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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, August 09, 1911, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Togo Unlike Many Heroes Prefers Wily Silence to Words,
Doesnt Even Blink When Confronted with 17 Flashlights
Admiral Toko In New York. . I
[Special to the Newark Star.]
NEW YORK, Aug. 9.—It was after
midnight. On hoard the derelict de
stroyer Seneca were army and navy
officers in full dress. Also officers of
the New Yonk militia whose uniforms
outdazzled the regulars’. A battalion
of newspaper reporters and photo
graphers were there.
We were all waiting for the revenue
cutter Calumet to bring Admiral Togo,
of Japan, from the Lusitania to be
the guest of the United States.
They hardly knew what to expect.
If an adjutant-general of the State
militia appears like a peacock on pa
rade, a person would need smoked
glasses to view a victorious admiral.
That's what the reporters and photo
graphers thought and they were ready
to see the luminous hero step up to the
deck of the Seneca.
When the admiral arrived he was sa
luted by seventeen flashlights, which
staggered the welcoming party. Togo
didn't even blink.
The hero of the Russian war was
hard to find in the throng of livid liv
eries. He wore a black derby hat, a
gray raincoat and carried a cane. He
wasn't an inch over five feet tall.
His build in his younger days was
probably light, but now he has a
heavy settled look of age without any
indication of stoutness. His eyes,
when his face is in repose, are utterly
expressionless, but when he talks they
light up with quick gleams of interest
or humor.
On board the Seneca he was more
at ease than any of his entertainers.
He told General Grant he knew him
by his likeness to his father.
Admiral Togo \yould make an Ideal
mother-in-law. He has so little to say.
Even at the London banquet, where
they smeared him with compliments
and heaped him high with hyperbole,
his speech of respons- was "My coun
try thanks you." He let It go at that.
Although he speaks English quite
well, Togo prefers to wrap himself in
silence. Not even a splendid banquet
can loosen his tongue—and everybody
knows a banquet is the best little
tongue-loosener we have.
So Togo, unlike most heroes, is a
hero Judged by deeds, not words. When
Japan was at war with Russia, the
mikado told Togo: "Take command of
the fleet and crush the Russians.”
“I will obey," said Togo.
He was sick at the time and his ,
I wife tojd him he was too 111 to leave 1
"Keep silence, woman," said Togo,
grabbing his sworn and heading for
the flagship.
The fact that she really kept silence
proves Togo a hero without the fact
that he sailed after the Russian fleet I
with an inferior force and blew Ro- j
Jestvcnsky’s battleships out of com !
As the Seneca steamed up the bay
on the day of his arrival the band
played "My Country ’TIs of Thee." It
was quite plain that It reminded Ad- !
miral Togo of something He glanced !
shyly at Uerlral Grant once or twice,
then summoned courage and said:
"I know that 'Star Spangled Ban
ner.’ ”
Unless He Is Adopted State
i, Board Will Probably Pro
vide One.
. u. ...b—
Who will name the 8-months-old
baby of mystery left lying in its go
cart in Branch Brook Park more than
a week ago?
This question revealed an intricate
problem which not rarely confronts
those who have charge of foundlings.
If the baby boy, now so happily win
ning his way into the hearts of the
almshouse authorities, is adopted into
some family the matter will be settled
easily enough. Through the Orphans'
Court he will be legally given the sur
name of the family adopting him.
In that event he will probably re
tain the first part of the name given
him before his adoption, since it would
puzzle his childish mind to figure out
why he was expected to answer to
“Henry” when he had always been
called "John.''
But how is he to obtain this first
name, before he is adopted, or in case
he is not adopted at all? Apparently
it will be the duty of the State Board
of Children’s Guardians, into whose
care he will shortly pass, to provide him
with some name before sending him out
to board.
While they will have to do this as a
matter of convenience and necessity, it
will in no way be the abandoned baby’s
legal name.
But the baby will have little chance
to discover the puzzling^features in his
naming, because the records of the
State Board pf Children’s Guardians,
^he Children's Aid Society and similar
organizations are a sealed book.
The baby boy at the almshouse will
never know, except by accident, that
he was left in Branch Brook Park just
at twilight a week ago Monday.
When John Cummings gets out of the
penitentiary November 9, after missing
Labor Da£ and Election Day JoyB, it
is likely he will never, never again
touch a drop. Cummings is of an af
fectionate nature naturally, and when
he gets a drop or two of whiskey in
him he is positively sentimental, as he
admitted to Judge Hahn in the First
Precinct Court.
Yesterday he demonstrated this be
yond doubt by trying to embrace a
woman as she got off a car at Broad
and Market streets, and Judge Hahn
decided to give him a vacation at the
expense of the county for the next three
Seems Sure System Cited to
Sooth Sufferers Is
"So they want to shorten the time
of shaves?” repeated "Solly,” of the
firm of "Solly & Louis,” knights of the
razor, within a long stone's throw of
the bu3tllng "four corners.”
"Solly” had just been shown by the
Evening STAR man a dispatch from
St. Paul, Minn., where the National
Barbers' Supplies Dealers Association
has started a movement for "scientific
management for barbers to cut out
waste motions.”
"The principle Is wrong,” commented
"Solly,” and as "Louis" looked over
his partner's shoulder, he echoed the
"Solly” sentiment, and from force of
habit shouted "Next!”
"Yes, that’s what I want to know,
what’s next?" came from "Solly,” as he
stropped away. "Between 'bum' bar
bers, or ‘butchers,’ as I might as well
call them, and people using safety
razors, business Is not what it used
to be.
"Shorten the time of shaves, eh. Why,
between hot towels, talcum powder and
six different kinds of oils, some people
can’t be fussed with enough.
"Why,” went on Solly, "the other day
we had a customer, a well-fixed busi
ness man, who said that u-e ought to
give trading stamps with every shave.
Now, what do you think of that? But,
getting back to saving time, some men
would want a chair, I suppose, run
like a trolley car, come into our par
lors, sit down, we call ’Next,’ press a
button, and they are ready for any
thing we can give them.”
ROEBLING, Aug. 9.—Living for sev
enteen years ifnder the same parental
roof, distant cousins, step-brother end
step-sister, Miss Branda Cecilia Stern
and Charles Stern, both of this place,
were married last evening at their
home here.
The ceremony was performed by the
Rev. Mr. Gordon, of Trenton, In the
presence of 200 guests from Now York
city, Perth Amboy, Trenton, Borden
town, Roebling. Burlington, Riverside,
Mount Holly and Philadelphia.
The contracting parties are children
of M. William Stern, a wealthy mer
chant. The bridegroom 13 24 vears old
and the bride is 22.
On a charge of grand larceny and
receiving preferred against him by
Charles Anthony, of 86 Boyden street,
Charles Caldwell, a negro of Summit,
who was arrested shortly after his
wedding ceremony was performed yes
terday, was arraigned before Acting
Judge Oehring in the Second Precinct
Court today and held under $1,000 bail
for the grand Jury.
Taken from the City Hospital after
recovering from an alleged illegal oper
ation, Mrs. Jane Gordonler, of 510
Eighteenth avenue, was held in $100
bail by Acting Judge Yulll In the
Fourth Precinct Police Court toduy.
Elizabeth Fredericks, who, It is alleged,
performed the operation, was held for
the grand jury several days ugo.
Coronation to Open Festivities
That Will Continue Through
9— Everything is in readiness for the
opening here tonight of the annual
midsummer carnival, the crowning
feature of the summer attractions at
this and the adjoining resorts of Deal,
Elberon and Allenhurst.
Social events in the cottage settle
ments and the large hotels yesterday
attracted many hundreds of visitors,
and everywhere were great throngs
gathered to attend the concerts, |
dances and other attractions ar- \
ranged for the preliminary celebra- I
tion. The first of these was the bridge j
whist and eucnrc in th$ ocean front
casino at the Hotel 3carbcro for the
benefit of the Long Bran-h Society for
the Improvement of the 1’oor and other
Mrs. Abraham Levy and Mrs. Louis
V. ahn directed the bridge playing
and Mrs. John Heldt, Jr., and Mrs.
Leon Cubberly had charge of the
euchre feature. More than sixty prizes
were offered In the competition.
Another largely attended affair was
the lawn fete and ball given on the
lawns and in the ballroom of the Hotel
Pannacl, in compliment to Miss Tam
ieri Pannaci by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Gernnndo Pannacl.
Miss Pannaci will tonight be crowned
queen of the carnival. She has been
popular among members of the younger
set for several summers.
Preparations for the several events
which will mark the carnival have been
Opening with the coronation of the
queen and the attendant ball In the [
Hollywood Hotel tonight the first of
the outdoor festivities will be held on
Thursday afternoon, and will be led by
the firemen's parade, which will start
promptly at 1:30 o'clock. This will be
followed an hour later by the parade
of the business men's floats, and at 4
o’clock the firemen's contests will be
conducted on the ocean front.
Friday will be "Governor's Day" and
is looked upon as the most important
On that afternoon Governor Woodrow
Wilson and his full military *tgff will
be escorted from the military camp at
Sea Girt in automobiles, and enter
tained at luncheon at the West End
Shore Club. Immediately after lunch
eon the baby parade will be held and
will he reviewed by the Governor. In
the evening there will be a masque
fete on rtie boardwalk, followed by a
masque ball at the Ocean Park Casino. !
Saturday, the last day of the carni
val. will begin with a long series of:
athletic events. Later in the afternoon |
the automobile parade and the parade i
of saddle horses will be held.
For the third time Henry Herig. of
252 Court street. Is sending a pair of
homing pigeons to South Carolina near
the Georgian border, to be released and
make a flight from that place to this 1
city. The pigeons are being taiken by
Herman Heines, who left for his home ]
in the South today. Their best previous
time from South Carolina to Newark | ■
was sixteen hours. 11
- I
— - - _
Store Closes Fridays 6P. M. Saturdays I P. M.
Other Days 3:30 P. M. as Usual
Telephone 5500— Market—Five-Five-Hundred
The August Sale of Reliable Furs
—————— i———dfr————a———————^a————
Savings \ to i—New 1*11-1912 Models—Selections
Held Until December 1.
Reliability of qualities, correctness of styles the keystone of our success, the basic facts of satisfaction
to cm customers. Nothing cheap in the sense of unworthiness in our assortment—nothing so high in price
hue comparison will show that equal quality and style anywhere else will cost you much more.
. Poslam Cures Eczema,
Pimples, Rash, Sunburn
Stops Itching—Assures Freedom From All
Hot Weather Skin Troubles
The heated term brings a host of
annoying skin affections so quick
ly curable by Poslam that a box
ready at hand is a necessity for
Summer skin comfort. Its over
night use will clear inflamed
skin, undue redness and many
For the cure of Sunburn there
is nothing better. Surf bathers
who apply Poslam lightly over
the face or nose before going into
the water will find it a preventive
of sunburn.
Banishes Mosquito Bites,
taking out the sting and poison
at once. Stops Itching and
drives away all soreness.
Rashes and Itching Trou
bles which affect many who eat
Certain berries or fish are cured
Hi U1JCC. OU W1UI riIII|llC3y ——
Itching Feet, Scalp Scales, Fever Blisters, Ivy
Poison, Stings, etc.
In any condition where the skin is infected,•irritated or inflamed,
n_■_ L « • « i
* voiMiii ncdia wiui me same
readiness with which it cures
Eczema, Acne, Barbers’
Itch and like skin diseases.
Two Sizes, SO Cents and $2.00
For Sale by Riker’s, Petty’s,
Smith’s and all Druggists
is "the best Soap for your Skin M because
highly medicated with Poslajn. Purifies
the tissue. Prevents infection and disease.
Antiseptic. Delightful for every toile pur
pose. Unexcelled for the scalp and sham
I _nir A mm For FREE SAMPLE OF POSLAM. sign
■ TDV Dfl l%il A Ivl thls coupon and send it to the EMER
|\ I rlJljLAlfl OENCY laboratories, 32 West
/ ■ * ** a. A V/kiux kilt 25th street, New York City.
A PHced Flurry in Lingerie Dresses
Vot*v fhcmn if ffk tfi—a manufacturer came a few days ago and
TCiy vllta|7 II «DU IU qHJ made a proposition on 500 dresses same
garments of which hundreds have been sold at >6 to )8 and higher. Price was
so redicuiously low that we decided to accept the lot. so here they are at >3.98;
misses’ and women’s sizes; six different models—some are exact a-xr-v
reproductions of dresses selling for three times the price—every J IIW
woman, no matter how many she has, cannot afford to miss one or y(j
more of this lot—Cluny, Val. and embroidery trimmed, at.. V/
3 08 iinil 4 SO Wash Skirts-A" tn *n st ,3-°°-r,ps' corda
O.yu auu ‘t.OV Tfasil OHIIU lines and linens, regular and extra
sizes, ffere is a chance to secure wash skirts ;ot the better grades
at cost and less, and we have been told all season our >3.98 skirts
were equal to >5.00 ones anywhere—all this season's models and
plenty of them—don’t miss them; at.
Three Lively Sellers in Muslinwear
Save 25c on Infants’ Dresses-^* ^"'tucked
yoke and dainty embroidery panel centre; another style b
has four Valenciennes lace insertions and panel embroidery centre; ^11/7
others have round yoke of pretty embroidery; all have deep hem 11111.
on skirt, neck and sleeves; Val. lace trimmed; reg. 75c, at. l/Vw
Save 25c on Corsets Covers ■lSoirir'l,i,0'_rry
, wide and narrow insertion effect, neck finished all around with Cluny
lace insertion ^nd edge; regular 75c, a sure saving of 25c on each one 111 11,
you buy here tomorrow and you may buy as mgny as you like. w vw
Save 26c on Women’s Gowns «Si77‘Z"h
and side yoke, ribbon run all around front yoke, short sleeves, M 2/y
lace trimmed; regular 89c, really worth >1.00, and many would not I|^jl^
hesitate in asking that much for this very nice garment, at.
All on tirst floor tables and in department, second floor.
Ready=to*Wear Autumn Hats
Stylish hats of satin and of satin and
velvet combined, beautifully manipu
lated, prettily draped, mostly close fitting
hats, black, black and white, black and
green, black and blue. Many of these
hats really f4.00 numbers, but to
interest more early buyers,
we have made one great /
assortment, at.
Newest Felt Outing Hats
In variety of styles, flared brims,
sailor effects, close fitting hats, with
the new crown follies and many other
style crowns; colors, white, pearl,
biscuit and pretty colors. Prices j
3.1.98 to 12.50 L
For 12>4c White India
Linen, 32 inches wide, and
at the price a bargain worth
coining for. Exceptionally
tine, smooth, even weave,
sheer and dainty—the wanted plain
white material for women’s, misses’
and children’s dresses, waists and morn
ing gowns as well , as for afternoon
dresses; they are clean, fresh, perfect
pieces, made expressly for fine hand
and machine sewing.
"I was just celebratin' my retire
ment from the office of president of
the Iron Moulders' Union. Judge,” was
the way Thomas Proctor, of 291 Fre
llnghuysen avenue, explained his queer
conduct of the small hours this morn
ing when he .was arraigned before
Judge Hahn in the First Precinct Po
lice Court.
Proctor had approached a party on
Broad street early this morning and
insisted on telling them a good story.
They were'nt interested, and Proctor
was so aggrieved that he struck one of
the party on the head.
"Did 1 hit you?" Proctor asked re
spectfully when his accuser faced hint
this morning before the bar of Justice.
"Well, I beg your pardon. I had been
president of Local No. 40 of my union
for four times until I decided to go
into the saloon business, and last night
when I handed In my resignation I de
cided to celebrate on some of my new
stock in trade.” •
Judge Hahn let him off with a warn
.- ... —■ — ■ — ■ . .
Returning home to And his wife had
died of tuberculosis in his absence.
Frank McGill, of 66 Central avenue, e*-1
plained yesterday afternoon that he J
had been seeking work, and not, as was
supposed, shirking the duty of sup
porting her and her two children. Mc
Gill said he had quarreled with his wife
before leaving, on account of losing his
position with the Public Service Cor
poration, and, although he had se
cured a position in Staten Island, he
did not return Immediately.
An offense like running off with a
policeman’s hat ts a serious matter in
the eyes of Judge Hahn, of the First
Precinct Court, and when Bernard Con
roy was arraigned on that charge to
da> he was fined $5 Conroy, who lives
at 75 East Park street, admitted he was
drunk, saying that otherwise he would
never have attempted such an indignity
to an officer of the law.
With a broken leg Francis Averkamp,
an architect, 43 years old, of 59 Thir
teenth avenue, is in St. James’s Hos
pital. He fell last night in a myste
rious manner and was first taken to
the City Hospital. It was thought that
he had been shot, but after examining
the wound the doctors said such was
not the case.
Quick results ere what you get It you use the
Star. Try » classified ad.
New Style Thoughts
Heavy Venlse Bands—Deep point
ed edges, gnloons, appliques, white
and eeru, 73c to 0.50 yard.
Shadow Chantilly Bands—All
overn, edges, and galoons, 50c to
3.50 yard.
Ball Heading Fringe—Silk and
headed, solid and Bulgarian color*,
30c to 1.73 yard.
Facet Silk Fringes—Black, white
and colored, yard 75c to 1.98.
Bended Festoons—Solid and Orien
tal colors, each 1.00 to 5.98.
New Fall Fine of Buttons, suitable
for suits aud fur coats. ■
Smoked Pearl Centres—each 39c.
Fancy Enameled—ench 39c.
Forge Fancy Fur Buttons—Pearl
centre and Ivory, each 2.08.
Handsome Crystal Buttons—each
Colonial Pumps and Slippers—In
velvet, gun-metal, patent leather
and white nuhtiek. a new washable
leather like buckskin, at 3.50 and
Fancy mounted Inlaid gold back
Side Combs and Barrettes, new fall
showing, some set with rhinestones
In shell and amber, 50c up to 3.98.
Bended Girdles—In black, white,
gold, with two hall tassels, 75c to
Fancy Chains—Silver, gold plate,
set with pretty colored stone*, 50c
to 3.98.
New Small Shape Bags—Goat wal
rus, goat seal and fancy calf, with
two fittings, 1.00 to 5.98.
Colored Silk Nets—Studded with
gold and colored dew drops, yard
Imitation Carlck Mb Croa* All
overs—Bands and edges, in set*, 75c j
to 5.50.
Early Fall Millinery Ideas at the L. S. Plaut & Co. Store
It may always be taken for granted that new things are shown here first. Those who wish to
be with us in knowing what is real new are invited in to take a fashion peep—we love to sell, yet
always glad to show to those who are not ready to buy.
Early Fall Ready=to=Wears Jjj
Black only, of silk braid and
velvet combined; trimmings are •; !
of the same material; turbans and
other close fitting hats, splendid
values; another stirring | no $
J trade creator, at. I*VO |
Other Satin Fall Hats
Hats of satin and treatments of
satin ana velvet, some with touches of Js
win?s, Hack, black and white, purple,
blue, brown and other colors ranging
; 5.00 to 12.50 :
New Black Toques, also Turbans, for conservative dressers .5.00
New Willow Plume Trimmed Satin Hats, at.5.00
New Feather Gourah Aigrettes, at..|p
New Two-tone Effects Wings, black and white, at .-,9° |
New Fan W'ing, champagne and white combination, at .2.98
New Black and W'hite Wing, stick-up effects, at.3.45
New Feather Ideas, Pocahontas, prettily effective, at.2.^5
New Black, also White Aigrette Effects, at.9°?
New La France Roses, in sunrise pink, at.9®c> l*4o and 1.98
The Famous 2nd Floor Bargain Sq. Will Sell Thursday
For Standard 8c Apron
C Gingham — 5,00 0 yards;
fresh, new lot of staple
apron gingham, famous
"Cliffside" brand; substan
tial weight and fine quality; will laun
der and wear splendidly; popular
checks in wide assortment; mostly in
the wanted blue and white checks;
while 5,000 yards last; an every day
item of staple wash fabrics at an not
every day price.
For 19c Figured Dimity ji
Batiste; sheer,dainty white
crossbar grounds, with
choice fast color double s
printed designs; fancy floral
dot and dainty patterns in pink, blue,
black, yellow, green, contrasting effects
ideally adapted for women's, misses’
and children’s handsome dresses and j
waists, 2,000 yards; while they
Alrxamirln Rny, N. Y. Alexandria nay, ff. Y.
1,000 Islarvd House
.Jefferson County Xew York
In the Heart of the Thousand Islands
In the most enchanting spot In all America, where nature’s charms are
rarest, all the delights of modern civilization are added in the 1,000 Island
House. No hotel of the Metropolis provides greater living facilities or such I
luxurious comfort—real home comfort—as does this palatial Summer retreat.
An amusement for every hour, or quiet, complete rest, is the choice of every guest.
All Drinking Water used in the house is littered. ;
Send two 2-cent stamps for Illustrated Booklet.
HAPPY PEARSON, Chief Clerk O. O. STAPLES, Proprietor
| Then \wi«n jou, apply for & position you know
J you can do this, that or the other needed
ha» helped thousands, it can help you. Day
and Night School. Write for catalogue.
Warren and Halsey streets. Newark. N. J.
THE Townsend School for Girls. 64 Park pi —
College preparatory, primary, Intermediate
and academic departments; hoys ,vre race Ned
in prlmarv; «ead for catalogue. Tel. 2976 Mar*
ket. MRP. JITIJA ROE DAVIS. Principal.
A carload of negro picnickers w-s»
jarred today at William and Broad
streets, when their car was rammed by
another. None of the pleasure-seekers
was hurt, but Conductor Barrington, of
a Broad street car, which crashed Into
a Bloomfield car in which the negroes
were riding, was thrown against g rail
and his side injured. _
f , * *

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