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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, June 28, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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STOKES FORSEES Montclair Terminal, Officials and Citizens Who Took Part in Formal Opening
i G. 0. P. SUCCESS
• •
f —————
But When Former Governor Is
; Asked About Nomination,
"Mumm’s the Word."
4 4t -
i Former Governor Edward C. Stokes/
^■viewed the political situation today,'
•specially that of the Republican
party, and predicted that the time is
Ifipe for a G. O. P. victory next fall,
when he spoke before the members
9f the Republican County Committee
laat night. As valuable as he was
during his speech in predicting a Re
publican victory, the former governor
Was correspondingly reticent when
approached after the meeting) for a
Statement as to whether he would
again seek the gubernatorial homlna
(Jon. Neither would he discuss the
dhanees of other possible nominees
gnd declared he wished to remain
"♦non-committal."
The entrance of the former*governor
Was the signal for a noisy/outburst,
4nd It was some moments ^before the
Wpplause died down and he was al
lowed to speak. He was Introduced
ljy County Chairman Herbert W.
Taylor, who briefly revlewied the
speaker’s political rise to the (govern
orship, at which election he received
4 plurality of about 52,000. Essex
bounty gave him a majority oft 20,000.
In his opening remarks Mr..'Stokes
referred to the statement oflChair
man Taylor that he (Stoked) Is a
Philadelphian by birth. Hefcould not
understand, he said, what/prompted
the chairman to disclose ’hlsi birth
place, but he then explained that If
the statement that he wasi born In
Philadelphia were true, he' was not
consulted about it in any (way and
he tried to remedy the offense, of not
being bom here by moving) to New
Jersey when he was six weeks old.
The speaker declared that, although
the committee had decided (to [forego
the meeting in July on accoimt|of the
heat, there would be many I more hot
days and nights and he hoped they
Would make It as warm asjthe'Unlon
Soldiers did at Gettysburg.
"I greet you as volunteers for the !
great fight." he continued. "I never :
did believe In making prognostica- j
tions. but I think I begin,to feel the 1
awakening Influences thatiaugur well j
for 1913.
Time of Politics! Ctasos.
"This is the time of political'choas,
but the organization that has courage
^111 be the one that will mark the.
path for others to follow. We need
ciurage. the courage of McKinley,
who, after the election In 1892, said
we were still right, and lour years
later he was elected President."
« Former Governor Stokes asserted
his belief that where people have the
right to their own judgment there
will always he political jpartles. and
declared a man Joined a'polttical or
ganization for the same treason that
Be belonged to a certain! church be
oause it made his Christianity more
effective. He spoke of/the achieve
ments of this country fand Its pres
ent needs, asserting the\public wants
less politics and more statesmanship.
Less agitation is required, he said,
alrhough there i are some people who
*ant agitation all the /tame because
If they did not agitata they would
'o*e their Jobs. In this ■ country w*
hold too many elections. In Eng
land only few elections are held and
then only when an 'Important Issue
arises. Here, we holdtan election ana
afterward provide the*issue, said the
speaker.
* In speaking of the tariff Mr. 3tokes
■aid: “Here is the great problem;
who will solve it? The party that
now holds the government, the party
of protest, organized through our
dissension, or the party of construc
tion, that has written every measure
'of progress since Abraham Lincoln?
V “In Washington King Caucus is
enthroned and after a campaign in
favor of the open door policy, we see
tjhe tariff bill appear in secret session
ind the petitioners for information
characterized as lobbyists. The cur
rency bill is in the hands of politi
cians.
"I have given you a bird’s-eye view
pf the situation. I have been preach
ing a reunion for over a year and
preach it still, but if it cannot be, I
sec enough encouragement to raise
fhe old flag and carry it to victory, if
not an easv one. a sure one though,
and not far distant.”
Resolutions of condolence on the
death of former United States Senator
-fna p.1-' O. Briggs were adopted.
piwWIl
Safety and Protection
1 j A bank account with the North Ward National Bank j
affords safety for your money and protection for
yourself and family. Besides, you receive a liberal
interest. Open an account with us now.
4% Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
From $5 to $1,000
1!=—
HORSES AND CARRIAGES. ^ J
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
FISS. DOERR & CARROLL
HORSE CO. BS5KE
“BLUE FRONT” STABLES & “SALES ARENA”
rVHJW YORK CITY
Largest Dealers In Horses in the World
700 Head of Horses at Public Auction
MONDAY, JUNE BOTH
Beginning at 10 o'Cloek A* M.
THE BIGOEST LIST OF OFFERINGS OF THE YEAR
“A SALE WITHIN A SALE” SPECIAL AT 12 O’CLOCK
Seasoned Street Railway Horses, Used by 'j a a
ZUU the BELT LINE RAILWAY, N. Y. CITY
ThU la the llnnl draft of animals to be dlspoard of by the above
company, all their lloracs having now been replaced by electric storage
battery cora. These horses are In excellent condition, thoroughly accli
mated and ready for work as soon as bought. Bargains will be secured
by the attentive and aggressive bidders.
Remember, the Railroad Horses Sell at 12. Monday, June
30th, in the Fiss, Doerr & Carroll “Arena,” 147-151 East
, 24th St., New York City.
Loo Hi
*! I — I
Sj| Rev3)cft^QCK j
“JAIL BREAK” IS AVOIDED
AT THE THIRD PRECINCT
An attempt to break jail at the
Third precinct today'was frustrated
by the quickness of Patrolman
Rauscher and Doorman Lewis. De
spite his attempt, the prisoner who
made it had his sentence shortened.
A peculiar circumstance in connec
tion with the “break'’ was that it
was made not by one on the "in
side" who wanted to get out, but by
one on the outside who wanted to get
In. His anxiety to get in jail was
later satisfied at the county Jail, New
ark street.
Thomas Reilly, 35, of 92 Mulberry
street, rushed to Lieutenant Daly at
9:46 a. m. and demanded that he be
"slammed into the can" for a few
days. The lieutenant pointed to the
court room where Acting Judge
Rooney was Just leaving the bench.
‘Hey, Judge!” yelled Reilly, as the
fear of not getting his desires en
tered him. “Please, judge, come back
and put me in jail. Give me a paper
STATE RALLY HELD OF
LADIES OF MACCABEES
A State rally of the Ladies of Mac
cabees of the World is being held
this afternoon and evening in the
Arcade lodgeroom. 649 Broad street.
The program for this afternoon con
sists of an exemplification of the rit
ualistic work of the order by a model
“hive,” or lodge, composed of officers
from various hives throughout the
State. These officers are Past Com
mander Mrs. Emma C. Brown, of
Hasbrouok Heights; Commander.
Mary E. Higham, of Edgewater;
Lieutenant-Commander, Mrs. Olive
so that the lieutenant will let me in." (
"Ten days,” said the accommo
dating court at 9:47.
To pass the time while the com
mitment was being made out the (
prisoner strolled about the station
house and yards unmolested. Get
ting impatient, he went to the cell
room to let himself into jail. The
door was locked and he proceeded to
bang on It in an attempt to^orce his
way in. Here Rauscher and Lewis
found him, and by promising him to
put him in the "cooter” he desisted.
Before heleft for the Jail in the
auto he thanked the Judge and every
one in sight. Because he was so anx
ious to get in the court believed he
might be Just as anxious to get out,
so the sentence was reduced to five .
days.
Reilly said he hadn’t slept in three
or four days, and as he knew from
experience the Jail was the best place
for slumber he wanted to go there.
Marshall, of Jersey City; Mrs. Mar
tha Gercken, of Hoboken; Miss Ade
laide Nelson, of Perth Amboy; Mrs.
Margaret Haas, of Montclair; Mrs.
Inez Handy, of Newark, and Mrs.
Anna Williamson, of Asbury Park.
The meeting this evening will be
open to the public. A literary and
muscical program will be given and
an address will be given by Mrs.
Nellie C. B. Heppert, of Akron, 0.,
who Is supreme finance keeper of
the order. In addition there will be
a drill by the guards of the Pater
son hive, and a presentation of a
class of candidates for membership
from the various lodges of the State.
The arrangements for the rally are
in charge of Mrs. Alice J. Waldron,
of this city.
SUNDAY BUSINESS HIT
BY FOUNDER BRADLEY
(From a Stuff Correspondent.!
ASBURG PARK. N. J., June 28.—
The removal of the narrow foot
bridge that crossed the flume at the
foot of Deal Lake Is causing a great
amount of speculation today as to
what motive was behind the destruc
tlon of the bridge. The structure was
torn away by a gang of workmen
yesterday afternoon at the direction
of founder James A. Bradley.
The founder announced that the
bridge was removed as a matter of
precaution for the many persons who
would cross It en route to the air
drome on the Loch Arbour side of
the flume. It was known that the
proprietors of the airdrome had
planned to give Sunday performances
; there and the destruction of the
bridge Is said to be another blow at
Sunday business In and around As
bury Park.
\^ith the bridge removed the air
drome Is as Isolated from the main
pleasure resort as though It were
several miles further along the shore.
Wooden barricades have been placed
at both ends where the bridge stood
and at night red lanterns are placed
there tc warn pedestrians of the
change.
AT SUMMER AVENUE SCHOOL
The commencement exercises of the
Summer Avenue School were held
last night In the auditorium of the
new Normal School, Belleville and
Fourth avenueB. There was a large
gathering present to watch the grad
uates receive their diplomas. The
program was opened with prayer by
the Hev. George G. Vogel, pastor
of Centenary Methodist Episcopal
Church. The address of welcome was
made by Julia Clark. The diplomas
were distributed by Ambrose Tom
kins, of the Board of Education.
NICK LANES TO OO ON OUTINO
The Nick Lane Democratic Associa
tion will hold Its annual excursion to
Rolander's Grove, S. I., tomorrow.
The members will meet at the club’s
headquarters, 569 North Sixth street,
At 8 a. m. '
CELEBRATE OPENING OF
MONTCLAIR TERMINAL
Speech-Making, Band Concerts, Formal Luncheon and Auto
Parade Features of Event—Beautiful New Half-Million Dol
lar Lackawanna Depot Thrown Open for Public Inspection.
_s
The new half-million dollar terminal
jf the Lackawanna railroad in Mont
clair was formally opened this after
noon. Speech-making, a band concert
and a formal luncheon were features
of the celebration in which the citi
zens took part.
Starr J. Murphy made the address
of welcome to the invited guests, who
arrived from New York at 1:12
o’clock. President Truesdale, of the
Lackawanna, made a short address
on behalf of the railroad company.
Ellis P. Earle presided at these exer
cises, which were preceded and fol
lowed by a band concert.
Following these exercises the in
vited guests and members of the sev
eral committees proceeded by auto
mobiles to the Hotel Montclair, going
up Bloomfield avenue. More than a
hundred automobiles decorated with
flags took part in the parade.
At the hotel Mayor Ernest C. Hlnck
presided over the luncheon, for which
an assessment of 16 was made. The
speakers at the hotel exercises were
the Rev. Dr. Hugh Black, of the
Union Theological Seminary, George
B. Mallon, formerly city editor of the
New York Sun. and Edmund B. Os
borne, chairman of the State Com
mittee of the Progressive party, all
residents of Montclair.
Parade Alter Luncheon.
After the luncheon the automobile
parade proceeded by the road east of
the Montclair Golf Club ajong Eagle
Rock Park, to Eagle Rock road, lead
ing into Lloyd road; thence north to
Bloomfield avenue, to Upper Moun
tain avenue, to Mt. Hebron road, east
on Mt. Hebron road to Park street, to
Claremont avenue, to North Mountain
avenue, to Llewellyn road, to Orange
road, to South Fullerton avenue, to
Union street, to Gates avenue, to the
Btation.
Business houses were decorated
with flags and many were closed for
the afternoon to give the employees a
chance to witness the exercises.
The Montclair terminal, which has
cost $500,000 and which is claimed to
be the handsomest suburban terminal
in the United States, Is of Grecian
Doric architecture. The building, with
a foreground of well-kept lawns and
shrubbery, is most attractive. The
face of the structure is of tapestry
brick with marble concrete trim. The
roof is of Brookville green tile, while
the lower roof of the building is of
promenade tile. The interior of the
waiting room is faced in buff-colored
iron-spot brick. The base courses are
of Faience tile, which is also used for
the seat bases.
There is a diaper pattern worked
into the brick that is Dutch cross
barred by the use of dark headers.
The finish is of quartered oak and
the ceiling of broken panel, the fields
being of sand-fioat finished plaster,
colored with mortar Btaln. The
drinking fountain is of grape vine
style of Faience tile, above which Is
a niche containing a receptacle for
sanitary individual drinking cups.
The floors are of marble terrazzo
with Mosaic border around the walls
and seats.
Depot Built on Broad, Grseefnl Lines.
The walls of the auxiliary waiting
rooms are wainscoted in oak, seven
feet high, with plaster above, and
terrazzo floors. The ventilation in the
main waiting room is accomplished
by registers placed In the walls and
concealed by trusses and along the
ridge of the ceiling, connected by
openings through the cornice.
The lights are In keeping with the
general design of the building, there
being eight large Bide lights with
semi-indirect fixtures and four seat
ights with handsome shades. An or
nament to the main waiting room is
a. beautiful and expensive cast bronze
tace clock, set in the brick work. The
heating is accomplished by heaters
concealed in the seats, with several
direct radiators adjacent to the walls.
The platforms are seventeen feet
wide and canopies overhang one and
one-half feet, affording protection
from the elements. The canopies are
constructed of steel with concrete
slabs and promenade tile roofing.
There are four train platforms, each
550 feet long, 300 feet of each being
covered. A covered concourse at the
end is forty feet wide. The outside
canopies overhang the sidewalks six
feet for a distance of 380 feet on one
side and 240 feet on the other, afford
ing protection to persons entering
automobiles and carriages.
Four Entrance# to Ground#.
The roof of the concourse along the
end of the tracks overhang the street
the same width of 110 feet. The total
distance available or vehicles ap
proaching the station platorms is
about 730 feet. There are four differ
ent points from which vehicles may
enter the station grounds, flanked on
the sides by gate posts surmounted
by electric light fixtures. At the end
of the carriage stand there is a large
drinking fountain for horses built of
brick with two electric bracket lights,
surmodnted by a pair of vases con
taining flowers.
The power house is 800 feet from
the main building. It supplies heat
and hot water in winter to the sta
tion, and heat to the coaches over
night. All the pipe lines from the
power house to the station building
are in 4x5 feet conduits of reinforced
concrete. The station yard is ap
proximately one-half mile long, with
track capacity for many cars.
The approaches to this artistically
designed station either on foot, by
automobile or carriage are convenient
and inviting; the accommodations
and appointments for the traveler are
ample; the provision for protection
from inclement weather while enter
ing and leaving trains has been well
thought out, and with six tracks and
four platforms for the sixty-nine
trains that depart for and arrive
from New York daily, the accommo
dations ought to satisfy even the
most exacting commuter.
NORTH END PLAYGROUND
OPENED THIS AFTERNOON
The new North End playground, in
Belleville avenue, was formally open
ed this afternoon. Former Judge
Alfred F. Skinner, president of the
North End Playground and Recrea
tion Association, made the principal
address and the simple exercises con
cluded with the raising of the Stars
and Stripes to the top of the flagpole.
The playground commissioners and
Aldermen E. Garfield Gifford and
Daniel Hopper, of the Eighth ward,
were present.
The feature of the program was the
neighborhood co-operation In putting
the playground in shape. Edward M
Waldron, former president of th«
Common Council, had agreed tc
superintend the work with the as
sistance of a corps of lieutenants and
to provide 100 wheelbarrows, pick!
and shovels.
Games between the pupils of th<
Summer Avenue and Elliot Streel
schools were to round out the pro
gram.
The site of the playground is tha
of the old Belleville avenue car barns
at Belleville, Arlington and Wake
man avenues. The property, which li
200 feet square, has been leased fo
the taxes, and, In addition, the com
missioners have first option on it.
One of the largest playgrounds ii
size, the property has been thorough
ly equipped with teeters, swings,
giant stride and various courts fo
basketball, volley ball and playgroun
ball.
The new playground is the fire
that has been established In the north
ern section of the city. There are noi
six playgrounds altogether.
The summer work of the commit
slon is rapidly taking shape. Th
first playground band concert wa
given at the Prince street grounds lai
night and another will be given thei
on July 4. On Monday night movln
pictures designed to teach tuberct
losls prevention wrfl be shown «
Prince street.
^ Mayor fates!- C^Huxck^J
PRECOCIOUS CHILD SENDS
A MAN TO PENITENTIARY
Five-year-old Caroline Edwards was
the youngest complaining witness
ever to appear in the'Essex county
courts. She was In Judge Martin’s
court yesterday as the chief witness
against Alexander J. Jones, charged
with committing an assault on the
child. The child was so small that,
as she stood on the witness box, the
top of her flaxen head Just reached
the railing and Judge Martin had to
lean over the rail of his bench to
hear her.
■ But she was entirely self-possessed
and made a far better witness than
full-grown persons who had preceded
her on the stand. In fact, it was her
testimony largely that impelled Judge
Martin to find Jones guilty and later
sentence him to a year at the Cald
well prison.
When the child was called to the
witness stand Jydge Martin leaned
over to her and said: “Caroline, do
you know what you are here for?”
’“Yes," answered the child in a clear
little voice that could be heard all
over the courtroom, “to tell what the
bad man did to me,” and she pointed
straight at Jones, who shamefacedly
took her seat behind his counsel.
"Do you know what it means to tell
a lie?" asked Judge Martin in a
kindly tone.
Little Caroline nodded her head vig
orously in the affirmative and said
"Yes, it’s bad, and I mustn’t do it. I
must tell the truth."
The child without prompting then
described the assault committed by
Jones, and even on cross-examination
stuck determinedly to all her state
ments.
At the conclusion of her testimony
the child ran to her mother and com
menced playing with a doll, little
realizing that he r childish story so
cleanly told would result In a man
spending a year of his life behind
prison bars.
Yesterday was the busiest day the
two branches of the Court of Com
mon Pleas have ever put In at the
Court House, both Judge William P.
Martin and Harry V. Osborne dis
posing of a vast amount of business
ddring the day, which was the last
one of the regular court term before
the summer vacation.
Judge Osborne held a number of
Orphan Court hearings in the morn
ing, and shortly after noon pro
nounced sentence on twenty-seven
offenders. Judge Martin started work
at 9:30 o'clock in the morning and
did. not finish until after 7 o’clock
last night. He had hearings on Or
phan Court matters In the morning,
while the afternoon, from 3 o’clock
until almost 6, was devoted to Spe
cial Sessions trials.
Just before 6 o'clock he sentenced
fourteen prisoners and then for an
hour was engaged In hearing peti
tions for clemency to prisoners In
his chambers.
During the day forty-five prisoners
were brought from the county Jail
to be arraigned, tried or sentenced.
Of this number thirty-three were dis
posed of by sentence. Five, includ
ing four men charged with murder,
pleaded not guilty and were sent
back to Jail to await trial, while
seven 0f the prisoners brought down
for sentence were sent back to Jail
to await sentence later.
_
THREE-ACT OPERETTA AT
GRADUATION EXERCISES
In conjunction with the gradua
ting exercises of the Cathedral
School, which were held last night in
the Krueger Auditorium, in Belmont
avenue, the children of the school
presented an entertainment that has
seldom been equaled by any school
in the city.
About fifty pupils of the school
appeared In a three-act operetta en
titled "Rip Van Winkle of Sleepy
Hollow.” Not only was the piece
elaborately staged with appropriate
and handsome costumes, but the
voices of the children were excellent
and reflected much credit upon the
school and its instructors. Each se
lection by the children was received
with hearty rounds of applause by
the large audience of several thou
sand persons that was gathered In
the auditorium. Too much cannot
be said of the acting and voices of
the Misses Mary Moran and Mar
guerite Thompson, who took the parts
of Rip Van Winkle and Katrina, his
wife, respectively.
Much Interest was evidenced In the
announcing of the winners of the
elocution contest held by the school
on May 22 last at the school hall.
The first prize, consisting of a gold
medal, was awarded to Philip Mul
vaney. The prize was donated by for
mer United States Senator James
Smith, Jr. The second prize, which
was offered by the Cathedral School
Alumni, went to William Walsh. The
winners were announced by Mon
signor Whelan amid much applause.
MRS. LIETZ GETS DIVORCE
1 A final decree of divorce has Just
been granted to Mrs. Carrie Lletz,
t of 344Vi South Twelfth street, who
- irought suit against her husband,
r Charles J. Leitz, of 100 Bruce street,
through Edward 8. Bllack. . Mrs.
- Lletz named Mrs. Elsie Grohmann,
e a niece of her husband, who lives at
s 791 South Eighteenth Btreet, and
t testimony was heard by Andrew A.
e Chambers, as special master, in
g March. 1911. Mr. and Mrs. Lletz were
- married by the Rev. N. Bernhard
t Peck, a Lutheran pastor, in thi« city,
on September 23, 1908.
COURT HOLDS MAN WHO
WAS DEFIANT THRICE
William Flanigan, of 29 Triton ter
race, who has twice defied the au
thority of the Second Precinct Police
Court, was jailed today to await an
examination Tuesday.
He was charged by his mother with
abusing her and acting In a disor
derly manner In her home. Summoned
to appear last Tuesday, he did not
obey the court order. Acting Judge
Oehrlng then Issued a bench warrant
for him, and when he was arrested
Lieutenant Purcell paroled him to ap
pear the next morning. Again he
failed to present himself In court.
Arrested once more, he was paroled
until June 1. Last night he was ar
rested while he, It Is alleged, was
creating another disorderly scene in
his mother’s home.
TURNS ON STEAM, IS SCALDED
While at work in the Public Service
Company’s gas plant In Jersey street
this morning Frederick Keystak, 50
years old, of 566 Market street, ac
cidentally opened a steam valve,
scalding his feet badly. He was
taken to the City Hospital, where hla
condition Is not serious.
TINE BELT SHAME '
j
————— '■*
Governor Visits District and
Places Responsibility for Re
form on Neighbors.
SEA GIRT, N. J., June 28.—That
the regeneration of the Illiterate and
Immoral inhabitants of New Jersey’s
"Pine Belt" is a matter for the betJ
ter class of people living in that ter
ritory to assume is the opinion that '**
Governor Fielder expressed here last
night, following a strenuous day's
tour through the section, where, this
revolting condition exists.
The issue is squarely with the peo
ple who are in daily touch with the
people, said the Governor. It is the*''
unshakable duty to further tits
work by establishing wholesome and
interesting social centres that will at- ■
tract these people and Inspire them
to better and higher Ideals In life.
The Governor advocated district
schools, entertainments and even
moving pictures to bring the resi
dents of the "pine belt" higher in
moral, social and Intellectual Ideals
of life.
But even with these aids the Gov.
ernor believes theflaws must be en
forced. He said it was time for the
grand juries to Come out of their
seeming disregard for the conditions
found throughout the belt. It is their -
duty, the Governor says, to open
their eyes to the true conditions and
to force prosecutions until the people
realize that such conditions will no
longer be tolerated.
"Already," the Governor said last
night, in speaking of his visit to the
belt, “the people of that region
are waking to the knowledge that
their relations in many cases are not
to.be sanctioned and are taking steps
now to have the bonds that hold them
severed by divorce or other legal ac
tion.”
Much of the blame for the condi
tions was lartd to the doors of bribing
politicians.
The territory under investigation
contains approximately 1,500 persons,
of whom about 300 are voters.
FIRST AUTO RIDE GIVES
SORROWFUL PRISONER JOY
John Simmons, 48 years old, with no
home, was held in 8500 bail today by
Acting Judge Rooney in the First
Criminal Court on a charge of de
serting his wife.
Simmons was arrested yesterday
afternoon by Court Officers Rom
melhs and Eckerllne, and when in
formed that he was a prisoner, Sim
mons wept profusely, stating to the
officers that it was his birthday, but
when he learned that he was to be
brought to the station house in an
automobile, his sorrow turned to joy k
and he expressed great delight In
what he said was his first automobile
ride.
He was disappointed again when he
reached the station house and Lieu
tenant McGeehan refused to let him
go out and buy a drink with his last
five cents.
SON’S MURDER SHOCKS ,
SICK MOTHER FATALLY
Shock at the murder of her son,
Charles A. Hinderer, in front of a
saloon at 38 Centre street, May 22
last, hastened on the death of Eliza- *
beth Rentschler, 44 years old, at the
City Hospital this morning. Mrs.
Rentschler had been ill for some time
at her home. 260 Livingston street,
and the death of her sorf came as a
fatal blow to the mother. Yesterday
her condition became very serious and
she was removed to the City Hospital,
where she died this morning.
Hinderer was shot in the abdomen
while entering an automobile in front
of the Sentrd street saloon on May 22.
Nicholas Callen, 49 years old, of 58
Mulberry street, is being held in ball
for trial before the grand Jury on a
charge of shooting Hinderer.
ARRESTED FOR ASSAULT
Joseph Belgram, 35 years old, pro
prietor of a restaurant at 5 Mul
berry street, was arrested in the First
Criminal Court today and held In
$200 ball for the grand Jury by Act
ing Judge Rooney, on a charge of as
sault and battery preferred by Tim
othy Walsh, of 188 McWhorter street.
Belgram was summoned to appear in
court on the complaint of Walsh,
who had a severe scalp wound wh.ch
he alleged was inflicted by the
eataurant man, but it was after
hearing Belgram's’ 'own statement
that he struck Walsh with a bottle
after the two had engaged in an
argument that Judge Rooney ordkred
his arrest and held him for the grand
Jury.
NEGLECT OF CHILDREN CHARGED
Charged with neglecting his chil
dren, Edward Meaken, of 373 Ogden
street, was held by Acting Judge
Oehrlng in the Second Precinot Police
Court today for examination on
Tuesday. The complaint against
Meaken was made by William Ryan,
an agent for the Catholio Children’s
Aid Society. The children are Mary
Meaken, 14 years old; Francis, 9; Ed
ward, 6; Leo, 5, and Catherine, 2%.
EMBANKMENT FALLS; MAN HURT
While digging an embankment in
South Nineteenth street, at Four
teenth avenue, today, Guiseppi dl
Ruggiero, 18 years old, a laborer, liv
ing at 34 Garslde street, was thrown
down by a collapse of the embank
ment and sustained a broken leg.
He was removed in an ambulance to
the City Hospital.
f POPULAR ONE DAYr
OUTINGS
LAKE HOPATCONG, $1.00
■vary Sunday and Holiday
Through f Broad Street, 8.03; Ferry Street, 9.07;
a trains leave l East Ferry Street, 9.09 a.m.
k ATLANTIC CITY, $2.50
(vary Sunday and Holiday
Through f Broad Street. 7.33; Ferry Street, 7.30
trains leave! East Ferry Street, 7.58 a.m..
A FOURTH OF JULY *
Iffl1! EXCURSIONS |
UljpK LAKE HOPATCONG, $1.00 (“^SWO 1
QmQujBl mauch chunk, $1.50 (A,yutn°*Y') I
liamaa* fg»^s£^:{ -j

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