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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, January 27, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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SEEKS 10 AROUSE
INTEREST IN NEW
BRIDGjJROJECI
Members of Joint Committee Are
Taken to Proposed
t » Site.
To arouse interest among the Hudson |
county men on the joint north bridge
committee In the proposed Elwood ave
nue bridge project, the Eighth Ward
Improvement Association took the
members of the committee from both
counties to the proosed site yesterday
afternoon. The Essex freeholders and
the Newark Board of Works have al
ready approved of the bridge plan.
A bill han been introduced at Tren
ton providing the necessary registra
tion
In Opposed fu Plan.
There are at least two strenuous op
ponents of the plan. George Ohl, who
owns a large machine factory along
the Passaic River, near the point
where tho Elwood avenue extension
would touch, and Frederick Fraentzel,
a lawyer. They were on the scent
when the committee arrived and made
it known that they would oppuse the j
project. Mr. Ohl contends that the
bridge should be built at Gully road,
three blocks south of Elwood avenue,
or at Grafton avenue, a block north.
The sentiment of the majority np
pegrs to be for the Elwood avenue site
nevertheless, and It is proposed that it
shall be an ornamental structure. It
will afford a convenient outlet Into
Hudson County and thence to New
York for the residents of Bloosifleld,!
Montclair and other parts of the coun- j
ty. A bridge at Elwood avenue would,
be about ninety feet above high water
and would touch the Hudson County!
shore near the Catholic Protectory In
Arlington. Elwood avenue would hnv
to be extended from Washington ave
nuc to provide for the approach from
Newark
GAVE HIS THREE-DAY
BRIDE A BEATING, SHE SAYS, j
Plainfield Woman Seeks Divorce
from a Brooklyn Surgeon.
TRENTON, Jan. 27—Pathetic Btories
of Cruelty told by Mrs. Elizabeth S.
Bradner, of Plainfield, before Nelson
Runyon, special master In chancery,
are responsible for a dlvprce allowed
today from Dr. Frank W. Bradner. a
physician and surgeon of Brooklyn. She
declares that when she oris a bride of
but three days in 1#td her husband
beat her. The couple parted threo
Weeks ago.
The wife testified that once she was
petting bread from the Ice box when
Her husband came along and kicked
Her so severely that she was laid up
for several days. About the same time.
Che says. Dr. Bradner struck their son,
then a mere baby.
] Mrs. Bradner, In her testimony, said
that she discovered that her husband
pad been receiving letters from an
cthei; woman, and that tho contents of
these Indicated that ha was Involved
Jn several love nffalrs with other
•women. She says he became very an
gry when she Informed him of her dis
covery. And he Informed her that he
gild not care what became of her.
ELECTED FOR TENTH TIME.
Herman Stahnten has what you
might call an affectlonato grip on tho
presidency of the Twelfth Ward Ger
man-EngHsh School. Apparently also
the school returns tho grip, for last
night Its board of directors reelected
him as head of tho Institution for the
tenth consecutive time. Denhard Lelm
fcach was made vice-president; Louis
Ooehrle, treasurer, and Otto Freslnger.
financial secretary, and they’ll elect tho
lather secretaries at tho next meeting.
| Evening Star j
Free Libraries ! f
Voting Contest .{;
I ,
_
| ^Announcement
\
/M\ C Vote Certifi-;
Jmd «l/ cate FREE f
' :
With each advertisement inserted
in the classified columns of the ;
NEWARK STAR and for each
insertion a certificate will be is
sued good for 25 votes in the
Evening Star
% \
Free Libraries
Voting Contest
MOTHER DIES AT
DAUGHTERS' GAT
PRENUPTIAL FEIE
Beloved Parent Stricken at
Moment When She
Seemed Happiest.
TRENTON, Jan. 27.—A surprise party
arranged for the Misses Rena and
Helen Ege, whose double wedding was
to have taken place at their home, in
Hopewell, next week, came to a sudden
end when their mother, Mrs. Emma
Ege, a lifelong resident of this place,
died in the arms of one of the young
women while the festivities were at
their height.
Mrs. ligc was 62 years old and a
member of a family five generations
of which have been extensive landhold
ers in the vicinity of Hopewell. The
double wedding in the old Ege home
stead was to have been the social event
pf the year. Two wings of the house
had been set apart for the use of
visitors who were to come from a dis
tance for the wedding.
Moen Shower Surprise Party,
While Mrs. Ego and her daughters
were in the library last night writing
notes of acknowledgement to friends
who had sent presents from many parts
pf the State, they were interrupted by
the arrival of seventy-five young men
md women who had organized a "linen
shower” surprise party. Each visitor
tarried a gift of a piece of household
linen. Their cheerful cries as they
.'ame up the path leading to the house
marked the beginning of an evening
I hat increased in merriment as the
hours wore on.
Mrs. Ege had never appeared so
Pappy, After much urging she took
part in tho dancing herself and was
midway througn a quadrille when sho
suddenly staggered against a table say
ng that sho felt 111. Before anyone
:ould assist her to a chair she fell for
vard Into the arms of one of her daugh
ters.
Mrs. Ege's death was due to apo
plexy.
Miss Rena Ege was to have been
married to Irvin D. Vandyke, and her
lister to Henry Wolfe. Thetr weddings
pave been postponed.
VAILSBURG RESIDENTS
OBJECT TO ASSESSMENT.
Levy for Sewer Is Held to Be
Unjust.
The Citizens' Protesting Association
>f Vaitsburg Is going to protest tha
lewer levy for that section. The Pro
testing Association held a vigorous
meeting last night In Union Hall. South
Grange avenue, and declared that It
wouldn't pay toward a piece of work
that had already been declared the
■Ity’s burden by the courts In special
cases and then It put down the money
for a firm of lawyers. Hiker & Hiker,
to battle the assessment to the Su
preme Court of the United States.
The Vailsburg residents paid taxes on
the sewer before Vailsburg was an
nexed and then didn't protest that the
cHy-jshould take the load off and give
them back their money when Vailsburg
became a part of the big town. Those
ivho did protest as they paid the tax
now have a Judge's decision to force
the city to^ pay them back. But it is
pointed ouf that ‘it Is Just as unfair to
nslst upon keeping the tax from those
who did pay without protest, and the
new' lawsuit the protestors are about
to start is based upon the proposition
hat the city hiving annexed Vailsburg
Is responsible for all its debts owing at
the time. The executive committee of
the protestors is to hold a meeting to
morrow at Charles F. Zelgler's office, I
30 Clinton street.
p Who Get
■ Between Meals
Ml Don’t deny yourself food till
When that midmorning hunger ap
Sjtl proaches, satisfy it with Uneeda Biscuit
ygj These biscuit are little nuggets of nutrition.
gjf Each crisp soda cracker contains energy for
H thirty minutes more work.
Many business men eat them at ten in
TO the morning. So do school children at rJ&P'
H They’re more nutritive than
H You can eat them dry—
TO or with milk. mm
jjH Uneeda Biscuit ^^P^^
B <*.«,„« fIn the moisture-proof
NATIONAL'BISCUIT COMPANY
an com m
Vim FOB IRJCE5
OF BOLD BANDIIS
Police Fail to Find Men Who
Held Up Trolley
Car.
[Special to the Newark Star.]
ROSELLE, Jan. 27.—Although the
police of all Union county have scoured
the countryside for miles around no
trace has yet been found of the pair
of daring bandits who held up a trol
ley conductor at the point of a re
volver near here late last night, taking
525 from his pocket and escaping be
fore he could summon the motorman
to his assistance. The victim was
Charles Holland, of Elizabeth. Yester
day was the first day he worked us a
conductor, and the money taken repre
sented all he had fakeit in during the
day. The holdup was one of the bold
est that has occurred in Union county
in years.
nanaua no«ra car.
The troiiey tar had just left ALdene,
u mile and a half from here, when two
young men, whom Holland describes
us being tall, one wearing a black
overcoat and black derby hat and the
other wearing a light overcoat and
slouch hat, boarded the ear. Accord
ing to Holland the men were apparently
about 25 years old.
From the statements made by the
conductor, the men took seats Inside
the car, where they remained for 15
minutes. By that time the car had
left this place and was somewhere be
tween here and Klizabeth. Just over
the city line the young men went to
the rear platform, saying they wanted
to smoke.
Without warning one of the pair
drew a revolver and, pointing It at
Holland’s head, demanded that he hand
over what money he had in his pockets.
Holland reached for the bell rope to
signal to the motormun to stop the
car.
“None of that," remarked one of the
men as he pushed Holland to the rear
of the platform. “We've got you and
we want your money. Hand it up and
save trouble.”
Denes Hold-Up Men.
“Not If I know myself," replied Hol
land, and ngaln he reached for the bell
rope. “It will take more than you two
to scare me.”
At this time the second of the pair
drew a revolver and, pointing It at
Holland's head, demanded- he turn
over the money. He again refused
Ono of the men cocked his revolver
and- said:
"This thing has gone far enpugh
Throw- up your hands, or I’ll shoot.”
There was something about the mar
that led Holland to believe he would
carry out his threat^ He put his handf
above his head and while one of tlu
men kept him covered with his revolvei
the other w-ent through his pockets.
Quick results «ve «M you got If you use Eh
SUr. Try a eland (led ad.
DR. VAN DYKE TO PREACH
IN NO. REFORMED CHURCH
The Rev. Dr. Henry Van Dyke, of
Princeton, will occupy the pulpit of the
North Reformed CBurch next Sunday
at both services. It will be remem
bered that last year Dr. Van Dkye
served the Brick Church, New York,
as stated supply. He recently resigned
his professorship at Princeton and will
devote more time to preaching and lit
erary work. His coming to Netvark
for the day mentioned should be re
garded ns a good fortune for the
church that has secured him. The doc
tor will no doubt be met with a large
and appreciative audience.
Mrs. Elizabeth Dodge Derby is ex
pected to sing again and will likely be
procured as the permanent soprano at
the North Church.
“MURDERED” COOLIE’S
DEATH DUE TO ILLNESS.
WASHINGTON, Jan. lii.-The Chi
nese coolie, whose death was suspected
to have been caused by violence and
which was the direct cause of the riots
at Hankow on Sunday, died from
natural causes, according to the find
ings of the inquest held by the Chinese
officials over the body. This fact has
been reported to the State department
In a cablegram from American Consul
General Mosher at Hankow. Chinese
residents suspected the coolie had been
killed by the police.
This led to the riots, which resulted
in the death of seven persons and the
wounding of thirty.
PASTOR'S WIFE DIES SUDDENLY.
r£|)0(lal to the Newark Star 1
PATERSON, Jan. 27.—Mrs. Jam?
Douglas Hamilton, wife of the Rev.
David Stuart Hamilton, rector of St.
Patti's Episcopal Church, died sud
denly late yesterday at her home, 452
Van Houten street. Death was due to
heart disease. Mrs. Hamilton was
Miss Jane Douglas Southerland, daugh
ter of Robert and Lucy Southerland,
of Pines Plains. N. Y. She was a
granddaughter of the late Joseph
Southerland, at one time judge on the
Supreme Court bench In New York.
TEACHER KILLS PUPIL.
WILMINGTON, N. C„ Jan. 27.—Ed
ward Stewart, a young negro school
! teacher near Garland. N. C.| undertook
to chastise Bishop Wright, one of his
larger pupils, who resisted, and a» gen
eral altercation ensued. In which the
teacher struck the pupil over the head
with a pine knot. Wright escaped and
walked to a nearby store, where he
died a few moments later. Stewart is
under arrest without boll pending a
coroner’s inquest.
GIVEN ANTIQUE HAMMER.
PLAINFIELD. Jan. 27.—Former City
Judge William N. Runyon yesterday re
ceived as a gift from William H. Shot
well a hammer that was made by the
former's grandfather, Squire Runyon,
75 years ago. Mr. Shotwell received It
from his father, Freeman Shotwell. for
whom It was made, and he had It forty
years. The hammer is well preserved.
PRESBYTERY TO MEET FEBRUARY I.
The next stated meeting of the Pres
byter-.', of Newark will be held In the
Fir. Church. Newark, on Wednesday,
Fohriisrv i. commencing at 2 u. m.
I
TRIES SUICIDE AT
HOME OF LOVER.
JERSEY CITY, Jan. 27.—Spurned by
the man she loves, Sophia Bralzel, 20
years old, of 145 Provost street, took
carbolic acid at the home of Mrs. Lizzie
Birkner, 232 Boyd avenue, where the
young man had been boarding. Her
life wbb saved after an hour's hard
work and she is now at the City Hos
pital, where she is being held a pris
oner until she Is in condition to be
placed under arrest
The girl was in the First Crim
inal Court as complalnatn against
Stephen Miko, whom she says
she loves and against whom she has
made a serious charge. Mlko said the
girl's accusations were false and that
she had forced herBelf upon him. Judge
Farmer continued the caBe until Satur
day morning to give the police an op
portunity to investigate the girl’s story
and the defendant was remanded.
The Bralzel girl left the courtroom
and went to the home of Mrs. Birkner,
where the two women had a long talk
on the case. Then the girl stepped into
an adjoining room and a moment later
Mrs. Birkner heard her groaning.
HUMAN RACE GOING
PRETTY FAIR, HE SAYS.
—*—
It appears that the human race Is
coming on quite well, but not as fast
as It ought to. Dr. William J. Robin
fttn told the Newark Medical League
this last night In what was an alto
gether an optimistic address before 116
members and guests at Achtel-Stet
ter's. Dr. R. A. Kraker was toast
master.
The officers of the league are; Presi
dent, Dr. Louis Weiss; vice-president.
Dr. Edwin Steiner; • secretary, Dr.
Abraham Flnkelsteln; treasurer, Dr.
Louis L. Davidson.
Among those present were Drs. H. F.
Cook, H. G. McBride, T. J. Kelley. E.
M. Rlehman, T. Y. Sutphen, F. W, Pln
neo. D. E. English, C. C. Schneider,
F. G. Shaul, W. D. Robinson, William
Petry, J. D. Moore, J. Dennis, W. G.
Alexander, A. C. Bush, J. E. Gluckman,
R. 8. Banister, E. S. Sherman, W. H.
Davis, H. B. Greenfield, B. E. Kaplan,
P. 8. Pelouis, E. Kaufman, M. S. Klein,
I. Vanderhoof, W. A. Judson, J. S.
Meeker, William Blolck, Alfred Stahl,
R. Buerman, D. A. Kraker, N. G.
Price, S. Weiss, B. Woulf, E. Steiner,
H. 8. Smith, A. J. Mitchell, S. R. Davis,
Edward Phelan, D. C. English, S. E.
Robertson, Thomas N. Gray, William
C. Chandler, F. R. Haussllng, G B,
Emory, H. R. Wldmer, Edgar 111, 8. S.
Blumberg." E. J. Ill and W. P. Eagle
ston.
DREAMLBCATES LOST OOOSE.
ROSELLE, Jan. 27.—Through a
dream the mystery of the goose of
Frank Dobbins, proprietor 6f the Dob
bins Hotel, has been solved and the
body of the bird, which was supposed
to have been stolen recovered, thus
relieving Mr. Dobbin's, the Roselle po
lice and the neighbors of much anxiety.
J. B. EDSON DEAD.
NEW YORK, Jan. 27,-Jarvls Bone
stee! Edson, widely known as an In
ventor and mechanical engineer, a vet
eran of the Civil War and a member
of many scientific and patriotic socie
ties, Is dead In New York. He was 66
$ears old.
STATE TO SETTLE
GARMENT STRIKE,
CHICAGO, Jan. 27.—A move having
in view the settlement of the garment
workers’ strike, which has been on for
nearly four months, was made yester
day by the State Senate committee ap
pointed a week ago to investigate the
c^use of the strike. The committee re
quested Louis B. Kuppenhelmer to con
sult with the members of his firm and
prepare! an arbitration settlement
proposition to be submitted to the Sen
ate committee by next Thursday. The
request was made on behalf of the com
mittee by Senator James A. Henson,
the chairman, and came almost in the
nature of a peremptory order.
Mr. Kuppenhelmer promised to take
the matter up with his associates, al
though he insisted that in his opinion
there was nothing to arbitrate, as the
strikers never had presented any griev
ances and the strike was a sympathetic
one. He declared the Arm would in
sist upon maintaining an open shop and
would not sign any agreement with
the union.
NEW YORK POLICE RAID
MOST ELABORATE RESORT.
NEW YORK, Jan. 27.—One of the
most elaborately guarded resorts ever
discovered In New Ybrk was raided by
the police late yesterday 1n Fourth
avenue. It was equipped with a "get
away,” with two sets of solid steel
doors, five Inches apart, but the occu
pants were so suddenly set upon by the
officers that escape was cut oil.
The only entrance to the rooms,
which were luxuriously fitted, was
barred with an "ice-box" door, which
the raiders cut down with axep just as
an announcer, according to the police,
was chalking up the results of yester
day's fourth race at Jacksonville. Rou
lette, dice and poker layouts were
seized and twelve of the 123 men In the
room were arrested.
POISONS VALUABLE DOOS.
RAHWAY, Jan. 27.—The residents
of Adams street and vicinity are great
ly Incensed by the poisoning of several
canines In that section during the past
f«w days. Five, or six valuable dogs
I have already been killed In this way.
I Efforts are being made to find the
| guilty party, and, If successful, severe
punishment will be sought. It la
thought that the animals are killed by
I eating poisoned meat.
Vrestler attacks editor.
ST. PETERSBURG. Jan. 27.—Joseph
I Hessen, a leader of the Constitutional
i Uemocrats ani editor of the newspaper
! Rech, was attacked in his editorial of
| lice by the wrestler, Schwartzer, who
! was angered by an unfavorable press
! notice. Schwartzer struck the editoi
a number of severe blows on the fact
and then withdrew from the building.
NEW DORMITORY FOR YALE.
NEW HAVEN, Qonn., Jan. 27.—A
gift of $50,000 to Yale University, by
will of the late John B. Collins, or th«
class of 1881, it is Announced, will ht
used for the building of an entry lr
the new Wright memorial dormitory;
Up to the, present time $187,000 has beer
given for the building.
i
OCEAN LINERS ABE I
DELAYED IN HEAVY
1
Two Freighters fio Ashore in
Westerly Reaches of
L. I. Sound.
NEW YORK, Jan. 27.—Dense foe
that blanketed the harbor and adjacent
waters last night and this morning
tied up a big fldbt of transatlantic
liners and coasters down the hay and
outside the harbor entrance and was
the cause of the running uBhore of two
steamers in the extreme westerly
reaches of Long Island sound. The
stranded craft were the freighters Mo
hegan, New' York for Providence, and
the H. M. Whitney, a Metropolitan
liner plying between here and Boston
Both steamers grounded in the viclnit •
of Throggs Neck. Neither was believed
to be seriously Imperiled, and this be
lief was speedily justified in the cas- J
of the Mohegan, which was floated 1
practically undamaged before the fore
noon.
I.lnera Fog-Hound.
There were no reports or accidents
from down the bay, but for hours se\
eral shiploads of passengers were
obliged to wait for the fog to lift and
permit the liners to proceed to their
piers. The big turbiner Mauretania,
from Liverpool, which anchored off
I Ambrose channel shortly after 8 o’clock
last night, was one of the detained
craft, while the Prlnz Friedrich \Vll
helm, from Bremen, yesterday after
noon arrival off the iiglitshlp, was an
other. The Rhein, from Bremen, was
a third transatlantic boat to be de
layed, while half a dozen coasters
swelled a fleet which found Itself un
able to stir a propeller and was being
added to almost hourly by other In
coming craft.
ShorWy before 9 o'clock the observer"
at the Highlands saw some Indications
of lifting fog.
The tie-up of the fleet was broken
during the late forenoon, when the fog
had lifted sufficiently for the delay-1
lineijs to proceed in safety.’
SPECIAL AMBASSADOR’S-'
BROTHER=IN=LAW JAILED.
Mexico Seeks His Extradition on
Charge of Fraud.
WASHINGTON, Jan. HI.—On the
docket of the Distri t Court today ap
peared the case of Juan Sanche” Az
cona, former t:u of the Mexican
congress and related to several of
Mexico's most prominent dipl *inat;<
representatives.jwho i; lighting aminst
extradition, sought hy the Mexican
government on a ' tillgo of obtaining
money under false pretense-'
Azcona has been ttt the custody of t
United States marshal sinefe December
6, when "fils provisional arrest "tie or
dered on telegraphic information lit
nlshefl the State department by th"
Mexican government.
Azcona has repeated., declared 11 •
the charge Is a ruse on 'he par. ef th •
Mexican government to secur* his re
turn to Mexican t'l'itiry. '1c a din I is
that he was active In stirring up op
positton*to Fresidi r.t rdr.t al the tint"
of the last election.
A paper published by Axvu.n < ollcti -
ed subscriptions for iii eiit^rfultuiien:
olS the poor fodi. years ago, pud tin
Mexican government barges that par
of the fund was withheld by '•
The accused 's a com in of S5 m i
Corvaruhias. the Metixin amhass.td'.r
to Great Britain, and a limr i i-l.‘v
of Senor Joaquin DaKt>su*. speriul am
bassador to the I'nit"1 Uiatr* (mm
Mexico.
THIEF’S TRAIL OF BLOOD
LEADS TO NEIGHBOR’S HOME.
VINELAND. Jan. -Hi. Hlx farmer* ft
Newfield. who have been uiis-ir.g corn
on the'ear from their cribs, druid'd t"
institute a watch. In the small houts
of the morning a carl; form was ecu
moving about the crib of S. Hamivili.
who immediately fired a large charge "
buckshot.
This morning a trail of blood - 's
found leading from the ebrnerih to a
house a niile away, and it is stispe* n '
that a neighbor of Hammtt's was lhn
victim. No arrests have been made.
OAYNOR ASSOCIATION DANCE.
Two thousand lads and lassies danced
last night at the ball ol the John I
Gaynor Association in the Krueget
Auditorium. The presence of mam
city and county officials helped to make
it the club's most successful affair.
.
“I was Crippled,
could hardly, walk
and had to Crawl
down stairs at times on my hands
and knees. My doctor told me I
had an acute attack of inflammatory
rheumatism. 1 was in the hospital
for weeks, but was scarcely able^to
walk when I left it. I read about
Dr. Miles’ Nervine
bought a bottle and began to get
better from the start, and for the
past six months I have had scarcely
any pain and am able to walk as
well as ever.” J.H. Sanders,
P. O. box 5, Rockaway, N. J.
Few medicines are of any benefit
for rheumatism, but Mr. Sander*
tells plainly what Dr. Miles’ Re
storative Nervine did for it. One
ounce of salicylate of soda added to
one bottle of Nervine makes an ex
cellent remedy for rheumatism,
which is now known to be a nerv
ous disease and therefore subject to
the influence of a medicine that act*
through the nerves, as does
Dr. Miles’ Nervine
Sufferers from rheumatism seldom
fail to find relief in the use of
Dr. Miles’ Nervine, with salicylate
of soda.
Sold und*r a guarantee that assure*
the return of the'prloe of the first baftla
If It fall* to benefit. At all Druggists,
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, III*
V *

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