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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, July 24, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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Not Open Fri- Daily Deliveries
day Nights. Close from Atlantic
Saturday at 1 P. H i g h 1 a n d s to
M. Spring Lake.
This Is the Crowning Footwear
Offering of Our Career
The above lines tell the story. We might stop right here and simply name our pricer—
the Bamberger shoe department would be crowded to the doors today. We consider tnis
such an unusual transaction, however, and the quantity involved is so overwhelmingly large, that
we cannot refrain from making—as our buyer expressed it—"a big noise." This is positively
the best lot of women’s footwear that we have ever had the rare good fortune to offer, and we
urge everyone who needs low shoes now or expects to three months hence to lose no time
getting here.
(8,000 pairs of Women’s Pumps, Gibson and Blucher)
Tits, including 1,300 pairs of the widely advertised “Red ;•
\ Cross" shoe. Absolutely 2.50, 3,00, 3.50, 4.00, 5,00 goods\
Gun-metal calf, Russia calf, black and brown suede, black and brown velvet, cravenette
and patent colt. All strictly hand-sewed welted and all high-grade, stylish goods. 6,700 pairs
of these shoes come in a complete range of sizes. The "Red Cross” low shoes, being samples,
come in 3J4, 4 and 4/2, A width, only. There are about 1,300 pairs of these, but they are regu
lar 3.50 to 5.00 goods, however. In order to do justice to this wonderful purchase we have not
only taken space in our silk section, but in our millinery section as well. We have devoted more
' selling space to this sale than any previous shoe sale in our history, but it is Worth all the
trouble we have gone to. Extra sales-peoplel Come to the Bamberger store expecting to find the
best shoe bargains you have ever beheld—we pledge our word, you will not go away empty
handed or disappointed.
Positively No eMail, Phone or C, O. D. Orders
R , ===| Final Wash Goods Clearance
DCs-W vCll Take our advice and buy enough of these crisp, dainty tub materials
to last you for at least two years to come- Such values as these are
\TC\S rare, in fact* we question whether conditions will ever enable us to
wlirSdVCS offer such bargains again. We have made up our minds to reduce our
wash goods stock at least one-half and we believe the prices we name
in a business letter which here will duickly accomplish this end.
we received from Boston the
other day was a neatly print- Regular 15c Dimity—A great va- Reg. 29c Silk & Cotton Fabrics
ed slip sotting forth the many rletr of pretty designs to choose from; —Printed In pretty noral effects, nice 'J
advantages of the "Hub" as dainty colorings—thUrilinlty Is ■ for women's and children's gQ
a centre of attraction for sum- of line quality—sells regularly ij-*-/7 summer dresses, reg. value 29c I fKC\
mer tourists. at IBc a yard. 7 ‘ v per yard, special . ^
bold1, ^lack^ype.'appeared'the Regular 25c Marquisette—Pretty Reg. 25c and 20c Dimities—
WOrds “COM E] TO BOSTON.” bordered marquisette In several of the Imported Irish dimities of fine quality,
The circular itself spoke of latest color combinations - * \ In a good variety of styles and a a
the many points of historical very flno quality-worth 26c I patterns, goods sold reg. for 26c l/LQ
interest in and about the city Per yard. * and 29c yard, special.
?dvanatage.-Hs0re0snortsnaetcral Regular 19c Voiles - Splendid Reg. 39c Foulards - Imported
/it otrnr*u im nnnn rendlnir quality nlain colored voiles with neat French foulards of excellent quality,
t/itg circular that the Newark mercerized stripes —a num-L - l beautiful Persian designs, goods * a
nTrd of Trade might' in berorgood oolorlng.-regular 1 14-r regularly worth 38c per yard, 1 ±C
t similar folder and furnish price 19c per yard. on .ale .pedal at. * ^
!.» to.nlhni»rted,h“nlmieht 'I'.!8 Regular 25c Marquisette—Half Reg. I2#c Lawns—Our rntire
rinrae It In thelryeorresoond- price for this plain colored marquisette .took of regular 13><c printed lawn.
K-1- during this .ale-a good as- < ~ , and Batistes at a special price. a ,
Suatr/J b|rfn sort meut of colors—formerly 1 /4-f7 Choice pntterns and colors, Si-s-f7
dustrlal City into promi- 2Bc per yard........ 7IXf2^ epeclalfor this sale, yard.
nence. 1
We may not have as much Reg. 25c and 29c Voile*— Fine Reg. 25c Mercerized Linen—
to talk about as Boston, nut quality plain *olored voiles, 40 Inches We have about 600 yardsofthlsmer
r.ta\nly * have SOME- wide—a good assortment of a m oerlzed linen in pink only, ^ 1
THING to boast of—ns a mat- shades-reg. 26c and 2*c yard, AjC* neat stripe effect, value 25c
ter of fact, we have a great special to close.. *# W yard, special to close 7 2v
deal—and we think it would
be a grood idea to do some- Reg. 19c Organdies—These dainty Reg. 25c Silk 6c Cotton Mull—
thing. __t_ printed organdies come in a number Nice, fine quality mull In rose, navy,
COME TO NEWARK. of pleasing designs—they’re ^ 4 1 cream and brown shades, a a ^ 1
- . . of fine quality—sell regularly I I grade that sells reg. for 26c I /ArF
m 1 1 HI .iiiiii ■———T"*j 19c yard.. * * 2 ^ per yd., special to close. 2 ^
HEIRESS TO MILLIONS,
WHOM EX-U. S. CONSUL
W. D. STRAIGHT HAS WON.
She is a daughter of the late William
C. Whitney, traction magnate, and in
herits many of his millions. Her en
gagement to Williard I>. Straight, for
mer United States consul at Mukden,
Is announced. Straight was once re
ported very much in love wllh Harrl
man's daughter, at which she was not
displeased. But Harriman said in sub
stance: "You’re a nice young fellow.
Straight, but forget it." He took Har
riman’s advice.
GIRL, RIVAL IN LOVE,
DIES FROM POISONING.
CUMBERLAND, Md., July 24
Bertha Evans, 17 years old, daughter
of Frederick Evans, Mt. Savage, this
county, died last night, her symptoms
showing poisoning. An arrest is ex
pected.
Miss Evans and Miss Florence Bur
ton, about the same age, of Borden
Yard, near Frosthurg, were rivals for
the attention of Walter Smith, who
kleft the community.
*1 MAYOR STOY’S FUNERAL PLANS.
•ATLANTIC CITY, July 24.—'The
greatest funeral cortege that has ever
passed down the streets of Atlantic
City will follow the hearse that will
carry the remains of the late Franklin
P. Stoy, Mayor of Atlantic City, on
Wednesday. Military organizations,
lodges and various societies will parti
cipate.
Everywhere buildings are draped,
flags half-masted and there was a
general air of mourning. Burial will be
made at Camden on a plot of ground
owned by the late Mayor's grandfather,
where the o ia spent his early life.
DEMANDINQ MORE TRAINS.
SUSSEX, July 24.— A number of resi
dents have petitioned the State Board
of Public Utilities Commissioners to
sit in the Sussex Town Hall so that
the people along the line of the New
York, Susquehanna & Western Rail
road may have an opportunity to air
their ideas about the line. For a long
time complaints have been made that
the train service is Inadequate. There
are only two passenger trains a day
each way.
* *
Vp-Zo- Date jWebvf of
the XDomcirt f XOorld
WIFE SEES HER HUSBAND
KILLED BY LIVE WIRE.
POINT PLEASANT, July 24.—Fred
erick Wilson, lineman, was killed In
stantly when repairing a wire at the
top of a pole here yesterday. He was.
accompanied by his young wife, who
was seated In a wagon near by and
saw the death of her husband. The.
lineman touched a live wire.
COULDN’T GO ON OUTING,
GIRL ATTEMPTS SUICIDE.
NEW YORK, July 24.—Angered be
cause her brother Max would not let
her go on an outing last «>ght Rosie
Wagner, 16 years old, jumped from the
roof of a four-story house at 48 Clinton
street.
She made her way to the roof and
ran to the cornice, screaming wildly.
Her cries were heard by Simon Zwerin,
who rushed to seize her as she was
about to leap from the front of the
building. She broke from his hold and
ran to the rear of the building and
jumped. Zwerin seized her dress, but
it gave way and she fell to the first
story, where she struck an extension
roof and rolled to the ground. She will
probably recover.
111-YEAR-OLD DAUGHTER
OF REVOLUTION IN WANT.
ATLANTA, July 24.—Mrs. Mary
Trawlck Proctor, 111 years old, a real
Daughter of the American Revolution,
has been found In a humble one-room
cabin In Bartown county, Ga. On a
bedding of straw, consisting of a mat
tress so thin that the rough plank slats
can be seen, this daughter of Revolu
tion" lies, her form emaciated, skin
wrinkled and almost a skeleton. A
movement has been started In Atlanta
to raise funds sufficient to provide for
the old woman the rest of her life.
WEALTHY TIIRL, SOCIAL
WORKER, SECRET BRIDE.
NEW YORK, July 24.—Friends of
Miss Ida Raub, formerly secretary of
the Woman's Trade Union League, and
wealthy worker for the suffrage and
socialist causes, and Max Eastman,
professor of philosophy at Columbia,
were surprised to leafn of their mar
riage said yesterday took place last
couple said yesterday took place laat
May.
ROBS AUTO PARTY, BUT
LEAVES WOMEN’S JEWELS.
PORTLAND, Me., July 24.—An auto
mobile containing Henry F. Strout, a
New York lawyer; his wife and two
daughters anfa chauffeur, was held up
last night by a masked robber, who
took all the cash but passed by watches
and the Jewels worn by the women of
the party. After examining Mr. Strout's
pocketbook the robber counted out the
$34 It contained and then passed it back
without disturbing checks or other
papers.
A posse of a doren officers is scouring
the country roads for the highwayman
MAGISTRATE SAYS WOMEN
GROW BETTER WITH AGE.
PHILADELPHIA, July 24.—When
George Palmer, of Jenkintown, was
arraigned before Magistrate H. Calvin
yesterday on a charge of non-support.
Judge Williams read a kindly lecture
to the husband, expressing his belief
that "women grow better, as a rule,
83 they grow older," and finished the
hearing with a reconeilatlon of hus
band and wife.
GIRL FALLS IN TRANCE
AS BRIDAL PARTY WAITS.
GENEVA, July 24.—A marriage was
prevented at Bodio, in the canton of
Tesseln, by the bride falling in a
trance, from which it was impossible
to rouse her
The bridegroom and his friends and
the priest were waiting In the church
for the bride. She had fallen into a
trance while putting on her wedding
dress.
SPENT $25,000 A YEAR; NO
MONEY FOR HER FUNERAL.
NEW YORK, July 24.—While she
lived up to the moment of her death
on an income of $25,000, the body of
Mrs. Caroline Haselton is now lying in
an undertaking shop at Atlantic City,
und there Is apparently no money to
supply her funeral expenses and carry
out. her last wish that her body should
be cremated and her ashes taken to
the top of the Liberty Statue and
scattered to the winds.
The Income which she enjoyed so
long, it appears, stopped immedltrtoly
upon her death. In Atlantic City site
had a suite at the Hotel Raleigh.
WOMAN SEEKING $100,000
DEPOSITED CENTURY AGO.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 24.—Su
perintendent of Police Taylor Is en
deavoring to find some trace of a bank
deposit approximating $100,000, said to
have been deposited in a local bank
100 years ago. The police superin
dent believes the money was deposited
by a wealthy merchant named William
Frank, who died nearly a century ago
Mrs. Mary Durham, of Windfall, Ind.
asserts she is the sole heir.
LEFT $50,000 BY MOTHER
OF HIS DEAD FIANCEE.
WILKESBARRE, July 24.—Harry H
Swalnbank, of this city, has Just beer
informed that he has been left 960,004
by the mother of the girl he loved. Th<
girl died several years ago Just befor<
the date fixed for the wedding. Sh<
was Miss Mattie Frutchle.
•i
MAN AND WIFE IN {
WEDDING CLOTHES j
COMMITSUICIDE
Drink Carbolic Acid After De- j
laying Fulfilment of Pact I
for Months. |
T
MIDDLETOWN, N. Y„ July 24.—Ed
ward De Witt Clinton Crans, formerly
editor of the Middletown Dally Press,
and his wife Jennie, two of the most
prominent persons socially In this city,
were found dead In each other's arms
and attired In their wedding finery In
their home late yesterday. They had
entered Into a suicide pact months ago,
but It was not until last Tuesday they
mustered up courage to carry It out.
They drank carbolic acid.
WOMAN KILLS FRIEND IN
SHOOTING AT ADMIRER. 1
NEW YORK, July 24.—Mrs. Alemla A
Eacella shot at an admirer last night ®
by whom, she says, she had been an- J
noyed for several years. The bullet fl
went wild, struck and killed Mrs. J
Rablno Vltulla, a friend, who was ■
about to Intervene in the quarrel. Mrs. 1
Facella was locked up, ‘charged with ■
homicide. 4
—-4 -
683-687 Broad St. 21 W. Park St. ®
Men’s Negligee Shirts 3|
Value 59c and 69c gj / 1
Eighteen hundred shirts, a quantity big
and varied enough to make choosing easy, m
A tiny oii spot which the first laundering
will remove takes them out of the perfect $
class. Sizes 14 to 17, some with, others
without collars, coat style and regular style fg
‘shirts; choice 39c. ||
2 Yard Wide Percales 6‘4c ylti I
& Bought from a jobber going oat of the business at much less than the cost C
of manufacture. Yard-wide percales in stripes, dots, figures and checks; fast, £
r washable colorings. They are all 10c and 12^0 grades, suitable for boys’ waists, ■
I men’s shirtings, ladies’ or children’s dress wear; sale of thousands of yards at K
[ 6%c a yard. ■
i _
Futuregraphs f
GEORGE ADE IN 1040. f
t Two-minute Vaudeville
f nv FRED SCHAEFER. \ |
Third—Didn't I see you the other day with false whiskers on?
SlaP—Tes; I’m a detective now.
Thud—What kind of a detective a re you—a dime weekly detective?
Slap—No; I get more thant that. I’m a dollar-a-day detective. What do
you think of my disguise?
Thud—Pretty punk. I knew you at once. •
Slap—But did you know what I wu s made up to look like?
Thud—Of course not
Slap—Well, then. I'd call that a p retty good disguise.
CHURCH CORNER-STONE LAID. SUICIDE POUND IN WOODS.
PASSAIC, July 24.—The corner-stone FORT LEE, July 24.—The-body of
of Sts. Peter and Paul's Orthodox an unknown man was found In the
Greek Church, one of the finest Greek w00(js near Fairvlew yesterday, and is
churches in the country was laid yes- nQw at McNaUy.s m0n?„6 in Fort Lee.
S£& Raphael! 5 The The man was a suicld. A .38 calibre
building Is at Fourth street and the U. S. revolver was found near his body,
contract price is about JSo.OOO. In his coat pocket was a purse con
---- talning 114. His gold-plated watch
INDORSES BOY SCOUTS. bore the Initials ”A. N.”
RUTHERFORD, July 24.—The Junior
Order of American Mechanics of Ruth- BURNS CAUSE GIRL’S DEATH,
erford has indorsed the Boy Scout PAgsAIC> j„ly 24—Helen Tosh, 8
movement. The members of the order daughter of Mrs. Susan Tosh,
havo taken up a subscription and or- * » ® _ . 7. _
dered a flag which they will present of 269 Oak street, died in the General
troop No. 1 of the Boy ScoutB of Amer- Hospital here last night from burns re
lca in Rutherford. ** ceived In a bonfire Saturday afternoon.
PORCH PARTIES ARE NOW POPULAR
■r-a-b-r-m-1
‘ ‘Wear La Orocque 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 loot its best only when fitted
by in expert La Grecque Corsetiere. No extra
charge for this personal skilled service.
■I.KMDER MODELS, *1.00 UP
STOUT MODELS, a 00 UP
We keep a bargain counter filled with our sales
men’s samples and factory-soiled corsets at greatly
reduced prices.
Van Orden Corset Co. 10'Sti«cktet
New Address; Throe Doors Above Washington Street
»
TO USE MOVING PICTURES
TO FIGHT BREAD TRUST.
NEW YORK, July 22.—The flret meet
ing of the executive committee of the
Tri-State Anti-Bread Trust Conference
was held yesterday at Gosweller’s
Hall, 240 East Eightieth street, to ar
range plans for lighting, with the aid
of moving picture shows, the Bread
Trust, which, the unions say, Is pre
paring to Invade the east side and com
pete with the Jewish bakeries In mak
ing the kosher rye bread eaten by the
Jewish people.
RUBBER DEALER AND WIFE
INJURED IN AUTO CRASH.
TRENTON, July 24.—Philip MoGrory,
a rubber dealer* of this city, and his
wife were Injured late yesterday near
Burlington when their automobile col
lided with anothe/ machine containing
a party of Philadelphians. The Tren
ton people were thrown from their car
and Mrs. McGrory sustained a frac
tured rib besides other slight Injuries
Her husband was bruised.
DOG-CATCHER NEEDED BY
BAYONNE; A “FINE” JOB.
BAYONNE, July 24.—There Is a po
litical Job to be had for the asking here.
It’s that of pound master of the Sec
ond ward. Joseph Sachs, who held the
office for many years, has been elected
a constable and detailed at the county
court house In Jersey City, and says
there's more money' In that than In
being a pound master. He has sent
his resignation to the council, which
Is trying to find somebody to succeed
him. The city doesn’t allow the pounfl
master any salary, but he gets half the
fines collected.
FESTIVAL LASTS TWO DAYS.
KEYPORT, July 24.—Instead of de
voting one day, the festivities for the
carnival and baby parade at Keyport
will begin on the evening of Tuesday.
August 1. Th > exercises will start with
the coronation of the queen. The parade
of firemen, decorated automobiles and
floats and also the baby parade will be
on Wednesday afternoon.
EXCURSIONS.
BOATS LEAVE
Commercial Wharf
-for
CONEY ISLAND
9:00 A. m., 1 s30
and 7:30 P. IS.
ROCKAWAY BEACH
9:30 A. IN.
and 1:30 P. M.
HIGHLAND BEACH
10:00 A. M.
SOUTH BEACH
10:00 A. IN.
Steamer MajesW
Will make a Special
Moonlight Trip1!®,?0
NO LANDING
Every Tuesday and Thursday Evening
Leaving Commercial Wharf
8 o’clock Sharp
Good Music and Catering
Tiokets SOo
___ AMUSEMENTS.
r- ■■■
Jt-KOCTOK’S
Telephone 1040.
16c.— DAILY MATINEE—16c.
RESERVED SEATS, 26c.. 60o.
Tfio PROCTOR STOCK CO., with
UNA ABELL-BRINKER.
_ 'SALOMY JANE."
?.M,a m-tiTn.^
NEWARK CORAgcl?^XT®"
THEATRE
Dally Mate THEL.ILY,,
,°S!™„li»2?do »’ DAVII) belasqo
oSnc m&Mw, Next Week-"Browet*^.
0c.30c,30cAB0o_ Million?."
ELECTRIC KEMP’S WILD WEST
PARK Cowboy*.lnd ans. Rough Rider* I
ttverytnlng Dancing Every Evening
S!^r5xcept l?KCIAL pkizk dance
tbg Name Every Wednesday Night
_ Open Dally 1 o’clock till Midnight
^nTwrt,“e*Ven<* ,or the Star and
and K. Y. newspaper*
received at ofllce rates, and for all
kewt? "“f raaK»»im-» pub
lished. Ad vert Inemcnts for N. Y
newspapers received before O v. m.
appear next morning. 704 Brond
St. (Star B’ld’g). Tel. n<180 Market.
-
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGE
QBT BUSINESS TRAINING
Thn when you apply (or a position you know
thUig0an d° thU’ that or tha othar nseded
THE NEWARK BUSINESS COLLEGE
a ‘*®lp®d thousands, it can hslp you Dav
Night School. Write for catalogue
Warren and Halsdy street*, Newark, N. J.
4
/ x *

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