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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, March 02, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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EXPECT fLOW OF
WIT A! KRUEGER
DINNER TONIGHT
Prominent Guests and Speakers
for Nineteenth Annual
Banquet.
The nineteenth annual banquet of
the Gottfried Krueger Association this
evening at the club-house, 13 Belmont
avenue, marks another yearly banner
aocial event.
Tonight's affair is no ordinary func
tion. but one in which smiles and good
"heer will vie with the briiltant-hued
color scheme decorations that will en
circle the banquet hall.
The eighteen past events of this as
sociation have been most auspicious,
but this one promises to eclipse them
all. The guests will not only be of
notable local flavor, but several sec
tions of the State will send prominent
speakers and townsmen. City official
dom will also be well represented.
The standard-bearer, former Judge
Gottfried Krueger, who is recognized
as a most enthusiastic bowler, will
share the club honors as host with
Judge Charles F. Herr, the chairman
of the arrangement committee; John
G. Schwelkhardt. the secretary; Frank
R. Kelly, treasurer; Adolph Fisch,
Adolph Holzner, Frank S. Hand. Will
iam A. Weber, Alexander Melville,
William Graah, Charles Helmstetter
and Charles A. Schumacher.
Many Prominent Speaker*.
The list of speakers include Frank
8. Katzenbach, of Trenton: Congress
men Edward W. Townsend and Walter
I. McCoy; Mayor Jacob Hausaling.
City Counsel James R. Nugent, Judge
Krueger and Chairman Charles F.
Herr, who will preside.
Wisdom, mirth and rhetoric will flow
from the "tap of the dinner bell." and
lucky the coterie of invited civic offi
cials who will grace the occasion.
Among the members and guests who
will sit at the banquet board will be
George Schmauder. sr„ John Desch,
Otto E. Traudt, H. Groei, Adolph Fisch,
jr.. Frank Doelger. Charles Scheff
meyer, Frederick Scholl, Henry Aurn
hammer. George Baumann. George
Throm, Emil Hildebrand. Adolph
Helntzleman, John Becker, William
Schmauder, Frederick Herman. Will
iam Goldsticker, L. Freudenthal, Will
iam R. Seeker, C. Boehme, Theodore
Aab, G. Fischer, William Graah, J.
Kress. Philip Krlmke, William Dignan,
Geofga Landgraf, Alfred A. Weber,
Otto Dietsc.h. William Witz, G. Kautz
man, Joseph J. Metz, Philip Zusl, Mar
tin Ade, Samuel Cohn, John Feind, C.
Fischer, Charles Helmstetter, A.
Kreehl, Louis Hutzel, A: Schneider,
Joseph Keller. Albert Peron, J. G.
Reichstetter, Edward Funk, Henry Ail
ing, Jacob Holle. Frank It. Kelly, Isa
dore Siegel, A. Haeberle, Oscar Bloch,
Arthur Nungesser, A. Pauli, Adolph
Holzner, L. Schnietz. William Weber,
J, Wagner, Jacob Lalble, H. Loeffer,
Julius Koch, John G, Merkel, Benjamin
Littlefield. Samuel HIrschberg, John
Englert. John G. Schwelkhardt, Georgo
Schmauder. Jr., A. A. Kiefer and Harry
Meyer.
The tables and their decorations,
with the brilliant lighting effects, will
create a delightful scene.
FLOCK PRESENTS WATCH TO DIVINE.
A reception was tendered the Rev.
E S. Eggleston, of the Thirteenth Ave
nue Presbyterian Church, last night.
Mr. Eggleston has been pastor of the
church for three years, and in recog
nition of his services the congregation
presented him with a gold watch.
POSTPONE PLAYGROUND PLAY.
The Jenkinson Athletlo Club, of the
Nowton Street Playgrounds, has de
cided to postpone until some time In
May the presentation of Clyde Fitch’s
play, “Nathan Hale,” which was sched
uled to be given in the New Audi
torium next Tuesday night.
PIMPLES OFF
IN 5 DAYS
The New Calcium Sulphide
Treatment Does Wonders to
Every Kind of Skin Eruption.
Trial Package Sent Free to Prove It.
*" You don’t want to wait forever and a
day to get rid of your pimples or other
skin eruptions. You want to get rid of
them right now. Next week you may
want to go somewhere where you
wouldn't like to have to take the
pimples along.
You can get rid of them just in time
by taking Stuart’s Calcium Wafers.
These wonderful little workers have
cured bad bolls In three days and some
of the worst cases of skin disease in
a week.
They contain as their main Ingredient
the most thorough, quick and effective
blood cleanser known, calcium sulphide.
Remember this, too, that most pimple
treatments reek with poison. And they
are miserably slow besides.
Stuart’s Calcium Wafers have not a
particle of poison In them. They are
free from mercury, biting drugs or
venomous opiates. This Is absolutely
guaranteed. They cannot do any harm,
but they alwayB do good, good that
you can see in the mirror before your
own eyes a few days after.
Don’t be any longer humiliated by
having a splotchy face. Don’t have
strangers stare at you or allow your
frlneds to be ashamed of you because
of your face.
Your blood r " es you what you are.
The men and women who forge ahead
are those with pure, blood and pure
faces.
Stuart’s Calcium Wafers will make
you happy because your face will be a
welcome sight, not only to yourself
when you look Into the glass, but to
everybody else who knows you and
talks with vou.
We want to prove to you that Stu
art’s Calcium Wafers are beyond doubt
. tho best and quickest blood and skin
purifier In the world, so we will send
you a free sample as soon as we get
your name and address. Send for It
today and then when you have tried
the sample you will not rest contented
until you have bought a 00c box at
your druggists. /
Send us your name and address to
day and we will at once send you by
mail a sample package free. Address
F A. Stuart Co., 176 Stuart Bldg.,
Marshall, Mich.
PROMINENT FIGURES IN
ACTIVITIES OF GOTTFRIED
KRUEGER ASSOCIATION.
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TELL TEACHERS ABOUT
EDUCATIONAL CONVENTION.
Fresh from the convention of educa
tional superintendents, held at Mobile,
Ala., Dr. A. B. Poland and David B
Corson, superintendent and asslstanl
superintendent, respectively, of New
ark schools, addressed the school prin
cipals of the city at a meeting in th<
Manual Training School yesterday
afternoon. Messrs. Poland and Corsor
had been in Newark only two hours
when the latter began his address
Each declared himself much benefited
by the exchange of ideas at the con
vention and told of some of the prin
cipal topics discussed.
Among these was "Economy of Tim«
in Education.” Mr. Corson told of a
committee report on this subject, which
placed twenty years as the age limit
for pupils to have completed studies
preliminary to commencing a profes
sional or business career.
WOODMEN ARRANGE
FOR ANNUAL BALL.
The plans for the fifth annual mash
and civic ball of Essex Camp, Modern
Woodmen of America, which will be
held in Oraton Hall. Broad and Bridgi
streets, on Friday evening. March J4,
are nearly complete.
Delegations are expected from local
and county camps. Many of the State
and district olficers will also be the
guests of the camp. Music will be fur
nished by Prof. E. E. Sturges's full or
chestra.
The officers of the camp, who are ex
ofilclo members of the reception com
mittee, comprise E. Schweiger, C. Rib
bons, J. G. Seib, W. J. Alexander, H,
Cordes, F. Dtckman, C. Frtewald,
Theodore Cordes, R. Wakefield and
Drs. H. Eaux and J. E. Gluckman.
East evening Essex Camp held a ses
sion in Woodmen's Hall, at Market
and Mulberry streets, and the general
committee discussed the plans for th«
bail.
TRY STAR CLASSIFIED ADS.
JUDGE THOMAS A. DAVIS, speaking
before ihe "Minislure" State Fed
eration of Women's Clubs yesterday
afternoon in the Second Presbyterian
Church, when a numner of representa
tives from the Essex county organiza
tion were present, urged the support of
the women for a bill about to be intro
duced into the State Senate asking for
the appointment of a county Juvenile
judge wherever there is a House of
Detention, since the cases of children
up to sixteen require careful attention,
which cannot at present be given. Me
said fifty to sixty children's cases are
taken Friday afternoons after ail the
other eases have been disposed of, so
that the youngsters do not come into
contact with hardened criminals; hut
that the time is inadequate and the
work Is constantly Increasing.
Mrs. H. S. Owen, of Salt Lake City,
told the women of the silver service,
heroic in size and magnificent, which Is
to be presented to the battleship Utah
by the State of that name. On the cof
fee tray of the sendee it is proposed to
place a full length bas-relief of the
figure of Brigham Young. Mrs. Owen
denounced the Mormon leader, saying
he was the great exponent of polygamy,
his church is the most formidable i
menace to the whole country, that all ;
the sins and crimes of the Mormon
church in his time were his, and she
protested that he should not be so hon
ored by the whole nation at homo and
abroad.
She said the only other man who had
been so honored was Jefferson Davis,
whose private life, she said, was be
yond reproach.
She asked the individual clubs to
send copies of resolutions protesting
against this silver service presentation
to the President, the secertary of the
navy, the United States Senate and
the House of Representatives. The Es
sex county committee went on record
as indorsing these resolutions.
Mrs. Maurice S. Decker, of Orange,
a former president of the Orange Po
litical Study Club, told of a visit mem
bers of that club had made to the
country institution at Overbrook,
where, she said, they found so many
attendants that they were falling over
each other, while the patlentts were
not properly cared for.
Mrs. Frank Ambler Pattison, the
president of the New Jersey State Fed
eration of Women's Clubs, spoke in
reference to the household experiment
station in Colonla.
Mrs. William T. Ropes, of Montclair,
corresponding secretary of the federa
tion. urged the support of club officers
by club members. Mrs. Galen J. Per
rett, chairman of the art department
of the federation, reported on the
• movement for beautifying home
grounds. Mrs. Harriet N. M. Pan
coast, of Palmyra, chairman of the
household economics and pure foods
committee, touched on matters per
taining to that department.
Mrs. William Thayer Brown, of the
Woman’s Club of Orange, gave an in
' teresting talk on the playgrounds of
Grange and the New Jersey branch of
j the George Junior Republic at Flem
■ ington.
I Miss Katherine Rummell spoke of
! the work accomplished by the joint
j committee on home economy and stat
j ed that classes are now held in four
j schools with an attendance of 345. The
' prngresa of the Humane Education So
i clety was reported by the president,
Mrs. Henry N. Sayre, who said that a
great deal has been accomplished
j through the nature talks In the county
Institutions and that this association
hoped to make humane education com
pulsory in the schools.
Mrs. Marius G. Belloni and Mrs. M.
H. Edwards, both of Glen Ridge, ex
; plained the proposed changes which
are to be made in the constitution at
the spring election. A paper prepared
by Mrs. Howard Crosby Warren, of
Princeton, chairman of the industrial
and child labor department, was read
by Mrs. William B. Brown, of this
city.
The meeting was opened by the
county chairman, Mrs. Beatrice May
baum Stern, who welcomed the mem
bers and Introduced the speakers.
The musical portion of the program
was furnished by Miss Carol Seller,
soprano: Miss Lucille Hubbell, con
tralto, and Mrs. J. Warren Crelin. or
ganist
i First of GTiggn l.rcfnres Tonight.
- ,In Wallace Hall tonight the first of
ia series of six lectures announced sev
I eral weeks ago will be given by Ed
j ward Howard Griggs. His subject will
be “The Humanity of Shakespeare.’’ Mr.
Griggs will be introduced by the Rev.
William Y. Chapmin. pastor of the
Roseville Presbyterian Church, who is
a well-known Shakespearean scholar.
The other lectures in the course ate
to he given as follows: March 9, “The
| Ethical Awakening.-’ from the “Mer
] chant of Venice:'’ March 16. “This Indi
vidual and the State,” from "Julius
I Caesar:" March 23, "Facing the Mys
teries," from "Hamlet;" March 30. The
' Tragedv of ‘ Ambition, from Mac
beth:" April 13, "The Final Attitude."
Subscribers for the lectures include
many prominent residents of this city
and nearby towns. Mr. Griggs hue just
finished a course of lectures in Nutley.
Travelers' Otnb Party.
A subscription card party will be
held by the "Travelers’. Club of Rose
ville" at the residence of Miss Sopli
ronia Anderson. 612 Mt. Prospect ave
nue. next Thursday afternoon. The pro
ceeds from the affair will be the club's
1 contribution to the endowment fund
of the New Jersey State Federation of
: Women's Clubs. Those who have the
1 arrangements In charge are Mrs. Benj
iamln F. Hurd and Mrs. Arthur P.
Dickinson. Bridge and whist will be
played.
Bnterlalaa Heading Club.
Mrs. George E. Tatham, of 3u Astor
street, entertained the Half Hour Read
ing Club at her home toda>. A lunch
eon was servud at 1 o’clock and covers
were laid for twenty. Beside the
members of the club, Mrs. Richard Mo
riarlty, of New York, and Mrs. Theo
dore Mark with, of Orange, were guests
of the hostess. Miscellaneous readings
were given by the members following
the luncheon, and vocal solos w»re con
tributed by Mrs. Markwlth, who played
her own accompaniment. The color
scheme of the luncheon was pink and
old-fashioned pink stock formed the
table centrepiece. Colonial crystal can
dle-sticks were presented as favors by
tho hostess
Will Attend Jievr York Hecltnl.
A number of persons in this city will
attend a recital In Mendelssohn Hall,
New York, on March 9. to be given by
M. Boris Hambourg and Henry Holden
Huss. The latter is well known to
many Newarkers, and Mrs. Huss. be
fore her marriage, was Miss Hildegard
Hoffman.
Coming Back from Florida.
Miss Sophronia Anderson, of 612 ML
Prospect avenue, will shortly return
from a trip to Florida.
REINSTATE ASSISTANT SURVEYOR.
The finance committee of the Com
mon Council reinstated Theodore Nagel
as assistant surveyor in the office of
the tax commission last night. Nagel
had been absent without leave since
January. He was reprimanded and
loses his salary for the time he was
absent.
. -
DRAMATIC CIRCLE ENTERTAINS.
A social, with prize bowling and a
dance, was held last evening under the
auspices of the Dramatic Circle of St.
Mary’s R. C. Church In Casino Hall, at
High and William streets. The affair ;
proved a decided success, and valuable !
prizes were awarded the winners in the i
bowling contests. Music was provided ;
for the dancing The proceeds will be
devoted to the benefit of the orphans ;
of the parish. The committee in charge
consisted of Paul Grimm. William
Heckle, Frank Mager. Alvins Herzlg.
Alfred Jacoby and John Oberie
SEEK DIAMOND THIEF.
The police are looking for the person ■
who is reported to have stolen a dia
mond -ring valued at $40 from the
kitchen table of Mrs. Theresa Moeller,
of 368 Bergen street, yesterday after
noon.
»
ARION M1NSTRE S liAST.
Henry Ahl, presider, the Arion i
Singing Society; Herma Dittler. vice- j
president: Otto Rauch, Otto Kuhn and
John Lederer were the speakers at the
annual banquet of the Arion Minstrels,
held last night at Krueger’s Audi
torium. Julius C. Rauch was toast
master.
FRACTURES HIS FOREARM.
While working in a factory at Pen
nington and Pacific streets last night.
John Klinice, 21 years old, of 75 Tlch
enor street, got his right arm caught
in machinery, with the result that he
sustained fractures of both bones in
the forearm. He was taker, to the City
Hospital.
CHILD LABOR COMMITTEE MEETS.
The child labor committee will hold ;
a meeting in the T^-ee Public Llbrary
tomorrow afternoon.
I
ORE HORSE INJURED.
Engine Company No. 8's line flfs
horse "Garry" Is laid up in a veterin
arian's charge today, as the result of a
collision with a Springfield avenue car
yesterday that came near doing for the
firemen on the engine, as well as for the
horse.
The company was rounding the cor
ner at Hention and Pennington streets
on its way to the Broad street fire late
lr. the afternoon. The car running. It
is said, against rules and against the
signals of the firemen, hit the horse a
glancing blow as it dashed past
"Garry " staggered, but Kept his f *et.
and the company continued on the deal
run to the blaze. Once there, however,
it was found that the horse was badly
cut about the body and hind legs. He'D
be back again In harness in the course
of a couple of days No other damage
was done.

RARE BEAUTY
Is Always Linked with a Wealth
of Magnificent Hair
Look into your mirror, madam. Is
your hair getting scant: is it losing
Its luster. Its
color?
The time to
take care of
the hair is
when you
have hair to
take care of.
(let rid of
the dandruff
by destroy
ing the dan
druff germs.
You can do
this easily by
using Paris
ian Sage.
You can stop
itching scalp
and falling
hair: you can
put the radi
ance of sun
shine Into
| your hair by
using Parisian Sage.
Men's Pharmacy guarantees this
delightful hair dressing to satiBfy the
most particular woman, or money
back.
The girl with the Auburn hair is on
every bottle and carton. Large bottle
50 cents at Menk's Pharmacy and drug
gists everywhere.
On April 2, 1910, Mrs. R. M. Worden,
5 St. James Ave., Holyoke, Mass., wrote:
"Parisian Sage is the best hair dress
ing I ever used. It gave my hair life
and a gloss which no other dressing
ever did. besides storplng 11 from fall
ing out."
The Most Industrious Store in Newark—The City of Industry
Black and Colored Mohair Ihs is the original sweeping com
pound and is unequaled by *ov on the
69c to 75c Values at 49c market
, . ... , ... . It keeps dust from rising.
Just about 200 pieces m this purchase ot beautiful mohairs, and at this price they should go like it cleans your floors and carpets
wildfire, for nothing like them has been offered anywhere so cheaply. it kills moths and germs.
Good Plain Mohairs, 50 inches wide, in two shades of navy, cream, gray and black; it is a thorough disinfectant
also Hairline Stripes on navy grounds; cream with black stripes; including about 75 pieces of pun **s * f *'r'
42-in. wide Fancies, with neat hairline stripe in navy, black and cream—every one of them packa*°“'
likable, every one of them excellent quality such as would retail anywhere at any time at 69c to 75c a*fn Saturday sp“ “‘
the yard, and we will give you choice of the entire collection, Friday and Saturday at 49c. at_ 7 19c
These on Bargain Table No. 2 and adjoining counter. Sample free See demonstration
..- — — Basement
Pressed Glassware
Imitation Cut Rock Crystal
and Colonial Designs
TThe makers of glass have been coming
closer and closer to cut glass in their endeavors
to imitate it and today we present many pat
terns that lots of people would imagine at a
glance, and even on inspection, to be real cut
glass, and pressed glassware is so very much
cheaper than the cut that one can get the dis
play they desire without incurring the cost and
the risk of breakage
This store is known to handle immense lines of pressed glassware and
the stock just how is better than ever it has been. This ydar's patterns sur
pass all previous ones both in dearness and deep cut effects.
Here are Fern Dishes with nickel-plated metal linings—beautiful in
deed. for only 98c.
Cut Flower Vases- Tali and squat shapes,' lOc to 7Sc.
Violet Vases— Very pretty, X Oc.
Fruit Bowls—Various sizes and designs, all
beautiful. 10ctoS9c.
Punch Bowels—So often used nowadays;
here in a variety of designs, 98c to $3.25.
Orange Bowls—Very pretty indeed; a number
of patterns to choose from. 49c and 98c.
Ice Bowls end Trays—All of them pretty, 4c each
Mayonnaise Sets -Here at 49c.
Pitchers—Both tankard and squat shapes; some very heavy;
various designs lOc to 59c.
Bonbon Dishes for only 1 Oc.
Celery Trays—A number of beautiful patterns to choose
from; some fine imitations of cut glass. lOc and 25c.
Special Shipment Duffy & Co.
Novelty Dimities 1 <6c
A big lot of these dimities—probably 5,000 yards— have just
arrived, and they are the daintiest, finest, most transparent dimities
we have seen in many a day—with cluster spaced stripes, beautified
with rosebuds, roses, violets, wild flowers, bouquets and nosegays
Many of Them with Borders
Designs that we will not be able to secure again this season—designs that
j must be picked now if you hope to own them. These dimities are full width
and are equal to the 25c qualities sold in dry-goods and linen stores _ g.
throughout New York, yet we say only. X OC
I
Oil Lamps
To Be Sold Friday and Saturday Under Price
The Rayo Table Lamp has no equal for household
use. We will offer these lamps, fitted complete with chimney, ring
and 10-in. opal shape, with your choice of nickel-polished brass or old
I brass finishes, regularly priced SI.54 and Si.79. on Friday and Satur
day at $ 1.29.
$1.75 Colored Glass Lamps $1.10
Here are lamps with glass base, in blue or green; fitted with flat wick burner,
brass holder and shade to match base—a very pretty lamp indeed, and extraordi
nary value at the price we ask for it. complete Friday and Saturday $1.10
Decorated Lamps
Decorated Glass Lamps in various colors and decorations; some with globes
others with shades: a clean-up of our entire show line; values up to $7.98; your
:hoice while they last. .$4.25
Babies Will Cry For These
$22„SO Carriages, $15
Pullman Sleepers—Most distin
guished of baby carriages—made of best qual
ity reed with reed hood; body in shell shape;
with roll on hood and body; upholstered in
corduroy; tubular steel pushers; enameled cross
handles; extra heavy rubber tires on wheels;
our regular fair price for these is 22.50;
Friday we will sell them for only $15.
Baby Carriages are becoming more fash
ionable as people come to regard the needs of the
little ones as paramount, and to this store the mothers flock for the carriages,
for here are more kinds than are assembled in ail other Newark stores combined,
all of the good kind—Bloch Pullman Sleepers and Perambulators, tor instance, tn
styles exclusive with Hahne & Co., recognired as the best built and the most
comfortable baby carriages.
Carriages and Go-Carts at prices ranging from a few dollars trp to
those costing f50: many with reed bodies, in various colors; others with solid
colors with ebony finish.
Baby Carriages may be bought on the Club Plan, nrtsalt
ing it easy to pay for them.
Men’s Fur Coats
$25 Manchurian Dog Coats at $15.
$79.50 Natural Wolf Coats at $45.
These have raccoon collars
$89.50 Raccoon Coats $55.
The above come very full.
Fur-lined Coats priced as follows:
Men’s Fur-lined Coats—With natural muskrat lining, with collars of
Persian lamb; good quality black broadcloth sheila: j
regular prices *55 and *79.50, offered at. and 5>00
Black Dogskin Lined Coats—with collars of blended
muskrat; regularly *33.50, are offered at only.
These coats are very dressy, at the same time immensely comfortable.
Men’s Heavy Cloth Auto Coats—of dark gray and brown English
mixtures, cut good and full; regular prices a . q Kfk SOS SA
*25 to *35, at only. Spltf.DU tO SaJO.OU
“Surety” Is the Best
Washing Machine
Surety Washing Machines are without doubt
the easiest running and the most thorough washers on the
market With the big flywheel the operation of the machine
is made extremely easy, so that a little girl could operate it tt
need be. The cogwheels are so enclosed as not to injure
either your hands or your clothing—a very good feature ot
this machine.
A big day’s washing can be done in less than no
time with the Surety Washer—one should be in every home
where laundering is done.
We offer Surety Washers Friday at only $5.25
Crown Vacuum
Carpet Cleaners
Crown Cleaners are giving extraordinary satisfaction.
We are selling them right along, placing them in some of
the best homes in Newark and vicinity, and invariably »e
hear their praises sung by those who use them. The
Crown works easily, does its work thoroughly, taking
every particle of dust out of the carpet and from the floor
beneath it, doing it, perhaps, as no other cleaner .. Q
ran. and yet it is sold at the moderate price of.. ?lo
We demonstrate the Crown Vacuum Cleaner in the
3asement daily.
CERTAINTY IS WHAT A MAN SEEKS IN EVERYTHING
The man who buys a Model 10 Visible
1 . ' || HHH
Remington
Typewriter
buys absolute certainty; a certainty of satisfaction guaranteed by the
greatest typewriter makers in the world
Remington Typewriter Company .
Incorporated "
810 Broad Street
. T . 'i

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