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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, August 13, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 3

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I .
Re-elected By American Fed
eration of Societies—Next
11 Convention in Baltimore.
MILWAUBEE, Wis., Aug. 13.—Bal
timore. next year and Los Angeles or
San Francisco in 1915, was the slogan
of many of the delegates attending
the session of the American Federa
tion of Catholic Societies here today.
Baltimore, the home of Cardinal
Gibbons, was finally chosen by un
, animous vote ns the place for holding
the next convention of the Ameri
can Federation of Catholic societies.
Officers were re,elected as follows:
President, Charles I. Denechaud,
New Orleans; secretary, Anthony
Matre, St. Louis: treasurer, F. F.
Heokenkamp, Quincy, 111.
The 1915 convention will surely go to
California, either Los Angeles or San
Francisco, with the former the favor
ite. The federation will no doubt be
convened in the Western city during
the Panama exposition, if present
plans materialize.
No Women’s Union.
The action of ' c women delegates
In voting not to organize a national
Catholic Women’s Union is still a
chief topic in the iobbiis of the con
vention hall.
While a lack of financial support
Is given as the main reason for the
action of the women, it is reported
from good sources that the main
topic of the women at the closed
meeting yesterday, when the negative
vote was taken, was Archbishop S.
G. Messmer’s ruling that the women
must not discuss the suffrage Ques
tion. The women's organization was
known to have been Archbishop
Messmer’s pet idea for the last two
years, and It was also known that he
flrm'y opposed woman suffrage as an
element in the proposed league
The movement, however, is still a
live one. and when the federation
meets next year it is expected that
another concerted move will he made
to form the league whether suffrage
is allowed to be debated or not.
fSpoelnl to the Newark Star.]
BRADLEY REACH. N. J., Aug. 13.—
The remarkable growth of this sum
mer resort, the home of so many Ncw
tirkers. has caused the taxpayers to
set aside Saturday, August Ifi. as
Bradley Beach day, to do honor to its
founder. .Tames A. Bradley, and give
the native merchants and school chil
dren a real treat.
In the morning there will be a chil
dren's parade, with over 800 children,
headed by the Home Guards, a local
military organization; the Red Bank
Cornet Band and the mayor and bor
eugh officials.
After the parade the children will
lie served with ice cream and cake
and will witness a performance of
• Cinderella” at the school house.
The afternoon will be devoted to an
automobile parade. There will be over
200 machines decorated and tilled with
flowers. They will be headed by the
band, parade officials, taxpayers
League and borough officials. The
parade will end with a grand finale in
the form of a "Battle of Flowers" on
Ocean avenue. This parade will be
reviewed by Governor James F. Fiel
der from the porch of the Hotel I-a
In the evening a concert will be
given at the school house. Numbers
will be rendered by Hans Kronold.
'cellist; Miso Selma Kronold, soprano;
Jess Dandy, humorist; Miss Lad Bern
stein. contralto, and Miss Hess, elocu
tionist. »
With a display of fireworks on the
beach, a band concert at the pavilion
and the usual athletic events on the
water and land, the day will be a most
eventful one. Houses will be elab
orately decorated with bunting and
electrical displays.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Aug. 13.—Three
brothers. Frank. Henry and M. A.
Matheny. of Blockton. Iowa, were
operated on at a hospital here today
for appendicitis. The operations
closely followed each other and were
performed by the same physicians.
The patients are doinp well.
Another brother died of appendici
tis several months apo without an
COPENHAGEN. Denmark. A up. 13.
—Captain Koch. Danish explorer, has
succeeded in crossinp Greenland from
east to west over the inland Icefield.
Captain Koch started in June, 1913.
with a number of prominent scien
Complained of
*.Poisoned Pen
V ■"•;v :■■■:-W
Mr», C'harleH F. Jones.
ELIZABETH, N. J.. Aug. 13.—The
decision in the poison pen case, in
which Mrs. Charles F. Jones appearsaB
the complainant against Mrs. Nel
son L. I’ollard, will probably be given
tomorrow or Friday, following the
arraignment of Mrs. Pollard before
United States Commissioner Stock
ton at Newark tomorrow on the
charge of sending through the United
States mail a scurrilous letter to Dr.
Charles L. Schlicter.
Americanized Northern States
Contemplate Establishing Own
Government Some Day.
The era of turmoil and bloodshed
In Mexico following the ousting of
the, elder Diaz appears to be far
from an end as ever. The United
States still refuses to recognize
Huerta, and probably will continue
to do so. The reason is not set forth
The. fact that he is a murderer is
sufficient. Then there is the chance
that he will be deposed any day.
But over and above these reasons
is one of still greater force, and
that is the possibility that soon there
may be two Mexicos.
The northern States of Mexico are.
consolidating their power, are con
quering the troops sent against them,
but do not seem disposed to make
any attacks on the capital. Mean
while the rebellion under Zapata in
Southern Mexioo in not quelled.
The. northern States of Mexico,
which lie against the United States
border, have very little relations or
sympathy with the southern State's,
They are more Americanized. They
include an immense amount of
capital and industry from this coun
try. and they do not want revolution
and disorder, but they do want peace
and quiet labor. It would not be
surprising if they should establish
their own government and decide to
set up for themselves.
There is the ever present posibility
that the history of Texas may he
repeated. Is Uncle Sam waiting for
that?—Topeka (Kan.) Journal
Stanzo Bozza, a local prize-fighter,
known as “Young Stanzo,” was held
in $3,000 bail by Acting Judge Rooney
today in thu First Criminal Court for
an examination next Tuesday on a
charge of highway robbery. The al
leged victim is Charles H. (“Hattie”)
Bennett, of 933 South Nineteenth
street, who alleges that he was ac
costed by the prisoner and a com
panion in the hallway of 199 Market
street early Sunday morning, and
that at the point of a revolver he
was compelled to hand over all the
cash which he had, which amounted
to about $38.
Detective Maguire, of the First pre
cinct. worked up the case, and it is
understood that it was with reluct
ance that Bennett made the com
plaint. The arrest of Bozza was ef
fected through the efforts of lieuten
ants Ryan and Farrell and Detectives
O'Gara and Corbett, of headquarters.
The prisoner's stepfather, Michael
Bozza. of 17 Bedford street, gave as
security for bail the property at 27
and 29 Bedford street, valued at
Essex County Executive Com
mittee Appointed
The members of the campaign com
mittee of the James F. Fielder
League of Essex County were an
nounced today.
Thomas A. Davis, the president of
the league and Joseph M. Ilognan
the secretary, have issued a call for
the ilrsl meeting tomorrow evening
in the Kinney building.
The Newark members of the com
mittee are: Anthony R. Finelli, George
F. Martin, John B. OeJkers. Dennis
O'Connor, Charles M. Mason. Thom
as I’. Bowers, John A. Matthews,
James B. Gill. John F. Sinnott, Philip
A. McGuire, Simon P. Northrop,
Clarence Sackett, John L. Armitage,
Bernard W. Tertlnde, Thomas F.
Durning. James Leonard, Joseph M.
Degnan, Edward J. Macksey. Theo
dore G. Hindenlang, Michael J. Tan
soy. John V. Dlefenthaler, Adam J.
Rossbaeh, George Dicker, Morris R.
Walsh, John J. Early, Nathan Kussy
and Charles W. Chambosse.
in ('range they are: John Fin
neran. P. J Glossick, Thomas A. Da
vis, William F. Hamilton, sr., John
L. Davis, Bernard Finneran, James
Hanley; in West Orange, Edward A.
McGuirk, Dr. S. A. Muta, .Frank A.
O'Connor, Francis A. Byrne, James
T. B. Lohman, Daniel W. Gillum; in
F.ast Orange, Charles Bradley , isaac
Livingston, Julian A. Gregory, Ed
ward F. Anderson, Edmund A. Whit
tier, Henry Grobert, William A. Kirk,
Edward P. Jones, John C. Lyon,
George M. Mu tell; in Bloomfield, Mi
chael N. Higgins, James A. Carroll,
George Coray, Dr. W. F. Harrison,
William Dan, Peter F. Dunigan; in
Montclair. Dr. William H. Areson,
Dix W. Noel, William L. Ltidlam,
John T. Willis. George D. Finlay,
William T. Myers, Frank Kennedy,
Edward McDermott, Thomas J.
Hughes, John F. Meyer; in Glen
Ridge, James P. Mylod, Thomas I..
Masson; in Verona. Carl Mau, Dr.
Archer ('. Bush; iti Caldwell town
ship, Louis L. Corter; In Caldwell
borough, Benjamin J linage, Freder
ick Johnson; in North Caldwell, John
Biggs; in West Caldwell, Horace
Welshman. Thomas Healey; in Essex
Fells, Wilfred McBrear; in Cedar
Grove. Millard Jaccbus, Samuel W.
Boardman. Jr.; In South Orange,
William B. Glbby; In Mlllburn,
Charles R. Reeve; in Belleville, Jo
seph A. Connolly, Richard r. Scaine,
Jr,, Frank J. Carragher, Peter I..
Fitzpatrick, Leroy Vermuele. Ross H.
Foster; In Nutley. John Eagleson,
Thomas O'Neil. Nicholas J. Hickey,
Llewellyn E, Pratt.
Members of the Commoirclal Club
met last night in the Telephone build
ing and amended the by-laws. It was
unanimously decided to change the
name of the organization from that
of the Commercial Club to "The
Chamber of Commerce of Newark.
N. J." The members thought that
they were handicapped with their
present name, as It disguised the
real intent of the body and enthusias
tically decided that the name Cham
ber of Commerce left no room for
doubt as to the purposes of such an
A social division was also created
In the by-laws, which will have
charge of anything social connected
with the new ehamber. This di
vision will attend to the entertaining
of visiting officials and notables from
other cities, have charge of conven
tion entertainment, smokers and the
club rooms generally. The organiza
tion is at present maintaining club
rooms and a line dining service for
the use of their members and friends.
The other four divisions, the local
division, the Interstate division, tin
foreign trade division and the civic
division, will continue us before.
A permanent secretary will be. in
charge of the work in a short time.
The new Chamber of Commerce will
continue in its present location.
|From n Stuff Correspondent.]
TRENTON. N. J.. Aug. 13.—'The
fight of Jared Barhite to regain his
position as supervising principal of
the West Now York schools has been
carried to the Supreme Oourt.
Barhite was ousted by the local
board although he claimed protection
of the Teachers’ Tenure of Service
act. Barhite has now secured a writ
of certiorari and the court will re
view his dismissal.
fSpo-lnl to the Newark Star.l
13.—Dr. Kary C. Davis, principal of
tho Short Course College at Rutgers
and the Rutgers Summer School, has
resigned to become professor of
agriculture at the George Peabody
College, for Teachers at Nashville,
Tcnn., and also to be head of the
Knapp School of Country Life at that
institution, the first of its kind In
] at all Particular
Representatives of 4,000,000
Entitled to Ballot Gather
from Eight States.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13.—Worn
eit voterp, representing 4.000,000
of their sex in many States, gathered
today as delegates to a three-days’
conference of the National Council
of Women Voters, Plans will be laid
for the extension of universal suf
frage in States not now extending the.
franchise to women and ways and
means for the prosecution of a vig
orous campaign will be discussed.
When the conference went into ex
ecutive session delegates from eight
suffrage States and the territory of
Alaska were in attendance.
The women will hold both morning
and afternoon sessions, but the pub
lic will be excluded, not even wom
en in sympathy with the ‘‘cause,’’
but natives of non-suffrage States
being admitted.
The only exceptions will be made
tomorrow when the conferees will |
appear before House rules commit
tee to ask for the creation of a worn- i
an suffrage committee in that body,
and Friday night when a mass-meet- .
ing will be held In a down-town thea- I
States represented at the opening,
conference are California, Colorado, j
Idaho, Illinois. Kansas, Oregon, Utah 5
and Wyoming.
Supreme Court Finds Her
Guilty of Manslaughter.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Aug. 12.—'The
State Supreme. Court upheld today
the conviction of Dr. Linda Burfleld
Hazzard. known as the “starvation
doctor." who was tried for first da
grec murder, in having caused the
death of Miss Claire Williamson, an
English heiress. In Kitsap county,
convicted of manslaughter and sen
tenced to from one to twenty years
in State prison. Mrs. Hazzard ap
pealed from the verdict, which was
returned at Port Orchard on Febru
ary 4. 1912.
Miss Claire Williamson and her
younger sister. Dorothea. wealthy
spinsters, touring the United States,
read of Mrs. Hazzard's starvation
treatment for various ailments and
went to her for treatment in Febru
ary. 1911. In a few weeks the sisters
were helpless from lack of nourish
ment and a month later Claire died.
Mrs Hazzard had herself appointed
administrator of Miss Williamson's
estate and was proceeding to take
charge when the British vice-consul
at Tacoma intervened. M'ss Doro
thea Williamson was taken from the
sanitarium and soon recovered her
normal health.
Mrs Hazzard was married in Min
neapolis to Lieutenant Samuel Haz
zard. a former United States army
officer, who had been dropped from
the armv rolls for desertion. Aft ,r
the marriage Hazzard was prose
cuted for bigamy and served a term
In the Minnesota penitentiary.
Heaving the major portion of his
estate to his widow, who together
with the Fidelity Trust Company is
named as executor, the will of the
late Oscar Naundorff, who died in
Germany July 13 of this year, was
tiled yesterday afternoon for probate
in the surrogate’s office. The testa
ment was dated March 12, 11112.
To his daughter, Minnie Naundorff.
was bequeathed 520,nno, providing no
contest of the will he made by her.
A diamond ring worn by the de
ceased was left to Judge Charles F.
Herr, and a gold watch, chain and
locket were bequeathed to Frederick
W. Neinian. The latter two be
quests were to he delivered in one
month after the filing of the will and
the legacy to his daughter to he paid
within eight months.
The residue of the estate, without
giving particulars or details, was left
unconditionally to his wife and her
Snoring affects his sensitive nerves
so unpleasantly, Thomas Flynn, a
knight of the rend, told the Second
precinct police, that he became an
noyed with Edward O'Hagen, a fellow
tramp, who was sharing the ground
under a wagon in the yards of the
Howard Coal Company, 1R0 High
street, with him.
"T told him to shut up his racket,”
Flynn explained, “and lie wouldn't do
It. Then 1 woke him up and we had
an argument and I pushed him. He
fell against a wheel and cut his
Flynn was held in $.S00 bail for the
grand jury by Acting Judge Oehring
today on a charge of atrocious assault
and battery. O'Hngen, who is In the
City Hospital, would not accuse Flynn
of having attacked him He refused
to tell the detectives how he was hurt.
[Special to flic \runrk Slnr.[
LONG BRANCH, N. J„ Aug. 13.—
The first anniversary of fifty years
of married life, ever celebrated here,
was that of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Rice, of Newr Work.
All day long yesterday the Rice
summer homo, at Cedar and Greene
avenues, was Ailed with well-wishing
friends. Early in the afternoon the
boys’ hand from the Hebrew' Orphan
Asylum, a New York charity with
which Mr. Rice has long been identi
fied, arrived and gave a concert on
the lawn.
At night a reception and anniver
sary dinner were held at the West
End Shore Club.
f Special to tlie Newark Stnr.l
CAMDEN, N. J„ Aug. 13.—Henry
Jackson, alias Johnson, twenty-two
years old, a negro, of Philadelphia,
upon pleading guilty to robbing sev
en saloons, wan sentenced by Judge
Hoyle, In the. Criminal Court yester
day, to serve twenty-five to fifty-six
years in prison. Upon each indict
ment of robbery he was given three
to seven years, and four to seven
years fur firing four shots at Max
Roth, who chased him after he had
robbed Roth's saloon a week ago.
BERLIN, Aug. 13.—Professor Ed
win E. Goldmann, professor of surg
ery at Freiburg University, who de
voted almost all his life to the study
of cancer, died at Freiburg yester
day of cancer of the liver.
LAKE GEORGE, N. Y„ Aug. 13.—
Mrs. Speneer Trask is seriously ill at
Triune, her summer home on Three
Brother Island, Lake George. Last
week she suffered an acute attack of
heart dlstas^.
End of Season Sale of /
Barefoot Sandals
Tan barefoot sandals, with
plump soles, no side seams, 2
Sizes 5 to 8; i
reg. 85c nr
and $!... » iJv
Sizcr 12 to 2;
reg. 1.25 QP~
& 1.50.. "DC
Sizes 9 to It;
reg. $1 & OCr
1.25_ Ot)C
Women’s sizes
3 to 7; |
reg. 1.50 1 • V
Prompt ami Careful Attention. NEWARK j
25c Plain Chambray
Stripe Madras, lie
Balance of lot left from recent
sales at higher prices; among
these are the finest 25c cham
brays and madras made; all in
lengths 2 to 10 yards; splendid
line of plain and fancy stripes in
various colors; all white grounds;
also plain shades, in pink, light,
medium blue, tan, f f
mixed and others; spe
cial, yard.
We Would Like You to See These
Pretty New Silk Dresses
We Have Priced
The models are indeed <
charming, developed in fine
crepe de chine and char
meuse; dainty and dressy.
There’s a peculiar fascination
about the new styles, so
strongly characterized by
those loose, rakish drapery
OJ\'f PRETTY MODEL has silk
net plaited voke, shadow lace collars
and cuffs, blouse hack and front, skirt
is gracefully draped.
is the new coat effect, embroidered
batiste collars and cuff, pearI button
trim, colors are navv, Copenhagen,
taupe and black.
They are wonderful dresses for
Ihe money and should prove of ex
ceptional interest to seekers after the
-eery earliest of the Fall dress effects.
One of the Big Features of Our
August Fur Sale
Is Fine Fur Coats at 59.50
The ability of fur experts' has never been more pro
nounced in selecting skins for garments than when special
izing for the garments we are featuring in our August sale at
59.50. Among the sorts embraced are:
Pony Coats with sable raccoon collar (shawl PA PA
style), with two-button cutaway front; special at Ox •Oil
Caracul Coats of fine choice skins and fancy PA PA
brocaded lining; a remarkable coat at the price of Ox»OU
Marmot Coats, with shawl collar; skinner satin PA pa
lining; 42 in. long; very exceptional value at.... Ox»OU
Near-Seal Coats, with skinner satin lining; up-to-date cut
with all the features that make up a garment which we con
sider second to none for the price, and, furthermore, we claim
this coat worth fully 33 1-3% more than the price we are
selling it for during the August month, PA PA
namely . Ox«OU
Note these Great Fur Coat Values
I 100.00 Near-Senl C'ontn, nt.. «5.oo
125.00 Nfar-Sf«| C'ontn. nt. . 05.00
140.00 Near-Senl C'ontn, nt. . 110.00
85.00 Near-Senl t'ontn, at. . 05.00
100.00 Near-Senl t 'ontn, nt. 75.00
140.1N) lludnon Senl Coatn, nt 115.00
250.00 lludnon Seal Coatn, nt 185.00
100.00 lludnon Senl C'ontn, nt 75.00
110.00 lludnon Senl C'ontn, nt 85.00
100.00 Carncul C’ontn, at. . 05.00
200.00 Carncul C'ontn, at. . . .145.00
100.00 Carncul C'ontn, at. . . . 70.50
75.00 Carncul Coatn, nt. 55.00
100.00 Carncul t 'ontn, at. . . . 75.00
80.00 Carncul C'ontn, nt. . . . 00.50
t'ony fonts, nt.
75.00 Pony Coats, at. 55.00
50.00 Pony Coats, at. 30.50
50.50 Pony fonts, at. 43.50
02.50 l'ony fonts, nt.45.00
00.00 Mnrinot CoatN, at. . . . 45.00
80.00 Mnrinot Coats, at. . . . 57.50
50.00 Mnrinot Coats, at. . . . 30.50
73.00 Mnrinot Coats, at. 57.50
300.00 Persian l.nmli Coats.
at .235.00
400.00 Persian l.nmh Coats.
nt .325.00
125.00 Illended Muskrat fonts,
at .100.00
130.00 Squirrel Coat*, nt. . . .100.00
11 1 .
Every Parasol Must Be Sold
336 Parasols represented the entire balance of a New York maker’s stock. His
price was so low that we could not resist them. These, together with the entire balance
of our own stock, go at prices that should send them out in a hurry. We never carry goods from
one season to another is, the real reason for such extremely low pricings as noted here. It would
pay any woman to buy a parasol now even for next Summer or for holiday presentation.
i«ck. s.r.o and 3.00—in tots 101
consists the latent creations—
the Palm, canopies and coach
ing parasols. In fancy combina
tion colorings, also
plain taffeta. some d /\/\
lore trimmed; all our I |jgjg £
regular stock. con- I
slating of 2.r»0 and 3^60
parasols; all to go at
lie*. •i.lfri mill 4.iw—i.«arg:c va
riety of beautiful coachtngrs,
the new dome. La Chapeau. La
Sonnette and other novelties,
lace trimmed and fancy Dres
den ribbon borders. Every
parasol must ha
cleaned out quick
ly. and at this price
that !h something: we
are sure will be ac
complished; at.
HfK. i.wv nnn i.w—rainy mm
eluded In this lot.
We'vt sold them at ^4|
1.00 and 1.50. but
you never saw them
sold elsewhere at V/ W
that price; at.
All Our Misses’ and Children’s Parasols Included in This Sale
The entire stock 14, lfi and 18-in. sizes divided into three price groups; every fancy may be
pleased as all the orettv Summer materials to match the little frocks are comprised:
All those that sold rritu
larly for 15c, reduced
to .
All those that sold reg
ularly for 35c and 45c,
reduced to ..
All those that sold reg
ularly for 50c to 59c,
reduced to.
I- —
Bonnie Tam O'Shanters
Made of Velvet. The idea hailing direct
trout the Highlands ot Scotland
Tam o’Shanters we have
known from our girlhood
days—only what crude,
warm things those ancient
Tom o’Shanters were com
pared with the exquisite,
jaunty creations seen here
at present. Now the rage
at the shore and for auto
mobiling; made of silk nap
velvet, black, navy and
brown; at
98c and 1.98
Three Specials from the
Upholstery Department
Keg. ROp Ruined Muslin < urtnlim—Sheer and cool
styles and new designs; the price alone will 'J i y
induce you to lay In a few pair against prob- / /£c
able future needs; pair . *
Ret;. I He Cretonne* New designs in light I'll
and dark colorings; 36 in. wide; suitable for !//*(]
slip covers and all styles of hangings, yard.. ^
Keg. I Be Cotton Damask—With woven colored
stripe; 29 inches wide; for slip covers; a very
fine material that will stand any mount of yQ
tough wear; yard .
/ Women’s Fine White
IS.00 is the fjf*
reg. price of / XK
these shoes MtVjC/
Women’s English
tennis or golf shoes;
just the thing for the
■ boardwalk or the
mountains, the tennis
court or the golf links,
the automobile or the yacht; greatest all-around
summer shoe made; white nubuck lace shoes
with white rubber soles and heels; made to sell
lyfor $5.00; all sizes, 2'A to 7; A, B, C, D widths^/
■■■—.— ■■I — I ■ ..■ ■■- — —J
Four Quite Unusual Bargains
of Interest to Every Economical Housewife
Reg. 15c Unbleached Sheeting
Two to 10-yard lengths, 45 Inches wide,
heavy weight, famously popular brand,
this width suited for cases, ^
sheetings, and by Reaming: the 111/?
centre, makes full’width sheets; f
will bleach white; special, yard
Reg. 2.98 Fringed, Cut Corner
Damask Bedspreads
For full size double beds; richest and
prettiest of bedspreads; medium weight;
made from' finest cotton yarns, dose
weave; splendid choice of at- a * rv
tractive raised designs. / ./II
shared corners, with long &
knotted fringes; special, at
\2/4c All Linen Crash Toweling
17 Inches wide, suitable for hand roller
or dish towels; excellent quality Scotch
crash, made from good flax, tight, close,
firm weave, free from dressing: dries
perfectly, leaves no lint; in medium and
heavy weight; all white with
fast color red borders, wonder
fully good crash; special,
,*r". i
Reg. 7c Unbleached Muslin
2,500 yards, 38 in.. 3 to 15-yard lengths,
fine weave, medium weight, soft; ■■
will wash heavier; suitable for
every use for which unbleached
muslin is adapted; special, yard..
Two Specials for the Boys
Boys’ 50c and 1.00 Rompers
Celebrated K. & E. make romp
ers; fine grade white madras and
soisette; high and low neck, with
long or short sleeves; also
pretty colored rompers; very
dressy for the little chaps;
ages 2 to 7 years; special....
Boys’ Res- 1.00 Blouses
At half price; medium and light shades,
neat stripe effects; attached collar and
turned-back cuffs; fine grade woven
madras; best grades percales _ ^
and mercerized fabrics, K. &
E. and K. & S. makes; sizes OvrW
8 to 16 years; special.
These Items Form But a Part of the Great
Sale Fancy Linens, Renaissance
And Stamped Goods—Large Assortments
The assortment consists of many more items than the seven selected for ex
ploitation here below. The merchandise is all strictly new, fresh and perfect in
every way. Lively selling has been going on since the opening of the sale.
If eg. Nile llennlNMance
Centrepiece*—Size 30x30,
square, hand drawn oen
Hpr. 89c Stumped l.lnen
Centrepiece*—Very good
quality; size 22 Inches;
assortment of neat
special .
It eg. 2Rc Stumped and
Tinted Pillow Top*—Good
material; choice as
sortinent of floral
designs; special...
It eg. 19c Shoe ling*—
Two pockets, made of
pretty floral ere- |C|_
tonne; variety of I III’
pretty colors; sp’l
Hpk> 3.00 Hand-Drawn
Centrepieces mid Lunch
< 'lothN Size 80 Inch, s
square; warranted lilph
prade pure linen; rich
hand-drawn | nr
work ; nome hand- I wj)
embroidered; sp’l
Hep. 7Bc Hand-Drawn
Pure l.lncn Scurfs—Size
18x.r>4; very pretty de
slpns; also some centre
pieces or shams;
size 30x30; while
they last; special..
Hep. 2.71 .« 2 01 Renais
sance Centrepieces, Lunch
Cloths At Tul>le Covers—
Size f»4 Inches, round;
deep, rich Jace. border;
hand-drawn centre;
choice of three «
very elaborate I yS
deslpns; special.. * ^
Reg. 10c to 15c Wash Fabrics; 2d Floor Bargain Square
Fancy Figured Batistes and Printed Lappet Dotted Swiss
The most extraordinary bargain in wash goods of the entire year; gigantic purchase 15,000 yards; matchless
value in the most stylish and refined materials, embracin g fancy figured batistes and printed lappet
dotted swiss; the assortment of patterns is tremendous, including designs of every style and descrip
tion; dainty small figures to the medium and more elaborate patterns, but all neat and refined ef
fects, consisting of dots and rings of various sizes, floral designs, stripes and scroll effects, on white
and medium color grounds, as well as an immense range of solid navy blue grounds with white dots
representing the staple foulard effects; special, yard.
Peter Clibney, 35 years old, of 103
Dickerson street, today fell from an
Orange line trolley car at Morris
avenue and Warren street, sustain
ing cuts and bruiseH about the face.
He was treated at the City Hospital.
Falling from u awing in the play
ground of the Camden Street School
this morning, Emma Totaglio, 5 years
old, of 102 Fourteenth avenue, broke
her left leg. She was ta In an am
bulance to the Vity Hos 1.
Showery weather was predicted by
Principal William Wiener, of the Cen
tral High School, today. The fore
cast as given by him was: "Un
settled and warmer with probable
showers tonight and Thursday.”
Today’s temperature was 60 degrees
at 3 a. m., 63 at 7, and 75 at noon,
in great contrast to a year ago when
the low mark was 69 and the high
mark was 93.
Suffering from severe burns on the
body and legs, Mrs, Mary Natalie, 22
years old. was brought to the City
Hospital last night, from her home,
| at 4 Rutgers street. Mrs_. Natalie re
reived the burns last Sunday when
j she poured kerosene on a lighted Are.
I Her condition last night became seri
| ous, and Dr. Mortzenbacher, of 142
Monmouth street, ordered her re
moval to the City Hospital. She Is
reported as Improved this morning.
A man appeared at the upartment
of Mrs. Robert Richman, on the sec
ond iloor of 4S5 Avon avenue, yes
terday saying that he was a gas in
spector. Shortly after he had left
Mrs. Richman discovered that 5200
worth of Jewelry was missing from
the house.
I From n Stall Correspondent.]
TRENTON. N. J.. Aug. 13.—The
Board of Public Utility Commission
ers today ordered the Erie Railroad
Company to station a flagman at tjte
grade crossing of Maple avenue Jn
Glen Rock.
The flagman shall remain on duly
ami give warning of the approach J>f
trains between the hours of 6:45 a. m.
and 7:15 o. m. The order was asked
for by the Glen Rock Civy i.eaguoi

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