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: BY SLEUTH’S TRICK Search for Frank Theis Results in Capture of Two Others Wanted by Police. ii- Two of the three youths captured t- by Detectives Brex and Chenoweth, of the Third preelnot. late yesterday P- by a ruse on the meadows were held % in $300 bail each in the Third Pre £* cinct Court today and the other's bond was placed at $500. All were '“held to await tho action of the grand w. Jury. *** The two policemen had been seareh m Ing for Frank Theis. seventeen years £ old. of 42 Garrison street, who. ac £ cording to the authorities of tho ^ Parental Home at Verona, had es raped from that institution three times, the last time three weeks ago. ■ He was reported to be stopping some, i*, where along the Newark bay front. P- It was to capture Theis that the two S' went td the bay yesterday, r - Failing to lind their quarry, the de IE tectives were returning by one of tho “small lanes that wind in and out of tPthe swamp when they spied three we young men walking along Doremus 'avenue. When Brex and Chenoweth V* arrived at the end of the lane they were near the excavation for a sewer, r* while the trio, one of whom resembled Theis, were half a mile distant, walk on ing towards them. “A Fearing the trio would escape P through the marsh if they ap P proaehed, the sleuths resorted to stratagem. A contractor with an 'automobile was watching the sewer IS work, and to him they unfolded their •■ plan. He was to drive his car down »the road and stop slightly ahead of "■■the suspects, pretending to look for a “"•tool bag. If the boys helped him in wThis search he was to offer to gi\o •“them a ride to Newark in the auto. i?The scheme worked and the three “ fell iBto the trap. They jumped into 4,tile automobile, which was speeded ' fw. up to prevent their escape, until Brex ""and Chenoweth jumped from a hiding ^ “'■place and boarded the car. **' In five minutes the car was at the PThird precinct station. The lads were gj dumb with surprise, and when ques- j »£tioned each admitted his guilt in , (►•some wrongdoing. Charles Ebler. six tTLtecn years old, of 25 Napoleon street, ««and Theis confessed that they had •"just robbed the A. Gross Candle ecWorks on the bay shore, of four solid r- aluminum drip-pans and several walengths of brass pipe. James "Jones, ’ •-eighteen years old, of Hamburg place "Iroad, was recognized as James Green -nvald, for whom there has been war 4- rants out for several months, charg *.,ing assault and battery and breaking, "entering and larceny, ff? Besides the misdeeds for whicti the ""-warrants were issued, Greenwald £Tconf eased, the police say, stealing six anteen vinegar barrels from some yard "in the Hill section of the city. SJ The detectives, with the aid of the “*bovs, located the drip-pans and brass > ^.‘hidden in the long grass on the • meadows. " Boy Victim of Lockjaw Following Vaccination, Is Slightly Improved p' . Although slightly improved today, Alfred Cross, of 25 Merchant street. Is still In a very serious condition at the City Hospital, suffering from tetanus, following vaccination. Anti-tetanus serum is being given the little , patient, and nourishment is adminis » tered through the nose. & Young Cross was vaccinated at the i beginning of the school term by Dr. A. A. Loeb, physician at the Ham burg Place School. His arm appeared to be getting along well until last . Wednesday, when he complained of feeling ill. Yesterday the boy was unable to open his jaws. His mother sent for Dr. Charles Hill, of 51 Ham burg place, who ordered the child's femoval to the City Hospital. £. Dr. Loeb is not of the opinion that tetanus set in from infection of the , vaccination wound, but the boy's parents attribute it to nothing else. Captured as He Attempts to Steal Gold Nuggets f Caught in the act of stealing a num ber of gold nuggets, it is alleged, George Cinski, thirty-seven years old, , of 60 Madison street, a workman, was arrested in the plant of the Balbach ' Smelting and Refining Company to ft day. Special Officer Frank Smith, who is - employed as a detective by the Bal * bach concern, discovered the loss of r the gold and saw the rnan putting it « in his pocketfl he charges. ' Sinski was taken to the Third pre ■ cinct and locked up. When searched * he had twenty-two dollars' worth of * gold on his person. _________________________ i Boy Slain on Golf Links Near Philadelphia Club *£. PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 27.—WTith r the skull crushed and the shoulders, _arms and back bearing bruises, the ^Inude body of Israel Goldman, seven *-■ years old, was found today on rh< > tU,golf links of the White Marsh Talley ! ‘“•"Country Club, near here. V The condition of the body led the poliee to announce that the child was If probably attacked and killed by a t degenerate. A short distance from the body ♦ "ere the boy’s clothing and shoes if, His slayer had taken one of the shoe » laces to strangle him. Wfe _ Wrecked Auto in Which Four Escaped Death Being Carted Away from Scene in Truck FOUR NEAR DEATH IN AUTO ACCIDENI I ( ontinned from Flr»l 1'age.) the head. William Harris, of 290 South Orange avenue, was out on the face. All three were taken to the General Hospital In Elizabeth. Harris was able to leave this morn ing. The aecident happened at the point where the Main trolley line turns off from North Broad street into a pri vate right of way. Griffith, who owned the automo bile, was running toward Elizabeth with his guests about 2 a. m. Ap parently he followed the car tracks at the turn, and did not discover until too late that be was swerving off the main road. When the machine swung back again It struck the bank on the left side of the road at such an angle that it was thrown completely over. The least injured man in the party, whose identity was not revealed, got to his feet just in time to stop another automobile that was headed at a rapid clip right for the spot where his three companions were lying. S. M. Cooley, whose home is oppo site the place where the accident oc curred, was the first to reach the scene. When he saw the shattered pieces of the automobile strewn all around he started to look for the bodies of the victims. Instead of find ing them he discovered that not one of the men was even unconscious. Until the Evening Star called up the office of the Binde & Griffith Com pany. foot of Fourth avenue, nothing of the accident to Mr. Griffith was known there. FIVE MEN ACCUSED Montclair Police Chief's Son Among Those Involved in Charge. Five men are under arrest for an alleged assault on a girl In Montclair Thursday night. One of the accused is Harry Gallagher, son of Chief of F’olice Gallagher, of Montclair. He gave himself up to the Montclair po lice and was held in $2,500 bail. An other man named Gordon was re leased today on bail. The others involved are Harry Nichols. Frank Carson and Charles Rodemar. Gordon was arrested last night by County Detective Meyer and Chief of Police Handvllle, of Verona. According to the county officers Rodemar was out walking with a do mestic employed at the Montclair Ho tel. They were in a lonesome section, near the Verona line, when the other four, it is charged, Jumped out. The five men are accused of overpowering the girl. They will all be arraigned In the Montclair Police Court. Shrievalty Candidate Slain PEORIA, III., Sept. 27.—Otto lloefer, candidate for sheriff on the Democratic ticket, was shot and in stantly killed today, and William Schuster, proprietor of the Savoy Hotel, was arrested and charged with the killing He refuses to make a statement. Two eye-witnesses to the shooting said Schuster fired dur ing a quarrel. On Monday and Tuesday, September 29th and 30th, the Store wall be closed at 5 P. M. S. Altman Sc (En. announce forMonday,Sept.29th,Special Sales of the following: Black Silk Dress Plush, Black Dress Silks and Soft-finished Black Satin Brocades; Black Broadcloth; All-wool French Crepe; Women’s Plush Hats and Imported Coats; Men’s and Women’s Silk Umbrellas; and Girls’ Coats and Dresses. Jttty Aanmr, 3wait fctmta, Xm fork . > f t FEET CRUSHED BY AUTO, BOY CRAWLS TO TOY WAGON AND HAS PALS PULL HIM HOME Tony Gorzelink, thirteen, of 55 Chambers street, is at the City Hos pital with a broken left foot and a lacerated right foot, but he is still game. Tony met with an odd mishap yes terday afternoon. He was playing horse and was "hitched" to a little express wagon his mother had bought him. He ran up the approach to the Jackson street bridge when a heavy automobile truck came by. Tony tried to keep up with the speed of the truck, but slipped and his feet went under the rear wheels and they were badly crushed. No one liad seen the accident. The lad looked around for his wagon, but it had become unloosed and rolled to the curb twenty-five feet away. I.tmping, falling and dragging him self he reached the wagon and got In. Seeing a schoolmate, Joseph Sevel cyki, passing, he called him and asked him to take him homo in the wagon. “I hurt my feet." he told his chum, who. with another, made Improvised “horses" and used the wagon as an ambulance, Tony was carried into his home, protesting that he wasn’t hurt much, but a neighbor summoned the ambulance and the boy was taken to the hospital In a real ambulance. .. .U GIRL HELD UP AS Domestic Robbed of $5 and Ring Near East Orange Business Centre. Overpowered in a struggle with a highwayman .ate last night in front of the house where she is employed as a domestic, Mary Drugorwitz, of 25 Arlington avenue north, East Or ange, was robbed of her pocketbook containing $5 and a gold signet ring. After wresting the pocketbook from the girl’s hand, the robber darted in the rear of a house next to where the girl lives and disappeared In the darkness. The girl was seized as she was about to ascend the steps leading to the house from the street. Instead of screaming she grappled with the hold-up man, but was soon weakened in the struggle and forced to let go her grip on the pocketbook. Enter ing the ljouse, the girl told her em ployers of the occurrence, and they called the police. Reserveman Edward Williams was dispatched to the scene, and after ob taining a description of the highway man from the girl he began a search of the neighborhood, but could not lo cate him. Policemen on surrounding beats were furnished with a descrip tion of the fellow and were instructed to be on the lookout for him, but no trace of him could be found. It is the belief of the police that the rubber secreted himself in the rear of a house in the neighborhood after the hold-up. The robber is described by the do mestic as being smooth-shaven and wearing a brown suit and a soft hat to match. Chief of Police O’Neili con siders the hold-up a daring one, as it was committed but a short distance from the main thoroughfare in the city. He believes the man would have been captured if the new red-light flash signal system was in operation, as all the policemen in the city could have been told of the hold-up within two minutes. AS TIGERS PARADE (Continued from First Pngr.i celebration. Two brass bands weie in auto trucks in the line of march anil the musicians added to the general merriment with a continuous strain of lively and popular airs. Two large trucks held the P. Bal lantine & Co.’s baseball club and the Christian Feigenspan baseball club members. There were about fifty au tomobiles in the line-up. This number was Increased as the parade pro gressed. There was considerable applause when Mayor Haussling doffed Ills high silk hat and approached Manager Smith with extended hand. One fan yelled: “There’s the champion at the polls shaking hands with the champion of the diamond!” The remark made a hit and the mayor and manager were cheered to the echo. The crowd quickly recog nized the players In the uniforms and each member of the Tiger band came in for his share of loud public praise. In one car sat I^arry Sutton, the scout who unearthed the phenoms who made the celebration today possible. With him were seated George L. Solo mon, president of the Newark Base ball Club. Solomon was all smiles as his pet players were cheered and Idol ized and ho seemed willing to in crease the bonus granted to the Ti gers for carrying off the victory. North on Broad street from Lincoln Park the'parade proceeded to Wash ington place, down Halsey street, tc Market street, to Kerry street to Hamburg place, and thence to the park, whore last Saturday the play ers put over the winning punch in the battle for the gonfalon. A tremendous crowd was on hand to welcome the players and mem bers of the arrangements committee The field was cleared for the games On the field the Tiger band performer In the old-time snappy manner whirl earlier in the season carried every thing before them and on the las! lap •'was revived in time to squast Rochester and float the buutlng ovei Newark. Temporary Appointment Is Made by Plhyground Board. Frank J. McTague was yesterday appointed by the Playground Com mission as Instructor of games, a new position for which the civil serv ice has no eligible list at present. McTague's appointment is tempo rary, for the usual sixty days. He will, however, be allowed to hold the position until an eligible list Is made up, which. It is expected, will take longer than the temporary period. McTague has been in the employ of the commission since just after the first of the year, occupying the po sition of inspector. He was forced to relinquish this place at the be ginning of this week, however, in favor of Alexander D. Smith, who was second on the civil service list, the first man withdrawing. The post of instructor of games will pay $1,350 a year. There is considerable dissatisfaction among the board members with rela tion to the condition of the new Third ward bathhouse. It *s claimed that the hot water system is not in shape, making it dangerous at times for persons to bathe with it. It is claimed that at times the water is too hot and at others that there is not a sufficient supply. Finally it was decided to refer the matter to the building committee and the architects. The latter prom ised to have it in shape in less than a week, explaining that there were, a few valves, etc., that needed the proper adjustment. Otherwise, he said, the system is all right On Wednesday evening the mem bers of the board will appear before the finance committee of the Com mon Council in an effort to obtain a supplementary appropriation. The present amount, as explained by the Star several days ago. is entirely in adequate to carry on the work mapped out by the commission. Hereafter all the board meetings will be held In the evening, on the second and fourth Fridays of each month. Mrs. Frank Wiborg, Held as Smuggler, Pleads Not Guilty NEW YORK, Sept. 27.—Mrs. Frank ti. Wiborg, formerly of Cincinnati, \ entered a temporary plea of not I guilty in the. Federal court here to j day on an indictment for smuggling. ; John B. Stanchfleld, her attorney, ex plained that lie was busy with the 1 Sulzer impeachment case at Albany and since the indictment was handed down only yesterday he needed more time to consider it. lie was given until October 13 to change liiH plea or take any other action. Mrs. Wiborg was released on her own recognizance. Mrs. Wi borg arrived September 5 from Eu rope with her three daughters and twenty trunks. It was alleged that she failed to declare dutiable goods worth *3,000, Tariff Rumor Causes Cotton Market Break NEW YORK, Sept. 27.—The cotton trade here was thrown into almost a panicky condition today by an un | favorable construction of Wauhing I ton dispatches relative to the cotton j futures tax provision introduced by Representative Underwood. The dispatches did not reach the I trade until after the close of the I market, which had made new high records this morning on an excited general buying movement, and many traders had already left the exchange. Remaining operators, however, at tempted to liquidate their cotton prt ately, and it was rumored that Jan uary sold *1 a bale under the official closing figures. _ ■ 1 I House Votes Down Motion to Take a Long Recess WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.—By a vote of 112 to r>2, the House today defeated a resolution by Represen tative Austin, proposing that when Congress agreed to the conference re port on the tariff bill it recess until November 10. HACKENSACK MAN ENGAGED NEW YORK, Sept. 27.—Mrs. Thomas C. McKeon, of 239 West 103d street. New York, has announced the en gagement of her daughter. Miss Angela Marie, to William Albert Cowee, of Hackensack, N. J. The wedding will take placn at the sum mer homo of Mrs. McKeon at Epek Arbour. N. J.. early in November. G. 0. P. CAMPAIGN EXPENSE$261.10 Statement Made by Alworth. Progressives and Democrats Have Not Filed Accounts. The Republican candidates for the various city and county offices spent 1281.10. according to the expense re port filed with County Clerk Joseph McDonough today by Thomas P. Al worth. who was treasurer of the com mittee. Of this amount the princi pal Items were $125.65 for stationery, $96 for printing and $25 for automo bile hire. The receipts of Mr. Alworth were $265 as follows: Louis Pfeifer, candi date for Board of Works commis sioner. $50; John McQuado, $10; A. N. Dalrymple, $50; George F. Brandon burgh, member of the County Board of Elections, $50; County Counsel B. F. Jones, $60. and Thomas P. Al worth $55. In affidavits filed with the report William Cardwell, Walter A. Evans and Ernest E. Ryman. Republican candidates for the Board of Free holders, state that they made no contributions to election expenses and had no expenditures of any kind in connection with the campaign. Charles A. Steadman, us campaign treasurer for Daniel Ruder; Edward Winslow and Wallace Ougheltree, condldates on the Progressive ticket for Board of Freeholders, filed a statement showing that ho received $118 and spent $33.41 In thff cam paign. Of the receipts $6 came from Mr. Ruder and $2 from Mr. Oiighcl tree, Mr. Winslow filing an affidavit that he had no expenses. George Jaogle contributed $10, while $100 is shown on the statement as coming from a friend, name not given. The expenditures were $7.91 for typewrit ing, $17.50 for printing, distributing cards $2 and automobile hire $8. , The statement of expenditures of tho Democratic and Progressive com mittees have not as yet been received by the county clerk. Stokes Spent 9822. TRENTON, Sept. 27.—Former Gov ernor Edward Stokes spent $822.10 in his primary fight for the Republican gubernatorial nomination, according to his statement filed with the secre tary of state today. Complete Primary Figures Give Nugent Majority of 3,866 Over Mayor Gregory Complete figures from the 315 elec tion districts in the city and county on unofficial tabulation show that James R, Nugent defeated Julian A. Gregory for State committeeman by a total of 3,866 votes. The figures were as follows: Nugent, city, 8,506; county, 2,144; total, 10,650. Gregory, city, 3,358; county, 3,426; total, 6,784. These figures may be slightly changed by errors made in copying from the return sheets of the dif ferent districts, but the totals are practically as they will be certified by the county clerk to the County Board of Election.: on next Monday. Acting Governor James F. Fielder was beaten in the city of Newark by Frank S. Katzenbach by 3,896 votes. Fielder ran better In the county dis tricts, but in the entire county Katz enbaeh had a majority over Fielder of 2,102 votes. The figures are: Field er, city, 4,033; county, 3,565; total, 7,598. Katzenbach, city, 7,929; county, 1,771; total, 9,700. The total vote in the county for the Progressive candidates for governor was 3,125, and of this number former Senator Everett Colby received 2,013, giving him a majority of 901 over Os borne. The work of officially tabulating the retu rns will be taken up by the county clerk’s staff this afternoon and will be completed some time late tonight. The county clerk’s offico will open tomorrow (Sunday) and remain open until 4 o'clock in the afternoon to receive late reports of the expendi tures of the candidates in the recent primary election. It is expected that all of the reports will be filed this afternoon, but fearing that some might misinterpret the law that all such reports shall be filed on or be fore September 28, it was decided to open the office Sunday. 1 ■ \ Thaw Plans Suit Against New York as Taxpayer CONCORD. N. H., Sept. 27.—In order to bring about his legal re moval to Pennsylvania in the event that the request of the New York authorities for his extradition is de nied by Governor Felker, a taxpayers' suit against the State of New York is planned by Harry K. Thaw. Thaw said today that a report had reached him from New York that William T. Jerome intended to take no further steps in the case here if the executive refused to grant extra dition. Replying to the suggestion that this might necessitate his perma nent residence in New Hampshire, Thaw said that he was confident that a taxpayers' suit to prevent further expense to New York on account of a citizen of another State would bring about his legal removal to his home State. "And that is the one thing my mother and I wish," he added. Mrs. Mary C. Thaw, mother of tho fugitive, left for her home in Penn sylvania today. Harry Thaw denied himself to all callers during the morning, and was in close conference with his New York lawyers. Post Wheeler Declines to Discuss Reason of Recall NEW YORK, Sept. 27.—Post Wheeler, secretary of the American embassy at Rome, accompanied by Mrs. Wheeler, arrived on the White Star liner Baltic yesterday. When Mr. Wheeler left Rome it was Htated that he had been recalled to Washington to explain certain charges, among which waa the alleged importation of duty free gasoline for persons other thun members of tho embassy staff. Mr. Wheeler remained locked in his stateroom-until he was forced to ap pear before the immigration inspector. As he opened the door Mr. Wheeler saw a newspaper man waiting for him and the diplomat sprinted down tho deck. When the reporter caught up with the flying diplomat he said: •‘Aro you running away, Mr. Wheeler?" “No. Pm not running away,” said Mr. ^heeler: “I’m merely in a hurry." Negress Aged 103 Dies BALTIMORE, Sept. 27.— Annie France, ncgress, a famous old-time cook, died yesterday at Cooksvllle, Howard county, at tht reputed age of one hundred and three years. As a slave she worked In tho Warfield family, and a record of her age was passed on from one generation to another. WOMAN STRUCK BY WAGON Quite a commotion was caused at Market and Broad streets this after noon about 1:30 o'clock when a ped dler's wagon struck a young woman about eighteen years old and knocked her down. She was carried into tho Firemen's drugstore, where it wus found that she was not seriously In jured. The young woman refused to give her name and took a car home. t. } Philosophical | Phelix TWt OVEFS >«. v-iwr n\&wt Probably fair and cooler tonights Sunday fair. Brink northwent wlnda, dlmfaiahlnjr. TARIFF, ALL BUI COTTON, READY Disagreement on Tax on Fu tures to Be Reported to Each House. WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.—Demo crats of the joint tariff conference committee went to work today on the proofs of the conference report to be submitted to Congress early next week. All disputes had been compro mised between the two houses except the proposed tax on cotton futures. On that a final disagreement will be reported to each house. Under that arrangement House; and Senate will be compelled to vote on the conference report as a whole, ex cept for the cotton future amend ment. The remainder of the report must bo accepted or rejected without amendment, while the cotton future amendment can be sent back to con ference with further instructions to the conferees. It is expected the House will instruct its conferees to adopt the proposed Smith-Lever com promise, which would require all con tracts for future cotton to specify government grades. The work of the Democratic con ferees Will be submitted to the Re pub lean members of the conference committee Monday morning for their f rmal consideration. Thus far the Republican members have had noth ing to do with the work of the con ference committee. Representative Underwood today introduced in tho House the Smith Lever compromise cotton futures tax provision so that it could be printed and read by all members before tho conference report comes up for con sideration. The provision is that which it is ex pected the House will next week in struct its conferees to adopt. Tho compromise retains the tax of one-tenth of one cent per pound on all purely speculative cotton trading. Thfe tax, however, would be reduced to the nominal sum of fifty cents for what is known as a "contract" em bracing 10J bales of BOO pounds each in case the contract specified certain provisions that make it conform rig idly to the government’s standard of Representative Underwood said that when the tariff conference was taken up In the House Monday or Tuesday he would offer the plan as an amendment. Senator Simmons said he did not expect the Senate to change its attitude or to accept the compromise, in which case the entire tax probably would be dropped out. At the conclusion of today's session of the conference committee Senator Simmons said experts had determined that the revenue to be raised by the tariff law would be ample for govern mental needs. Tariff’s Income Tax Clause Will Yield $500,000,000 WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.—Repre sentative Cordell Hull, author of the income tax feature of the Tariff bill, has issued a statement explaining the features of the measure and the man ner in which he believes it will work in the national taxation system. The statement said: “Tite enactment of the present tariff and income tax measure marks the beginning of a new fiscal ere in this country. That the new tax system will prove wise. Just and beneficial, I have no doubt. "This measure marks the first real effective effort since before the Civil War to get away from a system of vicious class taxation—pernicious, un just and unequal in its effects—and to restore to the American people us nearly as possible a system of equit able modernized taxation, with the In come tax ns Its chief basis. “If the present rates of the English law were substituted for those con tained in our new income tux meas ure, the annual revenue yield to the federal treasury would approach $500, 000,000. The largest yield of our tar iff taxes has barely exceeded $330,000, 000, while our internal and other taxes have been less. This comparison Indi cates the great importance, from the revenue standpoint, of this new method of taxation. “To collect more than $100,000,000 from Incomes enables Congress at once to make proper and sweeping reductions of the exorbitant tariff tax "The displacement of $100,000,000 treasury receipts from tariff taxes by a like amount from Income taxes in effect relieves the people of $600,000, 000 of tariff taxation us past laws have operated, for the reason that the domestic manufacturer has been ac customed, on the average, to collect $4 to $5 from the consumer for every dollar, that has reached the United States treasury.” Rep. Curley Stricken WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.—Repre sentative James M. Curley was hur ried to his homo in Boston today, stricken with appendicitis. An oper ation Is necessary. BY UNDER-SHERIFF Ninety Members Are from Newark—East Orange Sec ond, With 13 Names. The second petit jury selected, under the new jury law was drawn today by Under-Sheriff James F. Hy land boforo Chief Justice William S. Gummere. In the list of 125 names ninety-nine are those of Newark residents. Bast Orange has thir teen, South Orange five, Irvington four, whllo most of the other county municipalities are represented by ono or two nrflnes. Bloomfield has not a member on the jury. The list follow's. Newark—William Paul, Jr., John F. Fee, Alex Hunter. Charles A. James, T. H. Lambert, P. Handler. Alex Irv ing, Edwin Hose, Robert Nenninger, O. C. Adams. Edgar A. Lasser, James M, Summerville, Lewis Sachs, Will iam A. Ure, Arthur R. Underwood, Samuel Owen, Gabriel Matron!, George F. Hall, Arthur Devine, jr„ Michael Peck, L. W. Jacobus. Edward J. Daniels, Andrew T. Nugelbaum, John Sheehan, Albert Eberle, Frank E. Benedick, Emil Matsinger, S. Bar ber, Asher Lambert, John Birming ham, H. L. Bantl, Henry T. Phil hower, Thomas E. White, David Rapp, Frederick J. Schooler. AValter O’Con nor, M. U. Garrlgan, Joseph A. Dain ty, Paul W. Otto, George B. AVhite, M. Negbauer, Gustave Finer, Chris tian Fink, Samuel Vogel, Philetus W. Vail, Samuel Smith. Louis Zamelsky, William T. Greaves, Herbert W. Tenl zon, AVilliani D. Harris, Anthony C. A^ail, John A. Donovan, T. Herbert Dear, Thomas Pearson, E. G. Lake, Thomas Marotta, Thomas Ring, Pat rir*k t.phvptir. Edward Neary, Joseph S. Isidore, George F. Read, u. u. Faulhaber, Thomas Klem, Jr., Gilston 9. Keller, Ernest Nesler, Charles N. Van Riper, William A. Rix, George H. Greenhalgli, Louis Bals, Philip Kemper, John T. Patterson, Henry L. Sacks. Frank Sinn, John Beam, Harry E. Shaw, James E. P.lley, George S. Gates, Frank A. Roll, An drew Lang, Herbert Beisler, James S. Hlgbee, John Shaffrey, Edward McGinnis, James B. timberger, James T. Haines, Arthur Roland, Henry A. Reed. Thomas L. P. Mulford, Thomas P. Gould. _ , East Orange—Theodore E. Cassel man, Edward Smith, Albert I,. Ai ling, Thomas Davis, L. B. Davies, Fred Stevens, iiamucl S. Yardley, De Witt Paxton, Clifton C. Quimby, B. 9. Nash, John Phillips, Manus T. O'Donough, J. Frank Stone. Orange—George W. Jones, George W. Baxter. West Orange—Walter Butler, J. C. McDonough. South Orange—John Day, Edward Riley, William J. Gardner, D. Mc Cullough, A. M. Trenchard. Montclair—Patrick Finnerty, sr„ James V. Fox. Irvington—Benjamin F. Camp, John Gerber, Peter German, S. Lowenthal, Jacob Law. Belleville—John H. Eastwood, John Sanford, Cornelius Conlln. Essex Fells—C. E. Leach. Verona—Henry Ahlborn. Caldwell—George Fields. Ghastly Story of Lakewood Murder to Be Told at Trial TOMS RIVER, Sept. 27—The trial of Joseph Moriarty, alias William J. Leehan, for the murder of Mrs. Car rie C. Turner, at Lakewood, on April 26, 1911, is set for Monday of next week. The murder was a most re volting and mysterious one, the body of Mrs. Turner being found in a clump of bushes near a by-path through the woods, easily within call ing distance of the main road be tween Lakewood and Toms River. Her clothing was torn, her face crushed, and she had died from suf focation. No arrest was made till April 3, 1913, nearly two years afterward, when Moriarty was enticed across the Hudson river from WJitte Plains, N. Y., to Fort Lee, N. J., by a detective who had been living and sleeping with him. He had lived at Lakewood almost within a stone's throw of where Mrs. Turner's body was found. Chancellor’s Son’s Body Arrives from Over Seas [From a Staff Correspondent.! TRENTON, Sept. 27.—The body of Geoffrey Fritz Walker, the young son of Chancellor and Mrs. Edwin Robert Walker, of this city, who died in Ireland on September 8, arrived here last night. The chancellor and Mrs, Walker and the body of their dead son ar rived In New York about 6 o’clock on the steamship Baltic. At the dock to greet them were Chancellor Walk er's brother and wife, MV. and Mrs. Walter J. Walker, of Boston; Gen eral Wilbur F. Sadler, jr., Vice Chancellors Baekes, Lewis, Stevenson and Griffin, Tanvis T. Shafer, secre tary to the chancellor: Foster Post, a chnm of the dead young man; Ray mond S. Taylor, of Ivins & Taylor, and others. Assembly Probe of Coal Combine Off Until Monday [Special to the Newark Star.] JERSEY CITY, Sept. 27.—The As sembly committee investigating the alleged combine of coal dealers will convene again Monday. Subpoenas have been issued for the heads of several of the State’s largest coal companies. Commissioner Evans and Crew of Wrecked Ship Safe — WASHINGTON. Sept. 27.—A. N. Evans, commissioner of education for Alaska, and the crew of the schooner Wasp, lost for dasy in the Bering sea, are safe at St. Michaels, 100 miles from Nome. The Wasp was wrecked. A wire less report to revenue cutter head quarters gives no details. Nearly Ready to Change Fleets WASHINGTON. Sept. 27.—Arrange ments for the substitution of the third division of the Atlantic fleet for tho second division in Mexican Gulf waters ure now being perfected, and it is expected that within a few days the battleships Louisiana, Mich igan, New Hampshire and Vermont will be relieved by the Rhode Island, Georgia, Nebraska, New Jersey and Virginia. I Essex County National Bank of Newark To prevent business leaks is the care of every cautious merchant. Balances of $1,000 draw 2 per cent, interest in this bank. The growing merchant’s small account is equally welcome. Credit in proportion is extended both. Safe Deposit Boxes—Flood, Fire and Burglar-Proof Capital, Surplus and Profits, $2,650,006 CHARLES I,. KARRELL. I’rriKflt. Frank B. Adam*, Vice-President. Benjamin At ha, Vlce-Fre*ldent. (»eor*e F. Reeve, Vice-President. A. F. R. Martin, Cnahler. QUICK AND SURE STOMACH DOCTOR “Pape’s Diapepsin” ends Indi- * gestion, Gas, Sourness in five minutes. Time it! Pape's Diapepsin will di gest anything you eat and overoome a sour, gassy or out-of-order atom- ■ ach surely wltbln five minutes. If your meals don’t fit comfortably, or what you Ml lies like a lump of lead in your stomach, or if you have heartburn, that is a sign of indiges tion. Get from your pharmacist a flfty cent case of Pape's Diapepsin and take a dose Just as soon as you can. There will be no sour risings, no belching of undigested food mixed * with acid, no stomach gas or heart burn, fullness or heavy feeling in the stomach, nausea, debilitating head aches, dizziness or intestinal griping. This will all go, and. besides, there will be no sour food left over in the stomach to poison your breath with nauseous odors. Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cure . for out-of-order stomachs, because it takes hold of your food and digests it Just the same as if your stomach wasn’t there. Relief in five minutes from all stomach misery is waiting for you at any drug store. These large flfty-oent cases contain , enough “Pape’s Diapepsin” to keep the entire family free from stomach disorders and Indigestion for many months. It belongs in your home. Under Bonds of $5,000 for «■ Grand Jury After Young Widow Tells of Attack. Patrolman Leon Hayward, of the Sixth precinct, accused by Mrs. Mary Gorniek, a widow, nineteen years old, employed as a servant at 65 Scheerer e avenue, was held in $5,000 ball by Judge Hahn in the First Precinct Court this morning to await the ac tion of tho grand jury. Relating a story of her attempt to bring up her two young children, one of whom resides in Poland. Mrs. Gor nlck described how the policeman had attacked her. Hayward is twenty-eight years old, is married and lives at 16 Ridgewood avenue. He has been a member of the police force only twenty-two days, being appointed August 28. His name was taken from the list of eligibles on the civil service list. He started patrol duty September 4. Mrs. Gorniek has one of her chil- > dren at a friend’s home in Harrison. She has worked as a servant since the death of her husbano, two years ago, in Hazelton, Pa. In her story to the court today she said that Thursday evening she had visited her child in Harrison, and, as it was sick, sat up with it until 3 o'clock in the morning, when she left to return to her home. She said she arrived home an hour later and started to open the kitchen door, when she was accosted by Hay ward, who asked her what she was • doing. He asked her how sho would like to have him take her to jail. She then started to cry. He threat ened her and she wus so frightened that she failed to make an outcry. After he left she said she prepared breakfast for her employer, who no ticed she had been crying. He in quired the reason. She told him what had occurred and the Sixth pre cinct police were notified. Acting Captain McRell was not in at the time. The woman's employer was told to bring her into the station later in the day. Patrolman Harry B. Osman in formed Sergeant Farrell that ho had a conversation with Hayward the night of the alleged occurrence and that Hayward had boasted of the incident. Because of the nature of the story . Osman thought his comrade was not telling the truth, believing that no policeman would act in this manner. Osman’s report started an investiga tion. The woman was sent for and a group of policemen were lined up for her to pick out the guilty party. This, she failed to do. After her failure to pick out the policeman from the line, Hayward is said to have turned to Osman and Patrolman Peter J. Cor bally and said, "that is the girl from last night, now stick to me." Both Osman and Corbally refused, and advised him to tell the truth. When accused by Captain McRell, • Hayward made a complete denial of the story, but later made an affidavit to the effect that he was the guilty party. He said, however, that Mrs. Gorniek was an accessory. Police Surgeon Clark was called, and from an investigation made by him the woman’s story was sub stantiated. The police also have other evidence in their possession. Mrs. Gorniek is Polish, and told her story to the court through W. Ambrose, an interpreter. * A Trip to California at Reduced Cost One Way Colonlet Ticket* to Cali fornia on sale September 26 to Octo ber 10, 1913, with corresponding low fares to North Pacific Coast Points, via Rock Island Lines Electric - lighted tourist sleepers with dally from Chicago, St. Louis and ^ Memphis with choice of three best routes. Via Colorado Scenic Route to Salt Lake City; thence Western Paci- . flo through the Grand Canyon of the Feather River; via Colorado Scenic Route to Salt Lake City and Ogden, thence Southern Pacific; via El Paso and New Mexico—the direct route of lowest altitudes—In connection with the E. P. & S. W. and Southern Paci fic. Dining cars. Personally conducted excursions several times each week. Let me tell you about our superior service and quote fares. K. E. Palmer, General Eastern Passenger Agent, 1238 Broad way, Cor. 31st. New York, N. Y. Wedding and Reception Invitations AT HOME AND CALLING CARDS The finest Art Engraving Possible to Produce ALL GRADES OF STATIONERY for tbe Horae Try Us for Quick Service MATTHIAS PLUM 31 CLINTON ST. Deliveries Everywhere l!