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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, June 12, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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From July 8 to Sept. 2 inclnsive, this store will close at 6 P. M. Fridays and at 1 P. IW. Saturdays
JUNE SALE Model Aeroplane
AND Sat., June 17th.
SMALL WARES Valuable Prizes
85c and 1.00 Water Spot Between
Proof Silk Foulards 49c ourselves
We have held some mighty good sales of silk fou- ^
, . ii- Li- . Li When the American team
lard, not only this season, but in past years, but we won the second and decidinR
think that this offering of regular 85c and 1.00 water Rame of the international
. spot proof foulard silks at 49c a yard is one of the S^'aSTtropS
best bargains we have ever put before you. These was hunB up by the prowess
foulards are the product of one of the top-notch manu- of our athletes.
* i i It is most astonishing with
facturers in the silk industry, and are known to you I lot regularity our-American || J
by name and fame. Sufficient to say that they are when rclpctmonwitS
all new and perfect goods, made for this season’s sell- ^ampio^hips
ing and remarkably good values at 85c and 1.00 "Tif'TavchanoteTrtnmptmlnhtty
There are 2,500 yards in this lot, which consists of half JSgjyg“ otnoc0tl,herVnlm,?
a hundred styles and colorings, and they are abso- tfl0ndti[i<0a tnh°m
lutelv water spot proof; 23 inches wide. Included are »way from m.
exquisite printings on solid grounds or navy blue, courane. *rit. quick thinking
7 i i I i .. li i i li I unit clean sportsmanship that
cadet blue, reseda green, white on black and black on makes ns masters of the world H
white; plenty or polka dots in all the wanted sizes, semi their sons imrc to ieam ■
also plain black. This is one of those rare oppor- I lie retail stores are a most |j !"H
tunities that every thrifty and tasty woman should I rrrinl supremacy, and in all li ^
grasp. Regular 85c and 1.00 water spot a g~\ ?outhwinarflndRcst0apbiishments
proof foulard silks, at the special price, AS3C TottsXUcl^trTriment
per yard . .. 1 -
Sale of Women’s Low Shoes
Here is a chance to buy women’s regular 2.00,2.30,
3.00 and 3.30 low shoes at the sensational price of 1.30
a pair. We think this is about the best value we have
ever offered in women’s footwear, and if you are wise ,
you will avail yourself of this opportunity. Included are (
pumps and instep strap pumps, of fine patent colt, gun
metal calf, tan calf and tan and black kid. All clean,
fresh goods in the newest and'most wanted styles of
the season. The 3.00 to 3.30 grades have hand-sewed
welted or turned soles. Arranged on tables according
to size for easy selection—2.00,2.30, 3.00 ^
and 3.30 low shoes, in one immense lot, I Cl I
special at per pair. m • ly V/ ^
• \ a——.uiiJHi. 111
Washington St. School Pupils
Show Aptness.
When the present school term ends
the Washington Street Public School
■will lose one of the cleverest lot of
manual training pupils In the city, if
the candidates for graduation fulfill
the expectations of the teacher The
hoys have demonstrated their abilities
so well that the principal, Henry S.
Anderson, calls for a model of an air
ship, locomotive, freight car or book
case, with assurance of receiving it.
Mr. Anderson says that a few of
the hoys could make their marks at
constructing models if they continue
their efforts for another few years.
The girls, he asserts, are not without
Individuality, either. A few days ago
they Invited him to take luncheon with
them at the school. He says that the
food resembled that "which mother
used to make." The teacher of the
-graduating class is Miss Jane E. Allen,
find she Is sure that when the Anal test
is made In a few weeks nearly all her
pupils will get off with Hying colors.
The names of the thirty-three candi
dates for graduation are:
George Ax, Louis Garossa, Samuel
M. Goodman, John E. Gunning, Karl
Rudolph Haussling, Earl Himmelber
ger, Harvey Douglass Jenkinson,
Harry J. Le Molne, Clarence Paul
Meier, Joseph A. Murphy, John Joseph
Pearce, Karl S. Pennell. Isaac Aaron j
Wosnitzer, D. Halsey Wolfe, Cather- ;
ine Balzer, Sylvia Sophie Boxer, Ruth
D. Fink. Edna Hortense Freidenberg.
Rebecca Ruth Kurnick, Bertha Pau
line Levy. Wilhelmina Olive Lewis, j
Winifred Brant Marcell, Gertrude Julia
Meyer, Evelyn Viola Parry, Alfa Clau
dius Pearsall. Rose Rich, Florence
Miriam Schloss, Helen MajT Seidman, i
Esther Suskind, Marion Emma Wohl
farth. Mary Ellen Wolfe, Elsie Viola |
White, Sarah Ethel Cerable.
The first special election in New Jer
i sey under the Walsh law. which gives
j cities and towns the privilege of voting
i for commission government, will take
! place tomorrow In Bayonne, and the
result is awaited with interest by the
citizens of twenty-four other places
: who are planning to hold elections.
The Rev. W. Landon Rice, who suc
ceeded the Rev. Ezra F. Ferris as t'io
j curate and assistant to the Rev. Dr.
, Henry H. Hadley, at St. Paul's Episco
i pal Church, at High and Market
' streets, (his city, in December, 1909, has
j resigned, and it is understood that he
will all for .Ingland In a short time.
Letter-Carrier’s Death Indirectly
Due to Old Injury.
As a result of a sudden attack Satur
day from Bright's disease, superin
duced by a fall from a step in South
Broad street, where he had been de
livering mail early in February, Rob
ert N. Thompson, a letter-carrier, died
at his home, 157 Chadwick avenue,
yesterday. Mr. Thompson was born in
this city fifty-two years ago and had
been in the employ of the Newark
postofflee for twenty-four years, and
was well-known among South Broad
street residents.
The funeral services will be conducted
at the home tomorrow evening at 8
o'clock by the Rev. Robert Scott Inglis,
the Third Presbyterian Church.
Members of the letter-carriersN and
clerks’ associations, and of Radiant
Star Lodge, I. O. O. F.,< of which he
was a past grand, will attend. The
interment will be in Fairmount Ceme
tery. Besides his widow. Mrs. Evelyn
Thompson, he leaves two daughters,
Mrs. Sutphen, wife of Lieutenant
Charles Sutphen, of Engine No. 9, and
Miss Ruth Thompson.
I Members of the Clinton Hill Im
provement Association w ill be addressed
| tonight by Judge Robert Carey, of
i Jersey City, on the subject of eommis
| sion government.
17 Jeweled
Guaranteed Q
Filled Case
to sell the best 17-JEWEL.ED Watches
made In this country, and always sold at
from $18.00 to $20,000 by Retail Jewelers,
at Juot one-half the lowest price you must
pay elsewhere for them. Every one has
boen timed and regulated for the pocket,
and is guaranteed to keep "Railroad
Time," which means within a few seconds
a week. The cases are guaranteed genu
ine Gold Filled and absolutely dust proof.
There Is no question about their lasting
a lifetime with proper care. It will sur
prise you when you know the maker's
name. We guarantee to deliver them all
day tomorrow* at $1) each. Ten days' trial
allowed. If you care to return It for any
reason we will refund your $f) on request
without any "Ifn or ands."
NOTE—Regarding high-grade watch
movements we wish to state If you pay
over $36 for the best 23-jeweled watch
movement made In the United States you
are paying too much. Wc can prove It:
your own jeweler can be the judge. If any
jeweler advises you to pay more he simply
does It for extra profit.
Watches, Diamond*, JcndrTil
180 Broadway New York
Open until 6 p. m., Saturdays Included.
Give Outings, Concerts and Sea*
son-End Programs.
Eintracfit Lodge, K. and J,. of H.,
will have a festival in the Union Hill
Rchuetzen Park July 22. The arrange
ments were made at the last meeting
of the lodge in Renner s hall, Ferry
An outing to Nutley is on the pro
gram of the Germania Frauen und
Jungfrauen K. U. V. No. 1 for Wednes
day. Special trolley cars will convey
the company to that suburb. The ar
rangements are in the hands of Mrs.
Leyritz, Mrs. Koenig, Mrs. Gennen,
Mrs. Wiesemann, Mrs. Lutz, Mrs.
Wetzel, Mrs. Wiest and Mrs. Jane.
With a program in which vocal
music figured largely, the Turner
Liedertafel celebrated the close of the
season last night in its headquarters,
Turn hall, William street. George
Mueller, the first speaker of the so
ciety, and others made an address,
while humorous recitations added to
the entertaJnment._of the members and
guests. Turners Kress, Welchold and
j Pannewitz were among the leading en
} tertainers.
Success marked the concert of the
United Singers of Newark in Colos
seum Park yesterday afternoon, where
nearly two score German singing so
cieties took part, and carried out an
excellent program under the veteran
baton of Paul Engeiskirchen. Round
after round of. applause rewarded the
singers, and some of it went to Pro
fessor A. Benzler's orchestra in charge
of the instrumental music. Mendels
sohn’s "Der Jaeger’s Abscliied,’’ or
‘tThe Hunter's Farewell,” was the en
tering wedge to the series of songs,
and Kremser’s “Dankgebet.” or
“Prayer of Thanksgiving.” rounded out
the program. There was singing by
several individual societies under di
rection of their leaders, and this fea
i tore of the concert helped much in
making it one of the most successful
in the long history of the organiza
tion. Those responsible for it were C.
William Heilmann, OsTar Thun, John
Wiesemann/ John J. Plemenik. John
Goehring. Ernest von Ende, Harry
Llppert, William Koenig, Julius Wuest
hoff, Paul Lindoerfer, Herman F.
Willing, ltugene Brecht. George Herr
mann, Paul Reehaus, Frederick Stein
brunn, Adolph Grimm, Fritz Seyter,
Louis Lelmbach. Michael Veit, Charles
Hoffmann, Isldor Noll, William Koenig.
Karl Dmmer, Paul IJndoerfer. Will
iam Fuhr and C. C. Beck.
I Boys’ Base Ball Suits
B Extra special lot of Base Ball Suits,
If made of strong quality khaki cloth,
a i trimmed with fast color red, blue or
■ / 'k\ white, heavily padded pants, full cut
m. VA \ bl°uses or shirts, hats to match; all
9 I /VJ sizes; sell regularly at 1.00, special,
ijl 65c
I “Porosknit” Underwear
W Buy It Underprice at Straus’s
Sr Men’s Underwear—The genuine “Poros
1 knit,” each one bears the maker’s label. An
fk oilspot, which the first laundering will remove,
ar takes them out of the perfect class, but does not
9 affect its wearing qualities. Short sleeve shirts,
m ankle or knee length drawers, regu- OQc
w lar 50c grade, at.
9 Boys’ Union Suits—Same brand, same class
9 of goods. Short sleeves, knee lengths, ^ C ^
9 regular 50c grade, at. .
Window Screens 1
Height Extension Price* ■ ^
9 inch by.33.. .15c V
12 inch by.33.15c ml
15 inch by.33.17c
18 inch by.33.19c B
22 inch by.33.23c B
24 inch by.33.25c W
24 inch by.37.27c B —
28 inch by.37.31c B
30 inch by.37.35c B
32 inch by.37.38c B
36 inch by.45./.47c B
Mosquito Frames C
We handle a complete line of B
Sherwood Steel Mosquito Frames— B
nothing better made. B
18x33.33c B
24x33.35c B
24x37.38c B
30x37.45c B
30x44....,.55c B ,
Screen Doors 9
Made by best makers; a complete B
assortment. Walnut stain, four- B
panel doors: B
2.8x6.8. special.85c B
2.10x6.10, special.89c B
2.10x7, special.89c B
3x7, special.98c B
Same sizes as above in oak fin- B
ished frames, plain and fancy, at B
very special prices. B
Farewell Exercises Followed by
Reception and Reunion.
With a - farewell exercise program
promoted by the scholars of the Con
gregation Oheb ShalOm yesterday
morning, and a reception and reunion
held in the afternoon in the assembly
room, the flock bid a final informal
adieu to the old synagogue, in Prince
street, which has been the religious
home of the congregation fof\the past
quarter century. Rabbi Charles I.
Hoffman presided at the closing session
and several prominent members of the
temple made interesting reminiscent
addresses. Fitting musical selections
were rendered by the choir and the I
women's societies of the congregation
provided refreshments.
Among those who took part in the
farewell celebration were Samuel
Schwarz. Emanuel Abeles, Isaac Low-!
ensteln, Isidor Grand. Leo Stein, Julius
Abeles, Charles Beck, Edward Blau,
Jacob Cohen, Emanuel Heyman, Meyer
Kussy, Simon Heyman, Leon A. Kohn,
Louis A. Fast, Herman Seibel, David
. beles, Jacob Mendelssohn, Mrs.
Jacob Eckstein, Mrs. Joseph Ijeibste'.n,
Mr . Grace Schwarz. Mrs. Celia Low
enstein, Mrs. Carrie Meyers, Mrs. Jose
phine FiBchel, Mrs. Siegfried Kohn.
Mrs. L. Weiss. Mrs. Ann Lowy, Mrs.
Esther Hauser and the Misses Ruth
Beck, Leah Abeles, Esther Klein, Suruli
Kussy, Anna Miller and Augusta Plap
The congregation Oheb Shalom was
organized in 1860, and the first rabbi
was the Rev. Isaac Schwarz, the father
of the present president of the (lock.
Samuel Schwarz. The edifice Just
abandoned for the handsome new
*100,000 temple in High street, was
! erected at 30 Prince street in 1880.
The new temple, which will be in
; formally opened this week in advance
i of special services to be held some time
) in the near future, is the handsomest
and most costly Hebrew synagogue in
\ the State.
All the hurry and hustle of making
ready for a genuine battle will be gone
through by half a thousand officers and
enlisted men of the First Regiment,
National Guard of New Jersey, next
Saturday and : Sunday. The battle
| ground will be in the neighborhood of
Caldwell, Swlnofield and Slngac, and
) the maneuvers will be patterned after
I those the regular army is going
! through In Texas
"Wear La Grecque and Have a Better Figure’’ <
Dressy Women Have Found in
La Grecque
a corset that meets their exacting requirements
in Stylish Lines, Uplifting Support, Perma
nency of Shape and Comfort
Your figure will look its best only when fitted
by an expert La Grecque Corsetiere. No extra
charge for this personal skilled service. *
We keep a bargain counter filled with our sales
men’s samples and factory-soiled corsets at greatly
reduced prices.
Van Orden Corset Co. l0sTRmET
New Address: Three Doors Above Washington Street
How many cows does it take to sup
ply beefsteak for 200 hungry Demo
crats who have spent the morning In
outdoor exercise? That question was
asked and answered at the annual
beefsteak dinner and outing of the
Apache Democratic Club, of the Sixth
ward, yesterday at Bronner's Park, in
Hilton. The beefsteak out of the way.
the members returned to their sports,
not forgetting, of course, the usual
after-dinner oratory.
Battalion Chief Paul Moore was in
dorsed for the position of deputy chief
to succeed Chief Sloan. Prominent
men who addressed the gathering were
Fire Commissioner T. E. Burke,
Thomas LeeiNaldermanlc aspirant of
the Sixth ward; Alderman Seth B.
Smith, former Alderman Jo>in Gaffney,
John Becker, Alderman Frederick J.
Fischer, Peter Lyons, B. O. Wendin,
J. J. Nate, Joseph McDonough, Free*
holder John J. Brady, James Wise
man, John Monahan. William Weigel,
Freeholder John J. Gaynor, Thomas
Boyle, Thomas Regan, Health Com
missioner John McLean,, James Col
John F. Monahan who is seeking the
nomination for sheriff spoke upon the
possibilities in the coming election and
praised the members of the club on the
excellent outings they hold.
The officers of the club are: Aider
man Seth B. Smith, president; Thomas
Regan, vice-president; Edward Bren
nan, recording secretary; John Keenan,
financial secretary; Alderman Freder
ick J. Fisher, house committee. Charles
; Duffy was chairman of the outing com
The initial and formal opening serv
ice in the new $20,000 St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church, at Clinton avenue
and South Seventeenth street, this city,
was held yesterday morning and a
large and representative congregation
filled the edifice.
The rector, the Rev. Charles H. Wells,
officiated at he service and holy com
munion was solemnized. The musical
program was also of a commemora
tive character. The new church, which
Is a parish extension of Grace Churcn,
In Broad street, was erected In the
Clinton Hill section for the purpose of
meeting the Episcopal congregational
needs In that vicinity.
Yesterday at the Forest Hill Pres
byterian Church was known as< recog
nition day In the Men and Religious
Movement, and at both services ad
dresses were made bearing on the sub
ject. The speaker at the morning ses
sion was the pastor, the Rev. Frederick
W. Lewis, and In the evening the topic,
“The Bible In Everyday Life," was
discussed by Professor F. G. Gilman,
who spoke on "The Bible In Tempta
tion;" Dr. E. W. Given, “The Bible la
Affliction,” and by Dr. H. H. Rusby,
who themed on "The Bible in Public
“The Tragedy of Arrogance,” a
theme based on Longfellow’s poem,
“The Wreck of the Hesperus,” was the
subject of the sermon delivered last
night by the Rev. T. Aird Mb^it, pas
tor of the First Congregational Church.
It was the first of a series of lectures
the pastor will give on Longfellow’s
S|>i inrtn«• 1 cl ulid Broad cars direct.
Opera tickets at Firemen's
L__J_ Pharmacy.
This Week—Mats. Wed.. Sat. and Sun.
vaudevine 1 DANCING LLtamant
PROCT O'R’Sv” aivm.
DAILY MATIN EL. 15c, 25c, 50c
_Telephone >040 Market
Mildred Holland, Frnnkllii Psng
Iiurn A Co.i Raina-Ilnmn Glrlsi l llf
ford A Burke; Mnuitie Gehrue A to.;
•lulla Rooney; 5 Rfinjn I’hlends; Hon
A Tracy; Valentine A Bell.
Nights——15c. gn«-. 35e, 50c. TBc
Poc."icl“oc “THE BLUE MOUSE”
I0c,J0o,S0c*60e N"it w k—"The Great Divide'’
Advertisement* for the Stnr and
nil Newark and N. y, newnpaper*
received at olllee rates, and for all
newspaper, and magazine* pub
lished. Advertisement* for N. y.
newspapers received before e p.
2PP<=n7 IT.?! morning. 704 Broad
8t. (8Ht H'U'g). Tel. 5«S0 Market
Members of Local Union 17S7, of the
United Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners of America, a/e in a flurry of
Indignation today over the action of the
Newark District Council of that body
In practically boycotting them pending
the result of their suspension.
The local is under suspension on sev- ^
eral counts, and until the case is de- I
c.ided tn the courts the walktng dele
gates are embarrassing the members
of Local 1787 by calling strikes wherever
the latter are employed, and even vio
lating the law. it is claimed, by throw
ing the men out of work without any
authority from the brotherhood.
Delegations from East End. Marcus
h. JVarrt and other councils of the Jr. •
u. U. A. M. and also members rep
resenting Evening Star, Goodwill and
several sister councils of the Daugh
ters of Liberty attended a special flag '
day service held in the Union Stre.'t
M- E. Church last evening. The pas
tor, the Rev. Frederick C Mooney, de- 1
livered a special sermon in which the 1
love of flag, patriotism and the rev
erence for Him who stands preeminent
were the basic features of the dis."
Yesterday was children's day in all
the local Proteatant churches, and as
such it was celebrated by elaborate
programs and exercises, m an any of
the churches the regular Sundav serv
ice was abandoned for the day, and the
entire, service given to the children
Baptism of infants was a feature. Banks
of palms anil other floral decorations
filled the l^dptts and choirs of the V
churches, while more than ordinarily
large congregations crowded the pews.
• . 1 _I

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