Newspaper Page Text
TRENTON LAI EST NEWS BY DIRECT WIRE HAPPENINGS AT THE COUNTY SEAT PAINTERS AND DENTISTS AT ASBURY PARK / Asbury Park, July 11:—Two Im portant conventions will be held here this month, for which plans have been completed. On Thursday the Master Painters and Decorators' Association of New Jersey will meet at the Ocean House. Reservations have been made for six hundred del egates. They will be in session thres days, holding their meetings and exhibits in a big tent to be pitched in the rear of the hotel. The New Jersey State Dental Society meets at the Casino on July 20. Sheriff Hotrick entertained the Sheriffs' Association of New Jersey - at # dinner at De Lisle's, Saturday, sheriff Hetrlck is the president of thA-aasociation. His guests came to A'fery Park by train and were ta t ?out to Allaire in automobiles, "services for the first time were held in the new Trinity church Sun-i day. The edifice is still incomplete,! but temporary fittings have been made to accommodate the summed congregations. There was a dedica tory service by the rector. Rev, Wil liam N. Baily, in the morning, which was attended by a large con gregation. Prize-fight moving pictures of any description are now barred in As bury Park by order of Mayor Ap pleby. Pictures of a recent fight were shown on the advertising screen on the board walk on Friday night, and Saturday the mayor in formed the proprietors of the screen that fight pictures must not be shown. The mayor recently gavelt orders that the Jeffries-Johnson plc-^ tures must not be displayed in As-1 bury Park. The carnival association is expect ed to make some announcement this week concerning the identify of the carnival queen and her maids. The July carnival on Wesley Lake ends on Friday night with the boat pa geant, Pryor's band and the fire works battle of the Monitor and .the Merrlmac. SPRINKLED BENZINE BY THE LICHT Of MATCH New Brunswick, July 12—Robert I-. Smith, of 112 Redmond street, attempted to exterminate roaches at his house yesterday by sprinkling benzine about crevices. In order to more readily find some holes on the stairway he lighted a match. Instantly he was enveloped in flames and the house was threatened with destruction. James Brown came to his assistance. Mr. Stevens was so badly burned about both hands that he will be I colfBned to his home in the care of his physician for two weeks. Any affair, or Happening, or cir cumstance which Is too small to make a want ad. worth while as an adjusting force Is too small to worry about THREE MEN INDICTED IN THE BOND CASE S»«oiai by United Press Wirt. New York, July 12:—Indict ments alleging grand larceny were returned today by the grand Jury against Charles W. Chapman, a broker; C. M. Sexton and George H. Proctor. Chapman was a broker for the late C. C. Dickinson, president of the Carnegie Trust Company t and the Indictments today followed a transaction In bonds by Dickinson and- Chapman. The complainant against Chapman, Sexton and Proc tor 1h Charles Wellborn, a promo ter, who alleged that he deposited railroad bonds valued at $400,000, with the Carnegie Trust Company for a loan of $25,000, and that $100,000 of the bonds were with drawn and sold by Chapman. This Chapman denied. PERS WHOLE TOWN DESTROYED BY BIC FIRE Special f>y United Prete Wire. St. John, N. B., July 12:—A baby is known to have perished and seven men are missing and thought to be 1'ead as the result'of a fire which de stroyed Cambellton, N. B., yesterday, rendering 4,000 homeless. The proper ty loss is estimated at $1,000,000. BRUNSWICK PASTORS ACT ON EXCISE MATTER freciaJ to the EVEN I NO NEWS. New Brunswick, July 12::—The Pastors' Union of this city, at a meeting yesterday, passed resolu tions for the retention of the pres ent excise board and commending the mayor for his stand In prohibit ing exhibition of the JefTries-John son fight films in this city. The pastors are heartily in favor of the present excise board and they also favor the method of having the commissioners picked by the court instead of being elected by the peo ple. At yesterday's session a com mittee of three was aam«l to see the president of council, Fred Weigel, to see what could be done to hold up ithe ordinance that would make the excise board an elective one. I You want an automobile this sum mer. Buy an Overland, $1,000 and up, or a Marion, $1,860, from Nybo and Baler, P. O. Box 890, New Brunswick. 10069-3-24-tf»» An anchor to windward—an ad. in the EVENING NEWS. -TOMORROW IN NEW YORK i AT WANAMA&ER'S At $1.50, All the Fine Bo hemian Shirts that were $1.75, $2, $2.50 and $3.50, and the Exquisite French Shirts that were $3.50 Not more than a thousand shirts in all, but mostly of the finer qualities. With these we shall sell at $1.50 about the same number of shirts of splendid imported madras, made especially for us, and of $2.50 and $3 value, although some have figured in our stock at a lower price. All coat style, with cuffs attached, and pleated or plain bosoms. Sixes are NOT complete in any stj le. Main Floor, New Building. 4,564 Pairs of Summer Socks At a Third Less than their prices down-to-date, at which prices the values were such as are possible only through enormous purchases, without inter mediate profits. There are: 484 Pairs of 75c Socks at 50c Very fine lisle thread with side clocks and embroidered fronts in harmonizing colors on backgrounds of black, navy, purple, myrtle, gray, champagne, tan, cadet and heliotrope. 3,120 Pairs 50c Socks at 35c, or Three Pairs for $! Forty-five varieties. Mercerized lisle socks, embroidered or striped. Plain tisle, clocked or embroidered. Extra light weight lisle with open lace work, inre. A greet many colore and combinations. Main floor. New Building, 960 Pairs 25c Socks at 18c, or Three Pairs for 50c Black, gray, tan and blue cotton with vertical stripes. 9«suneat, C!i ^ These socks were all imported by us for this season's sale. All sizes in every group. Not on sale until tomorrow. JOHN WANAMAKER Formerly A. T. Stewart A Co., Broadway to 4th Ave,, 8th to 10th St. TO COME FROM PERTH AMBOY TO WAN AM AK ER'S.—Take the ferry at the New Jersey Central Station in Communipaw to Liberty Street, Manhattan. A short walk crossing Broadway brings you to the uptown subway station; change at Brooklyn Bridge for local train and get off at Astor Place, which k the entrance to the War.h.makcr Store, ELKS TO MEET AT ATLANTIC CITY IN !9II Detroit, July 12:—The Elks' con vention Is on, full swing. To the sa lutes of thousands of brothers al ready on the ground, to the crashing of scores of bands and to the Joyous welcomes of all Detrolters. the ant lered tribes gathered yesterday. At 8:30 o'clock last night J. U. Sammis, the grand exalted ruler of Elkdom, declared to all assembled In the Luceum Theatre that the for ty-sixth reun'on of the Grand Lodge, Benevolent Protective Order of Elks, was open. It is this reunion of the Grand Lodge met for various details of the business of the fraternity, that is drawing together the Elks of Los Angeles, Cal., and New Orleans and Minneapolis and New York. The members of the senior body are here for work; the other thousands are here to herd and play. Atlantic City seems to be the only place that is making a concerted at tack on the delegates for the next reunion, and it has established head quarters that are In charge of an army of men. George P. Stoddard, secretary of Atlantic City Lodge, No. 276, Is in charge and said that although At lantic City had the reunion three times, the Elks cannot get too much of a good thing. The Home of the Indigent Elks will probably be removed from Bed ford, Va., to Mount Clemons, Mich. Yesterday the officers of the Elks were given a ride through the fa mous St. Clair Flats with a dinner in the Rushmere Club. The feature of the week will be the parade on Thursday that Is ex pected to eclipse anything of the kind ever held. At least 30,000 Elks are within the city's gates. Today "Garry" Hermann, of Cin cinnati, will be elected grand exalt ed ruler of the grand lodge. It Is an honor which the pride of Cincin nati has aspired to before. He spent a wad of money in entertaining In Los Angeles, but J. U. Sammis was elected. However, "Garry" got such a start that this time there is no op position to his candidacy. LONDON FEARS WOMEN WILL START REVOLUTION Special bv United Preta 1Vire. London, July 12:-—The police authorities are today making prep arations to put down riots tonight in case the House of Commons kills the Shackleton conciliation bill, granting the ballot to women. Threats of the militant suffragettes tthat they would start a revolution if the bill Is defeated is regarded seri ously by the police, who bear in mind former semi-revolutionary tac tics. ANOTHER MASSACRE OF JEWS EXPECTED Special bjj United Press Wire. St. Petersburg, July 12:—A mas sacre of the Jews Is expected to occur shortly at KfefT. The authori ties are making no efforts to prevent it. Dispatches report the Lavra Monastery of the orthodox Greek faith have hired two thugs to beat the Jews on the street. Royal Mistakes. Sovereigns and princes are strangely given to making astonishing mistake* while dealing with dates. The inscrip tion on King Edward VIl.'s coffin that he died In the ninth year of his reign instead of the tenth is only an ex ample of many similar errors. In No> vemljer, 1858, Queen Victoria wrote tC the late king to inform him that he might consider himself emancipated from parental authority and control, •s he was now eighteen years old and therefore of age. Her majesty's letter, which was very long, was a quasi ser mon, and it ended by Informing the then Prince of Wales that he would be forthwith made a knight of the Garter and a colonel in the army. How Queen Victoria and Prince Albert fell Into so extraordinary a mistake it is impossi ble to understand, for the prince had only then completed his seventeenth year. Dean Wellesley, to whom the young prince showed the letter, at once detected the Berious error into which the queen had fallen, but he thought it best to say nothing.-—London Truth. Got Full Measure. All yesterday James had played tru ant from school, and when the Irate master raised his cane threateningly James burst into a flood of tears. 'Tlease don't lick me, sir," he sob bed. "And why should X not lick yon, pray?" thundered the schoolmaster. "W'y, sir, 'cos I think I've 'ad enough!" gasped James. "Yesterday the boy as I played truant with and I fell out and he licked me, and a man we threw stones at caught me and licked me, the driver of a cart we hung on to licked me, the owner of u cat we chased licked me. Then when I got home mother licked me, and after that father licked me, and then mother licked me again for calling her a sneak for telling father." "Weil," responded the master trrlin ly, "by this time one licking mare or less won't make much difference, and It seems hard I shouldn't have my whack. Come here, sir!"—London An ■were. _ Attracts Them. N'ewrlch (who has bought a One country place)—A great many people come In to admire my property. Subbubs—How do 70a manage It? Nawrich—I put np a sign reading "Private Property. No Trespassing." —Philadelphia Hecord. GOV. FORT 18 AGAINST THE FICHT FILMS Washington, July 12:—Assurances from Governor Fort that he will do ■what he can to aid the fight against the display of motion pictures of the Reno fight are contained in a letter received from the Executive by the Kev. Dr. F. W. Johnson, chairman of the New Jersey Christian Endeavor Union yes terday. The governor had been asked to exercise his authority against the pictures. He wrote in reply: "Your telegram with reference to the moving pictures of the prize fight received. Any action which T can take I gladly will do to conform with the request you make. Prize fights are brutal and the displaying of them in moving picture exhibitions only can have ill effects on the morals of the community. Newark, July 12:—Tn a conference yesterday In the local headquarters of the Y. M. C. A. five preachers, members of the Ministerial Association, passed resolutions urging Mayor Haussling to take measures to prevent the exhibition of prize fighting pictures in general and the pictures of the Johnson-Jeffries fight in particular. The Rev. James A. Solandt, pastor of the Belleville Avenue Congregational Church, presided at the meeting. The communications were signed by him and by thd Rev. M. Y. Bovard, pastor of the Franklin Street M. E. church; the Rev. W. T. S. Lumbar, pastor of the Mount Pleasant Baptist Church; the Rev. Dr. William Y. Chapman, pas tor of the Roseville Presbyterian Church, and the Rev. Alfred N. Stub blebine, pastor of the Bethany Pres byterian church. ASSESSORS MEET WITH TAX BOARD Special by United Prest Wire. New Brunswick, July 12:—The Coun ty Board of Taxation met here Ihis morning. About twenty assessors were present and work for the coming year was briefly outlined. Charles Hanson and William S. Ko han, of Elizabeth, representatives of the State Railroad and Canal Revalua tion Commission, appeared at the meet ing with numerous blank sheets. They requested assessors in railroad districts to fill these out, to show assessment of railroad property about the county. This move was made to aid the commission in its wort of justly making valuations on various classes of railroad property. The sheets, after being filled out by the assessors, will be sent to Clerk William A. Spencer, who in turn will forward them to the commission. The board plaiiB-to make observations at Beveral of the local factories this afternoon. Tomorrow the members will review some of tha work of the Perth Amboy assessors, which will conclude their tours of observation north of the Raritan river. NEW OFFICIALS GET BUSY IN NEWARK, 0. Speoial by United Prem* Wtr*. Columbus, July 12:—With a new mayor, chief of police and night cap tain of police in control of Newark, and detectives on the trail of the ring leaders of the mob, Governor Harmon is prepared to go to the bottom of the outrages which culminated in the lynch ing of Carl Etherington, an anti-saloon league detective, at Newark, Friday night. Habits of tha Wildcat. To say that a dog can "whip his weight in wildcats" is to pay about the highest tribute to his strength, courage and activity, and there are very few dogs that would care to earn such a tribute if they understood all It Implied. Not that a wildcat is of n specially ag gressive disposition. On the'contrary, he would sooner mind his own business any time than fight. So anxious Is he as a rule to keep out of treubio that he has often been accused of cowardice, but he has on so many occasions given evidence of the most desperate cour age that It is doubtful if the accusa tion Is a fair one. When wounded or at bay he Is perhaps as dangerous as any creature of his size. QUI USING THAT MJBBERSTAMP j AND GE7 tOME REAL LETTER HEADS Good Letter Heads Are Good Business WE mil MM F0& YOfji ABOUT FIFTY AT MEETING OF AUTO CLUB Bpecial to the EVENING NBWB. Metuchen, July 12:—A monthly meeting of the Middlesex County Auto Club was held at Hillside Inn, Metuchen, last night. Prior to the meeting an automobile run was held from the Mansion House In New Brunswick to the Packer House In Perth Amboy and tt» Hillside Inn at Metuchen. Only a few autoe were sent over the scheduled course. Four or five stopped at the Packer House In Perth Amboy. The session was an open one and was attended by about fifty people, Including a score of ladles. Dr. A. L. Ellis, of Metuchen, was chosen as delegate from this county to a con vention of the National Information Bureau, to be held soon in New York. He will give information as to the highways In Middlesex county. CHARLTON NOT BE RETURNED FOR HIS TRIAL Special by United Press T"T*r«, Washington, July 12:—It was learned today that it is the intention of the officials of the state depart ment to refuse to return Porter Charlton, under arrest in Jersey City charged with the murder of his wife, to Italy. Secretary Knox, it is be lieved, will refuse Italy's demand for Charlton's extradition. CALLERS ON ROOSE VELT IN NEW YORK (Continued from page 1.) Hughes on The Way. New l'ork, July 12.—Governor Hughes, who left Albany by boat at 8 o'clock last night, arrived here at 0 o'clock this morning. He is attending to private business In New York this morning, and this afternoon will go to Oyster Bay to remain over night. Roosevelt It Waiting. Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 12.—Colonel Roosevelt is awaiting the arrival of Governor Hughes, who is to leave New York this afternoon for Oyster Bay. The unusual silence that has sur rounded Sagamore Hill for the past few days will be broken ou the ar rival of the governor. If the governor falls to show up late this afternoon the hitch in arrange ments may be laid to some sudden jail which Hughes had not expected, for the colonel announced that the governor would be here without fail, and the governor has also divulged his plans. He will remain over night. There is nothing mysterious about this much talked of conference. Neither Colonel Iloosevelt nor Gov ernor Hughes has made any effort to beep tho meeting a secret. It is known positively that they will talk politics, making a sweeping survey of the state situation from one end to the other. Since Mr. Roosevelt was turned down by the legislature at Albany on his endorsement of the di rect nominations bill he has naturally become more Interested in the propo sition than he ever was before. The visit of Collector Loeb to Bev erly was discussed freely here. Col onel Roosevelt had nothing to say con cerning it, but It is generally believed that the colonel did not send Loeb out to Burgess Point to patch up anything between him and President Taft, for the colonel is not in the habit of work ing In that manner. As a matter of fact, the theory of a personal breach between the president and the ex president has been exploded so far as Oyster Bay goes. The possibility of Mr. Loeb's seek ing the nomination for governor on the Republican ticket In New York state this fall Is by no means laughed at here. Loeb has not said that he doesn't want the nomination and his friend, tho colonel, has kept quiet on that score. It is known, however, that Mr. Roosevelt would do what he can to further the collector's Interests In the gubernatorial campaign provided that others in authority take the boom seriously. Just how far Governor Hughes aud the colonel will go In their dlscussiou of the state siti^clon Is of course un certain. From their public acts, how ever, It Is not going too far to say that they will map out a plan of some sort to whip the Barnes-Wadsworth Woodrutf combination in the Saratoga couventlon where the chief bone of contention will be the direct nomina tions program. The Hughes attitude toward the machine and bosses is clearly defined. Roosevelt Is all for Hughes. There la foundation for the talk that the colonel will push himself into the j legislative graft investigation in New York. He might, but he probably won't. There are plenty of other things Juat now to which he must turn if he would hold the position that he set out to ; hold. The state fight and the weetern trip are sufficient even for him. Pric« W«nt Up. "Talk Is cbeap," snarled the attorney when the judge bad clsed bis method of croas questioning. "1 fine you $50 for contempt of court," replied tbe Jurist. "Wbat do you think about tbe price of talk nowr—Chicago Record-Herald. Read the NEWS every daj. LUNATIC IS CAPTURED BY MRS. EVANS Morristown, July 12:—Mrs. Ev ans, wife of Medical Director Brlt ton D. Evans, of the State Hospital at Morris Plains, captured an es caped lunatic yesterday. The pa tient, a woman, had squeezed her self between the bare of a window. When her absence was discovered at tendants scattered In every direc tion in search of her. While driving in Speedwell ave nue Mrs. Evans saw a woman sitting on the steps of a house near Speed well. She alighted and asked the woman where she was going. "I am resting for a few minutes and then I am going to the station and take a train for Newark, where I live," was the lunatic's reply. "Very well," said Mrs. Evans, "just get in my carriage and I will drive you to the depot." The woman, who was barefooted and carried her shoes in her hand, readily assented and climbed to a seat alongside the coachman. But instead of driving to the depot, Mrs. Evans drove to police headquarters, where she explained the case to Chief J. Frank Holloway and tele phoned to the hospital. She per suaded the woman to come inside and wait for the train. A few min utes later Policeman Pritchard and several nurses arrived and took the woman back to the hospital. "I would have driven back with her myself," explained Mrs. Evans, "but I had an engagement in Morris town and the finding of the woman had already delayed me several min utes." EXPENSIVE TRIAL FOR THE COUNTY (Continued from page 1.) notified to have the roada fixed with in ten days or the county will have the work done and charge the same to the company. To Repair Bridge. The Woodbridge and Carteret bridge 1b having a number of repairs made to It. by the county. Advertise for Coal. The public"* building committee was authorized to advertise for sixty tons of egg coal, sixty tons of stove coal and twenty tons of nut coal for the use in the county buildings. The bids are to be received on August 4. l'lftim Not Completed. Director, Hendricks stated that the plans for the new county—Offices have not been completed as yet by the architect. They will possibly be completed by next Monday. For Better Walks Over H. R. Supervisor Dellart stated that he had written to the different railroad companies requesting them to repair their crosswalks where their tracks go over the different roads of the county. Director Hendricks stated that the board wanted a list of the crossings that needed repairs and he requested that such a list be pre sented by the supervisor at the next meeting of the board. The board adjourned to meet again next Monday afternoon. NEW MARRIAGE LAW HITS SUMMER RESORTS Atlantic City, July 12:—New Jer sey's new and drastic marriage law brought a fell blow to the plans of John Franz, a bowboy, and Miss Helen Kelley, a pretty Brooklyn girl, to wed on horseback at an amuse ment place last night. The prospect ive bride had offered to have the public wedding in front of thousands of spectators as a condition Imposed by the hard-hearted manager of the show with which the swain was con nected, to allow him to marry while under contract. The loving pair had not calculated on the conditions Im posed by the new state law, how ever, and when the austere local of ficials learned that Franz did not have the papers which had freed him from a former marriage, they refused to issue the license. As a consequence the wedding was post poned until the requisite papers can be secured. RIVERSIDE PARK HAS A NEW MANAGER New Brunswick, July 12:—Syd ney S. Kain, of Trenton, yesterday took charge of Riverside Park and will In future run it along the same lines so successfully pursued in the past by Charles B. Everdell. Mr. Kain has had an extensive ex perience in similar enterprises and should be successful. Mr. Everdell has been forced to give up the man agement of the park on account of the stress of his many duties. He Is at present proprietor of the Gem restaurant, established last winter, and this occupies much of his time. . Ir. Everdell managed the park for four years, and Its growth and popularity are largely due to big rare executive ability. Did Wall Considsrlng. A leading doctor In a Dig western city has a dash of ludlan blood la him and Is very proud of It. While walk lug with a friend one day be said: "I have just found a book about a chief who was one of my ancestors. He was a great man. He was a warrior, a man of mighty prowess in battle. Why, I learn from that book that tie personally killed scores of his foes, lie killed nearly a hundred persons himself." "Well," said the friend, "he hasn't got anything on you." "Perhaps not," replied the doctor thoughtfully, "bat we must give hi in credit Just the same. You see, he nev er had any opportunities."—Philadel phia Saturday Evening Post Read the NEWS every Q»y._ FAMILY TAKES MAN DROWNED AT SOUTH RIVER feouth River, July 12:—The body of William Moffett, of Plainfleld, who was drowned here Thursday, has been claimed by his relatives. Moffett" is survived by a wife and three children. He had been in the employ of Mas Weinberger, a Plainfleld clothier for several years and before that was in ths service of the Jersey Central railroad for eight years. The man's family did not know that he had come here. They thought he ma visiting a sister in Trenton. He had left home on Wednesday morning and that afternoon he was seen here at tha wharf apparently sick, by 'William "Nor have committed suicide. T'^ river Norman, seeing that he was not in a condition to be left alone, took him from the wharf and sent him up- town to a place of safety. Friday morning Moffetf's hat™ was seen floating on the water, but an in- | vestigation failed to reveal his where abouts, and it was thought he must have committe d suicide. The river was dragged Friday afternoon, without success, and it was decided this morn- I ing to drag again. After men had dragged for half an hour the body was brought up to the surface. The body 1 was identified by the initials "W. E. M." in hi8 straw hat, and by a card that was found in his pocket. The South River police notified Thief of Police Kielv, of Plainfleld. who communicated the news <if Moffett'» death to his wife. According to the stories told to Chief of Police Michael O'Connell, of New | Brunswiefc, and Coroner John V. Hub- '■ bard, Mr. Moifett jumped from the pier ; at South River with the Intention of showing his ability as a swimmer. It is a well known fact that Moffett could not swim and in fact was afraid of tha water. It is believed that while bath- . Ing he was suddenly siezed with cramps and Instead of trying to impress the on lookers he was really trying to signal for help. BREINTNAIL WINS ONE MORE POINT IN FIGHT Trenton, July 17:—Former G£fi eral R. Heber Breintnall yesterday won the first point In his legal fight to oust from office his successor, Adjutant General Wilbur F. Sadler. Breintnall was retired in 1909 by the provisions of a military age limit retirement act. This act has been declared unconstitutional and now the former adjutant general is en deavoring to be reinstated. Tha, supreme court yesterday decided that-Breintnall could use the name of the attTTrt^-^general In filing his writ of quo warrfcfrtS * The court said that ItVi^wlviSi Ion that there is no merit In the con tention of counsel of Sadler that Breintnall voluntarily retired from office. This opinion of the court in dicates, accordl&g to prominent law yers here, that Breintnall will be victorious. General Campbell, who commands the First Brigade, N. G. N. J., was retired under the same act, and It was through proceedings Instituted by him that , this law was declared unconstitutional by the Court of Errors and Appeals. This decision . resulted In his reinstatement. nucentToTpeak at KATZENBAGH DINNER James R. Nugent, chairman of the State Democratic Committee, and Frank S. Katzenbach, of Trenton, will be the chief speakers at a din ner to be given by Monmouth Coun ty democrats In the Pavilion Hotel, Keyport, Thursday night. The dem- ' ocrats of that section of Monmoulh are making early preparations for the fall elections and will have an active organization when the cam paign begins in earnest. Repetti's chocolates, bonbons and all kinds of candy, the best that money and skill can produce. Fresh shipment Just received by Costello Bros., 357 State street. 13092-7-12-7-26 Any affair, or happening, or cir cumstance which is too small to make a want ad. worth while as an adjusting force la too sma'.l to worry about. Everything That Helps to Make A Perfect Lawn The Seed Lawn Roller The Mower The Mose Sec our line of Lawn Mowers from $2.25 up. Best a»»ortment we've ever carried. Kelly & McAlinden Co, 74 Smith St.