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TRENTON LATEST NEWS BY DIRECT WIRE HAPPENINGS AT THE COUNTY SEAT FOR RECATTA AT KEVPORT Full Program Is Arranged for the Event There on Labor Day. LAST OF DORY RACES Special to the EVENING NEWS. Keyport, Sept. 2:—Plans are nearly completed for the regatta to be held on the bay here by the Key port Yacht Club, In connection with the final race of the swampgcot •ailing dories, of the Rarltan Bay Dory Association, Labor Day. There will be three races for power boats, Including those classed under speed, open and cabin boats, and one race for sail boats besides the dory race. Several out-of-town boats have announced their inten tion of entering and all the clubs belonging to the Dory Association have been Invited to enter boats in the other races. The entries will close on the day of the event at 10 o'clock in the morning and all boats entered must be on hand by 11 o'clock that morning, so that the committee can arrange the time al lowances. The club has also made arrange ments to make the day one of those to be remembered In a social way. Refreshments will be served by a caterer, who has been engaged to serve those at the club house, and three invitations have been given to each member for .his own use and two friends and their ladles. The invitations bear the name of the per son to whom they are given and must be presented to. gain admission to the grounds by that person, as they are not transferable. The races will start promptly at 1 o'clock. Printer on Probation. Special to the EVENING NEWS. New Brunswick, Sept. 2:—Paul Ja nowicz, formerly proprietor of a print ing shop in Perth Amboy, was this morning placed on probation to insuro the return of goods that are mortgaged by the Perth Amboy Trust Company. Janowicz formerly conducted a print shop in State street, Perth Amboy. The machinery, etc., was mortjjaged, and the printer moved to New York. More than 20,000 people In this vicinity read the EVENING NEWS. HORSE THIEVES CET 2 YEARSJN PRISON Special to the EVENING NEWS. New Brunswick, Sept. 2.—Mar shall Carter, alias William Johnson, colored, and Arthur Gant, two con fessed horse tfc^leves, were this morning sentenced to serve two years each In state priscjn by Judge Lyon. Carter, of Newark, Is alleged to have stolen a horse belonging to George Mettler, near here, and Gant, but fifteen years old, was charged with stealing a terse from Sayre ville. BULL TREES TWO GIRLS, ONE WORE RED SWEATER Newmarket, Sept. 2:—The next time Miss Susie Green crosses a meadow in which there is & bull she will be careful not to wear a red sweater. Because Bhe did wear one yesterday afternoon in a field on John Bascomb 's—farm in New Market, she and her sister narrowly es caped being killed by a bull. They were k?pt prisoners for three hours in an ap ple tree, to which they climbed when the unexpected attack was made. They fainted after their escape. They were nearly shaken from their insecure perches by the charges of the animal, which again and again ran headlong into the trunk of the tree. The bellowing of the bull attracted farm hands, who drove it away into another lot and let the women down. The two young women, who live at Lincoln, were hunting goldenrod, and their thoughts were as far as possible from such things as peevish bulls. All at once they neard behind them and some distance away the thunder of its hoofs. They ran to a tree, which they climbed just in time. CALCUTTA POLICE INSPECTOR IS SHOT Special by United Press Wire. Calcutta, Sept. 2:—Revival of seditionary outbreaks in Dacca re sulted in the shooting of Police Inspector Chandra by two youths as he was leaving a court room where the trial for conspiracy was in pro gress. His wounds are probably fatal. Could Not Swim Channel. Special by United Press Wire. Dover, England, Sept. 2.—After being in the water sixteen hours, Ted Heaton today abandoned his at tempt to swim the English channel and was taken from the Water com pletely exhausted. Be an advertiser—lc. a word. The Old and Honorable Firm of ' <4 _-n- r~t &—> fimxemr/ To Organ Co. „ , ize ^ / Anew fyrftotmrrmfm ORGANIZATION SALE Any Suit in the House 9.50 (up to $35.00) now Any Overcoat in the House Q (up to $35.00) now Any Straw Hat in the House Q^r (up to $3.00) now Any Shirt in the House 1 15 (up to $3.00) now Any Shirt in the House 6Qr (up to $2.00) now Any Cravat in the House (up to 75c.) now Any Cravat in the House (up to $1.60) now Any Vest in the House 1 .25 (up to $5.00) now Any Pair Trousers in House -| .65 (up to $5.00) now Any Pair of Shoes in House 2.50 (up to $4.00) now Any Pair of Shoes in House 2.20 (up to $3.50) now We are making a heroic sacrifice of all the wear ables left from the recent sale ol the Watson Stock before we actively begin tearing ont the interior and exterior of the store. When the NEW WATSON STORE is finished it will be the handsomest store of its kind in New Jersey. _ * You will probably never have such an opportu nity like this again. •In the big collection of men's Suits and Oyer ,_eoats are scores of medium and heavy weight garments suitable for fall and winter wear. Come TO-MORROW. Geo. Watson & Co. Cor. Broad and Market Sis,, Newark V KS JAMESBURG IS AFTERLIGHT Put the Matter Up to the Board of Freeholders at Meeting Held Yesterday. OTHER COUNTY AFFAIRS Svertgl to the EVENING NEWS. New Brunswick, Sept. 2.—Rev. S. J. McClenaghan, pastor of the Jamesburg Presbyterian church, Mayor Abljah Chamberlain, and Councllmen Edward Merritt and William Perrine, also of that bor ough, appeared before the Board of Freeholders at its meeting yester day afternoon and told the monitors of the board of the difficulty that the borough had in .securing lights to light the place at night. At present there are comparatively few lights now in Jamesburg. One or two j property owners of the place are opposed to having poles placed In front of their properties and they are holding up the lighting plant. The delegation appeared before the freeholders to see what could be done with the people who are pre venting the borough from getting light. Rev. Mr. McClenaghan acted as spokesman for the delegation. He stated that some time ago the coun cil of Jamesburg entered Into an agreement with a lighting company to have it furnish light for the bor ough. A short time ago the com pany went into the hands of a re ceiver. The receiver was the East Jersey Light and Power Company. The pastor stated that this company lights the borough of Englishtown and it Is willing to extend Its lines to Jamesburg to 1 ght that place. People To Bring Suit. "We would like to see what could ho done in the matter," said the pastor, "and as we think that the Board of Freeholders can jurisdic tion over the county, we thought that the board could take some ac tion in the matter and see what could be done with those one or two people who are opposed to having poles placed in front of their proper ties. The line is well laid through the borough, but it is impossible to get light until the necessary poles are erected. As the situation now stands, there are to be some law suits to followi as people aro Tilling off the sidewalks because of no light and injuring themselves. We can get at least three-flfthB of the prop erty owners' consent to have the iine laid." The County's Position. County Solicitor Coan, who was present at the meeting, stated what jurisdiction the Board of Freehold ers had over the roads. He stated that in (he first place there should be an application made to the board either by the lighting company or the people of Jamesburg. He stated that tfle application could be made subject to the right of the property owner. Mr. Coan said that the own er of property had a right to say what was going to be in front of his property. He said that the easiest way to remedy the situation wbb to try and overcome the objectors. He assured the delegation that the board was willing to do anything for them that was in their power. The matter was referred to the commit tee and the solicitor. Road Being Repaired. A communication was received from Johnson & Johnson, stating that the attention of the board had been called to the condition of the road between Seminary Place and Hamilton street, and they asked that the matter be given attention. Di rector Hendricks said that a force of men was at work on the road now. Will Repair Crossings. Another petition was received from the Port Reading Railroad Company stating that the company would repair its crossings where they cross the county roads as di rected by the board. Collected $207 In Pines. Probation Officer Charles MacWil liam presented his report to the board enclosing check for $267.40, It being for fines that he collected from June 23 to August 31. The following are from whom the fines were collected: Peter Doola, $14; Bertel Ander son, $55; John Kyersgaard, ninety cents; Prank Hillman, $19; William Eagle, $100; Mrs^C. Hoagland, $2; John Rosenberg, fifty cents; Frank Schwartz, $50 Samuel Brown, $8; Samuel Rosenbloom, $7, and Leo Dressier, $20. Contract Awarded. The contract for the graveling and grading of Thomas and Prospect streets, in South River, for which bids were received yesterday morn DON'T Fail to Attend the Special Sale " i AT The Boston Gash Gro-. eery and Meat Market 48 Smith St. Phone 77 Specials in fresh-killed Chickens, broilers; Prime Meats and Groceries at very tow prices. \ ■ ■ '. . '' LA ing, was awarded to Collins & Gun dren, they being the lowest bidders. To Borrow $57,000. The board passed a resolution to borrow $57,000 in anticipation of taxes to be received. The money is to be borrowed on temporary loan or notes. Collector's Report. The report of County Collector Hagerty for the past month was as follows: Cash on hand, $19,552.25; re ceipts, $69,127.75; disbursements, $61,757.27; balance on hand, $26, 922.73. The Warden's Report. The report of William H. Dono more, warden of the county Jail, showing the amount that it cost to feed the prisoners during the month, was as follows: Total number of rations served during the month, 8,769; average number of prisoners served per day, 41; cost of feeding prisoners per day, $4.40; average cost of feeding each prisoner per day, ten cents; to tal cost of feeding during the month, $136. Other Business. The Middlesex & Hudson Tele phone Company was directed to fur nish the board with a copy of the map showing what parts of the county they want to run their line to connect with their line at Mon mouth and Mercer counties. The board adjourned to meet again next Tuesday. CAMP MEETiNCTs IN FULL SWING AT GROVE Ocean Grove, Sept. 2:—Mrs. Fred Lindsay, of, Newark, or -—Pattie Wat kins, as she is better known—h«s join ed the working force at the campmeet ing. With her husband as accompanist Pattie is singing at a number of the meetings and her songs, no less th:m her earnest exhortations, always re duce her hearers to a submissive end receptive mood. Gloom overspread the camp grounds yesterday reaching, indeed, over the en tire town. This was caused by the death in New York Tuesday of Edgar H. Holbrook, who was killed by fall ing from the twenty-sixth story of a building. Mr. Holbrook was a well known summer resident of Ocean Grove. He had been an usher in the Auditor ium here for many years, and his wife hag been singing at the campmeotlng this year. Mrs. Holbrook was just about to sing a solo in the Immediate Decision meeting when she was sum moned from the building that the sad intelligence might be broken to her by friends. An additional tinge of sorrow is added to the matter by the fact that Mrs. Holbrook is blind. Prayer for her was offered in many of the services today. In tho Holiness meeting one who was giving his personal testimony said; "1 am thankful God can save a railroad man and keep him saved. God has wonderfully blessed the railroad men of our country, and you will find a bible in the pocket or many an engi neer today." This led Bishop Wilson to reply: "I think we all feel safer when we know there is a Christian in the engine cab. I always feel like tak ing off my hat to the engineer." The sermon at morning worship in the Auditorium was preached by the Rev. Falrbank Stockdale, pastor of the First M. E. church, Asbury Park. At evening worship the preacher was the Rev. I>r. A. J. Gill, of Washington. D. C. Miss Cassie Smith, a national evan gelist, and the Rev.* Dr. Charles L. Mead, of Hoboken, addressed the young people. The lesson of the day to the Juniors was given by Mrs. Joseph A. Hudson, of Philadelphia. HIT BULL'S EYE 12 TIMES, WON PRIZE Special by United Press Wire. Sea Girt, Sept. 2.—By scoring twelve successive bull's eyes at 600 yards. Lieutenant William E. Tews, of Jersey City, today won the New Jersey Rifle Association class A tro phy match, In the New 'Jersey In terstate Regimental match. The 71st New York lead with a score of 512 at the end of the 600 yards range In shooting. THREE MORTGAGES ARE CANCELLED FROM RECORD Special to the EVENIKO NEWB. New Brunswick, Sept, 2.—Three mortgages were cancelled from rec ord this morning. They were: That of Niel C. Tappen, of Metuchen, to Oershon Martin, of Bonhamtown, dated 1868, for $1,000 on property in Woodbridge township now owned by Herbert C. Richardson; that ex ecuted to James Farker> on property at Division and Washington streets, Perth Amboy, for $250, dated 1857, on application of Edward M. Kelly, executor of the estate of Mary Nu gent; and that of Joseph 8herrord on property of Max Engelson, at Roosevelt, dated 1906, for $225. George W. Diebrow, a nephew of John L. Dlsbrow, deceased, has ceased to contest the latter's will. The document leaves most of the property to Emily Jacobson, of Day ton. Rev. C. W. Hanson Returns. Rev. Carl W. Hanson, pastor of the Danish Methodist church_ Is home again from Berry Mills, New Hampshire, where he attended a meeting of the Norwegian and Dan ish churches of the Eastern District. Mr. Hanson will be in the pulpit on Sunday, as usual. COUNTY TAX BOARD HAS LOTS OF WORK Special to the RVENINQ NMW8. New Brunswick, Sept. 2.—The County Tax Board of Taxation is holding another meeting here today for furthering the work of making out the rate lists. There is more work than was at first anticipated and It is doubtful that tny an nouncements of rates will be made before the middle of next week. Meetings are likely to bo held next Tu^*^/*and Wednesday. .in anchor to wic'ward—an ad. in Hie EVENING NEW* MAN HUNT IS SOONJNDED Burly Negro With Dog as Big as Bear Was Boy's Imagination. DETECTIVES KEPT BUSY Metuchen, Sept. 2.—Detectives Peltier and' Baker, of the prosecu tor's office, and Marshals Bnos Fou ratt and Patrick Horan, of Metu chen, had a long hunt through the woods between Metuchen and Menlo Park, yesterday for the big, burly negro who has been terrorizing that part of the county for days. They found many other armed men out looking for the negro, for the peo ple of that locality had become so nervoug over the presence of the fel low that they feared to sleep sound ly at night. Finally they decided to get a bet ter description of the man. One searcher told them that twenty peo ple had seen the man and his big Newfoundland dog. He had not seen the fellow himself, but he gave the officers the names of many peo ple who had. They Interviewed the twenty. All declared that they had not seen the negro, but that "young Baylis" had. The officers hunted up Baylis. He is a youngster who look ed as if he liked novels. Yes, he had seen the negro, he said. He was bigger than Jack Johnson ever dared to be> and his dog was like a bear. Baylis was the only one who had seen the fellow, as far as the officers could learn. "1 don't believe that there ever was a negro there," declared Detec tive Peltier this morning. "It was all Imagination on the part of young Baylis. We found a shirt hanging on a limb of a tree near a stream and It may have been this which frightened the boy. They claim that the man and his dog have been in the woods for two weeks and lived entirely on vegetables, never asking for food at any of the houses. Im amlne a big dog living on raw veg etables for two weeks." As far as the prosecutor's office Is concerned the search is off. WOODRUFF WILSON A FRIEND OF LABOR (Continued from page 1.) organized- labor has occasionally done. I but, I have critioised them as a friend and because I thought them harmful to the laborers themselves and harmful to the country. I know of no other stand by which to judge these things than the interests of the whole commun ity. The laboring man cannot benefit himself by injuring the industries of the country. Many thoughtful laboring men are themselves critic* and very out spoken critics, of many things which the unions do, and I stand with them and with all other right-minded Ameri cans in saying what I honestly think. If I am mistaken it can easily be shown that I am, and I shall always be glad to have it shown. "I am much more afraid that the great corporations, combinations and trusts will do the country deep harm than I am that the labor organizations will harm it, and yet I believe the cor porations to be necessary instruments of modern business. They are good things so long as they act in the com mon interest, and very bad things when they do not. Joint stock corporations, by putting into one enterprise the money of many thousands of persons, concentrate in their managers the pow er ui niuu&uiitia, u very uuiigeruus power, which should b« closely watched and regulated. Sharp criticism should keep them amenable to public opinion. Strict law should restrain them. The principle is the same for all of us. "But our object, in the one case as in the other, siiould not be hostile. There has been hostility enough all around. What we need now is to take common counsel as to what is for the common benefit, for the good of the country, and of the several communities in which we live and earn our bread, not only, but also our happiness. We need frank, outspoken, friendly opinion. We need criticism which Is not intended to damage, but to create a better un derstanding all around. I have tried In everything that I have said on pub lic questions to contribute to thiB friendly process of criticism, in order to assist In bringing on better days, and a state of opinion in which all men and all interests shall receive their due. To have any fear or favor in the matter is to be untrue to every standard of public duty. "If all editors and writers and pub lic speakers will deal frankly and fair ly as you have done, we shall soon hit upon a just aud common policy with regard to the many things that perplex us. "With much respect and appreciation "Sincerely yourB, "WOODROW WILSON." The letter written by Mr. Williamson to Dr. Wilson asking ior his statement is as follows: THE AMKBTCAN LABOR STANDARD ORANGE, N. J. Indorsed by Painters' National Home Association, Orange Federated Trades Council. Edgar Williamson, Publisher, 285-289 Main Street, Phone 604 J. August 17, 1910. "Mr. Woodrow Wilson, "Princeton, N. J. "Dear Sir— "At the recent convention of the New Jersey State Federation of Labor, held in Newark, N. J., August 15t.h and 16th, a resolution was passed condemn ing you as a foe to .organized labor. I stoutly fought for a resolution to ap point a committee to Interview you in your views in the matter, but the sub stitute resolution was defeated. "I maintain that you should be heard on this subject. "I am to publish a large edition of my paper for Labor Day, and would be pleased to have your views for publica tion. "Very truly yours, EDGAR WILLIAMSON. Read the NEW#eTery aaj. CONGRESSMAN PARKER MAKES HIS REPLY ——— Newark, Sept. 2:—R. Wayne Parker, who represents the seventh New Jersey district In congress and Is chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, gave out an answer yes terday to the challenge of Harold J. Howland, who Is his opponent at the coming primaries, that they take part in a joint debate. Mr. Howland is an associate editor of "The Out look," and he has the backing of the progressives In the contest. Representative Parker In his let ter says that he has been insulted by the progressive candidate's refer ence to him as "a tool of the boss es," and he calls upon him to with draw the remark. Mr. Parker's let ter also praises the work of the re publicans in congress. The Payne tariff law was a sub stantial reduction all around, Mr. Parker says, and It needed incessant attention and labor to prevent In jury to some Industry in his dis trict. So far as the speakership is concerned, Mr. Parker says that he does not know what candidate he will vote for, but that he will, if re elected, go Into the caucus and vote for "such honest and good men," whether regular or progressive, as he shall deem best fitted to unite the party and lead It on. He declines emphatically to de nounce any man or to join in the cry against any republican. BUCKET-SHOP COUPLE HAVE SURRENDERED Special by United Press Wire. New York, Sept. 2:—Louis A. and Angelo Oella and Samuel W. Adler, un der indictment in AYashington for al leged violation of the bucket shop law, today surrendered themselves to United States Marshal Hcnkel. They gave bail for th'eir appearance September 9, when their demurrer to the order directing their removal to Washington will Jje heard. CARDINAL VANNUTELLI GREETED WITH CHEERS Special by United Press Wire. Quebec, Can. Sept. 2:—Cardinal Van nutelli, papal envoy to the eucharistic congress,, was enthusiastically greeted and cheered today as he rode through the streets in an automobile from the arch-bishop's palace to the shrine of St. Anne de-Beaure. The stars and stripes were prominent among the flags waved by the thousands who lined the Btreet-s. Condition of Cotton Crop. Washington, Sept. 2.—The de partment of Agriculture today an nounced that the average condition of the cotton crop on August 25th was 72.1 per cent, of normal, as compared with 76.5 per cent, on July 25th J 910, and 76.1 per cent on August 25, 1908, with an aver age for the past ten years of 73.1 per cent, on August 25. Attempt Plight Over Alps. Special by United Press Wire. Paris, Sept. 2—Charles Weymann , announced today that he will shortly attempt a flight over the Alps, in his aeroplane, the most daring flight ever proposed. Call For I lank Conditions. Special by United Press Wire. Washington, Sept. 2.—The Con troller of Currency today issued a call for the condition of national banks at the close of the business September 1. Snakes. Of ail kind provisions of nature per haps the manner In which snakes are brought into the world is the most re markable. As a rule, all harmless snakes are hatched from eggs, arriv ing In batches of from thirty to eighty. The poisonous snakes, on the other hand, are born In litters of from seven to eleven In number. There are ex ceptions to the rule, of course, but they are few and unimportant, for, though the deadly king cobra lays her eggs to be hatched by the sun, they tire few in number, unlike the colonies deposited by the harmless snakes. She Was Lucky. Mrs. Smiley—Here we've been mar ried ten years, and Smiley still says I'm an angel. Her Friend— But does be really mean it, my dear? Mrs. 8.— Perhaps not, but don't you think I'm lucky to have a husband who pretends to mean It? The Expensive Promoter. "That man's time Is worth $60 a minute," said the mathematician. "More than that," replied the reck less investor. "He once gave me five minutes of bis time wben I was look ing for advice and it cost me several thousand dollars."—Washington Star. ASBURY PARK BABY_PARADE| Feature of the Big Carnival Takes ..Place This After noon at Resort, RAIN SPOILED YESTERDAY Asbury Park, Sept. 2.—Rain that came down In bucketfuls most of the time and lasted all day yesterday, spoiled all plans tor the masque fete which was to have been held last night. The postponement calls for It on Saturday night, the day after the baby parade. It was not until mkl-afternoon that the Carnival As sociation decided to call off the cel ebration, and at that time telephone inquiries were pouring in from all over the state. Both the Central and Pennsylvania railroads had ar ranged to run special excursions foi the event from Newark, Jersey C'lty, Philadelphia and Trenton, and moat Intermediate points. These excur« aions, it was announced last night by the railroads, will be run 01. Saturday at the same hour that they had been scheduled for yesterday. Registrations for today's baby pa rade reached 74 6 yesterday after noon, giving the parade the heaviest registration on record. Intense In terest is being felt in the event,, out of all comparison with those of other years, owing to several care fully planned campaigns which wo men having babies entered in the parade have gone into in an attempt to "cinch" the people's official prize, an automobile, offered by the Bor den Condensed Milk Company. Po lice interference with these women had to be resorted to Wednesday night at the court ball In the Ar cade and also at the coronation of Miss Lillian T. Sexton, who is Queen Titanla X., at the Amphitheatre on Tuesday evenlffg. Votes are to be counted after the parade only if turned in on coupons which tickets to all carnival events have attached to them, and the fight has been to get possession of these. It was reported yesterday that one woman who had been soliciting sub scriptions through all members of her family, has already accumulated a thousand votes. Hearing this story, other worn n who have large numbers, put forth the most strenu ous efforts yesterday afternoon in kthe, beach front section of the resort and went from hotel to hotel mak ing pleas in favor of their children. President Ayres, of the carnival commission, in an effort to stop all trading in votes, Issued a statement saying that tickets presented wlth-^ out the coupons attached at the car nival events still to come will be re fused. He hopeg in this way to lim it votes cast to those balloted by people witnessing the parade. If the weather is favorable the parade will start at 2:30 o'clock. A call has been Issued to all entrleB to meet fifteen minutes earlier at the Arcade on the beach at the foot of Fifth avenue, where they will be formed into line. The line of march will lead from the ^rcade to the Am phitheatre at the foot of Sunset Lake, and from there south along Ocean avenue to the Casino, distant about three-quarters of a mile. The prizes will be awarded before 5 o'clock. CONGRESSMAN HOWELL GIFTTO LAW LIBRARY Freehold, Sept. 2.—The Mon mouth County Bar Association has been working to build up Its library at the court house In Freehold and two contributions from Congressman Benjamin F. Howell have just been received by Counselor James D. Car ton, secretary of the bar association. These works are "Charters and Con stitution," a reference work, and a codification of acts of congress re lating to the federal naturalization laws. Youthful Thief on Probation. Special to I ho EVENING NEWS. New Brunswick, Sept. 2:—Frank Galeski, fifteen years old, of Perth Amboy, charged with stealing about $100 worth of cigars and other goods from a Perth Amboy cigar store on August 18, was this morn ing placed on probation. He said all the goods are hidden near the Lehigh Valley station In Perth Am boy. President Plays Golf. Special by United Press Wire. Beverly, Mass., Sept. 2:—Presi dent Taft played golf with John Hayes Hammond and Captain Archi bald Butt, military aide, today. Charlie Taft is planning to go to Atlantic Field, Boston, tomorrow to attend the aviation meet. SAVE $100 ON THIS PIANO We have added a mall order department to our business. That means we are going to make the name Hallet A Davie as well known throughout the oountry as It has bees In the cities for the past 70 years. We want you to 6ee this piano and help us make friends by placing It 1b your homi The first Instrument In eaoh district Is a big advertisement for us. and will surely lead 14 many future sales. That's why we offer you a saving of a little over flOQ on this handsome full, rich toned, upright piano, guaranteed for five years. EASIEST IfcKMS tVLK orriLKiLL/ 01 mail, You don't need a bank account to make your first payment, or a big Income to keep up future payments. Our remarkably easy terms place tbli piano within the teach of anyone. FREE TRIAL IN YOUR HOME We know this la %be biggest value for the least money ever offered you. The only way you can appreciate it is to nee how beautiful this piano looks In your home, and how Its sweet music brightens the family circle. You can learn all this without obliga tion on yonr part, because we'll put tbls piano In your home, let you give It a fair trial, tben If It falls to live up to your expectations, You can enjoy this piano while saving for It; our broad guarantee protects you for year* afterwards, and yon don't rlslc a dollar when you put It lb your home, lie the first In your neighborhood to write us, the one to iave 1100 on this piano. Mall the coupon to-day for full Sartlculars regarding our liberal free laloffer and Introductory discount, and we will also present you with TWO BOOKS FREE One gives both words and muslo to the choicest of patriotic, home and religious songs. The other contains over 1,1*") quotations from the literature of all nations. Both will be mailed free un receipt of the coupon properly filled out. Hallet<£ Davis Piano Co.. Mai! Order Dept. K«t- 1839. Barked by $3,000,000 Capital. 003 Broad J*t,, Newark, N J. Gentlemen: Send me full particulars re f ardlne your proposition to place a piano n my Gome for a free trial. A l6o send me, free of charge or obligation, tbe two books entitled "Tiie Nation's Home Songs" and "Muslo in Literature.'' Name Town County Have you an organ. State square or upright piano? State which.