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I - One Man Arrested at Behest of Proprietor of Affected Shop. Police interference prevented a pos sible shooting affray today when the trouble between the striking pr-ss ers and the non-union shop owners assumed serious proportions, respit ing in the arrest of Jimmy Taranto, of 30 Bedford street, one of the strike leaders. The trouble was centred around the shop of Julius Benedict, 366 South Seventh Btreet, where several strik ers went this morning under the lead ership of Taranto. According to the stor ytold by the strikers, they went there to "stop scabs from going into Benedict’s shop.” p "The police ordered Jimmy and the rest of us to go away,” said the spokesman, "and we started to move on when Benedict appeared in his shop and told the police to arrest Taranto.” “You lock that fellow up,” Bene 1 diet is quoted as saying, “or I'll shoot up the whole crowd." Patrolman Morebach, of the Fourth precinct, arrested Taranto, and It was with difficulty that the patrolman got him away from the strikers, who, , it is said, tried to save him. The officer called a patrol wagon and ’ Taranto was taken to the Fourth , precinct, and arraigned before Judge Herr on a technical charge of loiter ing. He was paroled In the custody ' of his counsel, Philip l.owy, for further heating next Tuesday. Hrfutew to hive IIU Version. Benedict, who went to the Fourth precinct station, when asked to give his side of the case refused to ray ; anything about it. * According to the police, Taranto is i j.. now under $500 ball awaiting action bv the grand jury on a charge of as sault preferred against him on Sep tember IS. The alleged assault was Hid result of another strike argument, during which, it Is alleged, Taranto attacked a man witli a crowbar August Marotta, the general strike 'eader, is In New York today, con Vrrlng with the officers of the nn ional organization of United tlur uent Workers on the strike situation here. An important meeting Ims beeif * arranged by the strike leaders to lie held tomorrow morning at headquar ters, 301 Bruce street. 3AM GIVES WAY; LAKE FAST DISAPPEARING 4 T.UDINOTON, Mich., Oct. 19.—The v* »liter of Ilumlln Lake. u popular unimer resort nine miles north of thin city, is fast running out into Lake Michigan. A concrete dum which held the water back gave way yester day from some unexplained cause, hnd the lake, which Is twelve miles long and a mile wide, soon will he a mere stream. Many cottages and hotels will be practically valueless until the dam is rebuilt. The damage MURDER CASE WITNESSES RELEASED UPON PAROLE Six witnesses were arrested last night by Plainclothesman John *L. Miller of the Third precinct in con nection with the murder of Joseph Fergusli, who was struck in the head, it is alleged, by Joseph Pash in a quarrel in a saloon in Jaekpon street Saturday night. The men tfere pa rolod this morning by Acting Judge I looney in the Third Precinct Court to appear when wanted. Pash, the police beljev2. received word of For gosh’s death before they, the police, know of it, and h* math good his escape. The widow of the murdered man is di stttutc find has no funds to pay funeral expenses. The Emmett J. Quinn Association started a fund to day to aid her. The association con tributed $10. md appointed Alderman J. jFrancis Hanlon, former Freehold er Emmett J. Quinn and Lieutenant Farrell, of lu&adquarters, a commit tee to receive contributions. CITIZENS LEAGUERS SPEAK IN BEHALF OF ARONSON Seven members of the Citizens' League addressed workingmen at noon today In front of several fac tories in the interest of the candi dacy of Louis V. Aronson. One meet ing was at 2 Commercial street, an other at Sixth avenue and Thirteenth street and the third at Fifth avenue and Third street. Mr. Aronson expects to make his lirst noonday speech Monday and wdl continue daily until election. HOTEL EMPLOYEES AGREE UPON GENERAL STRIKE W ASHINGTON, Oct. 19.—After a meeting lasting until nearly dawn to day hotel employees of the national capital virtually agreed upon a gen eral strike in protest against long hours and alleged questionable food. This statement was made by Edward Lloeklnger. national organizer of the National Employees’ linlon, who di rected the recent strikes in New York and Boston. If the employees’ demands a>e not met it was intimated that war would be declared in the immediate future. Such action would he highly embar rassing to the hotel proprietors, as l lie congressional season soon will he in full swing. CAR RUNS DOWN WEE GIRL, FRENZIED MOTHER SWOONS _ A distressing accident occurred on Fourteenth street yesterday after noon of which a little girl was tile victim, and thoughtlessness and fail ure to heed the approuh of a trolley car the cause. Nearly a hundred per sons witnessed the accident, the City Hospital ambulance was called into play and several policemen were in the scene, yet no official record was made of the affair by the authori ties. A child of perhaps 10 years was on the east side of the street and was called by her mother on the op posite side. Neither the parent nor youngster had noticed the approach ing car, and the little girl started across tile street. She stepped in front of the fender and was struck down. Carried to a Nearby Stoop, Several of the witnesses ran to her. while the mother swooned. The little one was carried to a nearby stoop and Mounted Policemen Hearn and Hoffman, who happened to be present, got busy. One directed the first aid to the Injured measures, while the other galloped to a signal box and summoned the ambulance. In a few minutes that vehicle of mercy was on the scene, and a white-garbed surgeon, after administering to the child, placed her in the ambulance, which was driven away. The only reason no record was made of the accident by the police or hospital oflicials was because it was acted and not actual. In other words. It was a moving picture .‘'accident" that was staged to provide material for the campaign of safety being con ducted by the New Jersey Safety League under the auspices of Public Service. x Han School Authorities' Support. * The pictures are educational in character and are Intended for use m the public and parochial schools, the movement having received the cordial support of the school authorities. About 2,000 feet of film will depict ac cidents ol various types, common among children, which are easily avoidalde. The views will be showed to adults, also, as part of the Newark Board of Education’s course of school lectures this fall. Every detail of the “accidents” are posed by experienced employees of the moving picture company, and some of yesterday’s groupings Included up ward of one hundred persons, includ ing the two police officers mentioned and Bicycle Policeman Bonnett, as well as Dr. Harry N. Commando, the ambulance surgeon, all of whom took part, with the approval of their su periors. /w'r° Public / The New Jersey Telephone Herald Co. \I desires to announce that it will resume its complete service officially on 9 November 1st by means of its new instrument, 9 “The Telectrophone” g A wonderful improvement in service and transmission has been at- 9 tained by the use of this new device. * 9 THE NEW JERSEY TELEPHONE HERALD CO. is under en- 9 tirely new management, and has at its disposal a large amount of capi- 9 tal to carry on successfully its operation. 9 The new officers of the company are: 9' PERCY R. PYNE, 2d, President. 9 H. B. HOLLINS, Vice-President. 9 C. E. DANEORTH, Secretary and Treasurer. 9 J. P. RAINBAULT, General Manager. 9 The Board of Directors includes some of the most prominent names 9 in the financial world. Among the directors are: 9 Percy R. Pyne, 2d, of Pyne, Kendall & Hollister, Bankers, 55 Wall 9 Street, New York City. 9 H. B. Hollins, of H. B. Hollins & (V, Bankers, 15 Wall Street, 9 New York City. 9 C. E. Danforth, of Van Emhurgh & Atterbury, Bankers, 5 Nassau 9 Street, New York City. 9 Jasper A. Campbell, of Campbell, Metzger & Jacobson, 133 Broad- 9 way, New York City. 9 Colonel George R. Fearing. 9 Forbes Morgan, of Morgan & Livermore, Bankers, 71 Broadway, 9 New York City. 9 The TELECTROPHONE program between the hours of 8 a. m. 9 and 11 p. m. will consist mainly of vocal and instrumental music, con- 9 densed news of vital interest, sporting returns, extras, Stock Exchange 9 quotations and stories for children. Connections will be made in the 9 evening to the various theatres and concerts. 9 When the TELECTROPHONE is installed before November 1st our 9 subscribers will be enabled to receive 9 Complete Election Returns I We extend a cordial invitation to the public to visit our demonstra- 9 tion room and listen to the wonderful entertainment provided by the 9 TELECTROPHONE. 9 New Jersey Telephone Herald Co. g Essex Building, Newark I Telephone 5740 Market. Write or phone and our representative will call. 9 =STARTS^= WEDNESDAY, OCTOB 130th * '' ' t . / It will be simple and easy to follow and exceedingly interesting to every member of the family, young and old alike. The contest is open to all read= ers of the Newark Evening Star residing Jn the State of New Jersey. If at present you are not a reader you can order the paper from your regular newsdealer or ’phone Market 6300. I The contest will consist oi a scries oi 50 illus- jj 8 | || trations, each representing a commonly used and !j 1 I || well-known “English Proverb.” 1 to! jt )! ]?§f jX| fa€€€fccfrfw*m****mmm**MM****«**4n*******4M***4HfMW*4**4l*4Mi**m**+*m*M+****«MMmmr«rrtttr%Ttr€€fmww€fSff£ || Sappear in con- . j , the N e war k I inti re series of 1 5cdy 0Lt the 1 ntest.