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Cold and Silver Medals for Boys
and Girls' Athletic Events. A "safe and sane Fourth, under the supervision of n romnilttea of prominent citizens, will he celebrated in Irvington this year. The celebra tion, which will be held in the county park, will consist of athlet'c events, fireworks and a hand concert. The competitive events which will take place during the forenoon and afternoon of the Fourth are open to i any school children of the towm. There will be events for both boys and girls. Gold, silver and bronze medals will be awarded to the win ners of these contests. Mayor Greene I has offered a handsome sliver loving I cup to the school winning the most points during the day. This cup be comes the permanent property of the school winning it three consecutive - years. The cup and medals may be seen in an office building at 1027 Springfield avenue. A hospital tent, in charge of Dr. Ida N. Bruce, will be placed in the park and contestants will be under professional care during the day. A total of $136 has thus far been i> contributed by citizens and organiza tions of the town. The committee m | charge of the celebration is as fol low’s: Carl F. Bees, chairman, ; Charles H. Stewart, <1. A. Krut* echnitt, Adam R. Rhiihowor, treas urer: George Deisler, George F. Serbs, Dr. Bruce, Thomas* 11. Buchan, 7-0 ward Jacobi, Joseph Iv. Clickenser, | Councilmen Rouis G. Bredenbach, Frank R. Sharp and Michael A. Dougher. The last three men were appointed by Mayor Greene to ren**e eent the Town Council on the com mittee. The events scheduled for the day, and for each of which an entrance . fee ol five cents will be charged, are 1 as follows: Boys—100-yard dash, seniors; high jump, seniors; eight-pound shot-put, seniors; 100-yard standard dash, seniors; running broad jump, seniors; SO-yard dash, juniors; 440-yard relay race, juniors; 60-yard standard dash. Juniors; running broad jump, juniors. Girls—Oat bag relay race, seniors; broad Jump, seniors: standard indoor baseball throw for distance, seniors; SO-yard dash, seniors: hat relay race, juniors; 50-yard dash, juniors; stan dard potato race, juniors. Report, With Suggestions, Is Made to'County Branch of State Charities Aid. Excellent management prevails at the Essex ' county penitentiary, ac cording to aifull report made by Wil ton Farrand, Walter Kidde and Clar ence L. Stonaker to the Essex Coun ty Branch of the State Charities’ Aid Association. Several improvements, however, are suggested. "From the material standpoint," the report sets forth, "there is need for a new administration wing, to contain kitchens, dining-room and possibly an assembly-room for re ligious exercises and other gather ings. •- ‘Another desirable improvement would be the erection of another wing, devoted to the accommodation af prisoners. “In the third place, we urge strong ly the acquiring by the freeholders of the farm adjacent to the peniten tiary grounds This would not only give (pportunity for the profitable employment of an even larger num ber of prisoners, but it would also provide room for other county insti tutions that may be needed in the more e- less remote future. “On the administrative side, we are emphatically of the opinion that the present plans and kind of work should be extended and made more efficient. There is need of a competent farmer and of a gardener to take charge of Ate prisoners engaged in this kind of Shirk, and to instruct them as well as > superintend.” CLASS OF 125 TO BE INITIATED BY KNIGHTS A class of 125 candidates will he admitted to membership In the Knights of the Maccabees at the an nual convention of the grand tent of rriotv Jersey, to be held in Bayonne on Ifriday and Saturday next, June 27 pand 28. State Commander Samuel J. ' 'aughey, of eJrsey City, will preside. -The initiation will be conducted on J Friday evening, and it is expected t that Supreme Picket A. W. Frye, of [Wilmington, Del,, and General Deputy Charles F. Adams will par ticipate in the ceremony, t On Saturday the executive business will be considered, which will include the submitting of reports and an elec tion of officers for the ensuing year. The associate grand officials, who will aid the delegates in naming a new "slate.” are M. L. Ferris, of Asbury Park, past State commander; M. J. George, of this city, lieutenant-com mander; R. E. Sweet, of Woodcllffe. record-keeper; William P. Peering, of Dunellen, chaplain; Dr. Charles F. Merrill, of this city. State medical examiner; Louis Magnet, of Paterson, sergeant; John T. Miller, of Jersey City, first master of guards; W. E. Tracey, of Englewood, second master of guards; W, T. Heis, of Fort Lee, sentinel, and George E. Bell, of New ton, picket. TURNERS TO CELEBRATE THIRTIETH ANNIVERSARY All the details have been completed for the observance of the thirtieth anniversary of the National Turn Verein in Turn Hall, Bruce street, to morrow afternoon and evening. The program will be given under the direction of John Metzger, the verein Instructor. - In the afternoon the pupils of the physical department will give an ex hibition, and in the evening the senior arid junior boys' classes and the junior girls’ class will give p maneuver drill and gymnastic per formance. The medals for efficiency will be presented at the close of the entertainment. Graduating Class of Harrison Parochial School FORTY=ONE GRADUATES IN HARRISON SCHOOL Holy Cross Pupils to Receive Diplomas Next Week. Forty-one pupils will be graduated i from the parochial school connected I with the Church of the Holy Cross, Harrison, at commencement exercises ; to be held in Parish Hall, Harrison.: next Friday night. In recent exam- j inations the pupils acquitted them- i selves in creditable style. L’nder the direction of the Sisters I of Charity connected with the school, the pupils will give an entertainment at the closing exercises. The Rev. Maurice P. O'Connor, pastor of the church, will address the graduates and will also present the diplomas. The graduates will be as follows: George Aloysius Bruce, Robert Ed ward Burns. Miss Elizabeth Anna Campion, Maurice Matthew Christie, Miss Elizabeth Gertrude Clifton, Miss Helen Loretta Connolly, Leo James Enright, Miss Anna Marie Finnerty, Miss Alice Regina Fleming, Miss Alice Teresa Gleeson, Joseph Patrick Godby, Francis Thomas Godby, Ed ward Joseph Grace, Miss Rose Agnes Grlmley, Thomas Paul Hartnett, George Aloysius Honan, Miss Agnes Dorothy Jordan, John Patrick Kearns, John G. Vincent MacNairney, Miss Helen Mary MacNamara, Miss Geral dine Edmund Miller, Edgar Lawrence Miss, Miss Margaret Teresa Mul renan.. Miss Mary Elizabeth Murray, Miss Rosemary Helena Murtha, John Francis O’Malley, Miss Helen Marie Osborne, Miss Elizabeth Marie Quinn, John Francis Riordan, Miss Florence Mary Ritter, Aloysius Joseph Ryan. Leo Peter Savage, Miss Marie Eliza beth Scott, Miss Mary Augusta Shine, Miss Catherine Marie Spangenberg, Francis Joseph Stoecker, Miss Mary Margaret Sullivan, John Francis Tin Ue, Miss Veronica Joseph Wall. Miss Catherine Elizabeth Watson and Sam uel Hayes Whitehead. The exercises of the primary grade will he held next Thursday night. JERSEY CITYITES HOLD UP TWO ARLINGTON LADS In true Wild West style. Havel Ingram. John Fay and John Holmes, all of Jersey City, yesterday executed a hold-up In Arlington, according to the Kearny police. The trio visited the tow'n and were walking in Belle ville turnpike when they came upon Frederick Nystrom and Albert Maund. Both of the latter-named youngsters, who live in Arlington, were riding bicycles. The Jersey Cityites bade them dismount. This being done, the hold-up men are said to have rifled the pockets of the Ar lington youths. The visitors mounted the stolen wheels and started toward Jersey City. The Arlington lads communi cated with the Kearny police and word was telephoned to the Hack ensack bridge to head off the three. Policeman Patrick Hanley, of Jer sey City, was at the bridge when the trio arrived. He placed them under arrest and later turned them over to the Kearny police. The Jersey City boys will be arraigned tonight. Bloomfield High School Graduates Hold Exercises The class day exercises of the Bloomfield High School graduating class were held last night. The High School orchestra rendered selections under the direction of Professor P. J. Smith. After the class song had been sung, President Jerome M. Har ris delivered an address of welcome, and Henry P. Teall recited the class history, which was followed by Miss Marie Biggart in class jingles. Miss Beatrice Crowell gave the class prophecy, and class gifts were presented by Miss Eleanor H. John son. The class will was read by Ed win J.. Cady. There was a luncheon preceding the event. The officers of the class are: President, Mr. Har- I rls: vice-president, Miss Beatrice Crowell; secretary. Miss Esther C. Wolfe; treasurer, Carleton G. Schroeder. Nl'RSJSS DEDICATE NEW HOME An informal reception was given yesterday afternoon by the nurses of the Essex County Hospital for Contagious Diseases in Belle ville to the members of the Board of Freeholders and board of managers, who were present with their families. The affair was held in connection with the dedication of the handsome new nurses' home. Chair man Ernest B. Flyman, of the free holders' hospital committee, provided music for the occasion by the Over brook Hospital Band. Lunch and re freshments were served. SPI.IT rock pond opting One of the most interesting trips arranged by the Newark Physical Culture Society this season will be that taken by them tomorrow to Split Rock Pond. This place will be reached, and the return made to Newark by trolley, train, walking and automobile stage, the entire walkins? distance not being more than twelve miles. The start will be made from the northeast corner of Broad and Market streets at 7:45 o’clock a. m. FOR EAST ORANGE Mt. Vernon Man Selected to Succeed Vernon L. Davey. Selected from about fifteen can didates for the office Edwin C. Broome, superintendent of public schools at Mount Vernon. N. Y., will be. appointed to succeed Superintend ent Vernon L. Davey, of East Or ange. He will probably be appointed at a meeting of the Board of Educa tion Monday night. His term will be for two years at a salary of $4,500 a year. He will assume charge In September. Mr. Broome has been identified with educational work for many years. He was formerly superintend ent of schools at Rahway. He is an authority on matters pretalning to education, and he is the author of a number of books and contributions to various educational papers. He has been superintendent of the Mount Vernon schools since 1909. The school system there is almost identical with the East Orange sys tem. There are the same number of grammar schools. Each city has a High School. There is an industrial and commercial high school at Mount Vernon. Mr. Broome was graduated from Brown University in 1897. He ,,re- ; ceived a degree of master of arts in 1898. He was in the teachers' college at Columbia University specializing in education and English from 1900 to 1902. He received a degree of doctor of philosophy and also doctor’s diploma on educational administra tion at Columbia in June. 1902. He was in St. Lawrence University, Brooklyn, from 1904 to 1907. Mr. Broome was a teacher in the High School at Pawtucket, R. I., from 1897 until 1898 when he was appointed principal of the High School at Sey mour, Conn. He remained in that position until 1900. June Weddings |i SIMMILL—BREIDENBACH The marriage of M'ss Jeanette V.ncent Breidenbach, daughter of Mrs. Mary C. Breldtnbuch, of 84 Congress street, and David C. Sim n1 ill, of 166 Ridgewood avenus, will be solemnized tonight in the Breid enl ach home by the Rev. Robert R. I ittell, pastor of the Sixth Presby terian Church. There will be a reception for relatives and a few inumate friends. Th» wedding will he quiet, as the Breidenbach family is in mourning for Miss Breiden bach's father, the late Deputy Col lector Andrew J. Breidenbach. Miss Clara M>Breid“nbacn will at tend her sister as maid of honor, and the best man will be Ernest Schell, of New York. The bride-to-ba will be given in marriage by her brother, Andrew C. Breidenbach. Following a wedding trip the couple will live in this city. « DUNNE—SCHOFIELD At St. Columba's Church Wednes day afternoon Miss Ella W. Schofield and William J. Dunne were married by the Rev. Michael J. White. Miss Marie E. Parker, cousin of the bride, was bridesmaid and Maurice Dunne, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. The bride wore a gown of whtte net over pale blue messallne and a large white picture hat, trimmed with white plumes. The bridesmaid wore a white all-over embroidery gown and a white hat. A reception followed at the home of the bride's mother, 142 Emmett street. Mr. and Mrs. Dunne will reside at 28 Hunter street. BARRIES—KEATOR Miss Eula S. Keator, of 34 South Fifth street, Harrison, and Charles B. Barries, of New York, were mar lied at the Keator home this .after noon. The nuptial knot was tied by the Rev. Wiliam Coombe, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, Ar lington. Miss Evtlyn Schwarmann. of West Hoboken, w-s bridesmaid, and Spalding Keator, of Hoboken, acted as best man. The couple will spend their honeymoon at Atlantic City. They will reside .at 2. Apollo street, Jersey City. IRVINGTON CHURCHES. Th* sermon topic of the Kev. Dr. Will iam H. Hainer. pastor of the First Chris tian Church, Irvington, at the Sunday morning service will ho “The Shepherd’s Psalm.” At the evening meeting he will take for his theme “Paul's Vision.” “The Parable of Nathan, the Prophet,” will be the subject for the Sunday morn ing sermon of the Iier. Herbert W. Hop kins, rector of Trinity Episcopal Church. Irvington. The rector will preach on the subject. “The Early Life of Joseph,” at the evening service. The Rev. Uriah McClinchie, pastor of the First Reformed Church. Irvington, will preach at both services Sunday. Sunday school will conveue at 3:46 a. in. BASCULE OR JACKKNIFE BRIDGE AT BELLEVILLE? The joint freeholders’ bridge com mittee of Essex, Hudson and Ber gen counties met yesterday to ‘dis cuss the question of whether or not q bascule or jackknife type of bridge would be suitable over the Passaic river, at Belleville. Bids received on plans for a structure of the draw type were far in excess of the pro posed cost of $165,000. ^Chairman Mattia and several t f the members of the committee were favorable to the jackknife plan. The three chairmen of the county bridge committees and engineers were au thorized to inspect several bascule bridges in use. They will make their report at a meeting on July 1, in the Overbrook Hospital. At that time revised bids of both the draw and Jackknife type bridges will be submitted. BOY HELD ON CHARGE OF BURNING GUN CLUB’S CABIN Alfred Sayers, 15 years old, of 15 Oakwood place, Orange, was held for the Juvenile Court when arraigned before Recorder McLoughlin in the West Orange Police Court last night on the charge of having set fire to the cabin of the Orange Rod and Gun Club, situated on Cable Lake, on the first Orange mountain yesterday at noon. ^He said he did not intend to set the place on fire. The charge was preferred by John W. Knevels, president of the -club. ' The loss amounted to about $556. IRVINGTON Mrs. Nathaniel Drake and two daughters, the Misses Edna and Jan®i Drake, and son, Albert Drake, of 971 Clinton avenue, will leave next week for Craigville, Cape Cod, Mass., where they will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. H. Eddey, of 92 West Clinton avenue, are receiving congratulations over the birth of a daughter. Elaborate preparations have been made by Irvington Lodge of Elks to celebrate the second anniversary of its institution Monday night in Ma sonic Hall. Delegations from neigh boring lodges will be present. The degree team from the Newark Lodge will initiate a class of four candi dates. A cabaret entertainment will be furnish d and refreshments served. Ernest W. Scott is chairman of tho committee in charge of the affair. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Packer, son Robert and daughter Margaret, of 43 West Clinton avenue, are spendirg the week-end in Clover Hill, the guests of Mr. Packer's sister, Mrs. John Fenwick. A fine of $2.50 for driving over a sidewalk was imposed on John Rreil ski, of 145 Union street, Newark, by Recorder Henry P. Behford in the Police Court last night. The Irvington Parks' baseball team will play the Roseville Tigers Sun day afternoon on the Lyons avenue oval. Diplomas will be awarded at the 9 o’clock mass Sunday morning to the four graduates of St. Leo's Parochial School, the Misses Lily and Rose Blaney, Frank Cattany and Aloysius Kane. The pastor of the church, the Rev. Thomas F. Monaghan, will pre sent the diplomas. A gold medal will be given the scholar who has had the highest mark during the year. School closed yesterday for the euin mer. > Miss Ruth Miller, of Morristown, returned home yesterday tram a visi^ to Miss Bertha Keller, of 1031 Spring field avenue. Miss Eleanor Packer, of 53 Bruen avenue, is visiting relatives in Clover Hill over the week-end. A surprise party was tendered Miss Florence Helwlg, of Cummings street, last evening in honor of her birthday. Andrew Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Young, of Tremont street, is home from Lafayette College. Threatening skies kept down the total of persons who were expected to go on the excursion to Asbury Park today under the auspices of the Home and School League. The ex cursionists left over the Central rail road on trains at 8:45 and 9:30. Re turning trains will leave the park at 8:30 and 8 p. m. ECONOMY COMMITTEE MEETS Mayor Frank J. Murray's economy and efficiency conynittee, of Orange, at a meeting last night discussed the work of the water department. They had Engineer Henry Berg and Comp troller Frank G. Coughtry before them and were advised of the present methods of operation, maintenance and financial arrangements. They will take up the task again on July 8. COFFEY WITNESSES PAROLED The witnesses in the case of Will iam Coffey, charged with shooting Ernest Packwood. were paroled for the grand jury today by Acting Judge Rooney in the First Criminal Court. Both Coffey and Packwood are held in bail for their appearance before the grand jury. | OBITUARY | GRIEF FOR HIS WIFE HASTENED HIS DEATH Tha; funeral of the Rev. Edward S. Van Ness, pastor of the Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church, who died in the Or ange Memorial Hospital Thursday night, partly from grief over the death of his wife, will be held at 2:30 o’clock tomorrow afternoon from the Mt. Pleasant Church. The Rev. Thomas E. Vassar, of Elizabeth, will officiate. The Rev. Mr. Van Ness had been living with a relative in Maplewood since the death of his wife on March 2S last. He formerly lived at 94 Broad street, this city. His illness, brought on by sorrow over the death of his wife, had confined him to the hos pital for a month. Owing to the funeral tomorrow’, regular services will not be held in the Mt. fMeasant Church. PANAMA JURIST DIES PANAMA, tine 21.—The death oc curred today of Facundo Mutis Du rand, the eminent Panama Jurist. He was governor of Panama when It seceded from Colombia, and was the first chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the canal zone. He was at one time secretary of foreign rela tions. JACOB TATTLEBAUM [Special to the Xewark Slut.] PATERSON', X. J., June 21.—Jacob Tattlebaifm, one of the pioneer He brew kantors in this city, is dead at his residence here, after an illness dating back two years. The end came painlessly and peacefully yesterday afternoon in the presence of his wife and four children. He was aged about 82 years. EDWIN S. CRAMP DEAD XEW YORK, June 21.—E,dwin S. Cramp, former vice-president of the William Cramp & Sons Shipbuilding Company, died yesterday at his home here. He had not been in good health since he underwent an opera tion a year ago. Mr. Cramp tvas the second son of the late Charles H. Cramp and grandson of William Cramp, founder of the famous firm of shipbuilders. While a resfident of Philadelphia be fore coming to this city, he took an active part in municipal reforms and Improvements. He was a member of many clubs, including the Metropolitan Club, of Washington; the Philadelphia Ritten house and the New York Yacht Club. MISS CERTRUDE ROBINSON From the effects of an operation performed yesterday in the Homeo pathic Hospital, this city, Miss Ger trude Robinson, 30 years old, w'ho re sides with her sister, Mrs. Charles Rowe, of 350 Beech street, Arling ton, died early last night. She had been ill only since Monday. The funeral will take place tomorrow aft ernoon. The Rev. William I. Coombe, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, Arlington, will officiate. In terment will be 'in Arlington Ceme tery. MRS. MAE M. KANE Following a lingering Illness. Mrs. Mae M. Kane, "5 years old, of 332 Forest street, Arlington, died yes terday. Her funeral will be held Monday morning. A requiem mass will be offered in St. Stephen's R. C. Church, Arlington, at 7 o’clock. Burial will be in Hartford, Conn. MISS DODD’S FUNERAL A high requiem mass was cele brated in St. John's Catholic Church, Orange, this morning for Miss Jane Dodd, a resident of Orange for many years, who died Thursday in St. Michael’s Hospital, this city. Inter ment was in the cemetery con nected with the church. Miss Dodd was seventy years old. One sister, Miss Katherine Dodd, of Orange, survives her. EAST ORANGE SCHOOL HAS A NEW PRINCIPAL Lincoln J. Rays, former superin tendent of public schools at Port Jervis, N. Y., will be appointed prin cipal of the Washington School, East Orange, by the Board of Education of that city Monday night. Mr. Rays will succeed John B. Bosshart, for mer principal of the school, who re signed. Mr. Rays will receive a sal ary of $1,900. He resigned his position at Port Jervis last month. He was selected by the superintendent, Vernon L. Davey. TROLLEY MEN GET RAISE The employees of the Morris County Traction Company have been granted an increase in wages by the directors. The employees will send a resolution of thanks to the offi cials. PUBLICITY RUN Nearly Thirty Cars in West Hudson County Trade Board’s Event. With assurances from the weather bureau in this city that the day would be an Ideal one, the committee in charge of the third annual pub licity run of the West Hudson County Board of Trade to Lake Hopatcong today, decided to hold the event. Nearly thirty cars, bedecked with flags and bunting, and bearing pennants emblematic of the trade board and West Hudson, aligned in Davis avenue, and at exactly 9:40 o’clock the signal to start was given when Charles Schultz, bugler at the Soldiers’ Home, Kearny, sounded the bugle. Past Evening Star Office. The autoists went north in Davis avenue to Midland avenue, Arlington, thence to Kearny avenue to Fourth street, Harrison, to Harrison avenue, to Second street, to Central avenue, to Broad street, to Branford place past the office of the Evening Star, to Halsey street, to Clinton avenne, thence into Irvington. Tht following towns were thereafter passed: Hil ton, Maplewood, Springfield, Hobart Hill, Chatham. Madison, Convent, Morristown, Morris Plains, Mt. Ta bor, Denville, Rockaway, Dover, Mine Hill, Ledge wood and Lake Hopat cong. The maximum speed was not to exceed twenty miles an hour. All along the route circulars advertising the West Hudson towns were dis tributed. Prominent men from all parts or West Hudson and this city partici pated in the run. Some of them were; Councilmen John J. Daly, Ed ward F. McKeon, Edward J. Rice, Frederick C. Clifton Thomas F. O'Connor, Peter J. Sullivan, of Harri son; Councilman Robert Torrance, of Kearny; Mayor Wil'lam Branden burg and Chief of Police Frederick Riepe, of North Arlington; Street Commissioner Daniel F Maher, Po lice Justice Joseph M. Branegan, Water Purveyor Wili am A. Campion, Street Commissioner John Durkin, Sergeant Coakley, Eugene McGorrin, Peter B. Goodman, Andrew WaJsh, sr., Edward Riordan, William Rior dan, Jeremiah Riordan, Charles Cav anagh, Bernard McWatters and Den nis Slattery. Gaffney Heads Committee. Edward J. Gaffney headed the com mittee in charge. The remaining members are: John R. O'Connor, William H. Wilhelm, Thomas J. But ler, Edward Kenny, William Bran denberg, Jr., Dr. George C. Young, Bernard Miller, John Clochessy, Ce phas I. Shirley, Robert E. Torrance, Peter Hauck, Joseph A. Riordan. The list of cars entered in the run and their owners are as follows: 1, Thomas J. Butler; 2, Edward J. Gaffney; 3, Bernard Miller; 4. Will iam Brandenburg, Jr.; 5, William H. Wilhelm; 6, JoBeph A. Riordan; 7, Burton E. Canfield; 8, Cephas I. Shir ley; 9, John Smith; 10, John R. O'Connor; 11, John Clochessy; 12, Theodore Stendeel; 13, Samuel Gross man; 14, Dennis Dunn; 15, George AV. Caparn; 18, Louis Jensen; 17, Will • Former Jurist Peacemaker .1. Martin Roll. iam Stockhoft; 18, John Bern’! 19, Hyatt Roller Bearing Company; 20, Crucible Steel Company of America; 21, Crucible Steel Company of America; 22, Henry Schreitmueller; 23, Anton Theobald; 24, William Griffin; 25, John Woerffel; 26, Bitu lithtc Company; 27, Gottfried Marti; 28, F. C. Van Kuren; 29, J. W. Blau velt; 30. M. D. Klein; 31, Thomas Pierce; 32, George Stahl; 33, J. Wil son; 34, K. W. Vanderpool; 35, Will iam Wilkie. RELEASED ON CHARGE OF LEADING CHILD AWAY After having spent a night in a cell in the Orange police station, suspected of having neen the man who bought candy for the 8-year old daughter of Mrs. C. L. Budd, of 83 Rhode Island avenue, East Or ange, a few days ago, and after ward led the child away, Nicholas Pesano, of Pittstown, Pa., was to day released by Judge Edward Wood man, who was convinced that the man was innocent. Pesano arrived In Orange yester day in search of a relative. He asked a child whom he met to direct him to the street where the relative lived, at first purchasing the child some candy. He was later locked up on a charge preferred by Tony Chanpi, of 60 Cone street.- Believing that Pe isano was the man wanted by the East Orange police he was held. The description of the man wanted by the East Orange police and that of Pesano differed, however. BLAZE IN HARRISON PLANT While making his rounds as watch man In the Otis elevator works in First street, Harrison, about 10:30 last night James Norton discovered a blaze in the foundry of the plant. He hastily notified the Harrison police, who in turn notified the fire depart ment. After a short fight the blaze was finally extinguished. The origin of the fire is unknown. SEEKS TO REUNITE Former Jurist Aims at Har mony in South Orange. To restore harmony among the two factions of the Republican party in South Orange Village, former Judge J. Martin Roll, president of the South Orange Republican Club, has ap pointed a committee on reorganiza tion and an effort will be made to bring the G. O. P. men and the fol lowers of the Bull Moose together cnee more on June 30. The get-together committee con sists of former Assistant Attorney General Edward J5. Duffleld, former Village President Ira A. Kip, jr., Ed ward D. Loomis. William T. Baird, John C. Bewley, Frederick H. Smith, 3d, William F. Allen, Gustave A. Henckel and Arthur B. Leach. The committee is comprised of both the Regulars and New Idea wing of the Republican party. In a letter sent out today the com mittee states that the meeting will be held in the "triangle” building, Vose avenue. It Is further stated: "Let's get together, forget differences and remember that the Republican party means much to us. Come and talk it over. “What the club needs,” the notice adds, "is new blood, new officers, new committees and a get-together spirit.” Activities in the Republican Club have been practically at a standstill since the Bull Moose party's incep tion. At the last election Ro<Aevelt was victor over Taft in South Or ange, which is said to account for the breaking up of the club. Judge Roll today said that he believed all differences will be settled at the re organization meeting. BATTERY A GOES AWAY FOR TEN DAYS’ PRACTISE Battery A, of East Orange, started this morning for Tobyhanna, Pa., over the Lackawanna railroad for ten days' active practise in company with the Third Battery, of Brooklyn. Cap tain Claude E. Lantermen and about sixty-five men of his command will have the expert advice of a regular army man in the extensive program of drills and maneuvers in camp. The mountain section will afford opportunity for the war game and the' men are confident they will give a good account of themselves in the tasks given them. The men were given an ovation as they boarded a trainjabout 8 o’clock. They gathered at the armory in Park way north, and marched to the depot, several blocks away. The Brooklyn Battery has furnished the horses for the battery men and the equipment of guns. GIRL OVERCOME BV HEAT Affected by the intense heat. Miss Ella Hoy, of 66 Sussex avenue, East Orange, fainted while at work in the Reliable Laundry in North Centre street, Orange, late yesterday after noon. Other girl employees went to her aid and she was soon revived. Sh pping at Macy’s EASY FOR ALL The Order Booth in the Hudson Terminal a Helpful, Original, Exclusive Macy Convenience. Ever alive to the importance of consulting the convenience of its patrons, Macy’s has opened an Order Booth in the Hudson Terminal Building. This Booth will enable travelers on the rail road lines running into the great terminal to reap all of the economic benefits of shopping at the Macy store without leaving the station. Leave your order at the Booth in the morning. Call for your goods at the Booth in the evening. Macy's Hudson Terminal Booth Pennsylvania nss i SUi-MW* I | 34?TO35jsTj -j i.JPffiSpffiiS} v May I « k.GOODS 0RBEREB KPOAEICAflld | WILL BE HERE REflW H : ID BE CALLED FOR BY330Pm1J Railroad Erie Railroad Del., Lack. & W. R.R. N. Y., Susquehanna & Western R. R. High Speed Service to Newark Local Jersey Traffic All of these lines pour their thousands of passengers every day into the Hudson Terminal. The commuters come 100,000 strong in the morning and depart for their homes in the evening. The Macy Booth, in the centre of the great aisle on the floor above the train level, is most conveniently located for shoppers. All or ders left here before 10 o’clock in the morning will be filled so that your parcels will be ready for you at the Booth at 3:30 P. M. and any time thereafter up to 6 P. M.