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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, December 05, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 18

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is a rare occurrence if you make
an appointment with us. But, if
you should have to wait, you won’t
be dreading the ordeal if you have
OentaS Work
done here before. Our equipment
is strictly up-to-date and our mod
ern methods are careful and sym
Dr. A. 0. SMITH
Over Strohell’s. the Florist.
Homs. 8 to 6. Sunilny, 10 to 2.
MOTirP-All school children
11UI IVC under the nf?e of 16 I
can have their teeth extracted !
free and without pain by pro- |
sentin^; this coupon at my office i
any Saturday morning from 8 i
to 10 o’clock.
When You Choose a
Gift of Jewelry
j Then you make a lasting gift
/ thnt must hear every teat of
time and judgment and taste.
When you select from our stock
you are secure, for here every
piece In chosen for the beauty
and the style.
The workmanship In always
of the best.
Our fair and moderate prices
are as famous as the beautiful
and exclusive designs.
Comparison of Values Invited
Jewelry, Watches & Diamonds
895-897 BROAD ST.
Opposite City Hall.
_ i
Babylonian Memorial to
Archaeologist Is Unveiled
NORTH ADAMS, Maas., Dec. 5.—
Distinguished educators and Assyrj
oiogists came here today for the un
veiling of what is said to be the first
xeproduction ever made of an ancient.
Babylonian monument. The monu- I
inent was erected as a memorial over
the grave of Dr. John Henry Haynes,
the famous archaeologist, whose
chief Held of work was in Nippur,
Babylonia. It is a copy of Shalman
esser's obelisk, known as "the black
obelisk." The original, now in the
British Museum, was constructed
S50 B. C
The participants in the exercises
included Dr. James A. Montgomery,
of the University of Pennsylvania,
and Dr. George A. Barton, of Bryn
Ma wr.
Pain Cannot Be Described, Itched !
and Burned Dreadful. Very Un- I
sightly. Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment Entirely Cured.
51 Zeidler Ave.. Maspoth. L. I., N. Y.— ;
" Last win tor a fow pimples appeared on my j
face but I did not notice them. Finally they
began to grow worse and the paln'l Buffered
cannot l>e described. My face was cohered
with pimples and they itched and burned 1
dreadful. If they were ripe they would >
break and pus would coma out which was ;
very unsightly. 1 would stay at home, not j
daring to appear in public. At night I ■
could not sleep with the eczema and my
mother bathed my face with --, but j
this only mado it worse.
" I tried preparations and nothing helped i
me. Finally a friend told mo to try Cuticura
Soap and Ointment. At last she persuaded 1
rao and 1 sent for the sample. Well, what
a wonder they did! Aftor I had used them
my faco started to peel the old skin. I then
used several cakes of Cuticura Hoap and
three box©.? of Cuticura Ointment and my
face was entirely cured.” (Signed) Miss
Alma Rudroff. Feb. 21. 1013.
Prevent dry, thin and falling hair, allay
itching and irritation, and promote tbo
growth and beauty of tho hair, frequent
shampoo* with Cuticura .Soap, assisted by
occasional dres.ings with Cuticura Ointment,
are u.ually elective when other methods
fall. Hold by druggists ami dealers through
out the world. Liberal sample of oaeh
mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Hook. Address
post-card "Cuticura. Dopt. T. Boston."
WMen who shave and shampoo with Cu
OcuraSoap,will llnd it boat for akin and scalp.
Former Minister, Now in State
Prison, Not Absolved, Says
Trenton Official.
[Special in Iho Nmark Slar.]
MOUNT HOLLY, Dec. 5.—Denial
■was made yesterday by Rev. J. C.
Stock, superintendent of the New
Jersey Children's Home, at Trenton,
of any affidavit, said to have been
made by Viola Fallis, the fifteen
year-old girl who was the cause of
the conviction cf Rev. Heorge D.
Huggins, the aged Methodist minis
ter. Mi. Stock announced yesterday
that he had talked with the girl and
that she had denied making any
statement, implicating a youth, whom
she had met before being adopted into
the household of Rev. Mr. Huggins.
The affidavit, supposed to be In the
hands of Robert Peacock, counsel for
the clergyman, will be presented, to
gether with a petition signed by 800
prominent citizens of Burlington
county, at a meeting of the State
Board of Pardons to be held in
Trenton next Tuesday. According to
Mr. Stock, the girl has denied hav
ing talked with anybody since 1911.
when she made the affidavit and told
her story to C. B. Williams, then su
perintendent of the children's home.
In the State prison, at Trenton,
Rev. Mr. Huggins told how he had
adopted the gill from an orphan's
home and had brought her to his
home. Later she wrote a letter to
Mr. Williams which caused him to
begin an investigation and eventu
ally brought about the clergyman’s
conviction and sentence to a thirty
year term In prison.
Mrs. Huggins expressed a hope that
the affidavit would free her husband.
"The expectation that he will be re
leased is ull that is keeping us
alive,” she said. “Only a few days
before the conviction of my husband 1
we received word that our oldest son .
had died. The only thing I am living >
for now is tiie release of George.’’
Christmas Suggestions for Men
Bath Robes
Our stock of Men’s Bath
Robes, both for style, qual
ity, assortment of colors '
and patterns, far exceeds
any garments ever sold at
the prices we have marked
2.98, 3.98,4.98,
5.98 and 7.50
Smoking Jackets
Made of double-faced
wool materials, cut on this
season’s newest models,
with rever of cloth, cuff
sleeves, shawl collar and
^ pockets; the assortment is
' at its best in all the want
ed colors; all sizes can be
found at prices
3.98, 4.98 & 5.98
Men’s Shirts
Plain or plaited front
coat shirts, of fine grade
French percale and madras,
in a large variety of neat
stripes, in new up-to-date
colors; workmanship, fit
and finish equal to custom
made; regular $1.25 and
$1.50 shirts; spe- | nn
cial here at. I.UU
Men’s Sweater Coats
All-wool heavy Shaker
knit coat sweater, in navy
blue, gray and maroon,
with the large ruff neck
roll collar; knit-in pockets
and full fashioned made; a
good $5 garment; -J no
sale price. 0*70
Men’s Combination Sets
Consisting of Suspend
ers and Garters; suspender
made of an extra good
grade elastic web with pad
(metal cannot touch you);
packed in a nice fancy holi
day box; reg. price CQ-~,
75c; spec, here at.. »JVv
Men’s Pajama Bargains
Of extra good grade of
outing flannel, with silk
frogs; cut full size, a large
selection of colorings and
patterns to select from; all
sizes from A to D; a bar
gain at $1.25; sp’l j An
here at, a suit.»>uU
Men’s Neckwear
Pure silk open-end and
reversible four - in - hand
ties; the choice is very
large and we have them in
all the latest colorings and
patterns; these ties fft.
are very special at OUC
r r
Prominent residenls among; those active In preparing- for the celebration.
Committee of Citizens Arranging for Observance With Naval
and Military Parades and Other Displays.
[Siiri'lal to the Newark Star.]
ELIZABETH, Dec. 5.—For the clle
bratlon of the 250th anniversary
of the settlement of Elizabeth,
the citizens of this city are al
ready at work, and the various com
mittees have shown an enthusiasm
which promises groat things for the
accasion. Major Victor Mravlag start
ed tilings going by naming a commit
tee of one hundred, of whch Charles D
Doctor is chairman. Mr. Doctor was
chairman of the committee on the in
dustrial exposition given last Febru
ary by the Elizabeth Board of Trade.
Nineteen sub-committees have hecn
named by Mr. Doctor, eighteen of
which comprise seven members each,
and one—the reception committee
fifty men. So the original committee
of one hundred has already expanded j
to nearly 200 names, and as each com
mittee is empowered to add to its own
membership, persons best qualified to
give it assistance in its own depart
ment, it may well be predicted thnt
the whole city will, svithin a compara
tively short time, be busy with the
Historical I'ngcnilt.
The committee on historical pageant
plans the reproduction of many of the
famous episodes in Elizabeth's history,
and Elizabeth is rich In these, as it
was here that the first permanent set
tiementwas effected and the first seat
of organized government established
in New Jersey. The original bounda
ries of Elizabethtown, as included In
the land deeded by Staten Island In
dian chiefs to the settlers on October
28, 1U64, extended south to the Raritan
river and west to the Passaic river.
For this land the settlers gave a few
bolts of cloth, coats, kettles, load,
powder and sundry trinkets.
The committee on historic relics
has already begun to canvass for ma
terial which will be displayed with
the proper classification in some suit
able place, nnd Miss Anna Belcher,
3319 Grove street, secretary of the
committee, is desirous of learning the
whereabouts of relics which may
properly be displayed, including fur
niture, silverware, old china, ’rock
ery, old firearms, books, manuscripts
—in short, anything which will be
reminiscent of Elizabeth's early lis
tory. All of these loaned articles uro
to be temporarily stored in Eliza
beth's lirep Jfch. ibrary building pend
ing their dlsvuy next fall. The time
set , for ttje celebration is the lust
week in October, but this exposition
of relics may begin before and extend
after that time.
A committee on invitations to dis
tinguished guests has been organized
which will Invite national and State
officials, and it may be that some
of the descendants of the original
Carteret family will be invited from
the Island of Jersey, in England.
Municipal Exhibit.
A committee on municipal exhibit
has also been organized, which will
gather material calculated to show
what the city government of Eliza
beth is doing for its taxpayers. Still
another committee, that on perma
nent memorials, has for its consid
eration the erection of a building or
buildings as a permanent memorial
or memorials of the coming celebra
There are more than two score
houses in Elizabeth built before the
Revolutionary War. The Hetfield
house, built in 1(167, still stands. The
old buildings will be suitably marked
during the celebration so that the
visitors from other localities may see
how rich Elizabeth is in American
historical associations. The city will
be, of course, suitably decorated dur- i
lug the week, a special committee in
cluding in its membership architects
and others peculiarly fitted for this
work hnvtng been appointed.
As Elizabeth is an important in
dustrial centre, having about 170 fac
tories, due attention will be paid to
Industries, and a committee on rep
resentation of industries has been or
ganized. It may be that this repre
sentation will take the form of a
parade, with floats on which ancient,
simple processes will be contrasted
witli complex modern ones.
The ofllccrs of the committee of the
one hundred are; Charles D. Doctor,
chairman; ex-chancellor William J.
Magie, first vice-chairman; Judge
James C. Connolly, second vice-chair
man; Raymond T. Parrot, treasurer,
and Alexis J. Colman, secretary.
Full Committee.
, A full list of the Committee is as
follows: _ , ,
Religious Services—Rev. L. J. Bohl,
Mrs. John M. Dudley, Joseph Gales,
William F. Groves, David Kaufman,
Spencer A. Van Dervrer, Rev. Will
iam Force Whitaker, D. I).*
Pageant—Clarence J. Buzby, Roland
! F. Calhoun, Vaughn M. Coyne, Rev.
jj. H. M. Dudley, Ernest D. Mulford,
, Miss Esther G. Ogden, Dr. J. B. Ste
Legislation—John IC. English, John
F. Kenah, William A. Leonard, James
,J. Manning, Edward Nugent, Everard
! K. Tucker, John W. Whelan.
; Historic Relics—Miss M. E. Alward,
Miss Anna Belcher. William T. Day,
C. A. George, John L. Gray, Mrs.
Hiram T. Jones, Miss Mary G. Van
Finance—Charles G. Black, General
Dennis F. Collins, Joseph F. Eil
baehtt Charles H. K. Halsey, James
A. Laurie, Nathan R. Leavitt, Mahlon
Invitations to Distinguished Guests
—Robert B. Cisset, Edgar A. Knapp,
rlon. William J. Magle, Mayor Victor
VIravlag, P. J. Ryan, former Governor
Poster M. Voorhees, William D. Wolf
Music—Patrick J. Connell, William
Hopf, Louis Quien, Jr., George
Schmidt, jr., P. C. Walls, Otto Wim
ner, H. M. Woodard.
Land Parades—John P. Arnold,
Jeneral Dennis F. Collins,v Major C.
W. Irwin, Major William B. Martin,
Bdward Olmsted, Colonel Robert L.
Patterson, Augustus W. Schwartz.
Reception to Patriotic Societies and
Mumnl of Various Institutions of
Learning—Harry F. Brewer, John J.
Glrlffln, C. S. Kiggins, Kugene Lyttle,
Raymond T. Parrot, Mrs. E. G. Put
nam, Mrs. Mathias Steelman.
Children’s Exercises — Richard E.
Clement, William M. Duncan, Miss
Anna Hawkes, Mgr. Charles H. Mac
ltel, John F. Schmidlin, Mrs. W. F.
B. Walker. Thomas Wilson.
Naval Parade—Michael Beglan, E.
S. Hersh, Robert J. Kirkland. Am
brose McManus, Charles H. Moore,
Captain John G. T. Shoe, Walter Sum
Municipal Exhibit—Oinf Gates.Jo.hn
C. W. Lammerding, Adrian O. Mur
ray, Thomas A. Simons, George W.
Swift, Li. E. Todd, Miss Harriet
Reception—W. G. Armstrong, W. H.
Baldwin, Welcome W. Bender, Ar
thur W. Becker, Frank Bergen,
Frank E. Binns, Edwin T. Boylan,
Robert L. Bradln, O. N. Camm&nn,
Henry S. Chatfleld, Captain William
T. Cox, Pierpont V. Davis, Sylvester
Demlng, Otto Dessman, Peter Egen
olf, George H. Golden, Thomas J.
Graham, A. H. Haarblelcher, L. F.
Hersh, Alvin R. Hopkins, C. W.
Huntington, Henry H. Isham, DeWitt
Clinton Jones, Alexander Kaufman.
Harry F Kopp, John R. Laggren,
Dr. A. W. Lamy, John A. Lefferts,
Matthew Macdougall, Judge Robert
H. McAdams, C. C. McBride, Lebbeus
B. Miller, John C. Minor, jr., Noah
F. Morrison, Mayor Victor Mravlag,
J. F. Newcomb, Frank C. Ogden, Dr.
J. F. Reilly, Elbert N. Renshaw,
George Seeber, William Sefton, Elias
D. Smith, Otto Stegmeier, Joseph
Stein, Max Theimer, Louis I. Whit
lock, William R. Wilson, Eugene O.
Wlnans, R. W. Woodward, Dr. F. A.
Permanent Memorials—Judge James
C. Connolly, Mrs. H. A. DeRalsmes,
Mrs. S. T. Jones, Elwood W. Phares.
Alfred A. Stein, Walter B. Timms,
Judge Clark McK. Whittemore.
Historic Sites—Miss Helen Cissel,
Warren R. Dix, Miller C. Earl, Sidney
W. Eldridge, Edward J. Grassman,
Mrs. David M. Miller, Rev. Everett
T. Tomlinson.
Fireworks—William Gasper, 1. N.
Heller, J. J. Higgins, B. B. Miller, W.
B. Sauer, John P. Weber, Walter
Representation of Industries —
Charles Brown, John M. Clark,
Adolph W. Machlet, Briant H. Marsh,
Charles F. Mueller, Albert C. Stein,
Henry E. Wolff.
Decorations—John J. Byrnes, Wal
ter F. Cawthorne, William Clifford,
Stockton B. Colt, William J. Fowler,
Charles W. Oakley, C. Godfrey Poggi.
Publicity—Floyd R. Berrlman, Au
gustus S. Crane, Frank L. Devine,
Philip Genshelmer, Donald H. Mc
Lean, Lucius T. Russell, F. Ernest
Green Tea Shipments.
Green tea shipments to the United
States from Shang show over 100 per
cent, increase, indicating that the
China teas now seem satisfactory to
the American authorities under the
tea and food and drugs acts.
—Hi--1—u 'll—.i! .xi.ii'— -JI -nr—
A gift that can be used every day and will
last for years is the gift that is appreciated
the most.
An article of household use, received as
a gift, is sure to be a constant reminder of the
Since nearly everybody uses gas, what
would make a more welcome gift than a cab
inet gas range, a handsome gas dome, an at
tractive reading lamp, a gas percolator, or a
chafing dish? What would be more useful
than a gas water heater or a gas iron?
We can install any of these appliances in
time for Christmas. The cost is not high, the
terms can be made easy and they are not ex
pensive to operate.
Public Service Gas Company
... * - * ' / •
\ I
SI99 & 201 Market St., Newark, N. J.
Sign More Peace Treaties
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5. — Peace
treaties with the governments o£
Nicaragua and Sar/o Domingo of the
kind proposed to the nations of the
world by Secretary Bryan were signed
at the State Department yesterday.
The addition of these two govern
ments makes a total of six—all are
Central American countries—which
have agreed to the proposed conven
tion. Mr. Bryan said that discussion
of the treaty is proceeding encour
agingly with the government of Por
tugal and that he looks for ultimate
success. He also hopes that the
Dutch government will agree to the
proposed treaty, though he has not
been advised officially of the an
nouncement reported from Holland
yesterday to the effect that the gov
ernment is sending to Washington a
proposed draft of a peace treaty • .ii
lar to the one suggested by the United
Seize $65,000 Dunlap Gems
NEW YORK, Dec. 5.—After three
weeks’ investigation into the claim of
foreign residence made by Mr. ant,
Mrs. William Allen Dunlap, who
came over on the White Star line*
Olympic on November 12, ollector
Malone yesterday ordered their bag
gage to be seized. It is understood
that the dutiable articles brought ir
by the Dumaps amounts in value to
$100,000. The examination of Mrs
Dunlap’s Jewels, which were valueo
at $65,000, took plgce on the pier in
the presence of her husband and
three agents of the treasury depart
"Important Matters are Closed
Almost Immediately
—by Telephone.”
NEW YORK, September 27, 1913
New York Telephone Company,
281 Washington St.,
Newark, N. J.
Gentlemen:-- * • • You undoubtedly will be
pleased to learn that, due to the efficiency of the
servioe furnished, we transact large volumes of
business by means of the telephone, not onlg in this
city, but all over the country.
The universal service keeps us in touoh with our
representatives in Chicago, Boston, Philadelphia
and other points. Important matters are thus dosed
almost immediately, whoreas without the "Long Dis
tance" Telephone it would take hours, and frequently
days, to close. * * *
Yours very truly,
H. E. Manville, Secretary
THE day of the old-fashioned, time-consuming business trip
is passing. Up-to-date business men turn to their tele
phones, and in the course of a morning take quick little
business trips to many towns neafby and far away that would
reauire a much greater expenditure of laboi md time under the
olu fi-Qir^linnr in ruarcnn
lose immediately,
st reliable

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