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IN DEATH OF MAN, GETS YEAR TERM Thomas Layland Sent to Coun= ty Penitentiary—Others Sentenced. } Thomas Layland, former orderly in the elty almshouse, who was con victed last week of assault and bat tery In connection with the death of Charles Warrlner. an eighty-four year-old Inmate of the home, was yes terday sentenced to serve one year in the Essex County Penitentiary. Layland was charged with man slaughter In connection with the man’s death, but was found guilty of assault and battery by the Jury. Joseph Pash, who was allowed to plead guilty to manslaughter in con nection with the killing of Joseph Forkas, In a saloon row at 96 Jack son street, in November. 1912, was given a term of not less than live or more than ten years in State’s prison. Prison terms were also given to David Yassenoff and Harry Green berg, young New York thieves, who were caught after entering houses on Prince and Hunterdon streets, this •city. They will serve not loss than seven or more than fourteen years in Trenton. Joseph Ryerson, an old orrenaer in the burglary line, drew a sentence of not less than three or more, than ■even years at Trenton, while terms of not less than three and a half or more than seven years were given Herman Brown for forgery and em bezzlement, and John Walsh, a youth ful burglar, who has already served a term in the Rahway Reformatory. • James Ausavino will spend six months at Caldwell for carrying a •concealed weapon, while Boseheel Blue, a negro, will spend a year 'there for burglary. Thomas Borckel, * tor embezzlement, drew an eighteen - months sentence at the conuty insti "r.ution, while Thomas Watkins and 'St&nilaus Kruschinsky, for assault and battery, and Vincent Kasilius, carrying a concealed weapon, will spend six months there. The following were placed on pro bation: George Drengberg, embez zlement; Pasquale Pietropaulo, as sault and battery; William Cort, •same offense; James Boyle, receiving stolen goods; Thomas Walsh, break ing and entering; Mary Henska, larceny, and Antonio Petropaulo, larceny. The following were sent to the Rahway reformatory: John Coffey, assault and battery with intent to kill, he having shot Ernest Packwood, 110 Warren street, during a street fight on Plane street, on May 30,1913, and Joseph Cancelierro and Daniel Perna, who were charged with spirit ing Mary Caruso, the complaining witness against then* on a serious charge, out of the State. i ; 1 Fifty of Unemployed Army Storm Office of Civil Ser vice Commission. More than fifty unemployed men besieged the office of the Civil Ser vice Commission in the City Hall early today. They demanded that their names be certified as eligible for employment on the Peddle street grading job. The commission notified 118 civil service laborers to report for work yesterday on the Peddle street job. Of this number only fifty appeared. The men who called at the civil service office today demanded that they be put to work as substitutes for thp men who were notified and failed to appear yesterday. Some in sisted on knowing why they had not ^ been notified to appear for work. Edward Redler was among those .who appeared at the office this morn ing. He is said to be the leader of the army of unemployed and has act ed as their spokesman. He said his wife gave him a severe reprimand because his name had appeared in the newspapers as among the missing at the Peddle street grading job yes terday. He wanted to know if there was any possible chance of his being put to work. The clerks In the civil ser vice office informed Redler and the others that each one would be notified in turn in the order that their names appeared on the eligible lists. The clerks explained that there were four or five different lists rep resenting the work in the various city departments. A number of men were taken from the head of each list until the desired number had been secured, the clerks explained to the waiting men. , Several of those who appeared at the civil servioe office today declared that they had reported for work yes terday on the Peddle street job. They had been refused because their names did not appear on the list of names that were sent out, they said. It was explained to them that there were about 800 names on all the Hats. Each name was certified in turn as tt stood on the list. An equal num ber of names are certified from th^ head of each of the lists. If all the lists become exhausted and there are atlll vacancies to be filled, then the city can put unregistered men to work. The men were instructed that they would be notified as soon as ;f.heir names were reached on the list. * Another list of names is being pre pared. The men on this list will be notified to report for work next week some time, It is declared. THE QUEEN LOUISE I Freed by Wrecking Tug3 and Revenue Cutter, It Reaches New York. ; NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—The British ; tramp steamer Queen Louise, which j ■stranded on a sand bar oft Sea Girt. ’N. J., Saturday morning, during a fog, •Was floated at 6 a. m. today by wreck ing tugs, aided by the revenue cutter Itasca and the derelict destroyer Seneca. The Queen Louise steamed for New York. t NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—'The Queen .Louise Came Into port under her own steam apparently undamaged. Her captain denied a report that there had been any sickness on board and a .inspection by the health officer at ■^Quarantine confirmed his statement. m l FARMERS 10 HOLD Declare They Have Been Dis criminated Against by Market Committee of City. An Indignation meeting will be held tonight at Mulberry and Market streets, by the farmers who sell their products at the Centre Market. They declare they are treated unjustly In being forced from their marketing square. Everyone of them maintain that some provision should be made in the planning of the new market for the convenience. Herman Reuben declares he repre sents 76 per cent, of the grangers who market their produce in this j city. He said there would be some i definite action taken at tonight's meeting. The farmers have been threatening to buy a plot of ground in Harrison and market their wares there If they are not given local recognition. A delegation of the farmers called on Mayor Haussllng yesterday to en list his aid. He declared he would do all in his power to see that the men were treated fairly. Mr. Reuben said today: "We do not know Just where we stand," he added. "During the past several weeks the members of the market committee have promised, to give us an Idea as to where we are to assemble, but so far there has been no information received." Mr. Reuben said that If the people of Newark and vicinity desire that the cost of vegetables should soar higher the market committee should keep the farmers from a place to dispose of their products. On Tuesday night a committee from the farmers met the market commit tee. After the session a report was prevalent that all differences were "patched up.” This was denied yes terday by Mr. Reuben and his as sociates. According to the statements orveu ben, Alderman Curran told the farm ers he would do all in his power to bring about the changes as advocated by the farmers, but to date no ap parent action has been taken. About twelve of the leading farm ers at the Commerce street market held a conference on the subject. All were loud In their criticisms of the market committee. Rudolph Lotz, Frank Berger and It. C. Conradi, other farmers, backed , up Reuben’s statements. As a result of the present condi tions, it seems that the farmers may be turned out of their present quar ters without many days’ notice, and cannot look for any one place to dis pose of their vegetables. SHAPIRO 10 BE Newark Doctor, Convicted of Causing Girl’s Death, to Fight Prison Sentence. Dr. Nathaniel J. Shapiro, convicted ten days ago of causing the death of Miss Rose Lebowits, 240 Prince street, in February, 1913, as the result of performing a criminal operation, will be brought back to Newark probably tomorrow. Ho was sentenced a week ago Monday to serve not less than five or more than fifteen years In State’s prison, but since then an ef fort to appeal the cast has been made. Shapiro was taken to the State pris on yesterday by officers of Sher iff Monahan. The sheriff’s office had not been notified by Frank M. Mc Dermit, counsel for Shapiro, that a writ of error had been sworn out in an effort to obtain a new trial for the convicted man. It Is the custom of the sheriff's of fice to take prisoners to Trenton about a week after they have been sen tenced and not knowing that a writ of error had been sworn out in the Shapiro case, this routine was fol lowed. Mr. McDermit appeared before Judge Martin today and explained the situation to him. At the same time the lawyer presented an order calling on the warden of the Trenton prison to return Shapiro to the cus tody of the sheriff of Essex county. Shapiro will probably be brought back to this county tomorrow, at which time steps will be taken to have him released on bail, pending the result of the application for a new trial. G Says N. Y. and Washington Ad minstration Will Soon Be in Full Harmony. NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—Governor Glynn returned to Albany today, con fident of the support of President Wilson in his plans to reorganize the Democratic party in New York State. He carried, also, personal as surances of good-will from Mayor Mitchel. "I think,” said Governor Glynn, summing up the little he had to say about his conference in Washington yesterday with the President and Chairman McCombs, of the Demo cratic National Committee, "I think that from a political viewpoint the State administration at Albany and the national administration at Wash ington will be found in full har y.” e plans which he laid before the President provided for reorganization of the party in the State, a new chair man of the State committee, and ef forts to put the party in fighting trim for the next State campaign. The governor declined to discuss the fight against Charles F. Murphy and Tammany Hall, but he left no doubt of his wish to bring about a complete change in the present com- , plexlon of his party. “The Presi dent,” he said, “approved of my plan of action. I had a very satisfactory talk with him.” The RIGHT Remedy« for CONSTIPATION!. Don’t experiment with harsh purgatives, they In jure the bowel* and ag gravate your condition. Take the perfect remedy, Hunyadl Janos Pills, and avoid Irreparable Injury. X or 2 pills at night bring certain relief. Qet a box of Hunyadl Janos at any up-to-date Drug: Store, or If he has not got It, send 25 cents In stamps NOW by mall to Andreas Saxlehner. New York I j ' r Colorado Senator Will Be Speaker at Suffrage Meeting Senator John F. Bhafroth. SENATOR SHAFROTH TO ADDRESS ‘SUFFS’ Will Speak at Mass Meeting of Women's Political Union To morrow Night. United States Senator John F. ! Shaforth, from the suffrage State of Colorado, will address a mass meet ing in the interests of woman suf frage in the New Auditorium tomor row night. Jane Addams, national vice-president of the suffrage organi zations and head of the famous Hull House in Chicago, will be the other speaker, and will make her first speech on the suffrage question in this State. Senator Shafroth will give his con ception of the voting woman whom he has known in his own State, where women have had the suffrage for a number of years. Senator Shafroth was for many years a congressman from his State, and served one term j as governor. He has always been a Democrat with progressive princi ples. In consideration for his many years of faithful and competent pub lic service, his constituents hve dubbed the senator “Honest John.” Senator Shafroth will arrive in Newrark on the 5:34 train from Wash ington. He will be met at the station by a reception committee from the Wilson League, comprising John L. Armitage. John V. Diefenthaler, Will iam McTague, Bernard Terlinde and Judge Patrick J. Dolan. He will be escorted to the Washington for din ner and thence to the Auditorium, at Broad and Orange streets. The mass meeting is under the au spices of the Woman’s Political League of New’ Jersey. I Recognition Services Will Be Held—Clergy to Be Present. Recognition services for Rev. M. Joseph Twomey, the popular pastor who preached to his new congrega tion for the first time in the First Baptist Peddle Memorial Church last Sunday, will be held in the church tonight, when prominent men among the clergy and laity will give mes sages of greeting to Mr. Twomey. Governor James F. Fielder will con vey greetings from the State, and A. V. Hamburg, president of the Board of Trade, from the city of Newark. An address of welcome will be made by E. E. Sargent, president of the board of directors of the Peddle Church. Rev. Dr. William B. Wal lace, of the Baptist Temple, Brook lyn, will be present and deliver an address. Greetings from other bodies will be given by the following: From the Klasonic Fraternity, Deputy Grand Master Herbert C. Rorick; from the Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Richard C. Jenk inson, president ol the board of di rectors; from the T. M. C. A., Henry H. Dawson president of the board of directors; from tfiie clergy, Rev. Mercer Green Johnston, Episcopal; Rev. Dr. Pleasant Hunter, Presby terian; Rev. Dr. George P. Dough erty, Methodist-Episcopal; Rev. Dr. Charles H. Stewart, Reformed; Rev. Dr. Riley A. Vose, and Rev. Dele van DeWolf, Baptist; Rev. Dr. Hen ry R. Rose, Unlversaiist, and Rabbi Solomon Foster, Jewish. Ivan P. Flood, chairman of the re ception committee, will preside. An organ recital will precede the recog nition services. Make Him First Victim of New Campaign of Molesting Public Men. LONDON, Feb. 10.—The militant suffragettes made a strong effort to day to prevent the Bishop of London from attending the opening session of the House of Lords, of which he is a member. They made him the first victim of their new campaign of molesting public men. Their ire was particularly directed against the bishop for his alleged white-washing of the government in his report on the prison treatment of suffragettes. The bishop’s residence In St. James’s Square, was picketed early in the day by the women. Two of them acted as sentinels on the door step. Two other women, Miss Dun lop and Miss May Richardson, then tried to gain access to the bishop, but the house door was slammed in their faces. Little knots of spectators mean while stood outside, enjoying the scene and awaiting the result of the bishop’s exit from his temporary prison. Along the route from Buckingham Palace to the House of Lords, the authorities took the strictest precau tions to prevent any attem-'* on the part of the suffragettes to break up the procession or reach the king with a petition. AGAINST MANNING (Continued from First Foie.) for Mrs. Garrabant, but Acting Judge Oehring refused to accept his bond. Mmining’s Story. After Manning's arraignment yes terday he consulted with his counsel in police headquarters, to whom he told the story of his movements from the time of his wife's murder Friday afternoon until his arrest. After this conference Mr. McDer mit told Manning’s story as follows: "At noon Friday I stopped at the hotel of Casper J. Dries, in Verona, near my sister’s home, and had a dfink of gin. Going from there to Mrs. Garrabrant's for dinner I met Hazel, and she appeared to be nervous and hysterical. When I kissed her she detected the odor of liquor and Instantly flew Into a rage, slapping me In the face. She never drank herself and was always op posed to my drinking. "After dinner I took her to the home of her aunt’s (Mrs. J. Hodge, in Bloomfield), and returned to the ga rage. During the trip nothing was said concerning any thoughts of mur der. At 3 o’clock a friend by the name of Swlnson and I went to Dries’s and played pinochle there until 6:20 In the evening, when 1 started for my sister’s home. As I entered the door my sister greeted me with: " ’Something dreadful has happened. Hazel Just came In and told me she had killed Harriet.’ “At the time I did not give the re mark any thought, attributing it to an hysterical exclamation due to the nervous condition of Hazel earlier In the day and the temper she had been in. Swlnson was with me and to gether we escorted Hazel to her aunt's and there left her, Swlnson and I going to the Edison factory where I was endeavoring to sell sev eral machines. We were there until 10:30 when we left and I went direct ly home, retiring at eleven o’clock. About half an hour later I was awakened by the detectives who searched the house for Hazel. Didn't Believe Story. "I told them where she was and accompanied them to Mrs. Hodge’s home. We were both brought to po lice headquarters In Newark and there questioned separately. At that time as I said before I did not be lieve the Btory of the shooting told me by my sister, and for this reason told Captain Tulte and the others there that I knew nothing of the murder. ‘‘After they released us wo walked to Market street and there boarded a trolley car for home. On the trip back Hazei appeared to be quiet and natural. When we spoke of our ex perience at the detectives’ headquar ters she remarked: ’’ ‘Isn't It peculiar that they want ed to question me about the death of your wife. Why I know nothing about It ’ I thought then she was telling the truth. "We had arranged to visit the home of a friend to Inspect a recently ar rived baby the following morning and as we left the house after the visit Hazel asked me for some money. I gave her a dollar. This was evi dently used by her to buy the poi son. At that time I had no Idea of her Intention and later when Inform ed she was 111 I still did not suspect the truth. "Returning to her, I picked her up In my arms and carried her to my car. I suggested taking her to the home of my sister, but a physician who had been summoned advised the hospital. As we started I asked her what was the trouble and she an swered that she had acute Indiges tion. During the trip the physician found the box of poison tablets and the letter addressed to me and gave them to me. "I had no opportunity to open the letter until after we had arrived at the hospital, and I then only read the first few lines. They were, ‘Dear Charlie, I have killed your wife.’ One of the doctors then took charge of the letter and I have not seen It since. “It was there In the hospital that I first heard Hazel tell of tho mur der, and until then I had not be lieved It. "Regarding the story that It was my revolver, It Is true that the weapon came from the garage, but it was not what you would call mine. Chief Gallagher had told me that a number of magneto thieves were about and I told my night watchman to get the gun for protection. He purchased It about three weeks ago and, as far as I knew, It was In the desk In my office." Manning returned to the habits or his babyhood days this afternoon when he was forced to eat a dinner of porterhouse steak and French fried potatoes with his fingers. Manning, who wanted something more sumptuous than the regular fare fed to the prisoners, was allowed to send to the store of James Robin son, at 21 Summer avenue, for his dinner. When the dinner arrived at the precinct, Lieutenant Peter J. Fal lon refused to allow a knife or fork to enter the prisoner’s cell. Doorman Van Ness obligingly cut the steak and potatoes into small pieces and Manning ate them with his fingers. FLAW IN JURY ACT; MUST BEREPEALED Someone Changed the Date and Legislature's Pains Co for Naught. TRENTON, Feb. 10.—The validating aet passed by the Legislature last week to keep Juries drawn under the Fielder law Intact until the chancel lor-sheriff Jury law goes Into effect, was passed with such a flaw In It that Governor Fielder today recom mended Its repeal. Some one changed the date of the approval of the Fielder act from May 2? to May 29, the latter date be ing the approval of the chancellor sheriff law. Governor Fielder today Issued the following statement about the mat ter: "An error has been discovered In the act Just passed to legalize Juries which are to serve until the machin ery of the chancellor-sheriff act can be set In motion. The error is found In the statement of the date of the approval of the act under which Jur ors are now drawn. The validating act was prepared In the attorney general’s office, where It was correctly drawn, and It provided, In effect, that all Juries drawn under the Fielder act, approved May 27, 1913, should be lecal.” May End Transatlantic V(ar BERLIN, Feb. 10.—A possible basis of agreement between the Hamburg* American and North German lines In connection with the transatlantic passenger rate war was found during a meeting today at Vienna between Philip Heineken and Albert Ballin, the two dlrectors-general, according to the Tageblatt. A fusion of the Interests of the two companies was suggested as a substitute for the present system of dividing the traf fic into quotas, and the newspaper says an attempt to draft the details of a satisfactory compromise on thie basis will be made upon the return of the two managers to GermWiy. EVENING STAR'S SONG AND BOOK CONTEST Started Feb. 2, 1914; Closes March 31, 1914 WHAT BOOK TITLE DOES THIS PICTURE REPRESENT? — % »..«•••(«• • • • • #r» • • • • • •>*• • ••• •#*•••»«»•• • Name...... f.. .,>. . Address ........................ City or Town.... Hold All Answers Until You Have Entire Set Son £ 0»HCEf? I RULES GOVERNING EVENING STAR’S SONG AND BOOK CONTEST All persons permanently residing in the State of New Jersey are eligible to enter this contest (excepting employees of the Morning and Evening Star and members of their immediate families). Contestants must indicate the song or book title each picture rep resents unon the coupon that will accompany each illustration. Coupons may be written in long-hand, either with pen or pencil; they mav be written on the typewriter, or may be printed in any manner t,o suit the fancy of the contestant. Each picture represents some well-known song or book title. If you are not certain of a title and wish to send in more than one answer to the pictures, you can do so; but not more than 200 answers will be permitted in a complete set, and no set will be considered complete unless it contains an answer to each of the pictures. Incotrect answers will not count against contestants If the correct answer is also given. Only one answer should be written upon the same coupon. Extra coupons (can be procured at The Star office) should be used for additional answers, and all answers to the same number should be kept together in making up the set. \ Hold all answers until after the last picture has appeared, then ar range your coupons In numerical order, fastening them securely to gether, and bring or send them in a flat package (not folded or rolled), sealed with postage fully paid, plainly addressed to the CONTEST EDITOR, Newark Evening Star, Newark, N. J. The time of receiving answers will have no effect upon the^award ing of the prizes, with this exception: All answers must be in The Star’s business office by 6 o’clock ten days after the last or fiftieth pic ture has appeared. The prizes will be awarded to the contestants sending in the cor rect or nearest correct set of answers to the entire fifty title illus trations. . ... Only one set of answers may be submitted by any individual con testant. Only one person in any one household will be eligible to win a prize, although as many as desire may compete. In making the awards the judging committee will take into account the similarity, exact wording and punctuation of the songs and story titles, as selected by the Contest Editor from the Newark Star’s Book of Songs and Book Titles, which book will be considered their basis. The Contest Editor reserves the right to make such changes in the above rules at any time as he may deem advisable In the interest of the contestants. SHIFTS MADE IN TRAFFIC DETAIFS Police Board Designates Wash ington and Market Streets as a Centre. A number of changes in the detail ing of trafflo policemen were made on suggestion of Chief of Police Michael T. Long when the Board of Police Commissioners met yesterday after noon. Traffic conditions In this city formed the main topic of discussion. Two policemen will be stationed at Market and Halsey streets and also Market and Washington streets, in place of one as heretofore. Patrolmen George Rosenfelder and Dennis Mahoney were transferred from the Second to the First pre cinct and were detailed at Market and Halsey streets. The board named that Intersection as a traffic centre, but It will be decided later whether or not the police whistle signal will be used. Patrolman Joseph M. Murtha, formerly detailed at Halsey and Market streets, was detailed to the south side of Market and Wash ington streets. Patrolman William Kerrigan was detailed on Clinton street between Broad and Mulberry streets to regulate traffic on that thoroughfare and also to see that the one-way rule of traffic on Beaver street Is enforced. Requests were made to the Board of Works for permanent stations sur mounted with electric lights to be erected at the head of Washington Park and at the Intersection of Clin ton and Elizabeth avenues. The style of light wanted by the police Is of the kind at Washington street and Washington place. The Board of Works has also been requested to place an electric light on Halsted street opposite the Seventh precinct police station. To Core a Cold In One Day Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets. Druggists refund money If It falls to cure. E. W. GROVE'S sig nature la on each box. 26c.—Adv. " l P ASK STATE PROBE Passaic Association Wants Sec retary of State to Begin an Investigation. PATERSON, Feb- 10.—The Passalo County Fish and Game Protective Association has placed Itself on record as opposed to the present sys tem of catching and disposing of fish on the Jersey shores. They accuse the men of being combined Into a trust for the repression of trade. They will meet to further consider the mat ter Friday at the court house. Their resolutions passed on the subject read: "Whereas, We, the undersigned, ask the secretary of state to Investi gate the methods of the fish trust which operates on our shores at or about Belford, making It possible for the fishermen to control the market In restraint of trade; therefore be It "Resolved, That the Passaic County Fish and Game Protective Associa tion go on record as being opposed to the present methods of catching and disposing of the fish caught in the New Jersey waters; and be it further "Resolved, That the Passaio County Fish and Game Protective Associa tion appreciates the service of the newspapers in the publicity of the fight for cheaper fish. (Sgned) “JAMES MATTHEWS, President. "OTTO BUSCH, Secretary.” Michigan Student a Suicide ANN ARBOR, Feb. 10.—An Inves tigation today into the death of Clyde Berkey, a freshman engineering stu dent from Claremont, N. H., whose body was found in his gos-fllled room last night, led the authorities to be lieve It was a case of suicide. It is thought ‘ the young man's mind be came unbalanced because of failure in some of his studies. Strewn bits of paper from the faculty were found near the body, indicating that Berkey had failed in two courses. - Norton, Postmaster Nominee, Says He Never Signed Ques tionable Printing Bill. [Prom a Stair Correspondent.} WASHINGTON. Feb. 10.—At the second hearing before the Senate com mittee on postofflcee and poet roads today of the charges against James Norton, nominee for postmaster of Hackensack. Mr. Norton tostlflod that ■his signature to the printing bill In question was a forgery. He emphati cally denied ever having attached his name to it. The photographic copy was put In evidence and Mayor C. W. Bell declared that ho signed the'bill, but would not swear to It. He was emphatic In Ills statement that Mr. Norton did not sign It. F. H. Hall, a New York lawyer, who makes hts homo In Hackensack, made the statement before the committee In behalf of William Jeffers, the present Incumbent. E. B. Walton, one of the men op posed to the confirmation of Norton, Injected himself Into the hearing sev eral times before he was recognized. Senator Reed Smoot asked a few questions to discover what connection Norton had with the exorbitant print ing bill. He did not remain until the end of the hearing. Mayor Bell when he took the stand started with the declaration that If there had been any wrong committed, actual or technical, he alone was re sponsible, and that Norton had ab solutely nothing to do with it, knew nothing about it, and that he was merely a salaried employee with no voice in the management of the Ber gen County Democrat’s business af fairs. Alfred D. Holly and others testified to the high character borne by Mr. Norton. In reply to the question of Mr. Ford, who came In later. Senator Chilton said that the matter would be settled In a day or two. Senator Martlne backed this up with the assurance that the caso would be expedited to a finish as quickly as It could be In fairness to all cone. rned. BALL FLAYER, DIES (Oonttnaed from First Page.) to such an extent that some of1 them would throw tacks on the base paths when Farrell reached first. It was the Intention of those who strewed the tacks to prevent Farrell sliding Into the bases, but he would disregard the tacks If necessary to get around the bases and help his team to win.” It was often said of Farrell that he covered more ground than any man who ever covered second base, either before or since his time. The last time Farrell was seen In the professional game was In 1898 at the close of the old Atlantic League season. H» was put In at second base by the Newark team. Farrell dis played his old-time finish and electri fied the crowd by his agility, but he had lost much of his great speed and hitting ability. It was only for the novelty of the thing tile veteran sec ond-sacker was put in the game, but he made such an Impression thSj "fans" demanded that he play thq next day and the management con sented. Later Farrell played a few games with semi-professional clubs. After giving up the game Farrell became a nurse. For years he was at tached to St. Michael’s Hospital, this city. He later accepted a position at Morris Plains and for the past few years was at Overbrook. Popular as An Amateur. In his early amateur days among the men and boys on the Newark sand lots or gravel lots he was com monly known as "Faddle.” This nickname was accepted with good grace by the clever Farrell; in fact, he seemed to like it. He recognized it os the proper salutatioh from old and young. This was in the days when he considered himself well dressed in any material or make of toggery. New ideas and notions of fashion and etiquette possessed him after his first trip from home as a professional ball-tosser. On his initial visit to j Newark after his successful debut on I the diamond he had money in plenty, j and no fashion plate had it on him in the matter of dress. He was a' veritable Beau Brummel. No "Fad j die’’ for him. It was "Jack” or “Far- j rell.” The “kids” who unthinkinglj addressed him as "Faddle" were1 chased all over the lots where Parrel. | once reigned as their idol, and full grown men who so far forgot them-' selves as to fall to appreciate his rise in the social world and applied the one-time pet cognomen were promptly : "called down,” and, if persistent. I were given abrupt introductions to1 Farrell’s patent leather sharp-toed, shoes. QUICK A! SURE STOMACH DOCTOR “Pape’s Diapepsin” ends Indi gestion, Gas, Sourness in five minutes. Time it! Pape's Diapepsin will di-g gest anything you eat and overcome a sour, gassy or out-of-order stomach surely within five minutes. If your meals don’t fit comfortably, or what you ef*t lies like a lump of lead In your sfomach, or If yon have heartburn, that Is a sign of indiges tion. if* Oet from your pharmacist a flfty cent case of Pape’s Dlapepstn and take a dose Just as soon as you can There will be no sour risings, no belching of undigested food mixed with add, 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 etomachB, 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 stom ach misery Is waiting for you at any drug store. These large fifty-cent 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. SEEK NEW SECRET' IN SCHMIDT CASE Bertha Zech, Witness at Trial, Insists She See Convicted Man Immediately. NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—Miss Bertha Zech, who on the last day of the trial of Hans Schmidt, found guilty last week of the murder of Anna Aumul ler, testified that the man had asked her to have her life Insured under the name of his victim, may have today a private interview with the convict ed man which she sought yesterday. Miss Zech/who was a maid in the home of Dr. Ernest A. Muret, the dentist friend of Schmidt, now serv ing a term In the Atlanta peniten tiary for counterfeiting, appeared at the entrance to the Tombs after vis iting hours and was on the verge of hysteria. Told that she would have to return tomorrow, Miss Zech Insisted that she must see Schmidt without delay. She was then directed to the office of Dis trict Attorney Whitman, where, al most at the moment of her arrival, word was received from the convict ed man that he wanted to see the woman. • To Assistant District Attorney James A. Delehanty, who conducted Schmidt’s trial for the prosecution. Miss Zech protested that the man had not killed Miss Aumuller. When Schmidt was taken to the district attorney’s office he discov ered that a -ipnographer had been posted to take down his conversation with Ml 88 Zech. The two exchanged a few commonplaces In German and then remained silent, though together for nearly an hour. It Is probable that another Inter view will be arranged for today, when it la believed by Mr. Whitman that some revelations concerning the death of Miss Aumuller may be made. Bill Would Provide Board of Censors for Theatrical ALBANY, N. Y„ Feb. 10.—A State treatrical commission to censor plays would be provided by a bill Intro duced by Assemblyman Golden to day. He would extend the commis sion power to performances given in club-houses and halls other than theatres.__ We have junt received a very fine Selection of VALENTINES BIRTHDAY and STORK CARDS We have TALLY CARDS for LINCOLN’S and WASHINGTON’S BIRTHDAY After onr STOCK-TAKING • we have a lot of odd PAPER and EN VELOPES of very line grade at IN VITING ' PRICES. MATTHIAS PLUM 19-21-23-25 Clinton Stroot. PARQUET FLOORS AND STRIP FLOORS Floor* of All Deecrlptlon^^Piirniiihed, Made, Laid and Repaired. FLOOR SURFACING By Hand or Electricity OLD and NEW Parquet, Dancing. Skat ing Rink, Bowling All*y and Strip Floors. NEW FLOORS LAID OLD FLOORS MADE NEW LEVELED, CLEAVED, SANDPAPERED and POLISHED Estimates Furnished Charles Wlttkop & Co. Inc., 85-87 Pennington St.(»&5K FEBRUARY 10, 1914. 'HEART SONGS' COUPON »K»»ENT1>» BY THIS PAPER TO YOU HOW TO GET IT ALMOST FREE CMp oat and ptleoent six coupons tike the above, bearing con secutive dates, together with our special price of either 68c or 98e for whichever style of binding you prefer. 6 Wa!!dN*98c Secure the $2.50Volume iMiClallr bones In rich Mnroon—cover .tamped In sold, artlstlo •elay doe Ian, with 18 fall-pope portrait, at tbo world’s moat f»mono alasoro, oad aomplefe dictionary of mnolcol terms. OUT-OF-TOWN READERS WILL ADD 24e EXTRA FOB POSTAGE “HEART SONGS” Sj&!85tSSlt0?aS WBt qf »«• p«[m <%oesn by 10.000 Inuolc lovers Four Hero to com pute tbo boob. Every sons n gem of molody.