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FIRE PREVENTION !
EXHIBITED HERE Bureau of Combustibles Shows Cause, Effect and Preven tion of Blazes. "Fire Prevention Day” was marked today by a noteworthy exhibition in the City Hall of the causes, effects and preventives of lire. The exhibit was arranged by the bureau of combustibles and fire risks in the board room at (ire headquar ters at the City Hall. There were a number of visitors during the day. A delegation of iiro men from Paterson came especially to view it. The exhibition will be continued to morrow, when a largo number of •ehool children are expected to visit it in order to learn the lessons of fire prevention so effectively taught by the display. “This is merely a beginning,’' said Captain C. Albert Casser, head of tin', bureau. "We have used only our own materials, articles which have come to us in the line of investiga tion. Each exhibit has its particular story and Its cause and effect is im pressed upon the minds of the inspec tors. “The building department lias been most eo- perutive in showing its en tire series of blank forms and cards and tlie bureau of electricity is rep resented in its literature. "We haven’t gone into the matter of approved devices for the preven tion of tire because tills covers a large held and the time since tlie governor’s proclamation has been too short to do justice to tills subject. If tin- exhibitloit is repeated next year \ve will be able to give Newark manu facturers an opportunity of showing just what is made here in I lie way of fireproof tanks, cans, building ma terial and kindred articles. "uur idea is to help in the general education of the public and if folks i are interested enough to visit tlie board rooms we are more than in ti-rested enough to show them what is being done." tif lire: Don't throw lighted matches away without looking where you throw them. Don't leave rags smeared with paint and oils lying about the place. Don’t use the old-time sulphur match; use the safety match. , Don't throw lighted cigarettes a wav; extinguish them first. Don't put kerosene oil on a dull tire. Don’t use stove polish tliut contains benzine or gasoline. The above are a few of the "Don’t” signs displayed at the exhibition in tiie quarters in the City Hall. The exhibit will last until tomorrow, and it is the desire of the commissioners that everyone interested in the safety of their homes and factories visit the exhibition. The exhibit comes as the aftermath of a proclamation of the governor making November U "tire prevention day." As you enter the, department head quarters you are greeted by one of the courteous officials of the bureau of combustibles, wlio guides you the various articles of interest dis tho vorlous articles >of interest dis played. The live guides arc James L. Jenkinson, Martin J. Koppe, Thomas Gunning, Thomas Fagen and Frederick llerzig, assistants to In spector of Combustibles and Fire Disks C. Albert Gasser. Newark is one of two cities in the Slate that maintain this bureau, the other being Jersey City, where there is but one man assigned to that de partment, while Newark has six who devote all of their time In the pre vention of tires and teaching the manufacturers how to prevent them in their factories. All of the men are experts. The exhibit includes different fhings picked up by the men at different tires they have attended, fireworks that are tabooed in New ark. spontaneous combustion ma terials found in different factories and garages, cartridges and powder, etc. Each exhibit is labeled and an explanation of Its use and misuses attached, making everything plain to the Interested parties. From the time the exhibit was opened this morning until ‘J o'clock this after noon more than a hundred persons visited the rooms. One of the most interesting exli'h its is that showing a thin wooden partition between two , offices or rooms, with a stovepipe running through the partition. There arc two models, one showing the wrong way to run the pipe through the partition, and the other the proper way of do ing so. Application blanks that arc tilled out bv every manufacturer and garage in Newark are on exhibition, showing that the deartment knows at all times lust what a building ol factory contains and where it is ORANGE ADVERTISEMENTS ; BIJOU ™“IPE VAUDEVILLE Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday BARRETT & STANTON “Across the Border” 4-OTHER big acts-* Mst. Daily at 3 P M., Seats lOo and 20o Evenings. 7:30 and 9; Prloes 15c 4. 25e ■ - - -— — — .. m --4 __— ■ ■ .-I. 11 , “Fort” Erected by Steel Company to Prevent Trespass on Harrison Street; Guards on Duty Atlantic Vehicle Co., Doing Big Business, Hard Hit by Money Stringency. The Atlantic Vehicle Company, of Oraton street.. Newark, manufactur ers of electric auto trucks, has been declared insolvent and Bankruptcy Referee Edwin G. Adams today ap Dointed A. Perry Osborn, of New York city, and Henry L. Davisson, of West Orange, receivers, to admin ister the estate. The assets of the company are estimated at *150,000, The, liabilities, it is declared, will not exceed *130.000. The receivers’ bonds were fixed at *25,000 each. The company was adjudicated by Judge John Rellstab, of the United States District Court, yesterday, on petition of P. W. Stelle, of New Y'ork city, representing petitioning credit ors witli claims aggregating *00,000. David H. under, of Bilder & IJilder, appeared today in the bankruptcy court as counsel for the Edison Btor age Buttery Company, of West Or ange. representing a *6,000 claim. McKinley Boyle, of New York city, is president and treasurer of the. bankrupt concern and Ralph Banger, also of New York, is vice-president and secretary of the company. These two officers declare the company was doing a successful business, bt be cause of the stringency, of the pres ent money market was unable to col li ct on their contracts enough capital to mee tthe demunds of their credit ors. They declare tho business will be continued under the receivership. Mr. Banger issued the following statement today: "The company has* for the past eighteen .months manufactured the Atlantic eleetrict motor truck in five sizes and has supplied many of the largest breweries and express com panies. This proceeding was neces sitated by inability tof the company to raise sufficient capital under the existing business conditions, particu larly in the motor truck indstry to meet the creditors’ demands.” stored. This is very valuable to the firemen for information as to where to light a lire when one is discovered in a factory. Pictures of big fires that have taken nluce in Newark are shown, while fires of incendiary ori gin are also on view. Five Killed at Crossings in This State Last Month According to the report of the Na tional Highways Protection Society issued yesterday, five people were killed and eight injured in grade crossing accidents in New Jersey in the month of October. There were fifty-*iine grude-crosstng accidents in this State, in which forty-threo Jured. Fifteen persons were killed in street accidents In New Jersey in the month of October, the report says. Of these eleven were killed by automobiles, two by trolley cars and two by wagon. This is about the same number as in October of last year. Of the fifteen killed seven were chil dren, live of whom were killed by automobiles. Causes Arrest of Partner After Horse and Wagon do William Seinauckas and Joseph Bogdonas opened a butcher shop at 265 Schuyler avenue. Kearny, re cently. Yesterday Bogdonas caused the arrest of his “artner on the charge that he had gone out two weeks ago to collect $S0U, which lV' failed to share. This experience peeved Bogdonas. but he did not cause the arrest until Heinauckas re turned a few days ago and made off with the horse and wagon. Seinauckas asked Recorder Leonard A. Wimmer last night to postpone the hearing, to enable him to get counsel. The request was granted. . MAPLEWOOD pH the Maplewood Field Club bowl ing alleys tonight the Field Club team will roll a series of three games in the Morris and Essex League, meet ing the Tapkaows. of Morristown. It will tie the opening of the league season. The E. <S. Club held a meeting and social at the home of the Misses Grace and Meta Gefken, Ridgewood road lust night. Solos were rendered by Miss Jusephine Ktuder and Miss H'eley Morrison. Miss Gertrude Saal was .accompanist. • In a series of games in the town ship tire department's bowling tourna ment. the Maplewood Hook and Lad der Company and Hilton Hope Corn pan v No. I Will meet on the Old Fashioned alleys. Newark. Friday night. Ivv Hill Hose Company now holds the lead in the tournament. An attempt Is to be made by Maple wood residents to have the United Htates Express Company reopen an office at the Maidewood station of the Lackawanna railroad. Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Nelson Owen are expected home Fpturday from Ohio. Mr. Owen Is rector of St George's Epfccopal Church. * ■ —■—■— - FACTOR :ORT” IS ST IARDED No Attempt Made as Yet to Trespass on Disputed Street. Patrolman Peter F\ Brady, of Har rison, is on duty today at South Fourth and Cumberland streets, Har rison, where the Crucible Steel Com pany has erected a barricade to pre vent encroachment on recently-pur chased property. Men employed by the company are also on guard at the point. No attempt has thus far been made to enter the property, despite the fact that Councilman John J. Duly, of Harrison, was notified an effort would be made to till in Cumberland street before tonight. Additional ingots, each weighing over five tons, have been placed at the junction. Before a team of horses or wagons can get In it will be neces sary to move the Ingots and half completed cannons. The engineer on the crane, will swing the boom of his machine If an attempt is made to get through. The end of the boom when lowered will reach the edge of Fourth street. It is expected the matter will be finally setled when the Harrison Town Council tonight passes on final reading the ordinance providing for the vacating of Cumberland street by the town. Patrolman John Ryan re mained at the junction all night and Patrolman Peter F. Brady is there today. Just as soon as final action la taken by the council the policemen will be called off. Ordinances providing for the vacat ing of other streets sold to the steel concern were passed at the October meeting of the council. A restrain ing order issued by Vice-Chancellor Emory' prevented the council from taking final uction on the Cumberland street measure. Since the council meeting Mr. Emory has decreed the town has a right to sell end order vacated the street in question. It Is understood objections to the passage of the ordinance will he made tonight. The measure, It is understood, will go through, however. Aaron Singer BAYONNE. Nov. 11.—Aaron Slnser, a teacher of Hebrew, died yesterday at his home here. He was eighty years old and was one of the first Jews to settle in this city. __ —-I3B Spirits for Rheumatism The use of spirits in ' ‘-eatnient of rheumatism lias proved an Innovation among the medical profession. When lulled with certain other ingredient* and tHken properly It Is wild in be an almost Infallible cure for rheumatism and back ache Here is the formula: "Prom your druggist get one ounce of Torls compotimi (in original sealed package) and one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla compound. Take these" two Ingredients home and put. them Into a half pint of good whiskey. Shukc die bottle and take a tablespoon ful before each meal and at - bedtime." Results come immediately. If your drug gist does not have Toris compound in stock lie will gel 11 in a few hours from his wholesale house. Don't be influenced to take some patent medicine Instead of this. Insist on huving the genuine Torls compound In the original one-ounce sealed yellow package. Published by the Ulobe Pharmaeeut.leal laboratories of Chicago. Stop Foot Torture L\ Corns, Callouses, Bunions, l| Frost-bites, A chin? and JSweaty II Feet. A spoonful ot CALOC1DE V/ In a warm toot-bath (fives tn v stant relief. If used frequently J brlnrs permanent cure. Get t gfte has at •aj dn»* slurs* BLUECOAT’S MIND A BLANK, HE SAYS Found Himself Nine Miles from Post After Taking Drink, He Declares. When he appeared before the Kant Orange Police Commission last night to answer a charge of being absent from post for twelve hours Patrolman David Shuster pleaded that his mind became a total blank after he had ac cepted a glass of whiskey from a fireman. He said he knew nothing more until he was found standing against a carriage shed on a farm In Union county, nine miles froinj his post, at 6 o’clock in the morning. To substantiate the testimony Re corder Nott related a conversation with the owner of the farm, Dennis Long, which, in effect, was that the officer was not under the influence of intoxicating liquor, but appeared to bo 'n a bewildered state. Chief of Police William H. O’Neill heard the conver sation between Mr. Long and Record er Nott, and he verified the latter’s statements. Until last night no one other than Recorder Nott knew much about the case, and it was veiled In much mys tery. Four charges were preferred against the officer, and he pleaded guilty to each. The commission desired more time to consider the case and will an nounce Its decision later. Thirteen Allied G. A. R. Posts to Hold Campfire in Honor of Department Commander The thirteen allied Posts ot the O. A. R. of JJssex county together with the ladles auxiliaries of the posts will hold u campfire in the historic as sembly rooms of the First Presbyter ian Church. Thursday evening. The campfire will be in charge of a de tail of one member from each post and Senior Vice-Department Com mander Forman J. Reynolds. The campfire is to be given in honor of department commander and his staff and past department comman ders and their staffs together with other notables of the Civil war will be present. The program will consist of speak ing and vocal and instrumental mus ky Music anil songs dear to the vet erans of the Civil war will be heard. This Is the first time that the allied G. A. R. posts, of Essex county have ever held a campfire. The Phil Kearney Post. No. the oldest post in the department will hold Its first meeting in the new headquarters, Marcus L. Ward Hall, 82 Belleville uvenuevnext Friday eve ning. Son Killed by Auto, Father Sues Owner of Car for $10,000 Damages Damages of $10,000 are asked by Milton C. Tompkins, of 71 Chadwick avenue, as administrator of the es tate, of his son, W. Loyal Tompkins, in papers filed in the county clerk’s office, starting suit against Ernest lloergcr, of Irvington. The younger Tompkins died on October 17, 1912, trom injuries alleged to have been re ceived two days previous, when BoergeFs automobile struck hint. The accident occurred in Avon ave nue. Tompkins was crossing the Btreet and failed to see the car. Hu Was struck and run over and run- ! dered unconscious. Milton. C\ Tompkins, the young’ man's father, was granted adminis tration papers a few months ugo. He states that, the survivors, h'niself, the boy’s motherland his brother and sis ter, have wittered pecuniary loss through hie death STATE IS WEAK IN MURDER CASE . . -- Prosecutor's Witnesses in Trial of Deskowich Give Con tradictory Evidence. The case of the State against Peter j Deskowich. charged with the* murder • of his wife in Nutley on March 1C* i last by throwing kerosene oil or ben- | zinc over her and then touching a | match to her, is rapidly crumpling up : through the testimony of the wit nesses called by the State, and what little hope of conviction the State had ut the start of the case is rapidly being abandoned by Assistant Prose cutor Andrew Van Blarcom, wno la trying the case for the State. Witness after witness called by the State make contradistory statements when It comes to vital points, this being due to the fact that Mrs. Des- | kowich in all statements made by her used a mixture of the English Ian- | guage and the Slavonian dialect in talking, and as the persons sho talked i to did not understand tlio Slavonian | dialect, they are now very much con- | fused as to just what the woman did say as she lay in her home in a dying condition from the burns re ceived. Michael Deskowich. the nlne-year old son, so far has told three differ ent stories us to what happened in the Deskowich home early on the morning of March 115 last, and not one agrees with the other. He tlrst said yesterday his mother had been burned because his father dropped 11 bottle of oil on the floor and some of it splashed oil his mother's dress and then eauglit tiro. But on cross examination lio admitted he had been asleep and that the first thing he heard was the breaking of a bottle and had not really seen it dropped. Outside of the court-room he told County Detective James F. Mason that his father was angry at his mother and that he had seen his father pick up u bottle of oil and throw it at his mother, but that the bottle missed her and broke over the stove, and that then Ills mother’s clothing caught fire. Recalled in the witness-stand today and questioned about, this, he denied that he had Hold Mason such a tale, and then Insisted that he had not | seen the bottle until It. was lying on th" flour broken, fills being after his 'mother’s clothing was all aflame. The ante-mortem statement of Mrs. Deskowich, taken at the Passaic Gen eral Hospital by County Physician William H. McKenzie and Court In terpreter Abram Cohen, was intro duced in evidence today, but it did little to aid the case of the State, as if was a very confused and Incoherent statement, though it did contain an accusation that Seskowich had thrown benzine and kerosene over her. It did not, however, contain any statement that he had then touched a match to her clothing. Ileleuilunt on Mnnu. Just, before ttie noon recess Deeko wlch took the stand in his own behalf and for the first time made an expla nation of why he left his home in East Centre street, Nutley, a few minutes after his wife was burned and did not return until eight hours later, or after she had died In the hospital. Deskowich’s story was told in a fairly convincing manner and was to the effect that a few minutes after the burning he had left the house to get a doctor for his wife, leaving her in charge of some neighbors. He said he could not And a doctor in Nutley, and that then becoming confused through the excitement ho came to Newark looking for one. He did not know any doctor in this city and then decided to go to Brooklyn and obtain aid from friends there. On his return front Brooklyn he went directly to Nutley, but was arrested before he reached his home. As to the actual burning of his wife Deskowlch told a clear and pretty convincing story. He said sne arose to get his breakfast at about « o'clock on the morning of March 15. The wood used In the kitchen stove was green and would not burn, and he said he believed his wife tried to hurry the fire by pouring gasoline on It. The first he knew of any trouble was when he heard his wife scream, and. rushing into the kitchen, saw her cloth'ng ullame and also tire on the top of the stove. Near the Are on the stove was a bottle he knew contained gasoline, and In order to prevent this from catching Are he knocked It to the floor. (■nsoleiie Spattered on Wife. tie said that he thought that in knocking it to the floor some of the gasolene spilled or spattered on his wife, and added to the lire that was already burning her thin house dress. After knocking the gasolene bottle to the flour he called for as sistance. and then made efforts to put out the lire that was burning hla w'fe by pulling her clothing from her and throwing bastns of water on her. When neighbors, aroused, by his cries, came to his assistance, lie said he dressed himself and went to get a doctor, but not tindlng one went on to Brooklyn. The case will go to the jury late this afternoon, and a quick verdict of acauittal is expected, the tip to tlrs effect coming directly from one of the Jurymen, who. as Deskowlch's cross examination was llnished, received Permission to ask one question. The. question asked Deskowlch was, "Was vour wife in the habit of using kerosene to start fires with?" On receiving an affirmative answer from Deskowlch it was noticeable that the Jurors sat back, in their seuts as though a big question bad been settled In their minds. New West Orange High School Is Lacking in Several Details Several omissions in the plane for the new West Orange High School, which Is now building, were called to the attention of the West Orange Hoard of Education last night by Superintendent of Schools Allton 11. Sherman. Need for closets In the hall of the first floor, for supplies, as well as another for supplies adjoining the chemical laboratory, none of whieh had been provided for, was Indicated by Mr. Sherman. The hoard will in vestigate. It was announced that plans for the new Gregory School, for primary grades, which Is to be erected at the corner of Gregory avenue and Walker road at a cost not to exceed $1«,000, would be ready in ten da\s, at which time the hoard will advertise for bids. NEWARK j • " • j :.;=„,OPPENHEIM.@LUNS s<§™ Broad and William Sts., Newark Will Place on Sale Wednesday, November 12th j $30 to $40 Tailored Suits, $18 and $25 j * I Taken from the Regular Stock About 250 Women's and Misses' Suits | Representing some of the season’s most fashionable smart tailored and trimmed models of Ribbed Cheviot. Broadcloth, Eponge, Wool Poplin, Fancy Cords, Tailor Serge, Mixtures, etc., in Black and Desirable colors. 18.00 25.00 Regular values $30.00 to $40.00 Master Reports Expelled Mem bers Should Share in Greek Catholic Funds. The report of Halsey M. Barrett as special master In chancery In the suit brought by members of the '‘First Russian Slavonic Greek Catholic Be nevolent Society, under the protector ate of Archangel St. Michael," was submitted in Chancery Court today before Vice-Chancellor Stevens. The suit was brought by fifty-six members who were expelled. Fifty-two of these members were expelled in Au gust. 1911, when the by-laws of the society were changed so as to prohibit the membership of Greek Catholics, who did not recognize the head of the Roman Catholic Church. The society was organized in 1890. and it was not until eleven years later that the by-laws ruling out Greek Catholics under the domination of the ruler at Constantinople were made. \ number of prominent church digni ! taries were called to testify ns to tin standing of the members in tho .. •-■•wiwii. . nmuu. in. i-iuv. Bishop John J. O'Connor, of the New ark Roman Catholic diocese, was 0110 of the principal witnesses. The present suit was brought to establish the right of the expelled members to their share In the funds of the society. It was decided that the expelled members, some of whom had been paying dues for twenty years before the new by-laws were put into effect, were entitled to share in the funds. . notwithstanding their religious beliefs or the newly-adopted by-laws. The matter was referred to Special Master Barrett last March, and after tuking considerable testimony he pre sented the report which was read in court today. The report shows that the expelled members paid in $10, 605.50 to the sick and death benefit fund. Of this amount $2,282.99 was paid out in sick benefits, while $900 was paid to satisfy death benefit claims. The assets of the society on August 20, 1911, the date the new by laws were adopted, amounted to $36,000. The special master reports his be lief that the expelled members are en titled to the same pro rata share in the assets of the society as they would be If the organization was being liquidated, it is stated that Special Master Barrett and S. Her bert Wolf, as actuary appointed by the court, could not find any more equitable manner of determining the relative rights of the fifty-six mem bers who are complainants in this action. The entire membership of the soci ety numbers 472 persons. The total amount Invested by all members ag gregated $4,663,137. The $36,000 In as sets was divided by the four-million investment to reach the amount which the special master considers eucb of the complaining members are entitled to. The expert accountant and special master decided these ex pelled members are entitled to divide $8,569.64. This would leave the so ciety in possession of $27,437.61. Sueclal Master Hulsey M Barrett included in his report the exact share which .each of the fifty-six complain ants are entitled to from the fund of $8,569.64. Thirteen Policemen to Have Theatre Party and Banquet Thirteen members of "F" squad of the. Fourth precinct police will hold a theatre party at Miner's Theatre on Thursday evening, November IS, 1913. After enjoying the performance the policemen will go to Albright's Hull, at Thirteenth avenue and Camden street. The affair Is In charge of Ser geant Huebner. Those who will at tend the lucky thirteen party are: Sergeunt Rudolph Huebner, Patrol men Charles Halide, Charles Kaims. Houis Moreback, Francis Schafer, James Kilkenny. Daniel Rottenberg, Arthur J. Reed. Albert Houston, James Clark, John Dynn. William Klueber and Gustav Schmidt. Five of the patrolmen have thirteen letters In thenr name. © State Sunday School Heads Meet in Asbury Park Church ASBURY PARK, Nov. 11.—Follow ing closely upon the heels of the W. ; C. T. U. session, the iifty-tifth an nual convention of the Now Jersey Sunday School Association opened at the First Methodist Church here to day. The meeting will last three days. Harry S. Jackson, president of tho Asbury Park. Sunday Sehool Superin tendents' Union, welcomed the dele gates when they assembled this aft ernoon, and President Kdwurd W. Cooper, of the New Jersey Sunday School Association, made the re sponse. The principal address this afternoon will he "The Supreme Need of the Sunday School” by Rev. Henry C. Cronin, pastor of the Second Pres byterian Church, of Jersey City. NEWARK JEWS 10 F Monster Celebration Planned for Next Sunday—To Hold Mass Meeting. Initiul steps were taken today for a great Hebrew celebration on Sunday afternoon in honor of tlie peasant Jury thut acquitted Mendel Beiliss on a charge of "ritual" murder. A committee of arrangements has been appointed and a muss meeting will be held In Semel’s Hall. Mont gomery und Prince streets, tomorrow evening to complete the plans. A parade will be the most conspic uous feature of Sunday's celebration. It will be followed by a meeting In Semel's Hall, where addresses on the trial und the Jewish situation in Rus sia will be made by speakers yet to be chosen. Parade t» Start at • |>. «i. I he paraders will form with tne head of the line at Montgomery and Prince streets. At 2 o'clock the pro cession will start. The line of march will be through Prince street to Clin ton avenue, to Broad street, to Mar ket street, to Springfield avenue, to Belmont avenue, to Spruce street, to Prii re street, disbanding at Semel's Hall. There the exercises of the afternoon will be held. The city and county authorities will be invited to attend the meeting. Morris J. Schutzman. a druggist, of 178 Spruce street, is chairman of the committee of arrangements. Honor Peasant Jury. "Our reason for holding this cele bration," ho said, "is the desire of the Hebrew citizens in the ‘Hill’ sec tion and elsewhere to show their en thusiasm and unbounded appreciation for the fair-minded Jury of peasants that acquitted Beiliss, despite the pressure of prejudice and intimida tion.’’ The other members of the commit tee who were appointed today are: Jacob Paskow, 182 Spruce street; Isaac Schutzman, 109 Prince street: Abraham Shapiro. 182 Spruce street; Alderman-elect Louis Semel, Max Gelb, Livingston street; Harris Gash. 38 Monmouth street. Robert E. James EASTON, Pa., Nov. 11.—Robert E. James, banker, lawyer and orator, died at hts home here yesterday, fol lowing a surgical operation, at the age of slxty-Hve years. He had been president of the Easton Trust Com pany since 1893. Born In Upper Mt. Bethel Township, Mr. James gradu ated from Lafayette College with many honors. He was a member of the Pennsylvania legislature in 1877 and 1878; district attorney of North ampton couny/ from 1881 to 1884, and j a United States hank examiner In | 1880. James H. Crawford’s Funeral j Funeral services for James H. Crawford, seventy-nine years old, who died Saturday night at his homo, 210 Harrison street, Nutley, were con ducted from that address this after noon. Interment was In Glendale Cemetery. Mr. Crawford was a native of Frunkford, N. Y. For the. puHt thirty years he hud lived In Nutley. Two daughters and two sons survive him. Frederick Spengeman JERSEY CTTY, Nov. 11.—Frederick H. Spengeman died at his home. 84 Madison avenue, yesterday. He was stricken with paralysis about a year ago, hut on Sunday he took a short walk. He was born In Ger munv In 1840 and came to this coun try when fourteen years old. Some years ago he embarked In the real estate business. Mrs. Margaret E. Lane ELIZABETH, Nov. 11.—Mrs. Mar garet E. Lane, widow of Henry Lane, died yesterday at the homo of her sister. 140 Elizabeth avenuo. She had lived in this city forty-five years. She is survived by a son, Thomas, of Pittsburg. Funeral ar rangements have not yet been com pleted. Harry Dipley Harry Dipley. son of Letter Carrier George W. Dipley, of Montclair, died today In St. Michael’s Hospital, this city, after a long illness. He was twenty.six years old and had lived in Montclair all his life. Funeral ar rangements have not vet been made Kiev Guarded by Armed Patrol After Murder Trial Ends in Acquittal. KIEV, Russia, Nov. 11.—Armed coaaacks still patrolled the streets of Kiev this morning. The patrol ex tended far into the outlying suburban districts. No disturbances occurred during the night. The authorities an tiounced that they would suppress with an iron hand any disorder which might be instigated by the numerous anti-semetle agitators in the city. Mendel Beiliss, acquitted by the jury last evening, spent the night with a largo party of relatives and friends ir. the home of the superin tendent of the Zaiteff brick works, where he was formerly employed. Beiliss was quietly released from Jail at a late hour last night and was taken to the Zaiteff plant, where hi wife and family awaited him. Tin manager of the brick company pu; the superintendent's residence »4 JITii disposal for the time being. LADIES! DARKEN YOUR GRAY HAIR Use Grandma's Sage Tea and Sulphur Recipe and Nobody will Know. The use of Sage and Sulphur for re storing faded, gray hair to its natural color dates back to grandmother’s time. She used it to keep her hair beautifully dark, glossy and abund ant. Whenever her hair fell out or took on that dull, faded or streakcn appearance, this simple mixture was applied with wonderful effect. But brewing at home is musey and out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at any drug store for a 50 cent bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hail Remedy,’’ you will get this famous old recipe which can be depended upon to restore natural color and beauty to the hair and Is splendid for dan druff, dry. feverish, itchy scalp and fulling hair. A well-known downtown druggist says It darkens the hair so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell it has been applied. You simply dampen a sponge or soft brusli with it and draw this through your hair, taking one strand at a time. By morning the gray hair disappears, and after an other application or two, it becomes beautifully dark, glossy, soft and abundant. _ --N The. — Orange Office of the Newark Star Morning and Evening 179 MAIN ST. 1a established for the con venience and accommo dation of those of our readers und patrons who re side In the territory tribu tary thereto. Employees at the office abo'e will gladly receive, either personally, by mall or phone any Items of news and social gossip, advertise ments and orders for deliv ery of The -Star. They will also give you advertising und subscription rates in The Star, and any other information i t what ever nature which they ran consistently Impart. Phone 4300-430i Orangey