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Choice of any One more day woman’s cloth suit of the kimono ‘ exactly one-half and house dress price. j , sale. Three Brisk Wash Goods Days We shall begin Wednesday in our popular wash goods store a big three days’ sale of wanted tub fabrics, in which the following lots will be offered at less than loom cost. This wash goods sale will make history at the Bamberger store. You might as well take advantage of if. Zephyr Ginghams—Mill lengths in checks, plaids, Bordered Batiste—40 inches wide—fine quality— stripes and plain shades—all fast color—32 Q f/_ , styles that we sold at 19c per yard, special | rw/« inches wide—value 1254c yard.07*v price to close them out, yard. /“w Voiles and Tissues—A wide range of neat stripes Linen Color Pongee—Highly mercerized natural and checks—all colors—many fancy woven f | ll9i, linen color pongee, in mill lengths—would Qr/«., lace stripes—regular 19c yard, special... 1 I */•»' sell regularly at 19c per yard, special. Fancy Printed Voiles—Fine quality, printed in Cheviot Ginghams—32 inches wide—double fold dainty styles—foulard effects—regular 15c Ql/9r. —stripes and checks in a big variety; also o//«.-, per yard, this sale special only. O /“L- plain shades; 1254c value, special. Pretty Printed Voiles—The season's newest styles Silk and Cotton Mull—Just 800 yards of this mull —bright, fresh goods in floral effects—reg- | in cream white only—fine quality—regular- | ularly 25c per yard, special at. 1 O /*L ly 25c per yard, special sale price. 1^/*^ Bordered Mercerized Batiste—A 40-Inch White Linon — Fine. White Long Cloth—Twelve-yard sheer, dainty fabric, in all colors sheer quality, splendidly finished pieces of soft, chamois-finish long —beautiful bordered effects—reg- —a grade regularly 19c per yard cloth, sold In the regular way for ularly 25c per yard, f —special price for this i~)l/9r, 1054c a yard, special, OQr special . 1 aJC sale, yard . piece . vJOC Fancy White Swisses and cross- White Nainsook—Soft finish. 40-Inch White La urns — All bar batiste—neat and dainty de- summer weight nainsook, 36 weights from the fine, light, sheer signs—for summer waists and inches wide—for women’s and kind to the heavier grades— dresses—regular 19c f ‘X]/9r, children’s wear—regular *7l/9r, easily worth !0c per /\J/9r grade, special . 107*1 1254c grade, at. / yard, special price. * Sale of Fine Brass Beds la order to reduce our floor stock of bra$s beds we shall be gin Wednesday a big sale in which the following desirable nunr bers will be offered for less than their original cost: -1 Brass Beds—With 2-in. continuous posts, seven 1-in. filling rods and heavy husks on each rod—bright finish f only—regularly 26.50 each, special at. Brass Beds—2-in. posts, seven 1-in. filling rods, truss top in head and foot—full size only—regular 25.00 | ^ A A brass beds, special at. 1 t/tl/v Brass Beds—2-in. posts, 2-in. filling rods and heavy cor ner balls—satin finish—regular price 40.00 each Z —on sale special at. . AUi JU Regular 60.00 brass beds re- Regular 34.00 brass beds re duced for this sale £g gQ duced for this sale 22 50 Regular 55.00 brass beds re- Regular 32.00 brass beds re duced for this sale SJQ duced for this sale 20 00 ' Regular 45.00 brass beds re- Regular 19.00 brass beds re duced for this sale ^Q QQ duced for this sale | Q ^Q ....—J ARREST MILLIONAIRE FOR ATTACKING WIFE. ATLANTIC CITY, June Everett Downs, a real estate broker of the Chelsea section, who is said to be worth over $1,000,000, is lodged in the city JaU. On his return home, It Is alleged, he barred his wife from the house. Mrs. Downs heard that one of the children 1 was seriously 111, and she sought ad mission to the house. It was refused by way of the doors, so she crawled Into the house by means of a window. There was a fight and the police were summoned by the neighbors. The police ’ forced an entrance and arrested Downs and put him in a 'bus to take him to the Jail beoause the neighbors made » hostile demonstration against him and 1 the police feared violence might be at tempted. BUND VETERAN A SUICIDE. BALTIMORE, Md„ June 8.—William L. Chrispman, 69 years old, a blind Confederate veteran, committed sui cide last night by plunging head-first i from a second-story window of his home. Despondency over ill health is supposed to have been the cause. JUDGE GREEN TO CONGRESS. COUNCIL BLUFFS, la., June 6.— Judge W. R. Green, Republican, was STANDING ROOM ONL Y ON A GEORGIA WATER-WAGON Jag Means Ten Churchgoings With Mayor or Month on Streets. • CORDELE, Ga., June 6.—Disgusted by ttye action of Mayor Dorris in an nouncing that all white persons con victed of drunkenness must either ac company him to church for ten conse cutive Sundays or serve thirty days on the streets, chronic drinkers are taking the pledge or getting out of elected to Congress yesterday to dll the vacancy caused by the resignation of Judge Walter 1. Smith by an esti mated plurality of 1,200. His opponent was W. S. Cleveland, of Harlan. The Canadian reciprocity agreement was the issue, Judge Green declaring against the pact. PINfiRY COMMENCEMENT. ELIZABETH, June 6.—The annual commencement exercises of the gradu ating class of the Plngry School were held last nisht at the Elizabeth Town and Country Club in North Broad street. town. The mayor announced his new policy last week, and this morning there was not a single drunkard arraigned in court. Usually there have been about twenty cases for drunkenness on Mon day, though this is a prohibition town. The first man to receive the mayor’s novel sentence to attend church ten Sundays or work a month on t lie streets was Scott Thomson, a well-to do business man. Thomson accepted the church end of the sentence. The example made of Thomson caused a panic among the tipplers. WIFE CAUSES ACTOR'S ARREST. PATERSON, June 6.—James W. Tut hill, vaudeville perform-r in a local theatre, is in the county jail on a charge of desertion and non-support made by his wife, Mrs. Dora M. Tut hill, of 89 Park avenue, this city. A few days ago Mrs. Tuthill was in I formed that her husband was playing at the Majestic Theatre under the stage name of ‘‘Rob Roy Fenton.'' Mrs. Tuthill, wishing to be sure, went to the theatre herself and immediately after the performance went before Justice Robert W. Botbyl and swore out a warrant. He was committed in default of bail. HER RED ROSE OE c . ■ FADED AND SERE “American Beauty Boardwalk! Girl,” Heroine of Elopement, J Gets a Divorce. PHILADELPHIA, June 8—Another romance which began at Atlantic City lias ended, and Mrs. Ida Mildred French Graff, the “Red Rose Gtrl,’1 has Joined the ranlcs of the divorcees. Her former husband. Horace Mortimer Graff, of New York, the youngest cap tain Tlv the Spanish-American War. who led Company E. Ninth New Y'ork regiment, has departed for parts un known, and the uncontested divorce has been granted in Common Pleas Court No. 3. Not a person present knew that the beautiful woman who told the story of her desertion was Ida Mildred French, the former belle of Philadelphia society. Three years ago Graff disappeared Two weeks later a letter came from him. In this Mrs. Graff was informed that owing to Incompatibility of tem perament It would be impossible for them to continue as man and wife. While awaiting the final decree Mrs. Graff lived at the Colonial here with her grandmother. Mrs. Louis E. French, one of the leaders of the old conserva tives of Philadelphia. It was this same grandmother, who. nine years ago. an nounced the elopement of Captain Graff and Miss French. The ceremony was performed October 10, 1002, In the ‘“Little Church Around the Corner,” New York city. Captain Graff and Mias French, the "Red Rise Girl of Chestnut Street," met at Atlantic City In September, 1902. She then was known as the "American Beauty Girl of the Boardwalk.” be cause her adornment at all times was a magnificent American Beauty rose. Wooing Fast and Forlons. They were stopping at the same hotel and met morning, noon and night. Captain Graff stormed the heart of his ladylove as he had charged up San Juan hill. Within two weeks they left for their respective homes. Shortly after returning to Philadel phia Miss French fled to the protecting arms of Captain Graff, and within twenty-four hours her gramlmother re ceived the surprising telegram "Married. Details later.” Mrs. Graff Is the daughter of Harry B. French, formerly of Philadelphia, but now of Tennessee. The Frenches are descended from an old Huguenot family, settling originally In New Orleans. Mrs. Graff before her marriage was one of the tpost striking features of the afternoon parade on Chestnut street. Standing head and shoulders above her friends, with a beautiful red rose always nodding at her bosom, she was the cynosure of all eyes. Her "coming out party.” In 1R99, is still remembered as one of the most magnificent affairs ever given here. Captain Graff comes from a widely known New York family. He was a member of the Seventh regiment when It refused to go to the front during the Spanish-American War, and he re signed and was commissioned captain of Company E, Ninth New Yoi;k. He served through the war. He Is a mem ber of the Society of the Sons of the Revolution and is connected with the AVaterford Knitting Company. SPECIAL ELECTION WILL BE CALLED AT TRENTON. TRENTON, June 6.—The petitions calling upon council to order a special election to adopt or reject the com mission form of government were filed with the city clerk yesterday. The petitions contain 5,320 names. i while only 3.500 were absolutely neces j sary. By the law 6,100 rotes are neces sary to adopt the act, and as the peti i tlons pledge the signers to support the act at the polls, It Is not thought that I any difficulty will be' experienced at ; the election on June 20. SUES FOR $5,000. I TRENTON, June 8.—Peter Casino is peeking $6,000 damages from the Tren ton Street Railway Company for In 1 juries sustained when he was struck by a car while working In the street ' between the tracks. The suit Is now ■ going on in Mercer court. I 1 ST. COLUMBA’S SCHOOL GRADUATES OF 1911 I ■ I I I If With Great Saving Possibilities ^ We are strongly tempted to B indulge in adjectives and great ff pyrotechnic display in telling of Jr. this sale, for it is well worthy'of B it, but we will state simply that B we held a sale about a month S ago wjiich was so attractive that J| we did the biggest week’s mus- B . lin underwear business in our B history. The least we can say || for this one is that it is is good M as the last in every particular, m and in some details where we i| thought we could improve upon B it we have done so. B r Every Article Is Being Sold at B | a Special Price and Can Only B Be Bought at This Price Dur- » ing the Term of the Sale % LIFE-SAVERS IN SESSION' TO FIGHT FOR PENSIONS. Meeting of Two Organizations at Atlantic City. ATLANTIC CITY, June 6.—Surfmen of the United States life-saving serv ice, bronzed and weather-beaten heroes of a hundred rescues, assembled yes terday at the Raleigh Hotel for what may prove one of the most dnterestlng conventions of the year. The gathering Is called as an annual session of two organizations, the Surf man's Mutual Benefit Association and the Aid Association of United States Life-savers; but these organizations have a membership aggregating nearly 2,000 men, while the list In the whole service Is about 2,800. Last year a bill was introduced in Congress to provide for pensions for veteran life-savers who spend a life time In this hazardous service. It never got anywhere in Congress. The senators and the congressmen who were on the committee, to which It was re ferred told the life-savers they wtbre In the civil service, and not a part In any way of the army or the navy, and if they should grant their demand all the civil service employees would make Bimilar requests. Among the Influential members of the two organizations now here for the con sideration of the more Important mat ter and other subjects having to do with the business affairs of the associa tions are the following: Captain Arthur Domlnay, superintendent of the Long Island life-saving stations, and presi dent of both organizations; Captain James B. Ryder, of the New Jersey shore life-saving stations, vice-presi dent of the Mutual Benefit Association. STORK BRINGS BABY BOY AND A $100,000 CHECK. J. P. Morgan’s Brothefin-Law Welcomes Grandchild. BRIDGEPORT. Conn.. June 6 —So | pleased was Frederick Sturges. the railroad magnate, at the news of hts becoming a grandfather that he wrote a check for $100,000 In favor of Freder-1 ick Sturges. 3d, promptly on receiving ttao news of the arrival of the stork at Philadelphia on Thursday. Mr. Sturges Is a brother-in-law of j J. P. Morgan, and Is himself one of the, leading financiers and railroad mag- ; nates of the country. He Is an octoge- j narlan The fact that the child was born on the grandfather- s birthday pleased him doubly. RELIGIOUS EXERCISES, COMMENCEMENT FEATURE. Sixteen to Be Graduated from St. Columba’s. Each of'the sixteen members at St Columba's graduating class la confi dent that he or she will compete with honors when the test Is given In a few weelis. Under the direction of the principal. Sister Demetrla. the oloelng exercises are being arranged for. Here t ofore the children have given a play or sketch of some kind, but the talent Is taking a rest this year. The com mencement exercises will be of a re ligious nature, to be held In St. Co lumba's Church. An address will be made by the pas tor, the Rev. Father M. \ J. White, to be followed with the benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. The graduating class has been taught by Sister Francis Borgia. In the picture, reading left to right, are: Girls, the Misses Loretta Kelly, Marie Ktssane, Dorothy Quinn, Marie Tully, Alice Martin. Marietta Hyland and Marie McCabe. Boys, left to right, William E. Caffrey. Thomas Millea, Lester Fell, John Fitzgerald, Francis • Hever, Michael J. Brennan and Wtll j lam J. CalTrey. , READY TO SCALP INDIANS. PATERSON, June 8.—Patrick Ferris, aged 13 years; Thomas Brower, aged 14. and John Greer, aged 16 years, were attested late last night on the East Side At the police station when searohed long knives with the blades open were found In the boys’ clothing. They ?ald they had run away from their homes. They had determined to go West. The New York police were ^otlfled. solitaire] SINGLE STONE DIAMONDS are con stantly In demand. They show to better advantage and have more Are and luatre than when set In cluster* or with colored gem*. These we offer tomorrow have Just b’een received from the cutters, and after passing examination by our inspectors we mounted them in Dadles' and Gentlemen’s Solid 14-Karat Gold ring settings. Every Diamond Is fully guaranteed as to the quality, and wc give a bill of sale with each guaranteeing you the cash value if you care to return them within one year. Only a few mentioned here that are on sale tomorrow. 1 and % Carats. <35 1 and % “ . 5ft 2 and % “ ...... 160 2 and r/H ** 250 3 and H “ B3ft 1 Carat. 100 2 and % Carats. 170 % of a Carat. IP % of a Carat. SO CHARLES A. KEENE Importer and Cotter of Diamond*. 180 Broadway New York Open until 6 P. M.. Saturdays Included. SAVED FROM HUSBAND’S RAZOR BY BARK OF DOG. Pet Poodle Gives Alarm to Sleeping Wife. ATLANTIC CITY, .June 6.—Mrs. Re becca Tollson was asleep last night when her husband, George Tollson, from whom she had been separated, broke into the house. Her pet poodle’s bark roused the woman as Tollson was creeping to her side. A razor flashed In his hand. She jumped out of bed. Neighbors and a policeman rescued the woman, who was badly slashed but will recover. Toll son la In jail. NEW LODGE OF ELKS TO BE INSTITUTED TONIGHT. ffip.ol.1 to the Newark Star.] SUMMIT, June 6.—The Installation of the Summit Lodge of Elks will take place this evening at Odd Fellows' Hall, when District Grand Exalted Ruler William C. Farmer, of Jersey City,' will conduct the Institution ceremonies with the degree team of the Eaat Or ange lodge. In the afternoon about 800 visiting Elks, with the Summit members, head ed by Grand Marshal J. Edward Rowe and Anderson’s band, will parade through the main streets. After the organization of the lodge the looal members and visitors will maroh to the old City Hall. In Summit avenue, where a banquet Is to be held. FIRE COMMISSION MEETINO. ELIZA BK’ITH, June B.—The board of fire commissioners will meet this evening when there will probably be a discussion on the proposed new ftre houses. V 4 V _ AdvertjMciucMiM lor file Star and all Newark and N. V. newspaper* received at office rates, and for all ?*nrr*paper« aud muRntincN pub Milied, Advertisement* for X. v. newsonpera received before f} p. m, K appear ne*t mornlnr. 704 Broad T»*i«Vc>. Tel. r.000 Market. ) AMUSEMENTS. PROCTOR’Sv^udl-Vnic t DAILY MATINEE 15c, Z5r, 30c \, _Telephone 1040,Market _ i »JJ Jl'LIKT t t f; MAY TULLY, ' GREAT HOWARD, PORTER J. WHITE A CO., ROACH A Me CURDY, BROWN A NEWMAN, M0RR1SEY SISTERS A BROTHERS. Night,—lBf. _ 23e,_ 35c. 30eT" 75c NEWARK I CORSE PAYTON THEATRE stock co. .Dally M "a,.. ^ENTS kic.Mcasoo The Heart of Maryland” .. EZ®“ ,nC„ I By DAVID BKLA8CO 10e,a0o,50cSMc ! Next w'k-’The Blue Mouse ’' , ELECTRIC KEMP’S WILD WEST ' PARK Cowboys,Indiana,Rough Riders I Mvery thing Danolng Every Evening New Except See CAE VO, World’s Great tbe Nome' eat Hlgh-W ire Walker Open bally 1 o’clock till-Midnight BRIDGE-WORKER NOW 'BECOMES MINISTER. TRENTON, June 4,—Weston Edmund Grlmshaw, son ot Mr. and Mrs. J. W.. Grlmshaw, of 410 Elmer street, who \ i was graduated last week from the 1 General Theological Seminary of New ’ ,York city, will be prdained to tho ministry In the cathedral of St. John th4 Divine, New York city, next Sun day Before entering the seminary, Mr. Grlmshaw was employed for several years In the American Bridge Work* # While In this city he was prominent 1 In church circles of St. Paul’s P. K 1 Church, on Centre etreet. He acted for " some time as lay reader. v BARTENDERS’ ELECTION. / JERSEY CITY”, June 6.— Bartenders* Local 488, of this city, will hold Its an nual election of officers ’ at Its club house, Jersey avenue and First street [ this evening. STEPS OUT TO STRETCH; A WA Y GO TRAIN AND BRIDE' Rich Copper Miner Loses Best “Half” of Honeymoon Trip. NEW YORK. June 8.—Detectives are ! turning New York Inside out trying to i And Mrs. Margaret Dubois, wife of Franola Dubois, a wealthy copper miner of Porcupine, Ontario. The miner and his bride left Porcupine on Sunday morning for View York, where they ■ • j ■ ' -■ - • 'WiV ' _ •■. •' . ... - '■% •O ■ • . -----', were to sail for their honeymoon at her old home in Copenhagen. When their train stopped at the little town of Oalsu, twelve miles from To ronto, Mr. Dubois got out to stretch his legs, and the train, starting sud denly, left him there, while hts luggage and wife went speeding on. Two hours later he got a train for Toronto, when the police told him hts wife had gone straight to New York. Arrived In New York, he found her t 'uggage with his at the station, but bride was nowhege to be found.