Newspaper Page Text
Kill IS PICKED
~ US SUCCESSOR OF JUDGE IEN EYCK Wilson to Give Local “Pro gressive” Place on Common Pleas Bench. [From a tftaff Correspondent. J TRENTON, Feb. 26.—It became known here today that Governor Wil son has decided not to reappoint Judge Ten Eyck, of Essex county, us judge of the Court of Common Pleas. The Governor has given no intima tion. except possibly to a few inti mate advisers, whom he intends to ap point as the successor of Ti n Eyck. It Is known, however, that he will be a Republican, and by a process of elimination it is generally concluded that Borden D. Whiting, city ..ounsol of East Orange, ami a former State Railroad Commissioner, will he the choice of the chief executive for the place. Mr. Whiting is one of the leaders of the Progressive faction of the Re publican party. He is a member of ihe law Arm of Sommer, Colby & Whiting, composed of former Senator Colby, f r mer Sheriff Frank H. Sommer and Mr. Whiting. The Governor would rather make his appointments from the Pro gressive ranks than from those of the Regulars. Recently a delegation head ed by Progressive Republicans cf Essex county came to the State House to urge the selection of Whiting. The Governor received them cordially and gave them encouragement. It is regarded as practlcaily certain here that Whiting will be the successor of Ten Eyck. Ten Eyck Indorsed by Ilnr. The Essex County Bar Association recently Indorsed Judge Ten Eyck, hut did not make any formal request for his reappointment. Since that was done many lawyers have said that the action of the bar association was mere ly complimentary without any signifi cance. Ten Eyck Is one of five county judges In the State whose terms expire this year. They are all Republicans, as are all the other county judges and prose cutor* In the State, with the exception of Judge Thomas A. Davis, of Essex county. AWARD PRIZES TO WINNING PLAYERS. Arbutus Club Entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Ost. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ost. of 425 South .Eighteenth street, entertained the , members of the Arbutus Club last '■ night at their home at a card party. 1 Those who were fortunate In winning ! prizes were: Mr. Howe, Edward Kerr. , Miss Margaret Mackinson. Mlsa Ceol- | lla Ost, Mr. MeNabb and Miss Bella I Howe. Palms and cut flowers decorated j the room, and at the close of the ( games a supper was served. Included among the guests were. | Miss Catharine Ost, Miss Kitty Dono- | van, Miss Priscilla Howe, Miss Kitty | Nagle, MIhb Genevieve Nugle, Miss Dulu Ost, Harry Murtha, William Keegan, Leon Clalliin, Joe Nagle, Jack Nagle and Mr. Br&wn. The Arbutus Club Is a "stag" organization. FIFE, DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS ELECTS OFFICERS, j At the annual election ot officers of j the American Eagle Fife, Dium and j Bugle Corps held last night at 528 Springfield avenue the following olfl- : r. r3 were chosen for the ensuing year: John Schneider, president; Gustave Bind, vice-president; John Smith, re cording secretary; Henry Bill, finan cial secretary, and Oeorge Bleber. treas urer. HELD FOR THEFT OF TOE. Charged with stealing an automobllo ! tire and cover valued at $37 from the [ booth of J. J. Meyer, the East Orange ] automobllo dealer, at the auto show on I Tuesday night, John Biddy, of 223 Plane ' street, and Matthew Latimer, of 97 Clav j street, were arrested by Plainclothes- j men Smith and King, of the First pre cinct. last night. In police court this j morning Judge Hahn held the men In j $300 ball each to await the action of t.he grand jury. ONE-HALF BOTTLE OF THE j GREAT KIDNEY REMEDY ACCOMPLISHES WONDERS. | When I sent for a sample bottle of S|wamp-Root I had to make water every two or three hours through the 4»y and night. I passed but a very taall quantity, but with a scalding and raining at the end of each passage. Before I received sample by mall 1 went to our best doctor (and he Is sec ond to none In this vicinity) and told him how I felt. He put me up a 1 ottle of medicine. 1 was about a week tuk.ng ' the medicine, but was no better than j When l began. 1 then began your «auipie bottle, and before 1 got through ! with It I felt a change. The scalding i densatlon did not bother only a few j tl -’es In the middle of the day. 1 w ould j iot havo believed such a small quan tity would have done so much, but be fore It Was gone I learned that our druggist kept Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, and so got a large bottle for one dollar, but actually worth one hundred dollars. I only took one large table spoonful three tl-.ies a day, and before r had taken one-half bottle I was all right, and have been since. Gratefully yours, GEORGE S. CHAMPLIN, Ashaway, R. i. rftate of Rhode Island, ) County of Washington. ) 8' Personally appeared George S. Charnplln, to me well known, and made oath that the foregoing statement by him subscribed Is true. B. R. ALLEN, Notary Public. ... I *tter to Dr* Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. Prove Wbat Swamp-Root Will Do For You Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Bingham ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It w 11 convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information tell- ! ing all about the kidneys and bladder When writing be 6uro and mention The Newark Star. Regular flfty-cent and i one-dollar size bottles for sale at all I drug stores f INDIGESTION OR STOMACH DISORDEF Slops Food Fermentation ant Relieves Gas, He'-'Wrn and Dyspepsia in Five Minutes. ; Why not get some now—this moment j and forever rid yourself of stomach trouble and Indigestion? A dlctef ! stomach gets the blues and grumbles 1 Give it a good eat, then take Pape'i Diapepsln to start the digestive Juice? working. There will be no dyspepsia or belching of gas or eructations of un digested food; no feeling like a lump of lead In the stomach or heartburn sick headache and dizziness, and youi food will not ferment and poison youi breath with nauseous odors I’ape's Dlapepsin costs only 50 cent? f »r a large '■aso at any dme store here, and wilt relieve the most obstinate case of indigestion and upset stomach in five minutes, Thero Is nothing else better to take gas from stomach and cleanse the stomach and Intestines, and, besides, one single dose will digest and prepare for assimilation Into the blood all your fond the same as a sound, healthy stomach would do It. When Diapeosln works, your stom ach rests—gets Itself In order, cleans ! up—and then you feel like eating when | you conic to the table, and what you , eat will do you good. Ahsolute relief from all stomach , misery Is walling for you as soon as 1 you deride to lake a little Dlapepsin ! Tell your druggist that you want | Pape’s Dlapepsin. because you want to i become thoroughly cured this time. Remember, if your stomach feels out of order and uncomfortable now. you can get relief In five minutes. COP COMPLIMENTED FOR ARRESTING WATCHMAN. Judge Hahn Says Act Heads Oft Many Thefts. High praise was given to Patrolman Albert Cleveland, of the First precinct, this morning by Judge Hann for his work In capturing Vito Aloininasso, a night watchman, living at. 1S3 Com merce street,. In Clinton street early this morning. Albinmasso was employed by .Mich ael Pechi, of 7-1 .Malvern street, to guard the property In Arlington street occupied by the burned Knickerbocker Storage Company. Pechi lias the con tract for removing the debris. Shortly after 3 o’clock this morning Cleveland saw Albinmasso walking in Clinton street, near Broad, w ith a big bun lie of stuff. He stopped him and asked him what was In the bundle. When an answer was refused Cleveland opened the bundle and found a gold clock, silver backed mirror, pair of portieres, ovarcoat, dresser cover an 1 other small goods, the entire lot be.ng worth $100. When told that he was under arrest Albinmasso offered the officer first th > gold clock and then $10 in cash If he would release him. In holding Albinmasso in $500 bail to await the action of the grand Jury Judge Hahn took occasion to compli ment Cleveland, saying-. “You did ab solutely right In stopping this man on the street and searching the bund.e he was carrying. It was In the line of your duty and you have probably stopped thefts that would have lasted some length of time.” VAN DEUSEN SUCCEEDS TUNIS AS CASHIER. By action of the board of directors of the National Newark Banking Com pany, Walter M. Van Deusen today holds the appointment as cashier of that institution, succeeding the late II. VV. Tunis. Mr. Van Deusen has been assistant cashier of the bank for three years, and the promotion comes to him as on expression by the directors of their confidence in him. .Mr. Van Deusen commenced his busi ness career as a cerlt in the New Mil ford (Conn.! Savings Institution, where lie remained u year In 1S92 he accept ed a position with the National Bank of New Jersey at New Brunswick, re maining there four years. In 1896 Mr. Van Deusen first became connected in Newark, when lie look up the duties of note teller in the Newark City Na tional Bank, and remained In that x> sition until the consolidation with the National Newark Banking Company Ir. 1903. still holding his position as note teller, .Mr. Van Deusen continued with the National Newark lianking Com pany, until dually he was promoted to th post of assistant cashier in 1901. STABLEMAN STABBED BY STRANGER. WHO ESCAPES. Carlo Napolotano, 29 s ears old, of "00 Eighth avenue, complained to the police of the Second Precinct today that while he was at work In the stable of Alfonso Rossoinano, 201 Eighth avenue, early today he was stabbed in tho right cheek by an un identified man, who made his escape, He was taken to the City Hospital in the Second Precinct ambulance. VAGRANTS IN JAIL FOR STREET FIGHT. Patrick Broderick and James Reilly, two vagrants, got Into n tight on Will iam street, last night and during the meleo broke a window in tho store at 103 William street, occupied by Jacob Cohen. Patrolman Fahey, of the Fir<t Precinct, arrested both men. The paif were fined $35 each by Judge Hahn, and not having the money were sent to the county Jail. EUCHRE AND WHIST FOR CHURCH BENEFIT. A euchre, whist and pinochle partq will be given at tho New Auditorium, Orange street, tonight, under the auspices of the parishioners of St. Charles Borromeos Roman Catholic Church, of which the Rev. Father Thomas A. Waleh Is pastor. “PUBIIC SERVICE” ON CARS. Utilizing the space on the sides of the trolley cars the railway company has had painted In big black letters "Pub lic Service.” As yet only a few of the cars have passed through the painters' hands, but it is the Intention of the company to have the inscription put on all of them. p" ■." I < GALLED 10 BEGIN IjI PBE8BIIER1 mm, mi i Rev. Dr. W. J. Dawson, Noted London Evangelist, to Be "Mated aupt»ly-” /Dr. \V. J. Dawson, of Taunton, Mass., alia iui'uiLi iy ol iu.ua, u*as> wtut i uttou to Uit: paipit vt. ums i?libt r'resa/ ittiHu Laui\u la*' ui*t? yts«ti. a-*!’. boii o pitetoru-te will oet*ai 1. i.i© I lUkii pluaA.i*«a ill i.axC v x*3t v^n^rcil IOV | uio past uve BunUd>a auu the tuiuual j asm created umi.ng ihe mcmo^is ot I tue Chuicn at ms initial »j,p^al\-ne« : a.t-uaiid grew to taat ,.oin, „uuro >1 was unanimous.y auu ewrutsJy uvs.r-d limt lie ue tuned to Hie pulpit us a ' stated supply.” Tnu pulpit of the First Church has been vacant since or. Fraser les.gued, a year ago last June. The Kev. W. ri. btuotileiaiie, assistant putstor of the enure h, has borne toe brunt of tae iworii and many visiting pasture have been heard during that period. In liIvaiiftcliMtlc Work in li« S. Dr. Dawson bus ueen engaged for th.3 ! past tew years in evanoCiiAic wont in I this country Before he came to tae i bn.ted states he occupied some of the 1 most important pulpits in England for | more than twelve > tiers. With his fain | liy, which consists of his wire afid two ci.jldren, he w ill . o.na to Newark for his year s pastorate next week. The nrat mimsliy of the new pastor of the First Church was in John Wes ley's old pulpit, City road, London. His success was immed ate and he hi ci in turn the pulpits of the leading Coii gregaitonal churches of London. Dr. Lawson came to America several years ago at the Invitation of the Rev. New ell Dwight Hiilis, pastor of the Ply mouth Church, Brooklyn. He speed.ly built up a great reputation as a lec turer, preacher, ovanse 1st and author, lie wrote “A Prophet in Babylon." JOAN D’ARC, CLAIRVOYANT, GUIDED BY PIETY. HE SAYS. Prof. D’Amour Draws Glowing Picture of Ma!d of Orleans. | "Joan of Arc is the heroine and the J martyr of French patriotism. She is • pictured as the cross upon the Calvary I of lore of country, devotion to the itug and safety to the commonwealth. She commanded men, therefore women tho world over should admire her." So spoke Prof. Raphael D'Amour, of Ford ham University, in the course of a lec turo on "Joan of Arc,” before the Al liance Francaise Friday afternoon. "At the time of the tnvusion of the French territory by Henry V. of Eng land, in the fifteenth century,” con tinued Prof. D’Amour, “religion and piety had a strong hold upon the hearts of the people. Henry V. had declared himself king of France, and at the bat tle of Aglneourt France had nearly breathed her last. Foreigners were masters of the country. The Dauphin was motherless, bunlshed and crown lens, and France was in dire poverty. It was but an English colony. “It was then patriotism save birth to a wonderful offspring. Joan of Arc had been brought up among peasantry, but reared in piety and love of country. She had visions, but she saw th® sub lime figure of patriotism, nothing else. She was a somnambulist, guided by reason, truth and devotion. Her heart had penetrating eyes because It was in spired by righteousness, while those of royalty were blinded by vice. Her can did i oul was her sole adviser; she could not err. So It was that she picked the king out of a concourse of degraded courtiers. Hence the enthusiasm of the believers and a general uppeal to arms. Enthusiasm Is the flower of patriotism. "When the Duke of Boresford had be sieged Orleans the last rampart of tho French monarchy, Joan of Art: entered the city at 8 o'clock in the evening. She promptly recruited the place and at tacked the English, who retreated in disorder. In less than eight days a woman had accomplished what the best generals could not accomplish In seven months. "Pursuing her advantage, the Maid of Orleans, seven days after. Inflicted upon the English army the crushing defeat of Patay, a few days after which ttie Dauphin was proclaimed king.” In conclusion the lecturer described the lust moments of Joan of Arc, when burned at the stake, and drew a strik ing parallel between bravery and cow ardice, true heroism and envy. Before introducing the lecturer, Prof. Louis A. Roux, 'president of the local group of the Alliance Francaise, an nounced the next evening meeting would be held on Friday evening, March 10, when Count Vincent de Wlerzbicki will again lecture before the members of the alliance. His subject will be "Maurice Maeterlinck.” Mr. Roux assured his hearers that a real treat is In store for all those who attend this lecture. This will be the most Im portant meeting of the year. NEW YORK OFFICIALS PRAISE NEWARK JAIL. The county Jail was inspected yester day by Commissioner Whitney, head of the prison department of New York city. He was accompanied by Deputy Commissioner Wright and Engineer Jamer. The New York officials were shown through the Jail by Under Sheiiff Charles Rollly and Warden Richard McOuinness. They expressed great approval at the conditions and commended the warden for his excel lent system. Tl»i officials also visited the House ot Detention. mm .... •' \ HELD AS THIEF 10 SOU FAWNER Marriage of Local Girl to Man Arrested in Paterson Comes to Light. PATERSON, Feb. 25.—‘The career of Constant Speer, or Herman Van Gte aon, as he Is now known, ts opening up a field of knowledge of the young .nan's previous actions to the police which is causing much astonishment to the doteclive bureau. In addition to steal ing clothing irom a Summer sue-t house, he 13 accused of pawning the rented dress suit In which he was mar ried two weeks ago; also of passing ! worthless checks. And to cap the ] climax it was ascertained yesterday ; that he married a Newark young wcm i an in this city about a year ago. The discovery of this first marriage 1 was brought about last night through information received by Captain Tracey, of the detective bureau, from persons who knew Van Gieson hen fcj lived at Lakevlew. In looking up the marriage records the officers found ! a record which showed that Justice j P. M. Botbyl married Van Gieson, who ; gave his address as 1115 Main street, this city, to Miss Beatrice McGinnis, i of 44S South Twelfth street, Newark, I on February 17, 1910. Van Gieson has been identified as the young man who passed a worth ies check for Jo on Mr. Haldenwarig. a baker of Main street, several months ago. That Van Gieson and Speer are the same man Is proved by this Iden tification. Linder the name of Constant Speer he married Miss Ro.-e Marks, of 24 Pearl street, February It, 1911, Jus tice Heubschmltt performing the cere mony. The dre*s-sult which Van Gieson wore at the time was never re turned. He also stole dresses, skirts and clothing from Mrs. Mary But el, of 318 Summer street, and gave these articles to his new bride a few days after the ceremony. WILLIAM BURNET DIES IN SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. [Former Resident of This City Was 90 Years Old. Word was received this morning by Dr. G. Herbert Richards, of Orange, of the death at San Francisco, Cal., on February 15, of William Burnet, his uncle by marriage, a nutive of this city and member of one of Newark’s oldest families. Mr. Burnet, who had reached 90 years, was one of the oldest Prince ton University men. having been gradu ated with the class of 1840. He re ceived his A. M. degree In 1844 from his Alma Mater. Mr. Burnet was a son of the late Dr. William Burnet, who organized the Na tional State Bank in the parlors of his old residence In Broad street near Franklin street. An aunt married Will iam C. Kinney, establishing a connec tion with 1 hat well-known family. For many years Mr. Burnet was New York manager for N. K. Fairbanks & Co., of Chicago, of which concern his two sons, William Burnet and Halstead Burnet, were members. He represented the concern on the Produce Exchange. He married a slater of Mrs. George W. Richards, of Orange. He la survived bj^ his son, llalsted Burnet, of St. Louis, and several grandchildren. NOTED EDUCATOR TO SPEAK ON PALESTINE. Richard J. II. Gottheil, head of the Semitic department of Columbia Uni versity, who has made frequent and extensive tours through Palestine ori archeological expeditions, will lecture on "Palestine of Today” at the Oheb Shalom Temple, Prince street, near; South Orangt avenue, tomorrow night. Dr. Gottheil was the first president of the Federation of American Zionl.-ts. Rabbi Jacob Kohn, of Syracuse, N. Y., formerly of this city, will ad dress the audience on "Palestine and the Jews In America.” Prof. Max J. Herzberg, of the English department of Newark High School, will preside. An excellent musical program has been arranged. Jacob Rlttenband, who is looked upon as a coming rival of Mischa Elman, will play several selec tions that Elman played while In New- 1 ark, accompanied by Prof. Mendel Svet. Miss Miriam Kohn will play the ' piano. The meeting Is arranged by the ' Hateehiah Zionist Society, an organi zation composed of college and high school students. The committee of ar rangements is: Louis A. Fast, chair man; Miss Minnie Philips, Leon A. Kohn, Miss Frieda Mendel, Isador Edelman. Miss Esther Klein. Ellas A. Kanter, Samuel W. Mendelsohn, Ira Schwarz and Eugene Kohn. No admission will be charged and no collections or subscriptions taken. HOWELLS’ ANNUAL BALL TONIGHT. The annual reception and ball of the E. J. flowell Association will be held tonight at Joseph Michel's Hall, 66 South Orange avenue, when It is expected that a large attendance will be present. The commute* in charge .- fn . «.«-A , ■ • r• r elh. E. J. Howell. Alphone Murray. Michael Mur ray. Sharron Harrington, Joseph Michel, M. Carlin, Harry Stevenson, \v illlam Umstadter, Henry F. Hilfers, William Brennan, J. Splelman, Richard Schneider, Charles Curtis, John Knowles, Edward O'Donnell, George Murray, Jean Bllndt, Mce Rosen,, Joseph Mang, Abe Rosen, James Col lons, Martin Barron and Jacob B. Gery. ESSEX G. a P. MAY Declare at Banquet They’ll Sound Warning if Democratic Committee Doesn’t. Politics gave way to mirth at thi meeting last night of the Essex County Republican Committee. A resolution was adopted apropos of County Chair man Alfred N. Dalrymple assuming the duties of collector of the port of New ark. It read as follows: Whereas, At a meeting of the county Republican committee held on January 19, 1011, It was known that a severe malady, commonly known as “grippe,” was prev alent in this county; and Whereas. One Alfred N. Dalrymple, a member of this committee, did complain of having an attack of said malady: aim Whereas. The members of said county committee, as a “panacea” for the allevi ation of said malady of said Dalrymple, did elect said Dalrymple to the position of chairman of said county committee and Whereas, After election the said chair man did say that the said malady was of the regular kind and subject to treat ment; and Whereas, The said treatment falling to sft'ect a permanent cure, the said Alfred N. Dalrymple did applj for the services of one Dr. W. H. Tatt, now of Washing ton, D. C., tor some heroic treatment at Inti disposal; and Whereas, The said Dr. Taft did r»re jeribe a $4,500 plaster to be applied “In ternally” to the patient ouce a year lor four years and for such further time u.s may be expedient, umess the said malady should become too “progressive,'‘ in which 2ase the said patient should be removed 0 the water cure at 'Sait l^ake,” and Whereas. The said treatment has re sulted in the complete recovery of the laid Dalrymple. as manifested in his ro bust appearance, elastic step and benign imile that won t come oft; tnereiore be it Resolved, By the members of this county committee in meeting assembled, that we congratulate the said Alfred N. Dalrymple m ills complete recovery and suggest that ie write, a letter of recommendation to ;he said Dr. Tatt In praise of his efficient •emedy, and that he further suggest to he said doctor that, in view of the fact hat several other members of this county 'ommlltee are either Infected with this tame malady or likely to be, several mmple doses of the same cure bo sent to Newark lor free distribution among these affected citizens, and to the end that the *ald malady be eradicated, be it further Resolved, That a copy of this plaster be ipplied to the minutes of this committee for future reference. Respectfully submitted on behalf of the ‘Hoard of Health” of Essex County. The resolution was accepted In the same spirit that It was presented by Committeeman William S. Ketchum, of the Eleventh ward. It was declared at the meeting that f the county Democratic committee at its meeting on March 15 did not take proper action on the Geran election bill the Republican committee would Issue 1 general note of warning. OBITUARY \ MRS. MARY M. GEKLE. The Rev. Herman H. Hoops, pastor nf the German Presbyterian Church, will officiate at the funeral of Mrs. Mary M. Gekle, of 254 Spruce street. Interment will be^made In Bloomfield Cemetery. Mrs. Gekle, who was 84 tears old, died yesterday. She was the widow of the late Jacob Gekle. FUNERAL OF MRS. MARY DAVIS. A high mass of requiem was cele nrated in St. Rose of Lima’s Roman Catholic Church today for Mrs. Mary Davis, who died on Wednesday at her rome, 497 Seventh avenue. Burial fol owed in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. Sirs. Davis was the widow of the late roseph Davis. She was a member of Excelsior Branch No 200, L. C. B. A.; League of the Sacred Heart, Arch Con fraternity of Christian Mothers and the Rosary Society. GEORGE L. KAISER. Funeral services for George L. Kaiser, a Civil War veteran, will be leld at 2:30 o’clock tomorrow after noon in the home, 135 Adams street. Members of Phil Sheridan Post No. 110, G. A. R., with which Mr. Kaiser was affiliated, will attend the funeral n a body. Interment will be made at Ealrmount Cemetery. Mr. Kaiser was ’0 years old and Is survived by a widow, Mrs. Anna Kaiser. JOHN H. TROWBRIDGE. John Hastings Trowbridge, a resident )f this city for 29 years, passed away >n Thursday after a lingering Illness, le was born at Stowe, Mass., August !, 1833. For a number of years he was ■onnected with the Coggswell & Bolter Company, of this city, formerly King, foggswell & Trowbridge. Besides a vldow, he leaves four daughters and wo sons. ELLIOTT SCHOOL ALUMNI DANCE. More than a hundred persons attend ed the second alumni dance of the Elliott Street School, which was held ast night In the assembly hall of the school building. The program of lances Included "The Paul Jones" and his was encored by those who watched the dancers. So popular were some of ;he selections played by the orchestra, namely, “Meet Me Tonight in Dream and” and "Home, Sweet Home,” they were obliged to rep>at them three ;Imes before the young people were w.li ng to stop dancing. Benjamin Adam., ind» S. Coleman had supervision of the iffulr. No date has been set for the next dance. STOUTENBURGH LEASES FACTORY. The new factory bui’t by the Orange Manufacturing Company has been leased to A. J. Hedges, manufacturing lewelers, of Mechanic street, for the lerm of five years. throu»h P'e office of Ft. B. Stoutenburgh, 843 Broad street. * ®. Altman $c (£n. AN EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF 20,000 YARDS OF NEW FOULARD SILKS WILL BE HELD ON MONDAY. FEB. 27th ftftl) /toenue, 3411) and 35t!) Streets, Reu> york P. S. MEN THANK' PRES. M’CARIER EOR PENSION PLAN Delegation of Motonnen and Conductors Presents Corpora tion Head with Resolutions. A delegation of motormen and con ductors from the West Hoboken and West New York car-barns of tbe Pub lic Service Railway Company waited on President Thomas N. McCarter In the company's Newark office yesterday and presented him with a handsomely engrossed set of resolutions expressing the men's appreciation of the sick and death benefit and pension plan put into effect recently. The resolutions were adopted at a Joint meeting of the West New York and West Hoboken Social clubs several nights ago. They were Inscribed In an album bound in seal leather. The trolleymen were accompanied to the president's office by Qoneral Man ager R. E. Danforth, Superintendent of Transportation N. W. Bolen, Di vision Superintendent Elmer Williams and Supervisor A. P. McCullough. They met Mr. McCarter in the di rectors’ room and, after formal intro ductions, John Weiss, as spokesman, read the resolutions. They conveyed the thanks of the men for the interest displayed by the president and di rectors In the welfare of the employees and pledged loyal support by the latter In return. President McCarter's Response. Replying to tha men, Mr. McCarter said It was particularly gratifying to have a delegation come on such a mis sion and that their action was much appreciated. "We are honestly trying,” the pres ident said, "to solve the problems which confront large corporations, especially the problems of capital and labor, and to establish satisfactory reciprocal relations between employers and employees. We are always ready to give a hearing to matters which re late to the happiness of the men, and I am Inclined more and more to the view that a large corporation owes something to Its men besides their dally wage. We are trying to do for our men all that the resources of the company will permit. We are helping to take care of you when you are sick. We provide a pension for your old j age, because you give the best years ; of your life to the company, and, In a small way. we provide for those who are left after you die. The plan that has been put Into efTect was carefully studied and is the most comprehensive we could devise. It Is one of the most comprehensive adopted by any com pany, and I believe ours Is the only company which has such a compre hensive plan wu.iout asking for the financial cooperation of the employees. With us everything Is paid by the cor poration. Only n Part of Welfare Plan. "This Is only part and parcel of the I general-welfare plan. You have your club-rooms, and we are trying to make your working conditions as pleasant as possible. We want to develop an esprit de corps which will redound to our own as well as to the company's benefit. For I am working for the company as well as you, although our duties are along different lines. We want you to know that we appreciate I the spirit you show, and you will | always find your superior officers \ ready to talk matters over with you. ! We want to make this corporation one ; in which the true feeling of brother hood will prevail. I thank you again j for these resolutions and will show them to our executive committee and our board of directors when they ' meet.” Mr. McCarter introduced Second i Vice-President John J Burleigh as the chairman of the welfare committee , having the pension and benefit plan in i charge. Mr. Burleigh told the men that, under the president’s direction, the fund was being administered In a friendly, sympathetic spirit, with the employee given the benefit of every doubt. He expressed appreciation of the attitude taken by the men. Mr. Danforth also spoke briefly, con- ! gratulatlng the men, and referring to tho high character of the Hudson di vision employees. Then, with the ex ecutive officers named and First Vice President George J Roberts, the com mutes was photographed In a group. NEWARKERS TO ATTEND “WATERWAY” LUNCHEON. Curtis R. Burnett, president of the Newark Board of Trade, and James M. Reilly, secretary, today received and accepted Invitations to attend the lun cheon and meeting of the Trenton Philadelphia-New York Deeper Water ways Association at Trenton March 7. The luncheon and meeting will precede the hearing at the State House on the Leavitt joint resolution. Plans for the hearing will *e --enitsly arranged at the luncheon meeting. . In his letter to the local men, Fred erick W. Donnelly, president of the Waterways Association, tuiu now cun siueraole work had been expended to ward the ends of the association and the crying need of a larger membership list. Property-owners along the route of the proposed canal have been re quested to attend *he hearing. The let ter of invitation also conveys the In formation that several prominent speakers from along the Atlantic sea board will voice their opinions at the meeting. tl " ~ t GREAT LI6RART CONTEST IS M NEARING ITS END Race Will End at 4 o’Clock Next Wednesday After* noon, March 1. I 1 Here is the last count before the final totals that will tell the story of the free libraries contest. The Newark Motor and Yacht Club is nearly a half million votes ahead of Its competitors First Reformed Church gains first place In tho church class over its near est competitor, St. Ann's Church, lead ing by nearly 41,000 votes. Howkin* Street School has a tight hold on first I place; Deing over 700,o<*o votes over its nearest competitor, the Thirteenth Avenuo School. All the contestants are enthusiastic and not one will cjuit the race until the final day, March 1. There are bill three days left before the campaign closes, and there will be something do ing until the last minute of tho las day. i Several organisations that fcavw .worked faithfully from the blurt arc bunched together and their final show ing of strengt’.i will undoubtedly Ue velop many surprises. Interest in the contest Is growing greater as ti c clot Ing time approaches and the arioui organizations have employed eve: ■ r< sour te of strength at their eor.irr.an : in the gathering of vet . | The standing oi t'r. i jurtecr.t. ! count is as follow,*. I Newark Motor and Yacht vi-ib . I' Hawkins Street School.2.811,4'. Court South End, 1382, I. O. 7". .r.iiSi.l? > Columbus Alliance of Orange.. .",735,4>l Thirteenth Avenue School.Ml?. . St. Joseph's School.1.9.'V o Newton Street. School.1.611.11 Newark Eagles No. 14.1,217.1; Newark High Sch > >1.l.Uif.Stc First Reformed Church. ;. l.. . St. Ann s Church. 751.341 Sperling Social Club. Tit. 1 Joy Club . 627.0? Madison Avenue School. MI.Sl.T Blessed Sacrament Church. it ',7; , South Tenth Street School. 261.53 Granite Lodge N<r'T4. I. O. O. F. 2. > 6 Morton Street School. 235.10. Young Men's Catholic Club. ?l'i,0i St. Rrldget’s School. 210 Ore Lodge No. 4SO, O. F. D„ Vitto ties Emmanuel . lop, 521 Franklin Street M. E. Church., 163,’10 First Evangelical Church. 143.100 American Business Bureau. 1:13.300 Fifteenth Avenue School. 17l.Hl) Clinton Avenue Baptist Church. 117,610 St. Paul's German Lutheran Church . 97,110 Grove Street School. 81,905 St. John's Lutheran Church. 64.560 South Market Street School.... 54.450 Newark Lodge No. 7, F * A. M. 26 610 Our Lady of Good Council. 26.788 Atlas Lodge No. 69, I. O. O. F... 28.745 St. Mary's Orphanage. 20.345 Marlon Lodge No. 23. I. O. O. F 18,825 Park View Union Chapel. 18,365 First Rosevlle American Boy Scouts . 18,750 Second Presbyterian Church.... 13.*61 Eighth Avenue M. E. Church— 13 450 Hamburg Place School. 12,249 Sixteenth Ward Republican C'ub. 10H0 First Christian Church. 7.940 Northern Lodge No. 25, F. and A. M. 7.830 Fmmanuel Bantl3t . 6110 First Presbyterian Church. 5.570 Internatloral B. and E. Workers 5.150 Hleh Street Presbyterian Church 4.410 Johnson Avenue School. 2,460 ' Sisters of Charity. 1,30? ARENA RESTAURANT ATTRACTS BIO CROWDS. The new Arena restaurant In Market street, opposite Washington street, that opened Its doors to the public last Wednesday night, has been visited by hundreds of people during the week Carl L. Schweitzer, who la the pop ular steward of the New Jersey Auto mobile and Motor Club, Is in personal charge of the new venture, and ex pects to make it one of the show eat ing places of Newark. The company was Incorporated this week by C. L. Schweitzer, C. W. Baker and ex-Slieriff W. C. Nichols. COURT CALLS. The call for next week In the Supreme Court Is 20, 79, 95, 97, 98. 104, 105. 107. 108, 109, 38, 39, 110, 112, 114, 116, 118, 119, 122, 125, 81. 126, 127, 128, 129. 130. 102, 63 and 131. In tho Circuit Court 303, 357, 861, 269, 378. 384, 388, 397, 406, 412. 279, 413, 414. 416, 416, 211, 417, 420, 421. 422. 423. 424, 425, 426, 427. 429. 430 . 432. 460 and 418. Only One “BROMO QUININE” That Is LAXATIVE BROMO QUI NINE. Look for the signature of B W. GROVE. Used the world over to Cure a Cold In One Day. 25c.—Adv. rPLUIVK When You Th Ink of Printing or Stationery Think of Plum CUNT0N STREET. NEWARK, 1, J. / ‘ I.