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EIGHTH-ORE IRE FROM NEWARK Oranges and Glen Ridge Also Well Represented in " Petit Panel. Almost two-thirds of the 130 petit Jurors drawn for service during the two weeks commencing March 13 are lesidehtB of Newark, eighty-one of the names being front this city. The Or anges are well represented, as Is Glen lUdgc. Belleville, N utley. Cedar Grove, Verona. Millburn and Livingston are nol represented in the list of Jurors drawn today. • The list of Jurors follows: Newark—Emile Davetle, Herbert W. Taylor, James A. Doremus, James Lahey. Thomas McHugh, Peter Fagan, John Sommer, John McCormick, Henry Miller, James O’Rourke, Albert B. Hidden. James T. McDonald, J. Claude Gilbert, .Solomon Wallack, Frank M. Martin, George Bayley, Anton Schmidt, William Crook, Louis Mayer, Arthur L. Meyers, Henry Stern, Henry N. Her man, Biwood H. Oppel, Joseph Schmledle, Herbert G. Merrill, Edward Dowling, Frank Hopp, Charles A. Dickson, Stephen H. McKain, Robert S. Beebe, John McElgun, John F. Fee, John F. Day, George F. Hoetler, Adolph E. Fink, Edward C. Melick, Charles Nobs, 1r., William Waldrift Amardus Hunt, John Ellerner, Charles Welgand, Charles A. Getchlus, Clar ence Peters, Patrick Flannery-, Georgs B. Mason, Matthias Rudolph, Edward Connors, Charles W. Nonomaker, Philip Stoeeker. Bartholomew Reilly, Edward Curran, Henry F. Otto, Louts Mler. Lawrence Carlen, Franklin Conklin, James Bradley. John Palmer. Frederick Gobert, Frank Ritter, Rich ard Chamberlain, William P. Perry, J. Pan! Brewster, Albert Nies, William J. i ’arrlck. Theodore Nash, Michael Cat trey, Frank Hemmer, Ernest H. Dreher, William D. Francis, Patrick Cole. James S. Hicks, Henry J. Cam l bion. Hugh J. Gallagher, William 1 Palmer, Michael Daly, James C. Swin / nerton, James O’Brien, Charles F. Doepel, James J. Bannon, Peter Stevenson. Louis C. Fischer, Charles O. Fischer. East Orange—Thomas English, Stew art P. Drummond, John Armstrong. George Winnett, Everett E. Mills, Georr P,. Howe, Elroy Curtiss. Eu gene A. Kelly, Jeremiah O. Crowell. Edward Jiaremba, Edward R. Kirk, , Louis C. Dennis, George T. Hatt, John i'ooney, rfenry A. Horan. Orange—Robert Hamilton, John Lan za, Frederick Fusselman, Domenlck Petrucelli, William Bradley, Joseph Katzenberger. I South Orange—Matthew Reynolds. West Orange—Charles Reihl, Charles A. Stickle, John Kennedy, Thomas T. Drummond. Edward Murphy. Montclair—Frank A. McCallum, Will iam W. Jacobus. James A. Gallagher, Edward J. Dougherty, James II. Gan - non. Harry J. Doyle. Bloomfield—Charles C. Colehomer, James Grant. Glen Ridge—Edward P. Mitchell, John George Scherer, Craig McClure, . Joseph D. Gallagher, John T. Howard, George Sloan. Herbert S. Palmer. Trvington—William W. Elsenblegler TRAVELERS’ CLUB ELECTS MRS. HAMPTON AS HEAD. officers elected this morning at the « annual meeting of the Travelers’ Club, of Roseville, held at the residence ol Miss Lillian Van Emburg. 21 Bathgate place, were; President, Mrs. Frank S. Hampton; first vice-president, Mrs. William Martin: second vice-president Miss Lillian Van Emburg; recording >eeretary, Mrs. Edmund S. C. May. re elected: corresponding secretary, Mrs, * t'. Thompson, also reelected: treasurer, Mrs. A. P. Dickinson, and critic, Mrs. George F. Dodd. Those appointed to serve on the executive committee are Mrs. Prescott, A. Rumrlll, Mrs. A. B. Johnson and Mrs. Charles Kj Bride. Those chosen on the program committee are Mrs. John W. Slayback. Mrs. John Contrell and Miss Van Emburg. It was decided to take up the study of Japan for the ensuing years. CAUSES ALLEGED FORTUNE TELLER’S ARREST. 1 ———— IKpecial to the Newark Star.J ELIZABETH. March 6 —Mrs. Eliza beth H. Quigley Is held here In default of 2200 ball on the charge of defraud ing Ida Taylor of a gold watch and fob and gold pin. Miss Taylor alleges that about two pears ago Mrs. Quigley, who claimed to be a fortune-teller, started to treat her for defective eyes. The treatment was successful for a time, and when Mrs. Quigley told her that in a vision it was vouchsafed her that the cure could not be complete unless she re ceived a piece of gold, the Taylor girl gave her a gold watch, fob and pin. .Since that time she has not seen or heard any more of Mrs. Quigley. At Mrs. Quigley’s home It was learned that she left the house Friday after noon and nothing was heard of her since. Until they learned of her arrest «. they had thought she had met with some mishap. JUDGE LOWELL DIES. BOSTON, March 6.—Judge Francis Cabot Lowell, of the United States Circuit Court, died suddenly today at his home here. COLDS y □ Munyon's Cold Remedy Relieves the head throat and lungs almost Immediate ly!^ Check* Fevers, stops Discharges of the nose, takes away all aches and Dales aused by colds. It cures Drip and ob stinate Coughs and prevents Pneumonia. Write Prof. Munyon, B3rd and Jefferson jta™ Phila., Pa™ for medical advice ab. ORDER INQUEST UPON DEATH OF YOUNG PUGILISl Autopsy Held Yesterday Shows Veneziano Died from Fractured Skull. Coroner Janies Houghton, of Hudson | county, and a Jury chosen from the residents of Jersey City will hold an inquest on the death of Angelo Vene ziano, the young boxer who died Satur day morning ar. a result of injuries re ceived in McGuigan's Boxing Club the night before, March 3. The Jury ■ viewed the body of the unfortunate : young man Saturday night. An autopay held yesterday afternoon by County Physician Converse, of Hud son county, determined definitely that | Veneziano died as the result of a frac 1 iure of the skull at the base of the brain. As the sequel to this unfortunate ac i cident, which McGulgan declared oc I curred two hours after the four-round bout In which Veneziano was engaged, orders have been issued by Chief of Police Corbitt and the precinct cap tains to the effect that boxing in this city must stop. Kennedy, who was Arenezlano's opponent, ie held in the Hudson County Jail on a charge of manslaughter, and McGulgan and Rocco Ciechette and Joseph A'ictoreno, Venezlano’s seconds, were admitted to ball after being arraigned on a charge I of "aiding and abetting." According to McGulgan and others in , the fight club, Areneziano sustained the ; fatal fracture when he fell from a rail 1 lng where he had been sitting watch | ing the bouts. BROKER, 86, 18 ROBBER IN SAFE!! i VAULT OF $100,000 Bumped Into, He Falls and Drops Envelope Containing Negotiable Stocks. NEW YORK, March 6—George Ban croft, sr., a broker. 86 years old, was trobbed last Thursday afternoon of securities worth approximately $100,000, in the vestibule of the Produce Ex change Safety Deposit and Storage Company, but he did not discover his loss until today. For the last twenty-five years it has been Mr. Bancroft's habit every Thurs day afternoon to deposit the firm's valuables in a box rented by them from the deposit and storage company. The whole distance from his offices to the vaults is not more than 200 feet, and anyone making the trip is in con stant sight of the office windows. Bast Thursday Mr. Bancroft, as usual, plaqad securities worth that day about $100/000 in a large envelope, ap proximately ten inches by fourteen square, tied with red tape and with the Arm’s name printed in the corner. Alone he walked from his office to the Produce Exchange. A flight of steps leads from the street level entrance to the vaults. As Mr. Bancroft reached the bottom of the steps he noticed a young man whom he only remembers as rather undersized leaning against the corridor wall. Bumped Into. He Drops Envelope. Mr. Bancroft continued on his way down the corridor, but just as he was about to turn the corner at the end of the corridor Into the vaults a trail man in a great hurry came running around the corner in the opposite direction and collided with hint. The shock threw Mr. Bancroft off his feet and in falling he dropped the envelope. That was the cue for the undersized young man who had been leaning against the corridor wall. He stepped up to Mr. Bancroft, assisted him to ins feet and was solicitous to tuck the fallen envelope under his arm. At least Mr. Bancroft thought It was the envelope which he had dropped. He went on to deposit it in his box as [ usual. This morning when his son, George Bancroft, jr., unlocked the box to check up the securities before the opening of business for the week, he found that the only envelope there contained three old newspapers. A clever substitution had been effected. All Negotiable Securities. The securities were made up of rail road and industrial Btocks which could easily bo hypothecated in any stock brokerage house in the United States having connections with the New York Stock Exchange. The certificates in cluded ’OO shares of Behigh Valley. 320 shares of Smelters. 30 shares of New York Central, 200 shares of Brooklyn Rapid Transit, 500 Distillers' Secur ities. 60 shares of Steel common, 10 shares of Atchison, 30 shares of Amer ican Beet Sugar, 40 shares of Amalga mated Copper and 100 shares of Mis souri Pacific. ‘ LAKE” COAL CASES ARE BEFORE COMMISSION. WASHINGTON. D. C., March 6—A j hearing of what is popularly known as the "Bake coal case” was begun today by the Interstate Commerce Comfnis sion. The case involves the reasonable ness of advances In coal rates proposed j by the carriers from the Pocahontas j Acids and the bituminous fields in West Virginia and northern Kentucky. Ohio and western Pennsylvania to ports on I the great lakes. These advances were attacked by the shippers, it being alleged, among other things, that the Increases were induced by the Pennsylvania railroad through j a conspiracy with other lines directly Interested in coal shipments. HAS BIRTHDAY PARTY. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Thompson, of 845 South Seventeenth street, gave a birthday party Saturday afternoon for their 6-year-old daughter Ruth, when fifteen of her little friends gath ered at their home to celebrate the oc casion. There was music and games. Ip a "donkey" game Miss Viola Archer won the first prize. Harold Stout the second and Gertrude Bevy the booby prize. Plano solos were played by Miss Florence Brill, of Vails ‘turg -—-f BISHOP HENRY W. WARREN, WHO WILL PRESIDE AT THE METHODIST CONFERENCE. ENGAGE QUARTERS FOR METHODIST BISHOP. Plans Made for Annual Denomi nation Conference. A suite of rooms in the Continental Hotel and other accommodations are being arranged for Hie Rev. Bishop Henry W. Warren, of Denver, Colo., the dean of Methodist blshopB In this country, who will preside at the con ference to be held here on March 29. Bishop Warren and the four district superintendents who comprise the cabinet will determine the pastorate situation in 250 churches which come under the Jurisdiction of the Newark superintendents. The Rev. Jesse L. Hurlbut is the superintendent of the Newark district, the Rev. George W. Smith of the Jer sey City district, the Rev. D. B. F Randall, of the Elizabeth district and the Kev. Dr. Muller, of the Paterson district. On the Thursday following, March 29. a number of the clergy and laymen will take a trip to Pennington Semi nary, at the Invitation of the president, the Rev. Frank McDaniels. The fol lowing day the Laymen’s Association. Comprised of 500 members, will hold a meeting in the First Presbyterian Church. Negotiations an now being made to have Governor Woodrow Wil son present at this meeting. DEBTS OF NEW HOUSE WAYS AND MEANS MEET Will Consider Reciprocity and Radical and Conservative Plans on Revision. WASHINGTON, March 6.-The ma jority members of the new ways anc means committee of the new Demo cratic House of Representatives held their tirst meeting today to begin th« formulation of a program which may Include the selections of all standing committees as well as a decision in re gard to the extent to which the ex traordinary session will go in the mat ter of revising the tariff. Chairman Underwood, of Alabama, presided, and all of the fourteen members were present. The committee will be compelled to listen to two factions in formulating its plans. One is radical and demands that all of the committees be named immediately, so that attention may be given to all kinds of legislation. This faction will favor the enactment of a bill to carry out the terms of the Cana dian reciprocity agreement, but will favor also the reporting of a schedule by-schedule revision of the tariff, with at least tho woolen and cotton sched ules tacked on to the Canadian agree ment. The purpose of this is to compel the interpretation that a vote against the revision of these schedules is a vote against Canadian reciprocity. Other Pin ii More <ou»erv*tlve. The other plan, urt*,ed by the more conservative members of the new House in response to requests from conservative Democrats of the Senate, involves action on the Canadian agree ment and the consideration of a Bched ule-by-schedule revision in the regular session next winter. Those who favor this plan would have the ways and means committee study the whole situ ation as various other committees study plans by which appropriations for the departments might be scaled down without crippling the public business. Chairman Underwood, acting in ac cord with the views of himself. Speak er-elect Clark and other leaders of the party, has formulated a tentative pro gram to submit to the committee. WORLD’S CHEMISTS TO MEET IN NEW YORK. NEW YORK. March 6.—The Interna tional Congress of Applied Chemistry will hold Its triennial sessions In this city from September 6 to September 13. A preliminary session will be held *r. Washington on September 4. President Taft will preside at the opening meet ing in Washington. The congress will discuss chemistry in all its application to scientific en deavor and commercial enterprise. The president of the organization Is Dr William H. Nichols, of New York. Not a Single m Headache I In a thousand cups ol POSTUM good answer to the coffee question i WICKEDNESS FAST i TURNING EARTH INTO INFERNOS Newark Already Has Three Public and Numberless Private Hades. Hell, generally speaking, is here on earth, The State prison, the Caldwell penitentiary and the Essex county jail are Infernos. Woman should be granted the ballot. These and other topics were the themes of a stirring sermon deliv ered yesterday by the Rev. Henry R Rose before a large congregation at the Unlversallst Church of the Redeemer. Mr. Rose said in part: "With the old hell abandoned is there any hell left" There certainly Is and we are finding It Just where we ought to have looked ages ago, rlgh' here on earth. Let me show you w"here hell Is. It Is wherever there is unhappiness We were created to be happy, and wherever we are not happy we are not In heaven. “Child labor Is destroying the hope of our nation for the sake of silver and gold In the hands of a few capitalists, many of them churchgoers like Phari sees. It Is economic cruelty that per petuates the sweatshop, another hell | on earth. "Think also of the domestic hells 1 [ pray God you may never know from I experience, but when a husband and a | father begins to drink to excess he changes the whole atmosphere of home and what was heaven gradually be : comes hell. One awful day he finds himself an outcast from his own home ! and society. "Show me political cruelty and 1 will show you hell on earth. It exists In Russia for the hapless Jews. If you were a Jew In RubsIr you would not need to die to know all about Qenenna and torment. "This crusade for women suffrage is a manifestation of the age-long effort to escape political tyranny and take a hand In relieving suffering humanity of political and economic cruelty. Some of the grandest women In America are saying of child labor, sweat shop con ditions and Intemperance, 'I’ll hit that i thing hard when I get the chance and j I want the ballot to get the chance.' "The Essex County jail, the Caldwell penitentiary and the State prison at Trenton are all infernos. Not that they are mismanaged, but that the whole principal upon which they are run Is wrong. They make degraded men more degraded. What is being done In our Essex County Jail to benefit the prisoners? Such a place is a nursery of crime. “The remedy Is to make every penal Institution a reformatory. Our God would blush for shame if there was such a thing as a universal hell; It would be a blot on his Intelligence and affection. Why should we not blush to think of the thousands of hells In our own communities, where our brothers and sisters are not only wallowing deep in the mire, but sinking deeper and deeper all the time.” I WILSON ASKING PARTY TO HELP WRECK ITSELF (Continued from First Page.) other Ml bills introduced from the open ing of the session on January 10 to the ' close of the eighth week on Wednes day last. The two primary bills already passed by the Senate are the Nichols bills, which provide for . e direct nomina tion of governor and congressmen. They fulfill ever, thing In that direction promised by both parties in their plat forms to such an extent the Demo crat!’ senators could not consistently oppose them, and they passed the upper house without a disserting tjote. The Nichols bills are essentially a redemption of party pledges and it held up In the House to gratify the caprice of the authors of the Geran bill the latter will likely meet a similar : fate In the Senate should it reach the ] latter body In any form. In the meantime It Is expected the j Senate committee on railroads will re I port a substitute for Senate 5, the Gaunt bill, conferring absolute rate ' making power on the Public Utilities I Commission, while the House Is wran gling over the Strletwolf bill, Assem ; bly 20. The corporation committee of the Senate has. with the attorney general's j office, put the finishing touches to the Edge employers' liability bill and It may pass the Senate this week. That will leave the Senate in the van with what the Governor terms the four Im portant bills of the session. There is an unwritten law against the Governor entering the legislative halls during a session, and the con ference will be held In the executive chamber or In one of the committee rooms. Zettnna's Editorial Crltlrlsm. Editorially yesterday the New Jersey Frele Zettung said: Governor Wilson has made it clear ! that he will use his whole might to make the Geran bill and three other bills laws But he knows, too, that the form given to the election bill by the over-cunning Record Is not palat able, and for this reason he called a conference last Monday with his confi dential advisers of the Senate, with the object of changing this mon strosity. As a matter of fact, the governor has already begun to pour water Into hls wine; that Is. he has come to the conclusion that the plans of the arch refarmer, Record, are of no value. If matters remain so and Prof. Wilson sees the necessity of seeking the advice of the trustworthy men of hls party, then It will be possible, In spite of the politically divided party, to arrive at halfway acceptable results. It Is true that the realization of this hope Is still dependent upon the help of the Senate. Besides the majority of the Assembly has shown discontent over the dicta torial lust of the governor, which bodes no good, because It emanates from em bittered hearts. This is shown by Wilson's trust in the impotent Senate minority, while the majority of the Assembly, at least In this branch of the Legislature, la The Most Industrious Store in Newark—The City of Industry 49©0© Pairs of \Women’s Shoes, Oxfords, Pomps and Pretty Slippers at Si the Pair This is bound to be the biggest shoe sensation New ark has ever known. Never before has such a lot of really good high and low cut shoes been offered at such a ridiculous price. I , Ji Values Are $2 and $2.50 Never have so many good new styles gone into such a sale—and there are all wanted sizes and widths in many leathers, including tans. Surely you will have use for two or three pairs of these shoes —and what woman won’t want a couple pairs of the pretty slippers at *** this astonishingly little price. These shoes will be on sale on tables all over the shoe store, and there will be 25 extra salespeople to serve you. Sale of Metal Beds Crilbs, Cots, Divans, Springs and Mattresses You May Buy Any of These on the Club Plan—Making It Easy to Pay Hair Mattress The very best mattress obtainable for the money. Covered with the best grade A. C. A. and fancy striped ticking; hair filling is of the very best quality in each grade. Prices for March sale are materially reduced. Sizes 4-6, 25 lbs. 4-0 3-6 3-0 Crib Reg. Price. *11.00 *10.25 *8.05 *7.40 *4.25 Sale Price. $0.50 $9.25 *7.75 $6.50 $2.75 Reg. Price. *14.25 *12.50 *11.00 *9.50 *5.00 Sale Price. $12.75 $11.00 $6 75 $8.50 $4.25 Reg. Price.... *17.25 *15.25 *13.25 *11.50 *6.00 Sale Price. .. $15.15 $13.50 $11.05 $10.25 $5.00 Reg. Price. .. *22.75 #20.00 *18.00 *15.25 *8.15 Sale Price. $20.25 $17.75 $16.00 $13.50 $7.15 Reg. Price... #25.50 $21.50 *20.00 *17.25 *9.25 Sale Price. $22.50 $20.00 *17.75 $16.50 $8.00 Peg. Price.... *27.50 $24.00 *21.75 *18.00 *9.50 Sale Price. $25.75 $21.50 $19.00 $16.00 $8.25 ! Reg. Price.... *32.00 *28.15 *24.50 *21.50 *10.50 Sale Price... $18.00 $25.25 $12.00 $19.15 $0.50 Other Good Mattresses Every mattress we sell is thoroughly depend able and always worth what we ask, no matter what the price. March Sale prices are unusually low'. Our Plain Fxcelsior—Made ot good ^ < qo quality ticking; all sizes. 3-0, 3-6, 4-6, at... Jpi.CTvy Soft Top Excelsior Mattrese— Good grade of plain and fancy ticking; nicely tufted and bound; mn t~r\ any size; 3-0, 3-6. 4-0, 4-6, at. Combination Mattreaa—Filled with excelsior, cotton top, bottom and sides; nice plain and fancy ticking; well tufted and nicely made; all sizes: 3-0, 3-6, ne 4-0, 4-6. at.. Plain Fiber Mattreaa—Has cotton top and bot tom: covered in good quality of ticking in choice colors; a good sanitary article; we sell many of them; choice of sizes 4-6, 4-0, 3-6, 3-0 . wO White Cotton Mattreaa—Thoroughly well made. 1 of choice colors of ticking: nicely bound and tufted; can have it in any size, 3-0, 3-6. 4-0, 4-6, »J>O.OW Felt Mattreaa Made of carded cotton felt; good choice grade ticking; it cannot be made by any one better than we turn it out; 4-0 and 4-6 size, #14; 3-0 c 1 O and 3-6 size at. ® “ Iron Beds One of the very newest in fashion; a simple and eiegant design; the corner posts and top rails of the head and foot are 2 inches square: filling rods are H inches round, bottom rods are 1 1-16 in.; heavy brass caps on the posts; brass mounted casters, lignum vitae wheels; three coats of finish on these beds; perfect, hard, smooth and gleaming white, like porcelain bed is beautiful combination of brass and white; regular price $15, sale price this week. All Metal Cot Beds Has a folding head and foot board, framework of Mfia .ron and steel tubular castings, has a double weave, woven wire spring, rust proof, with thick cables and strong bands running underneath; wire cable along edges; all parts neatly bronzed. Mattress, filled with soft cotton, covered with good quality ticking, pillow edge; suitable for spare room, child ren’s rooms, hotels, temporary use, etc. We sell great numbers of them at our regular price of $3.50 for the cot and $1.75 for the mattress, special price for the combination complete, this weak.. Enameled Beds white Enamel Iron Cot Beds; 11-16-inch continuous tuba, with filling rods in head and foot; castings nice and smooth, all parts neatly white enameled; equipped with good quality, closely woven wire fabric spring, 3-ft. size, suitable for children *, or spare rooms, regular $6, complete .SO with spring. White Enameled Cribs Height is 3 feet 10 inches; continuous posts of itael tubing 1 1-16-inch diameter: extreme high sides and the rods closely spaced, making accidents impossible; the sides are sliding and have safety catches; the bottom is National link fabric spring, well tinned, thus preventing rust; black tapanned coil springs at the ends; hard baked, snow white and smooth as china enamel finish; in every way it is strong and sanitary and beyond all question a cheap crib at our regular price of $8, SA On sale for this week at. . Brass Beds They are beauties: one of our very best beds and bast sellers that we display on our floor; corner pillars and top rods are 2 inches-, all filling rods. 7 of them in head and foot, are 1 inch, has a solid cast tee ball where the rods connect, best gold lacquer finish in either bright polished or dull satin a substantial *nd heavy bed: may be had in all sizes; regular price $26.50; this ^ 9 *7.60 w*eek at. “ • Comfortable Cots Handy folding cots, light in weight and strong in con struction. numerous styles; some made with maple frames bolted together, not nailed; others are made of iron frame with tubular castings; neatly bronzed the head and foot ends fold flat; have woven w re springs, strongly supported with wire cables; they are indeed handy for an emergency us*. Regular price. 2-6 aize. $1.25; March Sale, 91.00 Regular price, 2-6 size #1.85; March Sale. 91.30 Regu;ar price, 2-6 size, $3.50. March Sale. 93.00 Regular price, 2-6 size, $3.75. March Sale. 93.28 able to accede to the wishes of the new master and ruler. The majority patriots will not put up with such an Insult to their dignity as their neglect, , and for this reason they decided to call the governor's attention tomorrow, I through a committee, to his tactless violation of political decency. They I will then remind him that the fate of Ills high-flying plans depends, in the 1 first Instance, upon them. If he is given this lesson with any emphasis at all, the eminent gentle man must apologize and promise "not | to do it again." CONGRESSMAN TO STUDY RECIPROCITY SITUATION. WASHINGTON. March 6.—Represen tative Campbell, of Kansas, an nounced today as he was leaving the White House that he was going to Canada to study the reciprocity situa tion at first hand. He will spend three weeks there traveling about from place to place comparing prices which the Canadian farmer receives from his horses, cattle and grain with thos • received by Amer- ■ loan farmers. He is going on his own j account and not as a representative: of anybody or committee 1 TEN YEARS IN PRISON, ALSO $3,000 FINE. Judge Severely Scores Woman Trafficker in Court. Wladislaw Janowskl. alias Walter Zankowski. alias Frank Smith, 40 years old. convicted on two indictments under the so-called “white slave” act of 1910, was today sentenced to serve ten years in the New Jersey State prison at Trenton, and in addition to pay a fine of *3,000. Judge Thomas A. Davis did not mince words in passing sentence on Jan kowski. Men of your stamp are the worst possible kind that can exist in any community. There is nothing that can mitigate your crime in any way. You despoil homes and wreck families. The limit sentence is none too severe for you." Jankowski on September 2o last per suaded Kate Boyszcszak. an 18-year-old girl, living in Boyd street, to go to Brooklyn for the purpose leading an Immoral life. Other sentences imposed by Judge Davis were six months each on Angelo Parma. Antonio Di Gerardo and James Williams, who were convicted on in dictments charging them with carry ing concealed weapons. CITY IS OPPOSED TO MYERS MILK BILL. " Said to Give Dealers Greater Chance for Dishonesty. That the city is opposed to the M.vers milk bill, which has passed the As sembly, and which will go before the Senate, was made plain at the meet ing of the legislative committee in the mayor’s office this noon. The bill, if it becomes a law, will reduce the stand ard of milk. The Board of Health Is opposed to this, and sent a communi cation to the legislative committee asking that an effort be made to kill the measure. It is now in the hand* of James H. Nugent, the city counsel. The communication points out that the dishonest dealer will have greater leeway than ever In practising his dis honest methods, which would be detri mental to those who use milk. It further says that if the dealer wishes to make a greater profit on his product that he ought to increase the cost In stead of selling poorer milk, as he will be permitted to do by the Myers bill. Chief Engineer Morris R Sherrero reported that he Is preparing some amendments to the canal abandon ment bill which will be beneficial te the interests of tbs ottg.