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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, November 18, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 6

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Appearance Entered for Jersey
Assembly Committee in In
terstate Hearing.
probers Into the rates and practices of
the anthracite coal roads instituted
by tho Interstate Comerco Commis
sion resumed here today the further
examination of the operating officials
of the roads involved.
Their testimony was desired by the
attorneys of the commission in order
to show what services arc rendered
in the handling of coal as a ground
work for determining the reasonable
ness of rates.
Edward M. Hlne. general traffic
manager of the Delaware, Lacka
wanna ami Western was the first wit
ness. Before he was examined, Com
missioner Marble, who is presiding at
the Investigation, announced that an
appearance had been entered In be
half of the committee of the Assem
bly of New Jersey recently appointed
to Investigate coal rates In that State.
Rlne described In detail the move
ment of coal tonnage over the lines
of his road between Scranton, Pa.,
and Buffalo, N. Y„ Syracuse and
other points. He was examined ex
haustively as to the distances be
tween these points, the grades en
countered, the size of locomotives, the
frequency of freight trains and the
efficiency of train crews. Pusher en
gines were frequently needed, fltne
said, to help trains over grades. About j
ilg per cent, of tho coal cars went I
back empty from New York to the |
mines, he said.
Tho witness was unable to furnish
tho commission with a statement of
the merchandise tonnage loaded fit
Now York.
Douglas Swift, attorney for the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western,
promised that the figures would be
Bine then described the coal dis
tricts served by the Delaware, Lack
awanna and Western In Kingston,
Taylor. Cayuga, Wlnton and Scran
ton. One mine in the latter district
was Jointly owned by the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western and the
Delaware and Hudson, he said, and
the coal shipped over each road every
other month.
Some of the Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western's mines could not he
reached over the company's own
tracks, he said, and In one case the
coal was shipped over some 440 miles
of the Erie.
He next described the facilities for
handling westbound freight out of
New York. The witness said he was
unable to testify as to labor costs at
the New York terminals, and Mr.
Hwlft promised to produce these fig
ures also. The attorney further
agreed to produce figures on the
amount of eastbound merchandise
shipped over the road and other sta
tist cs by which the commission
wishes to make a comparison bo- !
tween tho services rendered In the
transportation of coal and that of
ordinary merchandise.
Attorney-General Quits Quo
Warranto Proceedings on Jer
sey City Government.
[Special to the Newark Star.l
TRENTON. Nov. 18.—Attorney-Gen
eral Edmund Wilson at the opening
of the November term of the Court
of Errors and Appeals today an
nounced his Intention to withdraw
from further prosecuting the quo
Warranto proceedings to oust com
tnleslon government In Jersey City.
This means that the opposition to
the new form of government will
practically disappear. Warren Dixon,
counsel of the ousted Wlttpenn
regime, was in court with a copy of
e telegram received from the attor
ney-general, announcing Ills decision.
Guo warranto proceedings cannot be
instituted without the attorney-gen
eral’s consent, and tlio latter’s de
cision today Is expected to stop the
legal opposition to the continuance
of the terms of the live commission
It Is likely that Mr. Dixon will
prosecute a private suit against the
live commissioners, but he will be
without the assistance of the attor
Constitutionalists Capture
Tampico, Wireless Reports
OAOVESTON. Tex., Nov. 18.-Tam
pico, Mexico, has fallen Into the hands
of Mexican Constltutlona'lsts( accord
ing to an unconfirmed wireless mes
sage. received hero last night.
The message was believed to havo
lxien delayed to Galveston through the
steamer Minnesotan. An official of a
fruit transporting company doubted
the correctness of the message.
-—-- A
The Finest Music Rolls
produced are always found in our Player-Piano Salon, on the
second floor. A complete stock of all the latest selections, in
cluding the mOst popular musical comedy hits, such as “The
Waltz” from “The Marriage Market,” “On the Honeymoon Ex
press” and others, are always carried by us; also a splendid line of
standard classical works and excerpts from all the famous operas.
We Give
Agents for Butterick Patterns
Newarn, New Jersey’s
Greatest Store
+ " 1 >
the Club
Latest Records for the Victrola
A complete selection of records by the noted grand opera
stars and popular stage artists are to be found in our ic ro
Salon. The very latest records, as well as the finest of old ones,
are always on hand. Come in and hear your favorite!singer sing
melodies of the big Broadway successes. Catalogues ot all the
newest records free for the asking. .
Make Certain of a Good Piano—Join the Hahne
Christmas^ Club Now!
Contracting for so many instruments brings these pianos to us
at a very low figure—and as usual when we are able to make a big
scoop, tne savings are pushed along to our friends.
Of all the hundreds of pianos sold last Christmas through the
club plan not a single instrument has been complained of; not an
i instrument has been returned for any cause. Surely a record like
this is unusual—and it speaks in loud praise of the club plan.
This Year We Offer a
Christmas Club Piano for $223
$5.00 DOWN AND $1.50 A WEEK
Every instrument is guaranteed for 5 years. A stool to
match the piano, and cover given free. No charge for drayage.
The piano will be tuned the first year without expense to you.
This first payment of $5
hardly pays the cartage expense
to us—yet through close co-op
eration with the manufacturers—
Hardman, Peck Company, we
are in a position to make this
remarkable offer.
Fill Out This Coupon TodayPF
The Piano Will Be Tuned the First Year Without Expense to You
HAHNE & CO, Broad Street, Newark, N. J.:
Without obligation on my part, mail photographs and
description of the Piano and full particulars about your
Christmas Club.
Name ..
Street and No.....
Moulthrop, Stenographer Ac
cused by Sen. Lewis, Waives
Extradition Action.
NEW YORK. Nov. 18.—Sidney
Moulthrop, the stenographer accused
bv Senator J. Hamilton Lewis, of Il
linois. of having falsified and pub
lished the letter informing H. M.
Plndell of terms upon which he would
be made ambassador to Russia, was
arrested here early today In the lobby
of a small downtown hotel. The war
rant, Issued at Washington. D. 0.,
charged forgery.
Moulthrop waived extradition pro
ceedings at his examination this after
noon, asserting that he wanted to
return to Washington without delay
to stand trial. He. was turned over
to U 8. Marshal Henkel for convey
ance to the national capital.
Marshal Henkel said he had not
set a time for tuklng Moulthrop back
but that be probably would do so
without delay.
The specific charge against hint ts
that he forged a cheek of Senator
Lewis for $240, the complaint being
made by Edward Sullivan, private
secretary to the senator.
The arrest, according to the Times,
came just as the secret service men
In this vicinity were about to hunt for
Moulthrop as the alleged writer of a
letter received by President Wilson
yesterday saying that unless the Pres
ident has Senator Lewis cease prose
cution of Moulthrop a letter involving
the President himself would be made
Th<> envelope was postmarked Hack
ensack, N. J., and tt Is said that simi
lar letters were sent to Senator Lewis
declaring that If the senator persisted
in the prosecution the threat of mak
ing public other letters would be car
ried out,
WASHINGTON, Nov. 18— Evidence
of an alleged check for Germany by
.Sidney Moulthrop, former stenograph
er to Senator Lewis, of Illinois, was
presented here today to a grand jury.
Following publication of correspond
ence between the senator and Henry
M. Pindell, of Peoria, regarding the
latters selection as ambassador to
Russia, charges were made that a
certain letter had been falsified. A
warrant charging that Moulthrop had
forged Senator Lewis's name to a
check was then issued and served on
Moulthrop In New York. Meanwhile
Moulthrop had written President Wil
son and Senator Lewis threatening
to publish more letters unless Ills
prosecution were stopped.
The Caldwell township Are depart
ment will meet In the firehouse to
morrow night to elect officers.
Our Trade in
Sterling: Silver
Has Eclipsed Our ~
Cut Glass
We therefore intend devoting our
entire attention to everything in
Silverware, maintaining our 45-year
reputation as manufacturers of
highest quality goods, and to de
veloping business in our retail store
adjoining the factory, where wc can
sell at much lower prices than if we
established ourselves in the high
rent shopping section.
In conjunction with
The Annual Sale of Sterling Silverware
At Reductions of 10% to 50%
Our Cut Glass Is Now Being Closed Out
At Less Than Wholesale Prices
This event, occurring just when people are beginning to think
of buying their Christmas Gifts, affords a unique opportunity
to purchase really high-grade pieces at a wonderful economy.
Free deliveries
will be made with
in a radius of fifty
miles of Newark.
412 to 410 Halsey Street
Ketr W. Kinney One Minute from Urond
IVe will engrave
one letter free on
even/ si ver article
costing $1 or more.
Canvases, Furniture, Dresses and Embroideries Lead Cele
brants Back to the Day of City’s Founding.
I Special to the Newark Star.l
MORRISTOWN, Nov. 18.—With
hundreds of articles linking Morris
town of the present day with Morris
town a century ago, the loan exhibit
of the Female Charitablye Society
proved an interesting and enjoyable
affair for the 600 people who visited
It In Washington Hall yesterday
afternoon and evening. There was
furniture, pictures of old scenes and
old buildings, old time dresses and
embroideries and many other objects
of Interest. The exhibit was arranged
by the society in celebration of its
one hundredth anniversary.
One of the most interesting exhibits
was a collection of furniture, china,
silverware and books arranged as a
room, and in charge of four young
women, who are descendants of
founders of the society, and who wore
costumes of the period of 1813. They
were Miss Phyllis McVicker and Miss
Cornelia Keasbey, descendants of Mrs.
Macculloch; Miss 10file Douglas, a de
scendant of Mrs. Abram T. Schenk,
and Miss Mtlly Ford, descendant of
Mrs. Theodosius Ford, who lived in ihe
old Ford mansion, now Washington's
headquarters. Portraits in oils of
these founders were on the walls and
there were also portraits of many of
the managers of the society who are
The guests were received at the en
trance to the hall by the officers and
managers of the society. They.were:
Mrs. Frederic K. Kellogg, first‘direc
tress; Miss Louisa E. KeaSbey, second
directress; Miss Louise Stevenson,
secretary; Miss Kato Stevenson, as
sistant secretary: Miss Elizabeth N.
Idttlo, treasurer, and Mrs. Thomas C.
Kushnell, Mrs. William Hard McVlc
ker, Mrs. Frederic V Pitney, Mrs.
Lewis O. Stiles, Miss Meta Lord. Mrs.
Thomas W. Cauldwell, Dr. Anna I*.
Allaben. Mrs. F. M. Headley, Mrs.
Alexander Bennell, Miss Laura Pier
son, Mrs. Isaac H. Pierson and Mrs.
George L. Hull. All these women
wore broad ribbons of a golden color
and bearing the seal of the society.
I Tea and coffee was poured by Miss
Headley. Miss Helen Headley, Miss
I '
(Continued from First Page.)
with the results of our visit. While,
tlie President did not say he favored
woman suffrage he did not say he was
opposed to It. In fact, he told us that
he had been considering the question
and had recently been talking with
various House and Senate leaders in
regard to the matter. He gave us
other reasons to make us feel elated,"
concluded Mrs. Van Winkle.
Among the representatives of local
suffrage organizations that uttended
were Miss Emma E. Richards, presi
dent of the Essex County Suffruge
Society; Mrs. P. W. Fisk, president of
the Political Study Club, of Orange;
Or. Mary Hussey, of East Orange,
also representing the Orange Politi
cal Study Club; Mrs. Mary Campton,
of Orange, president of the Equal
Franchise Society, and Mrs. Gordon
Smith, president of the Montclair
■ Equal Suffrage Eeagus.
Merrell. Miss Mary Merrell, Aliss
Hitchcock. Miss Forsythe, Miss Sher
man. Miss Shelton, Aliss Waller, Miss
Kmraa Vogt and Mrs. Robert B.
Bowler. These wore ribbons of white.
Announcement was made at the ex
hibit. that the Female Charitable So
ciety, the “pioneer" in eharitablo
work in Morristown, would further
celebrate Its centennial by becoming
tlio “advance guard” and establish
ing a central bureau of charities and
social service to Morristown. This
project has been under discussion for
a long t'mc by the churches and
other organizations, but it remained
for the charitable society to put the
scheme through.
Ways and means have been as
sured for continuing the work at
least six months. The society con
stitutes itself a central bureau for the
purpose of furnishing Intelligent co
ooerat on among the various
churches, charitable societies and
eharitablo givers. For this end the
membership is to be enlarged uod
two boards elected. One board will
continue as the board of managers
of tho Female Charitable Society.
The other board will be known as a
decisions committee, W'hich is to en
gage and supervise the work of a sal
aried. trained worker. The work is
to continue as an experiment for fif
teen months.
The centra] bureau is to be located
at room No. 7. in the DeHart office
building, tho use of which has been
donated by Dr. Henry N. Dodge, the
owner, without expense to the so
ciety. __
We eat too much meat which
clogs Kidneys, then the
Back hurts.
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and'
clogged and need a flushing occasion
ally. else we have backache and dull
misery In the kidney region, severe
head#ches, rheumatlic twinges, torpid
liverT acid stomach, sleeplessness and
all sorts of bladder disorders.
You simply must keep your kidneys
active and clean, and the moment you
feel an ache or pain in the kidney
region, get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from any good drug store here,
take a tablespoonful ill a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts Is made front the
acid of grupes and lemon juice, com
bined with litliia, and Is harmless to
flush clogged kidneys and stimulate
them to normal activity. It also neu
tralises the acids In the urine so it
no lunger irritates, thus ending blad
der disorders.
Jad Halts Is harmless; inexpensive;
makes a delightful effervescent llthia
water drink which everybody should
take now and then to keep their kid
neys clean, thus avoiding serious com
A well-known local druggist says he
sells lots of Jad Suits to folks who be
lieve in overcoming kidney trouble
while it is only trouble.
(Continued from First Page.)
imprecation, the text of which was
lost in the excitement that prevailed,
as counsel for both State and defense
sought to make capital out of the re
marks passed between the accused
and his sister-in-law.
The phrase, "He should have vom
ited blood,” is a literal translation of
the woman's remarks, but in effect
it was a curse hurled at Ceceriello
because he was not dead just as her
sister was.
Frank M. McDermit, counsel for
Ceceriello, has been muklng a per
sistent effort to connect the name of
John Viola, who on the same morn
ing that the body of Mrs. Ceceriellp
was found cut and hacked almost to
pieces in a vacant lot In Cheater ave
nue, Bloomfield, was found in Bloom
lleld badly cut on the head and body,
with wounds that apparently were in
flicted with a hatchet.
Vloia was removed to St. Michael's
Hospital, this city, and shortly after
being received there committed sui
cide by jumping from a second-story
From Mrs. Ferrara Mr. McDermit
attempted to obtain today state
ments that Viola had been an ac
cepted suitor of her sister before her
marriage to Ceceriello, and that her
parents and relatives were angry
with her when she married Ceceriello
instead of Viola.
A prompt objection on the part of
Sir. Mott resulted in the testimony
concerning Vtola being expunged
from the records. A similar fate has
met every effort so far of McPermlt’s
to get Viola’s name Into the case.
Testimony leading up to the pro
duction of the bloody Imprint of a
linger tip found on the handle of the |
hatchet, with which It is alleged Mrs.
Alvira Ceeerlello was murdered on
May 80 last, took up the morning;
hearing of the second day of the trial ;
of Angelo Ceeerlello, the husband,
who s on trial In the Court of Oyer
and Terminer before Judge William
P. Martin, charged with murder.
The hatchet Itself was placed In eY- \
idenco late yesterday afternoon, but
the part of the handle which, It is al
leged, contains the fateful finger print I
Is carefully carried with paper wrap
ping to protect the finger print from
being murred by handling.
This covering has not yet been re
moved and will not be until E. H.
.Schwarts. Bertlllon expert at police
headquarters, takes the witness stand
to tell of the resemblance between the
finger-print on the hatchet handle and
the prints taken by Schwartz of Ceoe
rrfllo’H finger-prints, taken on June 2
last, the day following the discovery
of the blood-stained hatchet In the
vacant lot on Chester avenue, about
150 feet from where the body of the
Ceeerlello woman had been found two
days previously. '
County Physician William H. Mc
Kenzie was the first witness called
today. He told of examining the body
at Kunz’s morgue, in Orange, and
finding that the woman came to her
death from blows on the head, ap
parently Inflicted by a keen-bladed
instrument, such as the hatchet in
evidence would produce.
Dr HarrlBon S. Martland, pathol
ogist at the City Hospital, testified
that he had examined tho blood
stained hatchet, and by chemical
tests had ascertained that the stains
on the hatchet were made by human
Mood. He also said he had exam
ined strands of hair found clinging
to the hatchet blade, and had on
comparison with hair taken from the
Si;,.; v -.
head of Mrs. Ceceriello found them
identical in color and texture.
Dr. Martland withstood a severe
cross-examtnution at the hands of
Frank M. McDerinit, counsel for
Ceceriello, but his testimony was un
shaken when he left the witrrm
Dr. Martland had said In his testi
mony that it was possible to differ
entiate between the blood of all ani
mals and human blood except be
tween that of monkeys and humans.
Mr. McDermlt's final question was:
"Then you believe all human beings
are monkeys?” Without a moment’s
hesitation Dr. Martland replied: "I
believe men sprung from the
monkey.” He gave the answer in a
way that left no doubt but that ho
was firm in that opinion.
Man, Badly Beaten, Held
for Wrecking Restaurant
On a. charge of malicious misch’ef
preferred by George Johnson, propri
etor of a restaurant in Plane street,
Clinton Courter, twenty-four years
old, of 1096 Hroad street, was held to
day for the grand jury in J200 bail-by
Judge Hahn in the First Criminal
According to the testimony of John
son, Courter called at his place Sun
day night accompanied by a "gang of
forty.” and proceeded to wreck ihe
exterior of the place. Courter stated
that when the trouble started he was
ins'de the restaurant, and that he was
severely beaten by two waiters. The
general appearance of his face bore
evidence of the truthfulness of his
150,000 INDIANS
Industry at a Standstill and Of
ficials Fear Martial Law
Must Be Declared.
DURBAN, Natal. Union of South
Africa, Nov. 18.—Tho strike of East
Indian laborers spread today to tho
south coast. Practically every one of
tho 150,000 workmen of East Indian
blood in Natal had laid down his tools
at noon.
Thus far the, strikers have been
comparably peaceable, but serious
disorders may break out at any
Til feeling among the East Indians
has been considerably augmented by
two incidents which occurred during
the past twenty-fonr hours. The first
of these was the death by (logging
of a laborer in the coal mining town
of Dundee, twenty miles north of
The second incident wus tho ar
rest .of I’.OOO East Indians who at
tempted to cross tho border from the
Transvaal into Natal. Tho federal
law of the Union of South Africa pro
hibits the emigration of Asiatics from
one state to another.
-———... I
w VAtTlrvi
• . • » n>DT >■•■ I»v»
»UTim vtwmii*
‘Completely Telephoned*
COMPLETE telephone equipment meets
every demand to which it is put both
by you and those wishing to reach you. *
It affords an always available “entrance"
and “exit” for your telephone calls. It allows
prompt communication between departments
It permits the use of the telephone at any
time with the knowledge that anyone faying
to reach your place of business at the game
tune will find an open telephone door.
Have you adequate telephone facilities ?
Our Commercial Office will ,Udly .how jm
how to hoop poor telephone door wide open.
Just Telephone, Call or Write.
E. W. WOLLMUTH, Local Commercial Manager
_ Newwk, N. J,

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