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DEATHS BAIUtETi’—On February 25, 1913, at residence, 113 Stone street. Aun, wife of the late Richard Barrett. BAT MANN Entered Into rest, on Fri dny. February 28. 1913. Carl Valentine Baumann, beloved husband of Emily 'tailmann (nee Otto), aged 59 venrs 3 monthh 6 days. Relatives and friends, also Newark Lodge No. 21, B. 1*. O. F.: Schiller Lodge No. 66. F. and A. M.; Newark .r y, Conclave No. 217. I. O. H.: Hegira Temple No. 161. D. O. K. K.: Herman Lodge and Newark Encamp merit. No. li, I. o. o. F.: Granite Lodge No. 21. K. of p.: C. V. Baumann AKRoclation. Newark .lunger Maenner K. U. A .: William <). Kuebler Assoeia t.on. Newark Master Plumbers, Fair mount and Broad and Market Building and Loan Associations and all singing i . an^ other organizations of which deceased was a member are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral service on Sunday. March 2 at 4:30 p. m. at. his lute residence. 385 South Tenth street. Interment with Masonic services Monday March 3 at. 2:30 p. m. in I'Hirraouul Cemetery. Bland On February 27, 1913. Cecilia, aged 52 years, the beloved wife of Ed ward Bland, at her late residence, 70 Goble street. BOLTON—On February 26. 1913. Miles, husband of Elizabeth Bolton * ‘oee Binsett). and son of Rose and the latr Robert Bolton, 21 Belle ville avenue. —On Thursday. February 1 • 1913, at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. George M. Griffith. * 1 9 South Fourteenth street, George 1’. Boorman, in his 79th year. Bull DEN--Passed away, on Thursday. I ebruary 27. 1913, Willard Stanley, dearly beloved son of Willard P. and Alice Borden (noo Skivlngton), in his sixth year, 362 Lafayette street. CASE—On February 26. 1913, Ellen, beloved daughter of Joseph I. and the late Nellie Case, aged 15 yeais, 09 Sussex avenue. COL—-On February 27, 1913, at her home. 291 Jolijff avenue, Sarah M., w idow of Thomas J. Coe. in her 77m year. COHEN—On Friday, February 28,’ 191.3, Rebecca, daughter of the late Isaac and j Inchon Cohen. « Funeral services will be held frmn her late residence, 201 Littleton ave nue, on Sunday, March 2, 1913. at. 2 p. m. Interment B’nni Jeshurun Com tery, Elizabeth, N. J. CONERTY-On February 26. 1913. Janies Conerty, beloved husband of the Into Norn Conerty (nee Barrett.). Relatives and friends, also members of the Holy Name Society of St. James's Church, ure kindly invited to attend the funeral from his late resi dence, 16-1 Ferry strrer, on Saturday, March 1, 1913. at 8 a. m.. to St. James's Church, where a Solemn High Mass of Requiem will be offered for the re pose of his soul. Interment in the Cemetery of the Holy Sepulchre. COZZOLINO—On Thursday, February ‘27. 1913, Hannibal, beloved husband of Cotmtance Cozzollno (nee Lnmanna), « aged H7 years. Relatives and friends are respect fully invited to view the remains at his late residence. 172 Bloomfield ave nue. Funeral will take place on Sun day. March 2, at 9 a. rn. to Roaehill Crematory. Linden, N. J.. where incin eration will take place at 11 a. m. CROCKER—Suddenly, at. Medford. Mass., on the 27tb instant. .Tames S. Crocker, formerly of this city. Notice of funeral herafter. CROSBY tnee Starr)—On February 28. 1913. at her residence, 19 Spring street. Mary, beloved wife of .fames M. Crosby, jiged 68 years. DREKER—Entered Into rest, on Wednes day. February 26, 1913. John, beloved husband of Sophie Dreker «nee Hart man). aged 54 years, 23 Ogden avenue, Harrison, N. J. DEMPSEY—On February 27, Cath erine A. Dempsey (nee Willis), be loved wife of John H. Dempsey. Relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend the funeral from her late residence, 29 Washington avenue, on Monday. March 3. at 8 a. m.. to St. Michael’s Church, where a Solemn High Mass of Requiem will be offered for the repose of her soul. Interment In the Ceme tery of tbo Holy Sepulchre. DE WYNAERT—On Thursday. Feb ruary 27, 1913. Helen A’., beloved daughter of John A. and Rose De Wynaert (nee Lehman), aged 14 years, 99 Walnut street. . DREKER—Entered Into rest, on Wednes day. February 26. 1913. John, beloved husband of Sophie Dreker (nee Hart man). aged 54 years, 23 Ogdon avenue, * Harrison, N. J. OAHR—Entered into rest, on Thursday, February 27. 1913. Lawrence Gulir, be loved husband of Amelia Gahr (tie** Wiebke), aged 59 years 3 months 17 days. GREWE—Entered into rest. ^ on Thursday, February 27, 1913, Katie Grewe, tnee Meerbott). beloved wife of Henry Grewe. aged 52 years 6 months 5 days. 31S Mulberry street. GRIFFIN—On February 28, 1913. at th* residence of bis sister, Mrs. James Jlealey. 286 Mt. Pleasant avenue, James Griffin. HI NGEL—Entered into rest, on Thurs day. February 27, 1913. Ida. beloved wife of John Hingel (nee Zinsenbof). aged 45 years 1 day. 532 South Orange avenue. HOWARD—On February 24, 1913! An nie May, wife of William L. How ard. aged 44 years, 12 John street. HOWLAND—At the home of her son in-law, Austin N. Knight, 242 Am herst street. East Orange, N. J., on Friday. February 28. 1913, Amanda, wife of Charles E. Howland, in her 66th year. HFDAK-On Thursday. Feb. 27. 1913. John Hudak. aged 57 years, formerly of 89 Bedford street. East Orange, N. J. Relatives and friends, also Hungarian Sclmetzcn Bund, First German-Hun irarian Zipser K. T’. V.. First Hun garian K. U. V.. and Hatters* Union, locals of Newark. N. .7.. and Orange, V J.. are respectfully invited to attend the funeral on Saturday. March 1. at 2 p. m. from Adolph Pfell’s funeral parlors. 179 Court street. Interment in i emetery of the Holy Sepulchre. JACKSON—Beverly E.. on February 26, aged 19 years, beloved son of Joseph W. Jackson. 179 William street. KLUMP—Suddenly, on February 26.1913. Margaret U.. beloved wife of Edward L. Klump (nee Hansen», aged 41 years. 321 Bergen street. LAMB--February 27. 1913. David Lamb. 204 Grant avenue. East Newark. MILLER—Suddenly, on Thursday. February 27. 1913. Emma V., daugh ter of the late General James and Julia Baldwin Miller. Mi n’M—At Nutlev. .v .1.. on rnurs rlav, February 27, 1913, Elizabeth, widow of Joseph Mutch, 731 Bloom field avenue, Nutley. O'HANLON—At the family residence. 116 Scotland street, Orange. N. J.. on Thursday, February 27. 1913, Francis O’Hanlon, th* beloved hus ban of Elizabeth O’Hanlon <nee Mitchell). OWEN—On Thursday. February 27, 1913. at bis late residence. 68 Yal *ev street. Vailsburg. Thomas, be loved husband of Helen Owen (nee Fereday). RANDOLPH—At West Palm Beach. Fla., on February 27. 1913. Isaac F. nandolf.il. in the 36th year of his> age. REYNOLDS—At Belleville, N. J.. on February 27. 1913. Samuel A. Reyn olds. jr., age 33 years 8 months 11 day*, soil of Samuel and Elizabeth U» vnolds (nee Douglas), formerly of ‘Nutley, N. J., 8 Vnn Rensselaer street. SAFKFR—At Orange, X. .7. on Thurs day. February 27. 1913, Daniel K.. 7m loved husband of Mrs. Carolina Saeker (nee l'vanesky). Relatives ami friends, also Abeiter Kraukeii und Stesbo-Kasse: Local No. t. Vtilted Hatters r»f North America: Or an pe 'alley .lunger Mnenuerehor, a'e respect fuljy Invited to attend the funeral services at his late residence. CH \ alley street, on Sunday, March 2. 1913. at 2 y. m. Interment in Rosedulo , Cemetery. STRANOE On Thursday. February ‘27, * 19J3, Thomas Strange, at lit* residence, 712 West JSOth street, New York city. . _ CLASH HINDERING ' STRIKE AGREEMENT Excited Strikers Demand Man ufacturers, Not Contractors, Sign Terms. Dissension among the leaders and the members of the striking Garment Workers’ Union lias tended to com plicate matters considerably since yesterday, and just at a time when the outlook for a speedy settlement seemed nearer than ever before. As told in ysterday’s Evening Star two of the larger manufacturers in the city agreed to the terms of the strike leaders and notified tlieir contractors to sign agreements with the leaders, era. Some of the contractors hastened to do this, while others balked at the Increase in wages demanded by the strike leaders. The terms were sub mitted by the leaders to the. workers at large at a. meeting held at Blasi’s Hall, Fourteenth avenue and Bruce street, and a stormy meeting ensued, at which for a time it appeared as if violence might be done to the lead ers. Tho term “preferential shop’’ was 1>roiight into the, discussion and seemed to have the same effect upon the strikers as a red flag would have on a bull. Words like “sold," ‘‘deals’’ and "we’ll kilt the leaders rather than give in,” were heard, and for a time things looked blue for the leaders. Reason prevailed, however, and soon convinced the strikers that the leaders were not selling them out, hut were trying to adjust the matter to tho bt-st of their ability. It was decided to submit to a preferential shop, providing the. agreement was signed by the manufacturers, but to insist on the closed shop if the agree ment was made with the contractors. As one of the members of the Italian local expressed it this morn ing, the great mass of the strikers feel that if the agreement were signed with the contractors on the preferential shop basis conditions would be no better than they were previous to the strike, and the victory gained would be a hollow one. Abra ham Stiplitz, the. local leader, was not at tho headquarters this morn ing. It was said that he was con ferring with some of the. contractors doing work for the Hilton concern re garding terms of settlement. MOKE 5I KIKEBKfcAKtKb ARRIVE IN ARLINGTON About ttventy-flve more strike breakers arrived at tbe plant of the Arlington Company, Arlington, at noon today. The strike-breakers went to the factory, where they were provided with lunch, and later went to work. About 100 strikers and their friends were in tbe neighbor hood of the plant all day. There lias been no trouble, however. INCORPORATE FUEL CO. JERSEY CITY, N. J., Feb. 28.— Tbe Federal Fuel Company, a coal products corporation, filed incorpora tion papers here with the county clerk of Hudson. The principal office is at IS Exchange place, Jersey City. The’capital Is ilxccl at $100,000. The incorporators are t)ennis K. Keller, Virgil H. Hewes and Ellsworth B. Zwoyei'. DEATHS SCAXNUTLL—On February 26. 1913, at his late residence, 46 Washington street, Harrison, N. J.. .James E., beloved hus band of Ellen Scanned (nee Condon). Relatives and friends of the family, also members of the Senior Holy Name Society of the Church of tlie Holy Cross, are respectfully invited to attend his funeral on Saturday. March 1, at 8:30 a. in. from his late residence and 9 a. in. to the Church of the Holy Cross, where a Solemn High Mass of Requiem will be offered for the repose of his soul. Interment in the Cemetery of tbe Holy Sepulchre. SMITH—Suddenly, at Bloomfield. X. .T.. on February 27. 1913, Thomas W.. be loved husband of Mrs. Katherine Hil bert Smith, aged 73 years. 100 Belle ville avenue. STILLWELL—At Bloomfield. X. .1.. on February 25. 1913. Helen, daughter of Mrs. Clara TL and Alexander Stillwell, aged 5 years 9 months. 49 Maolis ave nue. SYKES - Sophia, on February 20. 1913, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. J. V. Johnson, 94 Hollywood avenue, East Orange, X. .T. TRAVIS—At Orange. X. J„ on Thursday. February 27 1913. Daniel, husband of the late Louisa Travis (nee Markwitb). Relatives and friends of ilie family are kindly invited to attend the funeral from his daughter's residence. Mrs. Daniel Blank. 22 Hawthorne street, on Saturday. March 1. at 2:30 p. m. In terment in Rosedale Cemetery. WHITENACK—On Thursday. February 27. 1913. Royal Hawley, only child of Dr. M. Royal and Clementina Hawley Whitenack. aged 9 years ami 5 months. Funeral services at his parents’ home, I 19 Bathgate place, Saturday. March 1. at 2:30 p. m. Interment at Rosedale | Cemetery at the convenience of the family. WINSLOW—On February 26. 1913, Volney, husband of Elizabeth Wins low. aged 79 years. 91 Wright street. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. People’s Burial Co. 380 Broad St., cor. 8th Av. WILL FURNISH FOR $75.00 elegant casket, .covered with fine black | broadcloth, white or silver gray plush, with massive bar handles: engraved nameplate, lined with silk or satin, outside case, em balming. advertising. dressing. shaving, crucifix, candelabra, gloves, chair*, hearse and three coaches to any city cemetery. We lurnish for $45.00 a funeral that measures up to any trust undertaker $tK).00 funeral. Funeral Parlors free. PHONE 257 BRANCH BROOIC. Newark Burial Co. 534 BROAD STREET between Bridge and Lombardy at*. For $65.00 we agree to supply Bluck Broadcloth. White Plush or Imitation Oak Casket, Handles, Plate. Interior Lined Complete Outside Pine Box. Embalming Newspaper Notice. Use of Rug. Pedestal. Crepe. Camp Chairs, Hearse, Three Coaches any City Cemetery, tiervices of Funeral Directors. Parlors for funeral In connection. 1021 Market. 534 Broad St. j WM. F MULLIN, UNDERTAKER. 228 Lafayette st. Phone MO Market. CKMETEIUE*. Glendale Cemetery (Formerly Olen Ridge.) Franklin av.. at Joraleiiion st., Bloomfield, fj. J. liOls of four graves, $60 and up; •ingle graves, $10. TeL 1253 Bloomfield. __ _____ T Man Accused of Slamming Door Against Her Held on Two Charges. Jammed 1n a door which, she al leged, had been slammed on her pur posely, Mrs. John Ryan, of Central avenue, Harrison, was rendered un conscious In the Harrison Police Court today. She was making her way into the office of Police Justice Joseph M. Branegan to appear as a witness against Charles Foster, sr. Site accused Foster of slamming the door on her. There was much excite ment in tlie court-room. Dr. A. A. Mulligan worked for nearly a half-hour before he finally succeeded in restoring the woman to consciousness. Foster was in court to answer a charge preferred hy James McNeely, who alleged the former had used gas which passed through the McNeely meter. Mc Neely declared this had been going on five years. Mrs. McNeely and Mrs. Ryan, her sister, wore witnesses in the case. Police Justioe Branegan invited the people interested in the case to go into his office. McNeely and his wife and Foster had entered and Mrs. Ryan was just on the threshold when Foster, it is said, gave the door a violent push. A charge of assault, and battery was preferred against Foster hy Mrs. Ryan, and lie was placed under $300 bail to await the action of the Hudson county grand jury. On the charge of using the gas Fos ter was placed under a similar amount for grand jury action. He said he had used very little gas that had passed through tlu\ McNeely meter. It was explained one pipe in the Foster apartment was connected with the McNeely meter. Foster said ho had offered $1 as payment for whatever gas he. had used. FEARS A WAR OF ALL EUROPEAN POWERS BRUSSELS, Belgium, Feb. 38— Ap prehensions of a possible war be tween the great European powers ap pear to exist among the members of the Belgian cabinet, and are shared also by the leaders of the opposition parties. The latter have been taken into the confidence of the ministry with the object of making the pend ing increases of the Belgian army non-partisan in character. M. Hymans, leader of the Liberals in the House of Representatives, de clared today: "Belgium, in the event of the out break of war, would become the bat tleground of Europe. The country must do its utmost to prepare for its defense." IRATE HUSBAND TAKES WIFE'S INSULTER BY EAR PASSAIC. X. J., Feb. 28.—Victor Kantor, a real estate dealer of this city, was led by the ear from the Erie Railroad station to a nearby hotel by the irate* husband of a woman he had insulted yesterday and forced to apologize on his knees. Kantor was accused hy Mrs. Theo dore Lorch, wife of an actor In a local stock company. She said he had ap proached her at the railroad station and tried to carry on a flirtation. Lorch is six feet tall and an athlete. He found Kantor and gave him the option of a sound thrashing or of be ing' led by the ear to the feet of Mrs. Lorch. Kantor derided to be led. About two weeks ago an actress gave a severe beating to a man who ac costed her at the railroad station. Special policemen are assigned there to stop "mashing.” ENGINEERS SAY DEEPER HUDSON IS FEASIBLE ALBANY, X. Y., Feb. 28. The pro ject of deepening the Hudson River from New York city to Troy to twen ty-seven feet is feasible, according to a report submitted to the Albany So ciety of Civil Engineers by a special committee appointed to investigate the subject. "The completion of the barge canal, the Panama Canal, the Canadian sys tem of canals, and other canal pro jects now contemplated," says the re port, “means a great revival in hand ling freight by water transportation, and this project should go hand in hand with (he Hudson River pro-y jocts, so as to he ready for opera tion as soon as the other projects are completed.” INEZ MILHOLLAND DENIES SHE’S TO WED JOHN FOX, JR. NEW YORK, Feb. 28.—The rumor, which became persistent some time ago, that Miss Inez Milholland, the beautiful Portia suffragette, was to become the bride of John Fox. jr„ was revived again today. When Miss Milholland, who leaves Saturday for Washington, where she will lead the big suffrage parade there on Monday, mounted on a white horse, was asked regarding the rumor this evening, she said: "It is absolutely without founda tion." NEW PARIS CHANCELLERY PARIS, Feb. 28.—The department of state at Washington has author- j ized Ambassador Herrick to lease new offices for the American embas sy at 5 Rue Chailiot. The new of fices are in a better location and more commodious than the chancel lery in the Avenue Kleber, occupied for so many years. JAIL DIVE KEEPER JERSEY CITY, N. J„ Feb. 28.— Dominick Pagano, proprietor of the notorious "Red Mill," in North Ror gen. who was recently convicted of carrying concealed weapons, has been sentenced to serve three years in the State prison by Common, Pleas Jus lice Robert Carey. Pagano is now fighting the validity of another sen tence for three years, growing out of uis connection with the running of the "Red Mill.” BOY’S FEET CUT OFF METHCHEN, N. J., Feb. 28.—While trying to board a train yesterday lohn Sandersky, a 17-year-old lad of South Amboy, slipped and fell under the wheels of the locomotive in the Pennsylvania yards and both feet were cut oft. lie will recover. ABANDONMENT OF11 Mr. Brown, of Keyport, Aston* | ishes Colleagues on Commie* j sion by His Views. HIS REPORT SUBMITTED TO RAILWAY COMMITTEE | At Second Hearing on Nutting Bill Waterway Board Asks for More Time. (From n Staff ( orrrspnmleaf.l TRENTON, N. ,T„ Feb. 2S.~Rfch ard R. Brown, of Keyport. has sur prised his colleagues on the Morris Canal Abandonment Commission. He has declared that the immediate passage of an abandonment act can not be too strongly advocated. This dissent to the views of the other members of the commission is em bodied in a report to the House com mittee on railroads and canals. The committee held a second hear ing on Assemblyman Nutting's bill providing abandonment and for the other members of the com mission, ex cept Mr. Brown, Carlton Godfrey, the chairman, reiterated his aj-guments ♦hat the bill should not pass and that the commission should be continued until such time us it can make a com plete report. Mr. Brown's I’roposnl. In his minority report Mr. Brown proposes that the Behigh Valley Rail road Company should retain basing at Jersey City, the canal right of way from there to Fiddler's Elbow and the basin at Philllpsburg. The entire balance of the. canal, he says, includ ing its property and rights and fran chises, should be deeded by the rail road company and the canal com pany to the State. .The railroad com pany should purchase and retire all outstanding stock and securities of the canal company. Furthermore he proposes that’ the railroad company should also release Its alleged claims against the St^te, including the suits In the higher courts. The property retained by the railroad company should be valued by a hoard of engineers snd real estate men, and from this valua tion should be deducted as a credit the sum of money which the present outstanding securities of the canal company have cost the railroad com pany. without interest, provided that no credit shall he allowed In excess of $70 per share for the common stock and $170 per share for the preferred stock. The resulting sum will be the amount whieh the rail road company should pay the State, the report sets forth. To Compensate Railway. Per this, tho railroad company, tho report continues, should receive a deed in perpetuity from the State for the property retained by It, and should be allowed to abandon the canal and should have the securities of the canal company cancelled. A commission to be appointed by the Governor to carry out this plan is suggested. Continuing, Mr. Brown states in his report: There should he a provision that with out authority from the Legislature no sales could be made at less than the as sessed value. The right to lay and main tain sewer and water pipes under all parts nf what Is now canal property should he reserved h.v the State. The State should profit under tipis ad juslinent to tlic extent of several hundred I thousand dollars over last year's hill. What may he termed tho one fortunate j condition of the whole problem, from the point of view of the State, is the fact that the basins at Jersey Cttv hare com paratively little value as compared with the water rights. There will come a time when the water will be a necessity to life Itself, and engineers estimate that this supply will be needed wiihin the next fifteen years. Needed for Water Rights, The Increase of population in the north ern part of the State will no doubt lie governed h.v the available water supply; lienee the development of this section will depend largely upon whether the State acquires these reservoirs or not. If the canal question Is still unsettled In 1924 it is more than possible that the State will have to purchase the canal at value to oblain this water supply. New Jersey's position on the canal ques tion is fortunate, compared with other States. Pennsylvania was practically bankrupt early In tbe Inst century be cause of the immense sums of money spent iu building canals. Nhw Jersey did not invest any money in canals, and now, instead of a deficit of millions, by tbe abandonment of the Morris Canal she should become possessed of property and money at the least computation to the value of $4,000,000. The advantages to be gained are so ob vious, and tbe penalty of neglect so plain, that an immediate abandonment act cannot be too strongly urged. Hudson Maxim, the big property owner at Lake Hopatcong, spoke at the hearing, saying be represented the Lake Hopatcong Property Own ers' Protective Association, which is against the abandonment of the waterway. He declared that the waters of the lake could not be used for drinking purposes. Satisfactory to Railway. For the Lehigh Valley Railroad William I. Lewis told the committee 1 that the bill now before the Legis- j lature providing for the abandonmen' | protect was satisfactory to the rail road, but lie added that the railroad j company bad no objection to the con- i tinuatlon of the investigating com- ( mission for another year. At the close of the hearing the com- j mittee was requested to grant a fur- j ther hearing. Chairman Leonard said i the request would be considered, but I no date was announced. Unless the j Legislature directs otherwise, the commission will be continued for an- I other year. j - - REFUSED TO DINE WITH ECKERT’S HOUSEKEEPER The General's Favorite Grand-! daughter on Stand. NEW YORK, Feb. 28.—Miss Joanna ] Eckert, favorite grandchild of Gen- ! r>ral Thomas T. Elckert. former head | of the Westetrn Union Telegraph Company, testified hi the Su- - premo Court that she declined an in vitation lo dine at General Eckert’s ' table because Miss Minnie Kgan. bis f housekeeper, was allowed to eat with 1 the family. t Miss Egan married Thomas T. Kelt- t ■ *) » III I—■ nil rnr Riker irug Stores Market and ncwapit ctupk. Broad and Washington Sts. WbWAKR_blUKtS. c,inton Streets Experienced Ability===Quaranteed Merchandise When the services of a doctor or dentist are required you select the man with ex perienced ability.x You prefer the services of a specialist if his fee is within your means. The matter of selecting your druggist needs fully as careful attention. We are at your service with a trained organization and with 65 years’ valuable and successful experience to our credit. We are specialists in our line, but do not charge specialists' prices. You will be sure to find one of the Riker & Hegeman Drug Stores near your home, to meet your requirements with guaranteed merchandise. For the Care of the hands Daily attention to rne nine things. That is what the hands re quire. Good brushes, good mani curing tools, good preparations and requisites to work with, make the work most simple and results most effective. SPECIAL—Leaf her Back Nail Brushes, 89c. 98c and $1.19 values; 69c, 79c and 98c. SPECIAL—Nail Brush of best quality Tampico fibre. 25c size, 15c; 35c ■Mze, 25c. SPECIAL — 6-Inch Steel Nail File, good quality, light, thin, pli able. good value at 29c; special at 10c. Nail Brushes, wood back, good grade bristles, large variety, 10c; 3 for 25c. Other Nail Brushes of various shapes, sizes and kinds, 19c to $2.89. •m. t uncle ano oan rvossors, straight, curved, needle point, etc. All sizes; best steel, well tempered; guaranteed; price 49c to $1.19. Nail Clips, best ground cutting edge; various sizes and styles, 25c up. Cuticle Knives, white bone handle; best quality steel, well ground edge;/prices 43c and 49c. Tweezers: strong, firm; best steel, 10c up. Nail Sticks, hone or ebony: various sizes and shapes; each 5c. Riker’s Orangevvood Sticks, hand made oval stick. Hat on both ends; the professional stick, 9c. Orangevvood Sticks; hest quality wood; proper weights, hoofed at one end; 2 for 5c. Preparations That Help Keep the Hands White and Soft These preparations are compounded scientifically from absolutely pure ingredients. F.ach is sold under the Riker & Hegeman guarantee. ' Hiker’s Almond Meal softens the water, is bene ficial to the skin.25c Hiker’s Glycerine Lotion, excellent for daily use in the care of the hands.25c and 10c Toilet Benzoin, softens the water and helps keep the hands in condition. Bot tle .25c and 75c Hiker’s Nail Enamel, in cake form. Rub a little on each nail and polish with buf fer. Per cake.15c 1 Hikers :>ail fHieacn re moves stains and whitens without injury to the nail or cuticle. The bottle.25c Rikers Rose Pomade, a tinted polish for giving the nails a rosy glow, jar. . 20c Riker’s Liquid Enamel gives a rosy, brilliant lustre without the use of buffer. Per bottle .25c Riker’s Nail Powder gives a quick and lasting polish. The box.15c How Candy Perfection Is Attained. The Guth Way You cannot take "fairly good" this, and almost per fect" that, and "good enough” the other, and get perfect quality. Realizing this fact, Guth uses only the best of every thing. and so produces the uniform deliciousness of the can dies from the Guth Candy Home. The beans from which the Guth Chocolate is made come from certain Venezuela plantations, noted for their uniformly perfect products, direct to the Guth establishment. Refined sugar only of the highest grade can pass the ' Guth inspection department. In making caramels and similar goods 60 per cent, but ter fat cream is used. The highest priced Mexican beans on the market are ground to make vanilla flavorings. True. pure, perfect fresh fruits go into the fillings. And where imported fruits and fondants are used, specific guarantees of purity and freedom ! from preservatives are demanded. The kernels of the finest imported and domestic nuts are cleaned and picked by experts right in the bright cheery Guth ! Candy Home. With this 100 per cent quality in everything is demand ed perfection in formuia and workmanship. The sum total is the famous standard of purity—delieiousness—Guth Candies. Chocolates au outn, id., ( $1.00; 1/2 lb • 50c. Guth Assorted Chocolates j and Bonbons, lb.. KOe; </? lb.. 10c. Maraschino Cherries. 10c. _ Billie Burke Chocolates, the lb., 50c. Cream Assorted Caramels, 39c. Guth Assorted Chocolates, lb.. SOc; \/i lb.. 40c. not Lunches at 10c Each With all the nourishment of a several course meal. .Malted Milk for instance. Hot Beef Broth with Egg. or Hot Chocolate and Egg. Prepared deliciously—best ingredients, absolutely fresh. Served daintily, with tasty crackers in indi 1 vidual wrappings. Hot cottee — made tne Viennese way, 5c. Hot Tomato Bouillon, 5c. Hot Tomato Besque, 10c Hot Lemonade. 10c. Army Belt Razor Strop A very practical strop o good quality hide, thorough! | seasoned, excellently finished Fully equipped with swive hook and handle. An actua 50c value. Our special price only. Mot Clam Broth, 5c. Hot Chocolate with Egg and Malted Milk. 15c. And a further lengthy tempting i menu. Walsh Window Tents Fitted Manicure Cases Red or black leather folding case, fully equipped with hest steel instru ments. $2.49 to SI.9S. Elastic Hosiery Ready Made and to Measure Made in our own factories under our supervision and guaranteed. And our prices are from 2597 to 40d less than you would pay elsewhere for the same quality. Expert fitters in all .our stores. Rest Elastic Hosiery, fully guaranteed. Price 259, to 409 less than elsewhere. Anklets, silk. $2.50; thread, $1.75. Knee Caps, silk, $2.;>0; thread. $1.<5. Knee Leggins, silk $5.00; thread, $3.00. (barter Leggins. silk, $3.00; thread. $1.75. darter Ilose. silk, $3.50: thread. $2.00. Pull Straps. 25c each, extra. Abdominal Belts, silk, $5.00 to $10.00; thread. $3.50 to $7.50. Extreme care should be taken in wash ing elastic stockings. Lukewarm water and castile soap should he used—never cleanse with benzine or gasoline. Never wring them. Press with the hands in the folds of a towel; then hang up to dry. Protection Prom Colds in These Riker & Hejjeman Cold Weather Garments Manufactured hygienically from best materials, selected by experts. Made under our direction and supervision and sold direct to you with only a small per centage of profit above cost. Only at Riker and Hegeman Drug Stores can you buy Cold Weather Garments of such excellence at these prices. Paper Vests, light and comfortable, with out extra weight All sizes, 75c value; spe cial price 39c. Chamois Vests of best quality imported chamois skins. Very warm and comfortable. : \ sure protection from cold and dampness. | All sizes for women, $2.50; for men, $2.75. j Lung Protectors. Excellent in the treat ment of pulmonary weaknesses. Various ; styles in wool, felt., chamois, etc. All sizes; i up from 43c. Felt Vests. These popular garments in , extraordinary values. Extra quality felt, j warm and serviceable. Up from $1.97. Special 10% Discount Mal^e outdoor sleeping rooms in 'our home. You are perfectly protected from draughts- no possibility of catching cold— yet you sleep in the fresh outdoor air. Of the greatest benefit where there are symp toms of weak or affected lungs. Easily ad justed to ant- window. Walsh Window Tents, large size. $9.00 and $12..10. Walsh “Compact" Window Tent—Ideal for smaller bedroom windows. Covering easily detached and laundered. Special value. $.>.50. Walsh Capote—A double hood and cape to be worn when sleeping in open air. Gives perfect protection from frost and cold. $1.50. Special discount of 10rr if you buy now. Riker’s Sarsaparilla Well known as the universal vegetable blood purifier and in dorsed by thousands of users. Each bottle sold under the Riker and Hegeman guarantee of satisfaction or money refunded. Large bottle 75c A quarter pound box of Riker's perfect chocolates with every package of Club Brand Coffee. The pound tin 33c The berry is of selected stock from the greatest plantations in the world. Roasted in a scientifically heat-radiated oven, ground while hot and while still hot packed in tins which are immediately hermetically sealed, this coffee reaches you with its freshness, strength and flavor fully preserved It is indeed ‘ The Coffee of the Epi cure.” and its moderate price enables everyone to enjoy good coffee. The pound tin. Riker= 4 | dymons * Bt ,\ plcasantl' Eft flavored pastille, g| which Rives rc 5j lief from hoars' - Eg ness ami sore bS throat ffixcel » lent for publh gf speakers, actors. mk singers. i /-v _ B Th" IVC ( box .. wmm w aas Two Stores in Newark YOU ARE SA^E WHEN YOU BUY AT 756 Broad St„ Cor. Clinton; 107 Market St.. Cor. Washington Riker's Expectorant F'" rnan' srrn -ration, the r« lied-on house hold rcmed; for cough* and j colds. • The bot tle. 25c & 60c it, ji\, soon after General Eckert’s oath. Just before the general died i 'horn as (». Page, his secretary, hand d Wiss Kgam $100,000 worth of jew would receive upon her grandlather's I death. Jamea Glendenin Eckert, the gen eral's eldest son, and his daughter. Joanna, have jeoparized their lega « cies by joining in the I-,0O<>,0O(i will contest. She inherited a cottage at KIberon, N. J.. and he was left tl&n.onn In her testimony yesterday Miss Kelt- I ert said her grandfather was always j « -- l. i; a riwtionate »:ih her. but she noticed '• durins the latter part of hu life that I he tried te read the paper whiit it upside down.