Two»dollar Production for 30
Cents at the Newark Is
JAILED MILLIONAIRES ARE
FUNNY SIGHT AT PROCTOR’S.
Resounding Risibles Released by i
Rollicking Humor at All
T\VO-DOLLAR productions for SO
cents was the promise made to
us last weelt by our genial,
tunpy friend and player-producer, or
produeer-player, Corse Payton, Intro
ducing his stock company at the New
ark Theatre, and at the final drop of
the curtain last night we looked tor
that same triend to shake hands and
tell him of our entire respect for his
promises. Forahe performance was goo 1.
—"crisp aa a head of lettuce," to quote
Aunt Rosa of bibulous ubiquitousness,
and more than met the expectations of
a “ten-twent-thlrt" house.
Dgvid Belasco's adaptation of tho
French "Zaza" was the wagon to
which, in this case, Mr. Payton hitched
his stars, and, although gome of them
were in danger of falling off the tail
board as it Jolted over the "thank-you
marms" and rough spots, all clung
valiantly and alighted smiling at the
end of the Juorney. No wheels were
missing and as the week progresses
those aboard will contribute the lubri
Story Is Familiar.
A great many of us have seen
"Zaga" as enacted by Mrs. Leslie Car
ter, and the story is more or less fa
miliar. It is a sordid romance, that
of a Parisian music hall singer, un
moral because no one had explained to
her that she was immoral. A real love
for what she considered a real man
partially but not wholly awakens her.
and she ceases her flirtations with
others to devote herself wholly to him,
believing and trusting him absolutely.
Through friends she learns of his
wife, and in a storm of grief and rage
goes to see her, and finds a baby—a
dear little girl who adores her papa.
And she it is who, with her childish
logic, disarms Zaza for the moment.
But only for the time being, for on her
return to St. Etienne, where they had
been living, she is determined to hold
the man, if she can.
Her change betrayal of the fact that
she had visited his real home brought
upon her all tho abuse of which the
miserable, weak man was capable. He
goes to America and she back to the
stage, where she becomes famous, ab
. Juring the adulations of all men. And
when, in two years, he returns, beg
ging forgiveness and wanting to see
her. she shows her real strength In for
giving him, in sending him back to his
family and bidding him a farewell that
is te be Anal.
Mr. Payton is to be congratulated in
securing so capable an artist as MIsb
Blanche Hall to portray the wanton
5aza, and site displayed a grip ot the
nslght into her character and moods
hat must come of more than casual
Itudy of the part. She was at no time
it a loss for emotional expression, and
t was she who carried the piece.
A paragraph is all too short In which
0 give an appreciation of little Miss
"orinne, who enacted the role of the
jaby with the surety and aplomb of
mo old in stagecraft. She was delight
ful, front lier ‘‘bangs” to her chubby
tnees. and, as she herself said, "she
lid very well."
Miss Jessie McAllister climbed an
jther rung in the ladder of our esteem
jy her sincere acting, and Miss Layng
ns convincing as the jealous Florl
The staging and costumes are worthy
1 $2 production.
LOUISE K. HARDY.
POOR MILLIONAIRE CONVICTS
ENJOY LIFE AT PROCTOR S.
_ A millionaire convict has always
been the object of pity, but last night
at Procetor’s In the sketch called "High
Life iri Jail" It was demonstrated that
"class” can be maintained even in
prison. The doings of wealthy crooks
In the "Sing Sing Apartments” were
so very funny that the average person
will no longer feel pity for the
moneyed convict. This sketch Is one
of the best and funniest as well as
the most original that has been seen
in the Park place playhouse in many
a day, and the audience showed its
appreciation voluminously and was
loath to part with the ‘‘exclusive” con
The next good number on the bill,
the one that seemed to please the
audience almost as much as did the
headliners, Is called "Dear Old Yas
Far.” Everyone of the girls Is clever
and a "winner.” This laugh-provok
ing little sketch by Nat Haines and
Will Vidocn will live long and amuse
“Wild Rose,” played by Gertrude
Dean Forbes and company, though
seen here before, was, nevertheless,
well received. Raymond and Hess
were liberally applauded, and Charlie
Little sang a number of pleasing
songs. Fritz’s dogs were liked, and so
were Edward Jolly and Winifred Wild,
who presented “First Aids to the
NO END OF FUN AT MINER’S, WHERE
“THERE’S ONE BORN EVERY MINUTE.”
“The Lady. Buccaneers" proves a
good attraction at Miners Empire
Theatre this week. It is divided into
two acts, both pf which are entitled
“There’s One Born Every Minute.”
Joseph K. Watson is os funny as ever.
Mul Clark, as the German, Is next In
line. Miss Helena Clowd leads the
feminine contingent. She has a good
The olio, though small, takes up
much time. It Is as follows; George
Martin and Virginia Ware, singers
and dancers; Mul Clark, the famous
German orator; Helen Van Buren,
singer, and last, but best, ’’The Great
Anl Mystery.” Amateur night, Friday.
MARCUS LOEW ACTS MAKE
GREAT HIT AT WALDMANN’S.
Under the management of Albert
Blum, a new policy of entertainment
was offered at Woldmann’s popular
playhouse for the summer. The well
known vaudeville performers under the
Marcus Loew circuit were on hand and
live of the best acts in vaudeville were
presented. The theatre, too, has under
gone several changes and a new cooling
system has been installed. Ladles and
children were welcomed and, In faot.
TM ED I
women are never
tired. They keep busy all
day, sleep soundly, eat heartily and
are always cheerful. Some are always
tired—this condition largely depends
upon the state of the stomach, liver
and bowels. ,
When you feel out of sorts nothing
else will give you such a feeling of
power and happiness as the cleansing,
purifying tonic effects of this wonder
ful family medicine.
Your personal charm, both mental
and physical, is largely dependent upon
the organs of digestion. Beecham’s
Pills have been used by women for
generations to produce health,
In Boies with full directions, 10c and 25c
For women Beecham'e PiUe are the beef and moet reliable medicine. Take them
* intimeand avoid eickneee. headache, dcfneeion. loee of appetite, or nerroouenau. I
Kre^womanwko value, her health ekouii read eternal inetrurtwn. with wick box.
tETURNS FROM SEASON
WITH “KATIE DID" MUSICAL
the entire, order of the theatre has been
Hobertus and his canine was the
headliner. The wonderful antics of the
dog brought forth deserved plaudits
and showed the careful training that
the dog has undergone. The title of the
one-act skit Is “A True Friend.” Clut
ter and Haegney, two young men with
a piano, are excellent entertainers.
Gordon and Gordon, contortionists of no
mean ability, have an act that is thrill
ing. Josle Flynn, a comedienne, proved
her popularity with the audience and
responded to many encores. Franklyn
and Davis. In a dancing and singing
specialty, closed a good program. The
motion pictures, showing up-to-date
events, were well received.
For Thursday, Friday and Saturday
the management has a new bill, which
Is equally as strong.
“BOTTLE 6-40-9,” UNCORKED
AT THE COURT, GREAT SUCCESS.
The headline feature of the bill at
the Court Theatre Is an exceptionally
humorous one-act coniedy entitled
"Bottle 6-40-9,” written by Will M.
Cressy and presented by Jtae-Brosche
& Co., a very talented company >f
The musical act of the Johnsons
was an artistic success and It received
quite an ovation. A novel act was
presented by the Columbia Cycling
Wizards, who with the aid of a minia
ture ' race track and mechanical de
vices gave some exciting races,
Joe Cook proved himself to be one
of the most versatile comedians who
ever appeared here; Anna Lehr pleased
Immensely In her sketch, “A Study In
Song,” and Skinner and Wood gave a
varied exhibition of dancing.
For the last three days of tho week
the bill will include bayone Whipple
& Co. In “Harmony Discord;” Arm
strong and Fern In "The Girl, the Boy
and the Piano;” Irene La Tour and her
dog Zaza; Fisher -.nd Green, come
dians; Ross and Carson, and Jack and
HAHNE ASSOCIATION OPENS
ITS NINTH SERIES OF STOCK
The Kahne Association will open It®
ninth series of stock at Its paynlght
meeting this evening In Its headquar
ters, at 45 Clinton street. May share
dues, Interest and other regular pay
ments will be received, loans can be
applied for and other business of Im
portance will be transected. It Is ex
pected that the new series will have so
many shares taken that It will make a
new record for the association on an
The association now’ has in force
4.000 shares, averaging 600 to each
series. The profit to members has been i
nore than 7 per cent, on the average
:trne and amount of their investments,
rod the association Is In a flourishing
condition. Applications for shares can ,
oe made at any time before nr after
:he meeting to any of the officers or
lirectors or to Secretary F. J. Sol varz
ivalder, who has his headquarters In
:he offices of Hahne & Co.
SCALDED IN WASH BOILER.
TWO CHILDREN ARE DYING. !
PITTSBURG, May 9.—Two children
n this vicinity today were victims of
hat family institution, the wash
idler. At Kittanning, Mary, the 4
’ear-old daughter of the Rev. R. H. 1
barge, fell into a boiler of hot suds, >
vhile at East Pittsburg, Mary Cusack, '
iged 9, upset the boiler, scalding her 1
intlre body. Both children are dying. !
-ODGE OF MASONS IS <
ORGANIZED FOR CHINESE.
HAMILTON, Ont., May 9.—A Chinese s
odge of Masons has been organized ’
lere and will be affiliated with the J
Canadian organization, which 1® a 1
iranch of the parent body. It is the !!
Irst Chinese lodge to be organized In a
lamlltoii, and many prominent officers
f the order from Ottawa, Toronto and '
lontreal participated In the ceremony. '■
IHIRD TRANSCONTINENTAL *
RAILROAD FOR CANADA. 1
OTTAWA. Ont., May 9.—Canada will J.
ave three trans-continental railroad v
,nes and a fourth road to tidewater by r
vay of Hudson Bay, if the announced j.
lollcies of the liberal government arejt
arrled out. The Canadian Pacific was j
he pioneer road, then came the Grand
rrunk Pacific. The third line to span
he dominion will be the Canadian e
>.'orthern The government proposes to t
juaranteo the Canadian Northern's ;
tonds to the extent of .Hi per cent, on
35.000 a mils for the 1,000 miles between v
dontreal ar.d Port Arthur, which will ;
Ink the company's Eastern and West- c
:rn systems. I
. ..- ■ r
BLAMES TROLLEY COMPANY.
TRENTON, May 9.—A coroner's Jury’ f
esterday absolved from blame Fred r
rick Dllmeyer. driver of an auto truck j
1'hlch caused the death last week of
antes Bradley, an employee of the ,
rolley company. / ,
The Trenton Street Railway Company t
vas held to blame for the accident r
lecause of the condition of the pave- i
nent at the place where the accident
lappened. It being contended that a hole 1
n the pavement caused the machine
,o swerve and strike Bradley, who was '
[forking on a trolley switch. j
MINE BOWMAN '
WITH “KM DID”
Hay Join Vaudeville, Lured
by Shining Gold from
Miss Pauline Cowman, who has Just
returned to her home at 352 Woodside
ivenue after a long season with the
musical comedy “Katie Did." had the
unique experience of starting out last
July an one of a b'g chorus of forty
and ending at the Victoria Theatre !n
Toronto as one of the principals.
“My chance came In Chicago,” she
explained to an Evening STAR re
porter today, “j was an understudy,
so that when one of the actresses be
came ill I was put In. This was ut the
National Theatre. Then I finished out
the season In a leading part. Now the
Aborns want me to play at Olympic
Park this summer.
May Join Vaudeville.
“Oh, I’ve only rot to sign the papers,
that's all," she laughed, “but I don’t
know that I will, after all. I’ve a
chance to get into vaudeville as an
Impersonator—all by myself, too—and
then, you know, It's the lure of the big
money. Two years ago I was with
Hattie Williams, one of Frohman’s
stars, in 'Fluffy Ruffles.’ She left
musical comedy for vaudeville. And
the leading toe dancer of 'Katie Did,’
Appetltie Adclade, has just sailed for
London to star In vaudeville. And I
think I’d like It immenely, because t
Just love my work.
“We came to Newark a little more
than three years ago and I went to
Franklin School for about six months.
Then, when I was 16, I started in a
vaudeville act at the Criterion Theatre,
New York, with six little girls back of
me. We played at Proctor's 125th
Street Theatre, too. Then I started to
travel In musical comedy—and Pull
mans. It’s been mostly Pullmans, I
think, because I've been In every queer
kind of a train tangle that can be
Imagined. When we were playing In
Phil delphia for three weeks a short
time ago our special was running one
night twenty minutes ahead of the
olghteen-hour Chicago flyer. Then It
ran serenely over a broken switch or
something and rolled us all from our
berths In a heap Into the middle of the
car. It was Just horrible!
Started In “Horae Talent" Night*.
“How did I start? Why, when we
were living In Liberty, a little town of
Sullivan county, New York, we used to
have home talent nights on the stage
where such old-timers as ’Uncle Tom's I
Cabin' and ’Ten Nights In n Barroom’
were played. I used to go around say
ing to everybody, 'Gee, I think It’s
about time for another “home talent, '
don’t you?' I just loved to act and sing
and dance. Then father and mother
came down here so as to give me every
And the erstwhile Gertie of the
"Katie Did” show and prospectlvo too
dancer of vaudeville danced away to
meet her mother, who was returning
from a prosaic shopping tour.
‘I’VE TRIED EVERYONE’S
PATIENCE,” SAYS GAYNOR.
N, Y. Mayor Refers Pathetically
to His lil-health.
NEW YORK, May 9.—Almost the first
luthortlatlve statement which Mayor
Jaynor hafc mado on the subject of his
lealth since he was shot at Hoboken Is
riven In an open letter written In reply
o certain criticisms of his attitude
:oward the proposed new city charter.
”In my miserably impaired physical
condition,” says the mayor, ’’I have not
)een able to take the part In the druft
ng of the new charter which I had
loped to take.
“I have had nlp-and-turk to keep on
ny feet throughout the winter. I must
icar with things as best I can until the
rood weather restores me. I am con
clous of my shortcomings and of how
iiuch I have tried the patience of
iveryone, but I have done the best I
:ould to stick to the job.”
FARM HELP SCARCE.
BRIDGETON. May 9.—Fanners in
Ills section arc complaining over the
Teat scarcity of farm help, nearly
ivery farm being operated short
FOOD IN SERMONS
'fed the Dominie High! and the
Sermon* Are Brilliant.
A conscientious, hard-working and t
uccessful clergyman writes: "I am
lad to bear testimony to the pleasure |
nd increased measure of efficiency and
ealth that have come to me from
dopting Grape-Nuts food as one of my
rttclcs of diet.
"For several years I was much die- I
ressed during the early part of each
ay by indigestion. My breakfast j
eemed to turn sour and failed to dl
cst. After dinner the headache and si
ther symptoms following the break- j
ist would wear avay, only to return, d
owever, next morning. ,,
"Having heard of Grape-' uts food I
nally concluded to give It a trial. I j
rade my breakfasts of Grape-Nuts *
r|th cream, toast and Postum. The *|
^sult was surprising in Improved r[
ealth and total absence of the dls
ross that, had for so long a time fol- )(
nved the morning meal
“My digestion became once more sat
'factory, the headache ceased and the
id feeling of energy returned. Since H
tiat time I have always had Grape- .
luts food on my breakfast table.
“I was delighted to And, also, that, fl
'herons, before I began to use Grape- c
lute food I was quite nervous and be
anie easily wearied In the work of
reparing sermons and In study, a 1
larked Improvement in this respect J
esultcd from the change In my diet. j
"I am convinced that Grape-Nuts 11
sod produced this result and helped •
le to a sturdy condition of mental and '
hyslcal strength. 11
"I have known of several persons who
^ere formerly troubled as I was and d
rho have been helped as I have been t
y the use of Grape-Nuts food on my '
ecommendation." Name given by Pos- -
um Company, Battle Creek. Mich. V
Read the little book. "The Road to
Vetlville,” in pkgs. "There’s a reason ”
Ever read Die above lelterf A new
me anneara from lime lo time. Ther ,
ire genuine, true, and (nil •( human
^ . V ...... ''
■ ■■ . I ill ' ■■■ " "■ ■■ ■ .-. I .1 I II it ■
The Most Industrious Store in Newark—“ The City of Industry"
300 Charming Gowns
For Street, Afternoon and Evening Wear
$30 to $4-0 Productions
To Be Sold at $ 1 SoSS
This is a trulv remarkable collection of beautiful
gowns, one of the finest lots we have ever had for a sale,
embracing the most beautiful Spring styles, including
Empire, normal waist, bolero and full novelty beaded
bodice effects, with skirts in circular, drop tunic, loose
panel, novelty plaited sides with back and front panel.
The materials employed are Messaline, Persian
Chiffon, Voile, Eolienne, Silk Pongee, Rajah
Silks, in dainty hairline stripes, polka dots and in solid colors. They
are tastefully trimmed with braids, headings, laces, crochet buttons,
self-color embroidery. There are high and low neck styles, fine lace
yokes and collars and cuffs to match.
The colors are black, white, navy, tan, brown, cadet, King s
blue, black and white, Copenhagen and gray.
Every dress is strictly up to the hour in style, fashioned
on lines following the most beautiful of this season’s Parisian and Met
ropolitan productions -dresses that any woman would be proud to
wear; worthy a place in any store’s stock at ^ 95
$30 to $40, yet we have bought them so that H* ^ Ql*
we can feature them tomorro jv at gnly.
No Mail. ’Phone or C. O. D. Orders Accepted
Sale Commences Wednesday at 9 A. M.
CMfldrenn and flofamts
No Newark shop matches our display .
In the magnitude of the stock.
In the variety of styles.
In tine qualities.
In moderate prices.
No store measures up to us.
This May Sale demonstrates all these things to your satis
faction. Ask those who have "been here the past week. They
know and they’ll tell. *
Gowns, in great variety at 45c, 65c, 89c, $1.35, $1.79,
$1.98, $2.98. __'
Corset Covers, many styles and sizes, lOc, 21c, 45c, 65c, i89c, S>1.3o upward.
Combinations, both styles, at 45c, 65c, 89c, $1.79, S1.9 8 ,$ 2^69 up ward.
Petticoats, hobble, golf and regular shapes, at 65c, 89c, $1.09, $1.35, $1.98,
Skirt Chemises, ever so many pretty styles, at 65c, 89c. $1.09, $l.oo,
$1.79 upward. _
Princess Slips, white and colored, at 89c, $1.09, $1.50, $1.98 upward.
IGHT FIRE WITH FIRE TILL
RAIN AIDS MAYS LANDING.,
xtinguishes Flames I hat,
MATS LANDING, May 9.— Heavy
lowers that came up the coast yester
ly were welcomed by the tin lighters
ling battle with the flames In the
ne forests near here.
It is estimated that the Ores damaged
0,000 worth of young timber, besides
filing large areas of smaller growth
lal will take several years to replace, j
wo largo cranberry bogs were saved
sly by the hardest kind of work, and
the wind had been a little stronger
le flames would have Jumped the rail
uid, running into valuable cedar
vamps and threatened the town Itself.
Section men backfired five miles to
earl oft one wing of the furious blaze,
tilth jumped from tree to tree with a
tackling that could be heard a mile.
MILLVILLE, May 0.—The big forest
re east of this city, which lighted
to horizon for miles, was ulmost rn
rely extinguished yesterday by tho
ard shower, and a gang of men was
;nt out by Fire Warden Furman E.
fallen to prevent the flames from do
ig further damngc.
The tierce tire which threatened
Idlings near t'loverdale was con
rolled by the force sent against it.
RYDER & CO.
22 MECHANIC ST.
TUI. 404 MAHKHT
The fire which has been sweeping all j
before It for the last four flays at Little I
Mill, devastating hundreds of acres of
valuable timber land. Is also thought
to have been entirely extinguished by
VINELAND, May 9.—Showers yester
day broke the severe drought and put
out no less than eight small forest Are?
surrounding Vineland. The straw
berry and bay crop were seriously
threatened the last week
DEATH FOR DEGENERATES,
BOSTON, May '.'.—That all degen
erates In Massachusetts Institutions
should be killed with an anaesthetic
Is the suggestion of the Rev. George
W. Cutter, made before the Unitarian
ministers of the city at their monthly
conference. “Anyone,” he says, "who
has, like htmselef, spent any time In
Institution work knows that many who
are In our State institutions would be
better dead than alive.”
TRIPLE TRAGEDY AFTER
QUARREL ABOUT GIRL.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., May 9.—Three
persons were shot and killed and a
fourth dangerously wounded in a fight
in a lodging-house early today.
Two men, one unidentified, the other
Jacob Unger, quarreled over a girl, and
the unidentified man drew two revol
vers and began shooting, ills lirst shot
wounded t.'nger, the next killed the girl
and then another girl Interfered uni
was killed. The man with the revolver*
then killed himself.
i - - ---- ■ .J==5aMp» .
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where to stay— * 1
what to pay.
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Manual of Bummer Reaorta ,,
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