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HOSPITAL GETS Mrs. Amelia Hensler Gives $6,000 in Memory of Her Late Husband. The Presbyterian Hospital has re ceived a gift of $6,000 from Mrs. Amelia L. Hensler for the endowment of a bed In memory of her husband, the late Joseph Hensler, Jr. This Is the first gift for this purpose. Dr. Davis W. Lusk made the announcement to the trustees, and a vote of thanks was ex tended to Mrs. Hensler for her liberal gift. At the meeting of trustees yester day arrangements were made for push ing forward the work. The building on the present site, formerly occupied by Ellas' S.- Ward, will be remodeled so as to accommodate about thirty-five pa tients. A model hospital equipment will be installed and It Is expected that the hospital will be ready for use next spring. The alterations and equipment will cost not less than $10,000. At the meet ing yesterday arrangements were made for the raising of funds. The Presby terian churches will be requested to set apart one Sunday In the year aB "Hos pital Sunday.” Committees Named. The following committees have been appointed: Executive committee, George F. Reeve, William Y. Chapman, D. D., Waldo C. Genung, Edward T. Crane; dispensary committee, James A. Law, the Rev. A. N. Stubbleblne, George C. Sleeth; nominating committee, the Rev. John McDowell, Martin Dennis, Freder ick Frelinghuysen; auditing committee, Joseph Pierson, Waldo C. Genung. The president of the board, the Rev. Dr. Lusk, Is a member ex-officio of all these committees. The hospital site is on South Ninth street, near Warren street, extending back to Tenth street. It is intended later to erect a building on the vacant lots. NATURALIZATION CLERK IS CHARGED WITH FRAUD. Accused of Transferring Prop erty to Evade Judgment. Fraudulent conveyance of property in order to escape payment of two promissory notes, one for $200 and the other for $300, was charged before Vice Chancellor Stevens in chancery cham bers today against Francis A. Fiore,' owner of 139-141 Eighth avenue at the time the transfer was made. He is naturalization clerk connected with the local Court of Common Pleas and cuts quite a figure in the Italian colony. When he needed some money late in May, 1908, according to the papers In s^he case, he went to Mr. and Mrs. Vincenzo Forcella, near neighbors, and secured It, putting up two four months' notes so as to insure repayment of the loan. When the notes became duo it became necessary to recover Judgment through the Second District Court, as they were not met. Then Sheriff Har rigan, according to the petitioners, was requested to make a levy and learned that there was nothing to levy on. The notes were due in September, 1908, and a deed was recorded on the 16th of that month by which the property, valued at $8,000, was transferred by Fiore and his wife, Gelsomtna, to Del to Ren to. There was no consideration named at the time, and today’s testimony was largely confined as to the reason, Fred erick M. Payne representing the peti tioners and Anthony R. Flnelll the de fendants. WASHINGTON AWAITS CHAMP CLARK’S MULES. WASHINGTON. Nov. lO.-j-Washtng ton is wondering whether the new dig nities of the speakership, which now seem certain to fall to Representative Champ Clark, of Missouri, will be suffi ciently burdensome to keep that states man from riding down Pennsylvania avenue behind a team of mules, as he promised the House he would do some day. During the debate In the House last spring over the appropriation of $2,600 for the maintenance of an automobile for Speaker Cannon, Mr. Clark an nounced a willingness to make use of this truly Democratic method of trans portation. He opposed motor cars and all such plutocratic fripperies for the representatives of the plain people. Washington wants to know If he is still of the same mind. CELLULOID CLUB’S DANCE. The entertainment committee of the Celluloid Club has completed arrange ments for the annual reception and dance to be held at the club-house In Lafayette street tomorrow evening. The affair promises to be the most successful In the club's history. ECKERT HEIR IS BAPTIZED OH EVE OF WEDDING 1ID T. T. Eckert, Jr., Whose Father’s; Will Is Contested, Received Into Catholic Church. NEW YORK, Nov. lO.-Jamcs Clen dening Eckert, youngest son of the late Goneral Thomas T. Eckert, continued in Surrogate’s Court today his suit to break the will of his father upon the ground that he was of unsound mind and acted under undue Influence when he gave the bulk of his $3,000,000 for- : tune to his other son, Thomas T. i Eckert, jr. Proofs that General Eckert within a comparatively short time before hla death had said he would leave no will, i but that his estate was to be divided j equally between his sons, will, It Is : understood, be produced at the hearing, j James Clendening Eckert, who by the terms of his father’s will received only | $50,000 and the Income of $100,000 In trust, signed the following formal ob jections to the will: Son’s Formal Objections. First—That the said paper writing, bearing date of August 30, 1910, and j purporting to have been executed on j that day, Is not the last will and testa ment of said decedent. Second—That the said alleged will was not duly executed by the said Thomas Thompson Eckert, deceased; that he did not publish the same as his will (n the presence of the witnesses whose names are subscribed thereto; that he did not request said witnesses to be witnesses thereto, and that the alleged witnesses did not sign as witnesses In his presence or In the presence of each other. Third—That on the said August 30, 1910, the said decedent, Thomas Thomp son Eckert, was not of sound mind or l memory or mentally capable of making a will. Fourth—That the said paper wrlttng was not freely or voluntarily made or executed by said Thomas Thompson Evkert, deceased, aB his last will and testament, but that the said paper writing purporting to be his will was obtained and the subscription and pub lication thereof, if in fact it was sub scribed or published by him, were pro cured by fraud and undue Influence practised upon the decedent by one Thomas T. Eckert, jr„ the principal legatee and devisee named in said paper or some other person or persons, acting In concert or privily with him, whose name or names are at present unknown to this contestant. The allegations are made upon infor mation and belief. Omits AValdorf-Astoria Maid. While the name of Minnie Egan, once a servant at the Hotel Waldorf-As toria,' who It has been, announced by T. T. Eckert, Jr„ will soon be his bride, Is not mentioned in the objections to the will, It is known she will be a cen tral figure in the contest. It was learned today that when T. T. Eckert, jr.c came to this city from Heart’s Content, the Eckert country place at West End. N. J., with Miss Minnie Egan two weeks ago he was baptized In a Roman Catholic church. Friends of James Clendening Eckert said last night the baptism of Thomas was a preliminary to his marriage with Miss Egan, who for nine years has been housekeeper at the Eckert country place. FINANCIER AND WIFE HURT IN AUTO CRASH. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 10.—Randal Morgan, vice-president of the United Gas Improvement Company and a well known financier of this city, and his wife were both severely Injured last night when the limousine Ih which they were riding was struck by a racing car near Haverford. They were removed to the Bryn Mawr hospital, where It was found that Mrs. Morgan was cut about the head and bruised on thd body, and It Is feared Mr. Morgan Is Injured Internally. CANDIDATE NOT VICTIM OF DRUG, SAY OFFICERS' ATLANTIC CITY, Nov. 10.—Reports that Frank Smathers, Democrat can didate for Assembly, while acting as a challenger, was made ill through the administration of some drug, is de nied. The statement by the election officers of the booth was that Smathers is one of three persons who had been taken ill, likely because of tho thick atmos phere and heat In tho polling-place. CATCH ANOTHER COUNTERFEITER. WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—With the arrest of Guiseppl Galusia, which was reported from Philadelphia to the secret service bureau today. Chief Wilkie thinks he has caught the last of a band of counterfeiters which has been circulating counterfeit 25-cent pieces in New York and Philadelphia for the last six months. Proof That Catarrhal Deafness Can De Cured Here Are Sincere Words from a Retired Railroad Conductor of Binghamton. N. Y., That Can’t Be Con tradicted. F. C. Vanaman Is a highly respected citizen of Binghamton, N. Y., and what he voluntarily says should be given grave consideration by all who suffer from catarrhal distress in the head or throat. A very largo percentage of the cases of deafness is caused by catarrh. There are two tubes running from the nose to the ears called the Eustachian tubes, and when catarrh germs infect these tubes deafness will probably follow if prompt action is not taken. Ringing noises in the ears is good proof that catarrh is going to affect your hearing. Here is the proof that HYOMEI (pronounce it HIGH-O-MB) will do more than it is advertised to do. “During the fall of J909 I found it necessary to consult two local special- j ists for a catarrhal affection that caused me considerable annoyance and which finally developed into a serious trouble in my ears, resulting in deaf ness with almost continual buzzing in ears. Despairing from receiving benefit or relief from the physicians I deter mined to try the HYOMEI which 3 had seen advertised. I used this very thoroughly for several weeks with most gratifying results, all infiamma yon, soreness and buzzing being over come with an entire restoration of my hearing and general benefit to nasal and throat troubles. .1 have no hesi tancy in recommending this remedy to all who are similarly afflicted with catarrhal troubles." F. C. Vanaman, Binghamton, N. Y., March 22, 1910. No stomach dosing with HYOMEI— just breathe it; that’s all. It is guar anteed by druggists everywhere to cure catarrh, coughs, colds, sore throat, croup and asthma, or money back. Complete outfit $1. This consists of a bottle of HYOMEI, r hard rubber j vest pocket Inhaler and instructions for use. Extra bottles of HYOMEI if afterwards needed cost but 50 cents. Mail orders filled, charges prepaid, by, Booth’s Hyomei Co., Buffalo, N. Y. COUNTY BOARD i WILL BE TIED IF PROTEST STANDS Elimination of Glen Ridge Mem ber Will Leave Freeholders Equally Divided Politically. If the contest that is to be made against the new Glen Ridge freeholder proves successful and he is unseated the In-comlng Essex county Board of Freeholders will be evenly divided— sixteen Democrats and a like number of Republicans. The Glen Ridge free holder Is a Republican. Formerly that section was represented by the Bloom field freeholder. The Court of Errors will pass upon the situation. The population of Glen Ridge, ac cording to the new census, entitles It to a representative of its own, but the argument is made that the town is not entitled to representation until the cen sus figures have been Issued officially. Monmouth County Precedent. For this reason there was no vote for a county register in Monmouth County, although that county is now large enough te entitle it to that office. There will be no vote for county reg ister In Monmouth until the official announcement has been made that the population has Increased to such an extent as to entitle the county to a register. The successful candidates In the city and county are as follows: Newark: • j First Ward—Patrick J. O'Connor, D. Second Ward—Herbert C. Bullivant, D. Third Ward—Joseph Mann, D.* Fourth Ward—Horace B. Holcomb. R.» Fifth Ward—Frank A. Foley, D. Sixth Ward—John J. Gaynor, D. Seventh Ward—John J. Brady, D.‘ Eighth Ward—George J. Althen, R.» Ninth Ward—Frank L. Driver, R.* Tenth Ward—Emmett J. Quinn, D. Eleventh Ward—Theodore D. Gott lieb, R.* Twelfth Ward--James P. Dowling. D. Thirteenth Ward—Rudolph H. Molter, t>. Fourteenth Ward—Fred. C- Steele, D. Fifteenth Ward—Richard F. Mattia, R.* Sixteenth Ward—Reuben Odell, R. Belleville—John D. Waters, D. Nutley—John Howe. R* Verona and Cedar Grove—Charles; Bahr, D. Livingston—Amos W. Harrison, R.* Caldwell and Essex Fells—Dr. Ed-1 ward E. Peck. R.* Montclalr-p-Edward Winslow, R.»; Hugh Gallagher, R.» East Orange—Wallace Ougheltree, R.*; Frederick O. Lindsay, R Millburn—Richard Hopkins, D Irvington—Louis E. Voorhees, R.* j Orange—Michael Barry, D.; John Me-i Carthy, D. West Orange—Thomas Gannon, D. i South Orange—Walter A. Evans, R.* Bloomfield and Glen Ridge—Eugene , Cadmus, R.; George Hummell, R. •Reelected. --- WELLESLEY GIRL’S DARING MOTOR SPEED STUNT. Licensed Professional Chauffeur in Wild Ride to Boston. WELLESLEY, Mass., Nov. 10.—A fea ture of the annual field day of the Athletic Association of Wellesley Col lege that was not included In the offi cial program, but which excited great; interest, was an automobile speed ex ploit by Miss Stella Ream, a sophomore, who holds the distinction of being the only Wellesley College girl to obtain a ; license as a professional chauffeur. Half an hour before the preliminary events several students appealed to Miss Ream to procure 300 toy balloons. She jumped into her touring car, drove into Boston, a distance of fifteen miles, and brought 300 balloons, in time for the parade. Nearly 100 of the balloons broke away during the hurried trip out from Bos ton. With the opening of the present academic year Miss Ream obtained a license as a professional chauffeur, and for several days did a rushing busi ness. LAKEWOOD MOURNING FOR POPULAR PRIEST’S DEATH. LAKEWOOD, Nov. 10.—Many non Catholics unite today with the Cath olics of this place mourning the death of the Rev. Thomas ' B. Healey, for twenty years rector of the Church of j St. Mary of the Lake. Father Healey died at the rectory | yesterday, after an illness of several j months. The funeral will take place Monday. Father Healey was born at Tomp klnsville, and was graduated from St. j Francis Xavier, later taking his de- j gree of A. M. at Seton Hail. Shortly after his ordination to the priesthood he came to Lakewood. There w ere then only £ix Catholic, fami lies in the town and no church. Father Healey raised funds for the erection of a splendid building in 1891. He was one of the best-known of the Catholic clergymen in the State and only last Monday celebrated his twentieth anni versary as rector of tS. Mary s. MICHAEL LEVEEN’S COHORTS TO CELEBRATE. Elaborate preparations have been made by the Leveen Democratic Asso ciation to honor the successful Demo-, cratic candidates at the club's head quarters, 95 Springfield avenue, tonight Assemblyman-elect Michael Leveen i will address the association which bears his name, and other successful city, county and ward candidates will. be in the gathering. Several important committees will be apointed. One will be to arrange for the association going to Trenton w'hen Governor-elect Wood- j row Wilson is sworn into office. DRUNKEN MAN’S LUCK IS NOT PROVERBIAL. Dennis Higgins, 44 years old, of ’ Railroad avenue, Harrison, waa taken to the City Hospital early today, when he fell to the street at Halsey and : Market streets, suffering from acute alcoholism, in falling he struck his head sustaining a scalp wound and possible fracture of the skull, His ' condition it serious. CONTROL SENATE Way Now Cleared for Enact* ment of Party’s Pro gressive Legislation. % j With the aid of or' four of the sev-^ pra! insurgent Republicans, Democratic members will be able to control the Senate as well as the House of Repre sentatives. Today's returns indicate a Dernocratic majority of over sixty in the lower house. The Senate will In clude forty-three Democrats and forty nine Republicans. With four districts still In doubt, the House stands: Demo crats, 225; Republicans, 161; Socialist, 1. The Legislature of Rhode Island Is deadlocked, and the Republicans will control the legislatures of Nevada and' Iowa, where successors to Republican senators are to be elected. The Democratic gains In tho Senate have been made in these States: In diana, Maine, Missouri, Montana, Ne braska, New Jersey, New York, Ohio and West Virginia. The Democratic gains In the House are as follows: Connecticut, 1; Illinois, 4; Indiana, 1; Iowa, 2; Kentucky, 1; Maine, 2; Maryland, 2; Massachusetts, 1; Michigan, 2; Missouri, 4; New Jer sey, 4; New York, 12; North (Carolina, 3; Ohio, 7; Oklahoma, 1; Pennsylvania, 6; Rhode Island, 1; West Virginia, 4. Total, 58. The Republicans did not carry a single legislature that will elect a suc cessor to a Democratic senator. They displaced six Democratic congressmen, one each in the States of Iowa, Massa chusetts, Missouri, Nevada, New York and Pennsylvania. In and Out Together. Four of the Republloan senators who will be retired began their service onr the same day, March 4, 1899. They are Chauncey M. Depew, of New York;: John Kean, of New Jersey; Albert J. Beveridge, of Indiana, and Nathan B. Scott, of West Virginia. Charles Dick, of Ohio, has been senator since March 2, 1904, and E. J. Burkett, of Nebraska, since March 4, 1905. William Warner, of Missouri, has served since March 18, 1906. It is understood President Taft will nominate him for commissioner of pensions. In Connecticut Senator Bulkeley says he will be reelected by the Republican legislature, but the Hartford Courant says a majority of the Republicans will vote in the caucus for ex-Governor Mc Lean. Eugene Hale, the oldest senator In point of service, who has represented Maine since March 4, 1881, will be suc ceeded by a Democrat. Nelson W. Aldrich, senator from .Rhode Island since October 5, 1881, will be replaced by a Republican. Juliils C. Burrows, who, in January, 1895, resigned a seat in the House of Representatives when serving his sixth term to accept ap pointment as senator to fill a vacancy and was twice reelected, will be suc ceeded by C. E. Townsend, now serv ing his fourth term in the House. Pur cell, a Republican Senator, who re signed, will have an insurgent succes sor, Representative Gronna. Repre sentative Miles Poindexter, of Wash ington, an insurgent, will take the seat of Piles. I'ncle Joe Out for Leader. In the next House “Uncle Joe" Can non will be on the floor, having Dalzell, Payne and his old following with him and the, same Insurgent strength to combat. He will be one of the old-time figures—just how powerful remains to b'e seen. Friends of "Uncle Joe" are sure that he will be a candidate for the minority leadership and will make the men who deserted him at the eleventh hour stand up and be counted in the party caucus. The House will miss Tawney, the Minnesota blacksmith, who formerly controlled appropriations; Hull, who was the military committee chairman; Scott, who was once on the high rpad to the secretaryship of agriculture, and a score of others who went down in the primaries. Others who met defeat at the pglls include Parsons, Bennet, Fassett and Hamilton Fish, the one out-and-out insurgent from New York, and Parker, of New Jersey, chairman of the judiciary committee. WEST, DEMOCRAT, WILL WIN OUT IN OREGON. PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 10.—As be lated returns from Tuesday's election continue to come in the election cf Os wald West, Democrat, to be governor becomes almost a certainty. His ma jority over Jay Bowerman, Republican, it appears, will approximate 3,000. The proposed constitutional amend ment permitting women to vote was defeated. PLEAD NOT GUILTY TO ELECTION FRAUD CHARGES. Two ot the men indicted by .the grand jury for election frauds pleaded not guilty before Judge Ten Eyck, in Court of Quarter Sessions, today. They were John J. Flynn and William Bow man. Flynn was held under ten indict ments for perjury and Bowman under one indictment for Illegal registration. The former was held under $2,500 bail and the latter under.$1,000 bail. OWENS—BURROUGHS. A brilliant wedding took plsute in 3race Episcopal Church, this city, last night, when Miss Belle Burroughs, laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Burroughs, of Midland avenue, Arllng- I .on, was married to Douglas Owens, of New York. The Rev. Dr. George C. Houghton, rector of the Church of the Transfiguration, performed the cere mony, assisted by the Rev. Elliott White, rector of Grace Church. The ■hurch was profusely decorated with I oses, chrysanthemums, palms and 'erns. The bride was escorted by her father and was attended by her two I ilsters, Mrs. Frederick G. Bulkley and Mrs. H. M. Schott and Mrs. William | Carroll Wilson as matrons of honor; i Vflss Winifred Wicks, of Tarrytown. N. T., as maid of honor, and two brides maids, Miss Marion Bailey and Miss Hazel Slade. Three little nieces and a lephew of the bride attended as flower jearers. They were Master M. Schott, Seorgiana Bulkley, Katherine Schwar :ewalder and Agnes Callander. Stewart 3\vens attended his brother as best nan, and the ushers Included Malcolm Jwens, another brother; Walter Bur roughs, brother of the bride, and nembers of the bridegroom’s class at Cornell University. The bride's gorn was of white crepe -- ■ - -.- ... , ,■■■ i ■- - — ■■ — ... ..IggT" The Most Industrious Store in Newark—The City of Industry Ho 7or Black The Big Sale Brings the Best Qualities to You at Low Prices. #1.25 quality 40-inch Black $1.25 quality 40-inch Black j Silk Voile—A fine sheer quality for Crepe de Chine — Imported chiffon; overdresses or waists; sale price g0C weight for evening or street wear; sale Q0C 92.50N Quality 3S-in. Black Satin Ducheue; medium weight; high luster satin: for cos- _ _ tomes or coats, special sale $32.1 O 93.00 Quality 54-in. Black Satin Ducheue- Note the width; quality matchless; for the new capes, coats and dresses; sale __ price. . $«2.0«7 91.IS Quality 36-in. Black Peau de Sole — medium weight and perfect black for coats or _ _ wraps; sale price.O0C 91.25 Quality 36-in. Black Peau de Sole—a perfect lustrous black, medium weight; for dress - wear or coats: sale price. * 1 91.19 Quality 35-in. Black Bengaline; brilliant jet black; de sirable quality for coats or wraps; sale price. 80C 91.25 Quality 36-inch Black Dress Messaline; an ex ceptional fine grade for entire gowns; brilliant jet black; sale , price. 5* 1 91.39 Quality 36-inch Black Dress Messaline; for street or evening wear; high lustre, ex tra weight; an exceptional - _ _ value;special price. Jpl.lU 81.39 Quality 39-in. Black Peau de Sole—extra fine quality medium weight; tor coats, ^ - - _» capes or dresses, sale price vpl.lO 81.15 Quality 39-inch Black Messaline; a firm, bright silk for dress wear; tight bound QQ and fast edge, sale price.O WC 81.59 Quality 40-lnch Black Dress Messaline; a very desirable width and quality for the new dresses and coats; spe- OQ cia! priced . «P 1 .fid 89c Quality 80-inch Black Messaline; a firm, strong silk with high satin luster, for dress — — wear or foundations; spec, sale Dl#C 81.80 Quality 30-ln. Black Peau de Soie—double face; pefect jet black; heavy quality; for c - —— coats or capes; sale price.. 91 .eB 81.78 Quality 30-ln. Black Peau de Sole—double face; bright lustrous face; heavy qua)- - _ _— ity; for coats; special price 9*«OW 81.28 Quality 38-in. Black Dress Taffeta; medium weight, bright lustrous finish; for dress wear, coats or foundations; sale ort price.OWC 92.00 Quality 38-in. Black Peau de Sole—double face; extra heavy grade; for coats. R - RQ skirts or wraps; sale price 9 *• So 91.00 Quality 38-ln. Black Taffeta; a firm dress quality; brilliant J jet black, desirable for founda- —R_ tlons or dress wear; sale price »OC 78c Quality 18-inch Black Mesaaline; fast edge; non-slip, for foundations or waists; perfect goods; sal* price.OOC gjj 91.18 Quality 38-lnch i Black Satin Ducheaae; a firm bright satin face; for dress _« wear or coats; sale price.. .. 0«7C 4 91.28 Quality 38 - inch Black Satin Ducheaae; a regular standard grade; for long coats or dresses; exceptional quality; ^ sale price. 91 5 91.50 Quality 38-in. Black Satin Ducheaae, extra heavy grade; brilliant satin face; a coat qual ity of excellence; sale ~ _ _ price. $1.15 91.78 Quality 38-in. Black Satin Ducheaae; heavy soft chim- < ois finish, perfect black; for tailored gowns or coats; sale „R price. 9 * *uO ^ $1.50 quality 45-inch Black 7Sc quality 23-inch Black Silk Radium—Imported quality, high, Silk Crepe de Chine—A light weight, lustrous black, for dress wear; sale $ -t lustrous crepe, for waists or dress eS CSC price. 1 wear; sale price. OO Beautiful Black Velvets I $2.50 Quality 22-inch Black $1.75 Quality 24-in. Imported Chiffon Velvets; a high-class dress velvet Black Velvet; close pile; rich jet black; fine now in demand, but scarce; sale price.. $1.69 for Fall costumes or long coats; would naturally I $1.59 Quality 27-inch Black at $1.75 yard, here at $1.25 j Dress Velveteen; perfect jet black fast color $1.25 Quality 22-inch RtfsHk f dress velveteen; a scarce grade; special price Corduroy; real English hollow cut cord; for R $ 1.19 suits or coats; special sale price here at.. $1 h > > > Jte Garments to Keep You Warm| Little Prices Marked on This Underwear Women’s Union Suit*—me dium weight, white ribbed, fine wool, silk fipisb, high neck, long sleeves, ankle lengths: standard (2 __ grades, only.. l«OU 50c saved on every garment Women’s Union Suita—white ribbed merino: medium weight: high neck; short or long sleeves; ankle lengths; standard fl.50 _ grades for. «J> 1 • * S* 31c saved on every garment Women’s Union Suits of medium weight cotton; silk finish; high neck; long or short sleeves; ankle length, good |1 grade _e. for. 75C 35c saved on every s^it. Women's Undervests and Pants of white ribbed cotton; fleece lined; long or short sleeves; pants in ankle lengths; silk trimmed: or> 50c kinds for. OctC lie saved on the garment. Women’s Vests and Pants— medium weight, half wool; white; vests with long or short sleeves, silk finish: pants in ankle lengths; fl grades for. 75C 15c saved on each garment. Women’s Undergarments— Of medium weight, ribbed cotton.- vests with long or short sleeves, silk finished: pants in knee or ankle lengths; also corset covers with long or short sleeves, for only.OliC Women’s Underwear — im ported Swiss ribbed merino vests; different styles __ at.. . . 75C and 89c Union Suits of imported Swiss ribbed merino; high neck; long or short sleeves, ankle lengths. , __ at. 9l>75 Union Suits; low neck, sleeve less or short sleeve styles; * _ CSC! knee or ankle lengths. 1 .Oo Makers’ Samples and-^-i - Clean-up of Discontinued if Styles in Vests, Plants and | Drawers; ane-haif to two-tWids *1 woo!, white and natural; not all sizes y] in every style, but a full range of sizes ft in the lot; values to fl a gar ment, to go at only. OwC Men’s Shirts and Drawers; heavy weight fleeced cotton; natural gray, also heavy blue fleece lined ribbed shirts and drawers; 50c __ grades for.«S“C Men’s Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers; Maco yarn; medium weight; shirts with Collarette neck; drawers with strap back: tl__ grades for.76C Boys’ Natural Wool Under wear; line worsted-yarn; ribbed style; glove-fitting shirts or drawers; •an sizes 26 to 34; f 1 grade for only OsrC Fine Art Wares SP4-.9S Actual Values $5.98 to $18—on Sale Friday Must have room for the new holiday goods now arriving almost every hour, every ship from abroad bringing some or other of this year’s importations. So we are going to sell off such of our fine art china and bric-a-brac as has been lingering longer than it should, at a price that will enable almost anyone to buy. Anticipate your holiday gift needs by selecting some of the beautiful things, of many of which we have only one piece of a kind, rare, novel and beautiful, and get it at a price so gTeatly reduced as to enable you to put more value into your gift than you had any idea of doing. We can not begin to describe the pieces that will go into this sale. Our window show will give you some idea. The display in the basement will help you further. $5.98 to $18 China and Bric-a-Brac— $ yf .98 choice of hundreds of pieces—in this sale Friday at only. None will be sent C. O. D. None will be credited or exchanged. meteor over w hite satin with full court train embroidered and trimmed with fluchesse lace. Her veil was draped from a coronet of orange blossoms and she carried a bouquet of orchids and lilies of the valley. The gowns of the at tendants were all made in the same style, but of rainbow colors. Mrs. Bulkley was in pale green chiffon cloth over satin, with court train of satin of the same tone. With this was worn an overdress of silver lace. Mrs. Wilson was in lavender chiffon cloth made in the same fashion, and Mrs. Schott was in pale pink. The maid of honor, Miss Wicks, wore white appli que lace over satin, heavily spangled in silver and carried marguerites. Miss Bailey was in yellow and Miss Slade wore pale blue. All carried arm bouquets of lavender and white orchids tied with white chiffon bows. They wore short veils of tulle held in place with wreaths of lilies of the valley and wore the bride's gift, pearl and diamond pendants. The children were in white net over pink, blue and yel low slips, and also wore veils fastened with wreaths of pink and blue forget me-nots. They carried baskets of for get-me-nots. Mrs. Burroughs wore a beautiful gown of heliotrope satin veiled in chiffon of the same tone, em broidered in gold and pearls. A large reception followed the cere mony at the Burroughs home in Ar lington. The house was decorated with roses and garlands of autumn leaves. The bride entertained the members of the party at dinner previous to the ceremony. Mr. and Mr%. Owen left for a tour and will make their home, upon their return, in Brooklyn. r.r • » I » « k 3 3 4 k 4 k I 4 » I l.J West Side 1'. V. to Donee. The West Side Unterstuetzungs Ver etn will have its annual dance In Dod ger's Hall. Morris avenue, on the eve of Thanksgiving Day. Those on the committee of arrangements are George Jacob, Frank Securcher. John Splel mann, Adolph Schwarsmann and Louis Hahn Central Damen to Pilot Soato. Santa Claus will look after many a j poor family in the upper section of the city this year, under the guiding hand of the Cental Damen Verein. which is: making generous arrangements for sen- | slble seasonable gifts. It will meet in Selboldt'8 Hall, S* Sixteenth avenue, tonight, where reports on the progress of the good work will be received Swiss Stagers Rehearse Coacert. Rehearsals under the able baton of | Ernest Rlethmann were held by the! Schwelser Alpensaenger Club in Dass ing's Hall, Springfield avenue, last night foi its coming concert. It was decided to attend the dance of the M. G. V. Liederkrans November IS in Kemper's Hall and that of the Home Llederkranz In Dodger's Hall. Edward ■■■■■■■■■■a Bauer, Jacob Dicker and Frederick Foster were chosen delegates to attend the dedication of the monument to Gen eral Steuben In Washington, December 7. when they will carry the organisa tion's flags at the parade preceding the ceremonies. Gift Tree for Frauen Vereln Wards. Christmas will be celebrated by the Frauen Vereln der Kranken Kasee, of Newark, with a tree and the distribu tion of gifts among the little ones. At last night's social session in Wollen burg's Hall, Springfield avenue, there was a program that entertained the members until an early hour today. Turners to Turn Sixtieth Birthday. Arrangements are under way for the celebration of the sixtieth anniversary of the founding of the Newark Tam Verein November 17 in its handsome headquarters in upper William stradt The program will be worthy of the 0C caslon and will nclude vocal and in strumental music, a dinner, dancMgf and a first-class gymnastic exhibition. Aa August Herrman has been a mem ber of the vereln for half a century, h# will receive a finely-engroased diploma setting forth that fact. There are seventy members who have belonged to the vereln for more than a quar ter of a century and they will he heft-, ored also with diplomas. The celebra tion is of interest to Germans general ly. because the turners who founded the society were largely political refu gees from the fatherland who bad taken part la the disastrous revolu tion of 48.