outbreak of typhoid at a post compulsory vaccination of the entire population. Including the fam ilies of the men and civilians, may be had, In the discretion of the department commander. , APPROPRIATION BILLS NOW BEFORE CONGRESS. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—The mili tary affairs committee of the House will meet tomorrow to finish work upon the appropriation bill carrying funds for the support of the army. Member* of the committee believe that the war department’s estimate of $700,000 for new field artillery guns will be con siderably reduced. The bill will be ready for the House shortly after Congress reconvenes. The Houbo has already passed the urgent deficiency bill, which has become a law; the Indian appropriation bill, now before the Senate, and the pension Ap propriation bill, now before tha^ Sen ate committee on pensions. The bill appropriating money for the legisla tive, executive and Judicial branches of the government is before the House and will be taken up again tomorrow. Woman’s Safe Step to Better Looks is not hard to find. If your eyes are dull—if your skin Is sallow, or your complexion muddy; if you have no roses iu your cheeks, do not bother with cosmetics. Don’t risk harmful drugs. Get good, rich blood in your veins, and then you will have the bright looks and charm of perfect health. BEECHAM’S PILLS are wonderful aids to women and women's looks. If your blood is poor— if you are pale, weak and not up to the mark—your stomach and organs of digestion and elimination are tho cause. Beecham’s Pills correct faults. They will help you to good diges tion and active kidneys and regular bowels—to freedom from troubles —to purer life-making, beauty-creating blood. In all truth and serious ness, you will find that for good health and good looks, Beecham’s Pills Will Show the Right Way In boxes with fall directions, 10c. mad 25c. a • , » % * . ( ... : ‘ . • _ . —A- ■■-■■■—, ■ OBITUARY | )AUGHTER DIES IGNORANT OF HER MOTHER’S DEMISE. -r Vlrs. Baars Passes Away in Cal fornia Home After Long Illness. When Mrs. Frederick W. Baars died n Berkeley, Cal., recently she did not <now that her mother had passed' vway In Newark more than five nonths ago. Mrs. Baars was the daughter of Colonel Uriah Seely, of 824 DegTaw avenue, and she had been seriously 111 n her Western home since last April, when she underwent an unsuccessful operation. Her mother died while It was still relieved she had a chance of recovery, and Colonel Seely hurried from the funeral to his daughter's bedside, where he kept up the deception nearly Saif a year on the faint chance that the hope of seeing her mother again might prolong her life. The remains will be brought to Newark and burled ,n Falrmount Cemetery. Mrs. Baars was born In Fort Mon mouth In July, 1868. Besides her father and husband she leaves one daughter, Charlotte; a sister, Mrs. Herbert B. ZellfT, of North Eleventh street, and dve brothers, William H., of Degraw avenue; Walter H., of California; Fred F„ of Atlanta; James P., of Mont clair, and Uriah SeelA'. Jr., of Bloom deld. SIX PUPILS BEAR THEIR LOVED TEACHER TO GRAVE v Six of the pupils she taught during her thirty-live year* of service In the Newark public schools bore Miss Eliza, Murphy to her grave In Falrmoudt Cemetery. She had been the \lce-pr!n nlpal of the Summer Avenue School, and when she knew that death waB near she called to her bedside the six favorite lads of her school career and asked them to be her pall-bearers. They are Carl Jacobson, William Ste vens, of Ruterford; Charles H. Glea son, Jr., principal of the Belmont Ave; nuo School; Philip H. Baldwin, Mark Tldey and A. Judson Clark. The services were held last night from the home of her nephew, Robert D. Smith, of 107 Pennsylvania avenue. Miss Murphy Is survived by a brother and four sisters. I JOHN A. DAVIS. The funeral of John A. Davis, of 66 Taylor street, will be held from his home tonight at 8;M o’clock. The Rev. Gears* G. Vogel, of the Centenary Methodist Church, will oooduot the services. Interment will be In Arifog ton Cemetery. THOMAS J. RILEY. Thomas J. Riley, of Schuyler avenue, Arlington, who died yesterday at the age of 78, will be burled tomorrow from his late home. The Rov. Dr. Robert- M. Aylsworth, rector of the First Methodist Episcopal Church, will conduct the servloes, and Interment will be In Arlington Cemetery. JAMES F. MOORE A great concourse of his friends ad tended the funeral of James F. Moore, which was held with the celebration of the high mass of requiem at the Church of Our Lady Help of Christians, East Orange, yesterday. The Rev. Father Callaghan was celebrant, with the Rev. Edward Farrell deacon and the Rev John F. O’Malley sub-deacon. Burial was In the Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. GUSTAV DEUBEL. Gustav Deubel. a patrol driver of the Fourth police precinct, who died of paralysis yesterday, will be buried to morrow afternoon. Deubel, who wee 4* years old, was a member of Elks Ledge No. 21. The Rev. W. Seibert, of the German Presbyterian Church, will con duct the services. A Widow end one son, August, survive. ROMANCE OF STAGE LEADS TO THE ALTAR. PATERSON, Jan. 4.—Thomas J. Man ning and Adelyne Bushnell, members of the stock company playing at the Paterson Opera House, had been mak- , ing mimic love to one another on the stage for the pant month. , They really fell in love with one an other, and tonight. Just before the be ginning of the performance of the "Col lege Widow," were marrlec In St. John's Roman Catholic Churci.. They appeared at the show house Just as the curtain rose. Manning's home is at 4S7 West One Hundred and Sixty-fourth street, New T.ork city, while the bride lives In Thomaston, Me. PLANNING fOR INAUGURAL. ELIZABETH, Jan. 4.—The Elizabeth Democratic Club committee that has in charge the trip to Trenton to at tend the Inauguration of Governor-elect Woodrow Wilson met and set tomorrow evening as the time when the club members will meet and when tickets for the trip will be distributed. Ar rangements for the trip* are progress sing as well as expected, about 4(k> members having already avowed their Intentions of attending the lnaugura tlon. It Is urged that all persons In tending to purchase tickets be present at tomorrow evening's mooting.