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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 15, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 4

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IF John McCormack, the Irish Apollo, had sung “The Last Rose of Sum
mer” or “Believe Mo, If All Those Endearing Young Charms,” his au
dience at the Palace Ballroom last night simply would have gone wild
with enthusiasm. As it was he came in for many a round of thunderous
applause, most of all, and deservedy so. I believe, for an encore piece,
"Mother o’ Mine.” In this 'bong his wonderfully sweet and flexible tenor
voice found ample opportunity to manifest Itself in all the breadth of its
glorious register.
Very nearly the same volume of applause was bostowud for bis sing
ing of “Molly Brannigan."
Heaven knows!
It is a humorous song of the type that goes Well with a Jig, but sounds
Strangely out of place in the company of "Deeper and Deeper Still” and
"Waft Her, Angels,” from Handel's "Jephtha," or of "In Fanaid s Grove,”
a grandly pathetic ancient Irish ballad.
In stature, countenance and music, McCormack reminds me of Apollo,
the god of the Muses. Can you imagine Apollo singing "Moly Brannigan?”
And "The Last Rose” and “Believe Me, If All Those Endearing Young
Charms” ignored and neglected!
However, the tremendous applause with which McCormack was re
warded for his “Molly Brannigan," perhaps proves the wisdom of his choice
and the folly of my complaint. For. after all, “nothing succeeds like mie
♦ * •
"Elucevan le Stelle." from Puccini’s “La Tosca,” McCormack showed
his power as an operatic singer, and, on the other hand. In "I Hear You
falling,’” given as an encore, he furnished a striking illustration of the
auhHmity with which a sentimental song may he instinct when Interpreted
by fi true master. Which leads me to express another regret, namely, that
Instead of “Good Night," which McCormack gave as a tlnal encore, be did
not sing ’Home. Sweet Home." These may be silly notions of mine; but,
somehow, I cannot help thinking that simple and old as axe the songs
which I have mentioned under the caption of “Desiderata, they possess a
perennial appeal and reach deeper Into the heart than almost an yoi? their
more modern rivals. Nevertheless, I must admit, “Good Night” also, espe
clftllv as sung by McCormack, Is a great heart and soul-elevating song. *
ft ft •
FOR one thing, above all, Mr. McCormack, thanks! There Is not a word
In whatever you sing but reaches the ear ns distinct and cl&ar as if
spoken with most pedantic precision.
Will you believe It? Never In nty life, until 1 heard McCortr.ack last
night, had I ever been able to make out the meaning of the words uttered
by any singer, unless I happened to know the words beforehand. And what
an exquisite pleasure It Is to have your mind thus informed by the singer
himself instead of having to guess at the meaning of the note» from the
emotions which they arouse!
* • •
BETWEEN songs McCormack’s voice had short periods of rest. Those
were filled up with charming violin solos by Donald McBetith. By far
the best of them, T thought, was Schumann's "Traeumerel," given as an
encore. Mr. McBeath has traveled the world over with Mr. McCormack,
an has likewise Vincent O'Brien, their piano accompanist.
Except for the encores, most of which have already been mentioned, the
program last, night was as follows:
1 Recitative, “Deeper and Deeper Still" (from "Jephtha").Handel
Aria, “Waft eHr, Angels” (from Jephtha”).Handel
Mr. McCormack.
C. Adagio . Rles
Mr McBeath.
1. (a) "Love's Quarrel"....Cyril Scott
(b) “J’al Pleuro en Reve"..........Hue
(c) "The Lord Is My Light”.Allitsen
Mr. McCormack.
4. (a) "ArioBO” . Handel
(b) Minuet . Beethoven
Mr McBeath.
6. Ancient Irish songs—
(a) “Lagan Love Song"
(b) "She Moved Through tho Fair”
(c) "In Fanaid’s drove"
(d) "The Next Market Day”..Arr by Hamilton Harty
Mr. McCormack.
•. "Chanson Louis XIII. and Pavane”.Couperin-Kriesler
Mr McBeath.
T. (a) “In Her Simplicity” (“Mlgnon”)..Thomas
(b) “Elucevan le Stelle" (“La Tosca").Puccini
Mr. McCormack.
„ Next Sunday evening Mr. McCormack will give a varied poptlar pro
THE NEWARK- "Das Mltternnchtmnedci” ("The Midnight Girl.”)
SRUBERT—Weber and Fields in "Ilokey Pokey." (Wednesday matinee and eve
ORPHEEM—"The Wall Street Girl.” (Matinee daily.)
OPEON—I. I.enbrle Hill and Parktown Fellies in “My Friend from Kentucky.”
PROCTOR'S—Vaudeville and moving pictures. Continuous from l to 11 p. m.
KEENEY’S—Vaudeville and moving pictures. Continuous from 1 to 11 p. m.
LY RIC—Moving pictures. Continuous from 10.SO a in. to 11 p. in.
WASHINGTON—Vaudeville and moving pictures. Continuous from 1 to 11 p. m.
Country Store Monday and Thursday nights.
MINER'S—Bert Baker and “Bon Ton Girls.” burlesque. Matinees dally. Ama
teur night. Thursday. _
ACADEMY — "The Fight’’ (matinee
ASTOR—Raymond llltcheoch In "The
Beauty Shop." (Musical play.)
BEI.ASCO—“The Secret."
Unth." (Romantic comedy.)
CASINO—"High .links.” (Musical com
COHAN—"Potash and Perl mutter."
COLUMBIA—Billy IV. Watson and
"litrls from llappyland." (Burlesque.)
COMEDY—"Kitty Mackey." (Comedy.)
CORT—"Peg o’ My Heart." (Comedy.)
EDEN MUSEE—New waxworks.
ELTINGE — "The Yellow Ticket.”
EMPIRE—Maude Adams In "Legend of
Leonora,” (Comedy.) and Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday mati
nees, “Peter Pan."
-••The Midnight Girl.” Musical com
FULTON—"The Misleading Lady."
GAIETY—“Seven Keys to Ualdpatc.”
(Mystery farce.)
GAR1CK—"The Governor’s Boss.”
GLOBE—“The Queen of the Movies.”
(Musical show.)
rose and Doekatader. (Minstrels.)
HARRIS—“Rule of Three.” (Comedy.)
HI PODROME—Gilbert and Sullivan's
“Pinafore.” with a “real ship In real
HUDSON—"The Dummy.” (Detective
IRVING PLACE—German stock In rep
KNICKERBOCKER — Julian Eltinge,
"The Crinoline Girl.”
LIBERTY—Margaret Aglln in "Lady
Wlndmere's Fan.” (Comedy;)
LITTLE—Grace George and Zelda Sears
In "The Truth.” (Beginning Tuesday
LONGACRE—“A Pair of Sixes.”
LYCEUM—Billie lturko In "Jerry.”
LYRIC—"The Red Canary." (Musical
ami Bailey's Circus.
Good All Round
aids to good health—and to the
strength, comfort and cheerful
ness which depend on thecondi
tion of health—are the famous,
time-tested, safe and speedy
i rMqrwktn. b bm, Ih.. Mb _
lowa, Russian Dancer.
MINER'S BRONX—Burlesque.
MURRAY HILL—Burlesque.
NEW AMSTERDAM—“Sari" (Operetta.)
PARK—“Change.” (Welsh drama.)
PHILIPS-”Alma, Wo Wohnst Du.”
PLAYHOUSE—“Things That Count.”
PRINCESS—“Marrying Money.” (Com*
ROYA—“Way Down East.”
SHUBERT—“The Relle of Botid Street.”
(Musical comedy.)
Cooks.” (Comedy.)
V1TAORAPH—“Mr. Barnes of New York"
ami other photoplays.
WALLACE’S—Cyril Maude In “Grumpy.”
WEST END—Guy Bates Post In “Omar,
the Tentmaker.
WINTER GARDEN — “Whirl of the
World. ' (Musical comedy.)
MONDAY—8 p. m.. Metropolitan Opera 1
House, “Haensei und Oretel” and “Pag
lined.” Cast 11 Mattfeld, Alten, Homer,
Cox. Braslau, Gorits; conductor. Hertz.
Cast 2: Bori, Caruso, Ainato, Reschtff
lian, Bada ; conductor, Polacco. 8 p. m.,
Century Opera House, Victor Herbert’a
“Natoma’’—opening of last week of
TUESDAY—8 p. m.. Metropolitan Opera
House, gala performance. “Traviata,”
act 1. Cast; Hem pel, Cristalli; cou
doctor, Polacco. “Madame Butterfly/*
act 2. Cast: Farrar, Fornla, Scotti;
conductor, Toscanini. “Lohengrin,” act
1. Cast: fladskt. Homer. Joern, Well,
Witherspoon, Schleirel; conductor,
Hertz. “La Boberae,” act 1. Cast:
Alda. Curuso, Giliy. De Scatirola, Pinl
Uorsl, Ansnlan: conductor, Folaeeo. 8
p. m., Century Opera House. “Natoina.”
WEDNESDAY—2 p. m.. Century Opera
House, “Natoma.” 8 p. m., Metropoli
tan Oi»ero House, “TannhaeuHor/* Cast:
Ondskl, Freinstad, Spnrkes, Berger,
Weil. Althouse. Witherspoon, Ruysdael;
conductor, Hertz. 8 p. in., Century
Opera House, “Natoma/’
THURSDAY—8 p. in.. Metropolitan Opera
House, “Alda.” Cast: Destinu, Ober,
Sparkea, Caruso, Giliy, Kotliier, Rossi,
Bada; conductor, Toscanini. 8 p. m..
Century Opera House. “Natoma.”
FRIDAY—8 p. m., Metropolitan Opera
House. “L’Auiore Medico” and “11 Se
?reto di Susanna/’ Cast 1: Rori, Alten,
rlstalli, Pini-Corsl, Rothier, l>e Se
Surola, Bada, Leonhardt. Ananlan; con
uctor, Toscanlul. Oast 2: Alda. Scotti,
Bada; conductor, Polacco. 8 p. m., Cen
tury Opera House, “Natoma.
SATURDAY—2 p. m.. Metropolitan Opera
House “Koenigaklnder.” Cast: Far
rar, P'ornia. Mattfeld, Hobesou, Joern.
Gorltz, Reiss, Ruysdael, Leonhardt;
conductor, Hertz. 2 n. m., Century
Opera House, “Natoma/’ 8 p. m., Met
politan Opera House, “Die Zsober
floete/* Cast: Destinn, HempefT Alten.
Berger, Reiss. Leonhardt, Witherspoon,
Schlegel; conductor, Morgenstem. 8 p.
: m.. Century Opera House, “Natoma”—
last performance of opera in English
Ability to Create
True Types Is One
of His Best Assets
MA ^
The adventures of Marshall Neilan,
the Kalem comedian, have brought
laughter and smiles to thousands of
heavy-hearted folk who go to tho
"movies” to be cheered up.
He began playing in the theatrical
world when he was only nine years
old, receiving his first chance to
"make good before the public” at the
Burbank Theatre. Los Angeles. Since
then he has been in stock and on the
road until 1905, when he Joined the
Kalem screen players.
“The Award of Justice"
Horace Clark .Carlyle Blackwell
Tim Downs .R. C. Hadley
Mary Downs . Adelaide Wise
Arthur Clark . Howard Hays
“The Rat" ........ Charles Wallace
Hale .. Chance Ward
Hester Hale .Louise Clnum
Horace Clark, a young evangelist
in a -wild Western town, is well liked
for his pleasant manner and splendid
physical prowess by the majority of
the inhabitants. His life is interest
ing and happy until he happens to
reform Tim Downs, leader of the
worst element of gangsters. Tim and
his wife Mary are most grateful to
the young “sky pilot,” but the gang
is cut to the quick and decides on
One night Horace is waylaid by a
villainous assault, and in the scrim
mage one of the gang is killed. Hor
ace Is arrested. His lawyer brother,
Arthur, defends him, but he is con
victed on tlie perjured testimony of
“Hat," one of the gangsters, and sent
to prison.
The Downs help him to escape, and
he goes away into the mountains.
Here he almost starves until he is
rescued by Hale, a mountaineer, who
takes him to his cabin, where he is
fed and tenderly cared for. Hale’s
daughter Hester is very kind to him,
and the two young people become
great friends. Horace discovers that
Hale is a moonshiner, and pleads
with him to give up the illicit busi
ness. So effective are Ills appeals
that at last the old man consents,
hut in destroying the liquor on hund
he accidentally sets fire to it, and
meets a sudden and tragic death.
This precipitates the conuiuce. and
Horace and Hester are soon married
and living happily tucked away in
their snug mountain home.
One day, yenroi after, the “Rat,”
who has become" ft prominent poli
tician by now, is hunting in the
mountains, and finds Horace, whom
he recognizes immediately as the es
caped prisoner, and determines to
send him back to Jail. Horace is
consc'ous of the recognition, and he
and his wife are distracted by fear.
The “Hat” has sought out the
local justice of the peace, none other
than Horace's brother Arthur, to
whom lie tells his tale. Arthur says
he knows tho man—though not ex
plaining the relationship between
them—and donles that lie Is the per
son whom the “Rat” thinks lie is.
To prove this he accompanies the. pol
itician to Horace’s home, looks close
ly at his brother, and then declares
to the “Rat:” "You’re quite mis
taken. This mountaineer is not tho
escaped prisoner you suspected he
was.” The baffled poliiician departs
apologetically, and Arthur, with (i
warm handclasp, returns to the
town, happily consclons of his suc
cess in saving Ills brother this time,
though he had failed at first.
This film of the Civil War involves
ho much disguising, spying.ind traitor
turning that It is a bit difficult to l e
sure Just which side is which and who
Is on tt. It Is localized In the South
and the Union and Confederate arm
ies are so close together that It ap
pears very easy to slip from one side
to the other. There is a vlllnin or
two. a number of soldiers, the inevit
able "papers” and a very pretty girl.
The pretty girl seems to have a
Southern brother with n penchant for
spying and she acquires a Northern
sweetheart similarly characterized.
When he is caught as a soy and
brought to her home for punishment,
the action erystallz.es into more defi
niteness, for Dorothy determines to
save hint from his court-martial
death sentence.
N. Y. Concerts j
MONDAY—3 p. m., Lyceum Theatre, lec
ture recital, Kitty Cheatham. 8:30 p.
in., Waldo|f-Astorln, song recital,
Fanny Anltua, contralto.
TUESDAY—3 p. in., Aeolian Hall, song
recital, Marie Alton*, soprano. 8:15 p.
in.. Aeolian Hull, Mendelssohn Glee
Club concert.
WEDNESDAY—8:15 p. in., Carnegie nail.
University Chorus, first performance of
Hamilton. Harty’s cantata, “The Mys
tic Trumpeter.” 8:15 p. m., Aeolian
Hall, Singers’ Club.
FRIDAY—3 p. in.. Carnegie Hall, joint
recital; Josef Hofmann, pianist; Mischa
Elman, violinist.
SATURDAY—8:15 n. m., Carnegie Hall,
concert for benefit of Genua u Sailors
/use it for
& Sanitary
, reasons
DON’T take ohenees
with your children's
-welfare. Make them
•afe and eecure against
vermin. Kil-ee la a
elean and harmless,
non oily, non sticky
preparation, that do
Mtrova. not only vermin, but eggs. ■
nits or larvae and their breeding ■
place. It doesn't interfere with I
growth or color of the hair and NO B
FINE COMB NEEDED thereafter. ■
Sold at all drug stores, 23ct 3<H% ■
* 1.00. 1
Anti-Tuberculosis Association
May Take Up Examination
of Workers.
The necessity for medical examina
tion of factory employes was urged
by Ernest D. Easton, executive secre
tary of the Newark Anti-Tuberculosis
Association, yesterday, at tho annual
meeting of the organization. Mr.
Easton added this probably would be
| the next'work undertaken by the so
He announced that a special meet
ing for the consideration of the sub
ject would be held in the Board of
Trade rooms on May <1 next, at which
Dr. Theodore B. Sachs, of Chicago,
and Dr. Eugene I,. Fisk, of the Life
Extension Institute, New York, wdll
speak. He stated that this medical
examination would ficsult in the de
tection of disease in its early stage
and might prevent much.slckness and
economic waste.
' "This is the close of the fifth year’s
work of the association, and It may be
appropriate to pause a moment and
take account of stock,” said Secretary
Easton. "During this time various
kinds of machinery have been put in
motion. It is proper that we should
consider not only what has been ac
complished by our own hands, but
what has been taken over by other
"There has been an awakening of
the public to the necessity of hospitals
for advanced cases. The Essex County
Hospital at Soho was opened In July,
1912, with ninety-six beds. During the
past year the Legislature has enabled
the freeholders to increase the ca
pacity at Soho to relieve the already
congested condition at that institu
tion and to provide for the long wait
ing list. The State Sanitarium at
Crien Gardner has gradually Increased
its number of beds until now over 200
are available for incipient cases.
Newark Sanitarium, at Verona, and
the Newark City Hospital have main
tained their usual number of beds.
"Another important work which the
association performed has been to
act ns a clearing house for all tuber
culosis cases in the city, to see that
they are examined at the clinics, their
temperatures taken for a week if
necessary and the necessary Instruc
tion given to get away to a sanato
rium or hospital. The follow-up work
for all discharged cases from sana
toriums is very important to see that
they do not lapse back into their old
condition. The timely visit in homes
where deaths have occurred (where
not under our supervision) has pre
vented further infection In the fam
ily. To do all of this work brings the
association in touch with practically
every public and private agency In
the city, county and State.
"Open-air education for tubercu
lous and anaemic children has been
ono of our proudest achievements.
When the need of and the beneficial
result from this kind of treatment
were demonstrated at Oluyday camp
and shown to the Hoard or Education
the latter gladly consented to take
over this work. We now have an all
year round open-air school for about
fifty tuberculous children and three
specially equipped classrooms for the
anaemic. Although the classes are
ungraded, teachers, pupils and par
ents alike are enthusiastic over the
results obtained. A few principals
are conducting open-air rooms for
regular classes, keeping the temper
ature about 55 degrees. The lessons
have been acquired with ease and a
thirst for fresh ,air has been created
which has reacted spot! the home.
Teachers and children have been con
spicuously free from colds. The arti
ficial system in most of our public
schools does not give adequate ven
"Another important work has been
the gathering up of the anaemic chil
dren from tuberculous homes or from
the open air school, and sending them
away for a month’s vacation in the
country. A month or so in the coun
try. away from city dust laden with
germs of all kinds, with plenty of
fresh vegetables ami good food and
an abundance of fresh air, may re
store the body to normal conditions.
Last summer about 100 children en
joyed a month at Harmlngdale, In a
country home, under the supervision
cf our nurses.
“Juanita” a Love Song
of Fifty Years Ago
In that soft twilight, or us the
deeper shadows gather, the song uf
“Juanita” always seems to soothe.
The gifted authoress of this popular
song was Mrs. Norton, a grand
daughter of the famous Richard
Brinsley Sherldarf born In England
In 1808. She married young, but It
proved an unhappy union, and a di
vorce suit followed, in which the
composer of "Juanita” vindicated!
herself und led In a crusade against
the almost barbaric dlsab'Ilttes which
English law and practise then Im
posed upon an English wife, becom
ing virtually the founder of the mili
tant suffrage movement in England
today. Her songs of “Bingen on the
Ilh'ne" and "Juanita” were the most
populnr. She died in 1877, and lived to
hear the echoes of her plaintive
"Juanita” come to her from nearly
every civilized country In the world.
This celebrated melody Is to be
found In "Heart Songs”—the unrival
ed song collection now placed before
<ts readers by this papei^-at prac
tically the cost of printing. The cou
pon elsewhere in today‘s issue ex
plains.the generous offer. )
Miss M. Flanagan, of 43 Montrose
street, entertained a number of her
friends at her home yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmidt, of Long
Island, formerly of Vailsburg, have
been visiting Mr. Schmidt's mother, at
22 Hazelwood avenue.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Holy Name Society was held Monday
night In the Sacred Heart School hall.
Miss Kathefine Schiendler, of Oak
land terrace, was hostess to her card
club this afternoon. After the games
a luncheon was served.
The Unity Building and Loan Asso
ciation met Monday night at Nieder
maier's Hall.
The Daughters of I.lberty met Mon
day night at Union Hall.
Miss Naomi Frey, of Sandford
street, has recovered from her recent
The Richelieu Young Men’s Club
will hold a rehearsal tomorrow night
for a minstrel show, to be given April
23 and 24.
There will be a rehearsal tomorrow
night, at the Manhattan Park Church,
for the minstrel show to be given by
the T. O. T. Club, on Friday evening.
The Christian Endeavor Society will
have an entertainment and social at
the Ktlborn Presbyterian Church,
April 22.
Joseph McMahon has returned to
Philadelphia after being home for a
few days.
Party's Personnel Its Greatest
Asset, He Declares at Ber
gen Dinner.
ISPeelfll to the Evening Star.j
HACKENSACK, April 15. — “The
greatest asset of the Progressive
• party is its personnel.” said Amos
Pinchot, at the fourth annual dollar
dinner of the Bergen County Progres
sives, here, last night. He and George
I,. Record, of Jersey City, were the
principal speakers. There were about
250 diners.
Continuing, Mr. Pinchot said:
“When our party was formed in 1912
thousands of patriotic men and women
joined us who had never taken an
active part in politics before, and
who hoped to find in the Progressive
party a home for their ideals and
aspirations and an opportunity to
work on patriotic, rather than party
Hoot of Economic Injustice.
"Throughout all time the principal
or private monopoly of the control
by a few of the things which all men
must buy In order to live has been
the root of economic Injustice and
political corruption. It is Intolerable
that a few men In our community, In
order to control the piece-fixing
power in some commodity necessary
to the people should assume the con
trol of the government. This is what
has happened and is happening to
day in every State, In every city and
"Out of this state of facts, I say,
was born the cause of the Progres
sive party, or for that matter of any
party standing for democracy and
Justice. If we fall to see this causu
and make a strong and earnest fight
for it, our party will fail. It will
deserve to fail. Our party must be
come the acknowledged party of
abolition of the monopoly principle
in American lif<—the party of funda
mental, political and economic jus
Record on "Speelrtl Privilege.”
G. D. Record said in part:
"The Progressive movement has
not yet attacked the special privilege
that inheres In our social and indus
trial system. The Progressive party
as a party has no program which
anybody can understand for the de
struction of privilege. The Republi
can party makes no profession of any
intention to destroy privileges. The
Democratic party has no program
for the destruction of privileges.
"The remedy is to abolish nil taxes
upon buildings. Improvements and
persona] property, and all indirect
taxes of every kind, and to make it
unprofitable to hold land out for use
or to charge rent for use of land, by
raising all revenues by a single tax
upon land values; to take over and
operate the railroads and other public
utilities of the country; to make
patents open to public use upon the
payment of a moderate roya'ty to be
fixed by the government and paid to
the patentee, and to establish a bank
ing system upon the flexible Scotch
and Canadian principle of asset cur
rency.” _
Walter C. Zabriskie, the Progres
sive county chairman, presided. Pro
gressive State Chairman Frank B.
Jess, or Camden; former Senator
Everett Colby, former Assemblyman
James G. Blauvelt, Mayor Mark M.
Fagan, of Jersey City; Henry C.
Whitehead, and Edmund B. Osborne
were among the invited.
Contracts to Be Awarded Cover
Section 13 of Passaic Val
ley Drain.
Bids were opened yesterday by the
Passaic Valley Sewerage Commission
for section 13 or the general trunk
sewer plan, which suction is located
in Pasbaic, and the railroad siding to
the pumping station in the Newark
meadows. Fourteen bidders com
The lowest bidder for the con
struction of the section was the Car
rington Construction Company, if
Jersey City, whose old was 8253,202.50.
The two next lowest bidders were the
Beaver Engineering and Construction
Company, of New York. $230,579. and
the Deo E. Kelly, Inc., of New York.
The New York und Now Jersey
Construction Company were lowest
for the construction of the railroad
siding. Their bid was $15,000. The
two next lowest bidders were the B.
Foster Callahan Company, of New
York. $22,500, and Patrick McMeel.
of Brooklyn, $28,000.
Because of the death of Commis
sioner William MacKensde, only busi
ness of vital Importance was trans
acted. After the opening of bids the
award of the contracts was laid over
until next week.
Optometrist Bill Urged
by the Essex Civic League
At a meeting of the Essex Civic
Dengue held at its headquarters 211
Halsey street, last night, a resolution
was passed asking Governor Fielder
to^sign the bill which provides that
all optometrists shall pass a thorough
examination before being allowed to
practise. The Governor has arranged
for a public hearing on this bill
known as Senate No. 105, for 11 a.
m. next Friday.
Warren Jacobus spoke on child
labor and Frank MViier, on commis
sion government In Irvington at the
league’s meeting.
___ - __ *
St. Stephen’s Holds Its
Election of Vestrymen
The annual election of vestrymen
and other officers of St. Stephen’s
Episcopal Church, occurred laet.
night- Jacob Hoesly, the present
senior warden, holds over and the
junior warden elected is George Lln
nett. The vestrymen elected last
night are Chnrles P. Baldwin, Charles
E. Estabrook and Dr. Lester R.
Davis The delegates to the diocesan
convention are Bernard W. Terllnde,
George Linnett, and Earl Childs,
w'th alternates in Arthur J. Gude,
Charles E. Estabrook and Frederick
Two Small Fires
A small blaze was discovered In the
cellar of art apartment house at 435
Clinton avenue, yesterday afternoon
by the janitor, who extinguished it
before the arrival of the lire depart
ment. The fire had started from
some unknown cause near the foot of
the elevator shaft. Smouldering rub
bish tft an ash pit at the plant of the)
Newark Plaster Company, 53 Bridge
street, caused an alarm of Are to be
turned In at 8 o’clock last night.
There was no damage.
Father Dog—Well, my son, are you
enjoying yourself?
The Puppy—Very much. This is
the first human being I’ve bit in the
i leg who hasn’t kicked me galley-west
1 afterward. ,
i - i
One Allows State Banks and
V Trust Companies to Enter
Federal Reserve.

{Special to the Evening Stnr.l
TRENTON, April 15. — Governor
Fielder has signed the following
House 42. Godfrey—Authorizes trust
companies and State hanks to be
come members of Federal reserve I
banks. ,
House 488, Barber—To admit Hale
don and Prospect Parks sewer to the
Passaic Valley sewerage system.
House 17, Quinn—fteauires safety
appliances to prevent lead poisoning
in other occupational diseases.
House 55, Foley—Provides that sis
ters or nuns, members ot any reli
gious order, may be transported by
railroads at special or reduced rates.
House 59, Kirkpatrick—Amends the
act relative to the recording of deeds,
releases or postponement or waiver
of priority of liens.
House 84. Moore—Authorizes Hun
garian and Slav interpreters in sec
ond-class counties, salary not to ex
ceed $900.
House 146, Fisk—Authorizes board
of Inspectors of the State prison to
expend $10,000, appropriated last year,
for use at the State prison farm.
House 158, Barradale—Provides that
in suits upon negotiable instruments
the authenticity of any signature or
indorsement upon said instrument
shall be taken to be admitted unless
the contrary is pleaded.
House 227, Nutting—Provides that
lands, the property of any county or
any school or taxing district, shall be
taxed by the taxing district within
which said lands are situated.
Regulate* Collection Agencle*.
House 295, Smith—Regulates col
lection agencies.
House 296, Smith—Authorizes bond
issues by freeholders to acquire lands
and erect additions to penitentiaries,
Jails and houses of detention.
House 451, J. J. GrifHn—Authorizes
certain cities to purchase lire appa
ratus of any kind when needed for the
tire department thereof: provides
$25,000 limit.
House 452, J. J. Grifiln—Regulates
sale in certain cities of fire engine
houses and sites thereof and acquire
ment of new.
House 529. Fisk—To appropriate
$250,000 for new Jersey City armory
for Fourth Regiment.
House No. 669, Scovel—Provides
that in cities where the governing
body proposes to grade, pave or per
manently improve the streets of said
cities upon which there arc abutting
owners, there must be a petition first
presented to said governing body,
signed by the owners of at least. 23
porcentum of the real estate fronting
on said street, asking for or consent
ing to such improvement.
House No. 593, Branegan—Provides
that in first-class cities drivers of
police vans and patrol wagons, at
tendants, telegraph linemen, stenog
raphers, department clerks and tele
phone operators shall rank as patrol
men, receive patrolmen's pay and in
fixing salar'es the years of service
shall date from the time of their ap
House No. 674. McDermott—Author
ises the Stale House Commission to
supply stationery of a uniform style
ami form for the several State' de
Rebate 221, Ramsay—Changes the
title of the Bureau of Labor, Statis
tics and Industry to the Bureau of
Industrial Statistics, the chief of the
bureau to be known as the director of
the Bureau of Industrial Statistics.
Senate 254, Read—Authorizes the
sheriff to appoint three suitable per
sons to act as matrons of the jail,
who shall have charge of all females
under arrest and confinement.
Hills Vetoed.
The Governor vetoed these bills and
made the following comment:
"Assembly 269, this bill proposes
to amend section ten of chapter 265,
of the laws of 1910, but the act In
question contains only two sections j
The mistake makes the bill bad.
"Senate 209, the notice of intention !
to introduce this bill required by law
described,certain territory as intend
ed to be included in the new borough
of Keansburg. The description in the
bii! now before me differs from that
contained in tlie published notice und
the attorney-general advises that the
bi’l is therefore void.
"Senate 223. In my judgment this
bill is unconstitutional because of the
classification attemj ted. Second
class cities under our law Include all
those having a population of between
12.000 and 1,70,006, Chapter 108 of the
laws of 1913 applies to nil second-class
cities and is practically the same as
this bill, providing for recorders or
police justices In all such cities. I
can see no legnl reason for dividing
these cities Into two classes, one
above and the other below 50,000, and
dealing differently with the recorders
or police justices therein.
"The bill is also defective in detail
In the following particulars: No pro
vision is made for fees of witnesses
to attend trials, nor for summoning
them; no provision is made for an
allegation to be made against the de
fendant upon which he can be tried;
no provision is made for enforcing a
judgment or pointing out to whom a
line imposed shall be paid.”
The Governor also vetoed House
bill No. 8, which was Introduced by
Assemblyman Branegan, and repeals
personal registration of voters in
townships containing less than 6,000
You'll Crow Over
“GETS-IT "for Corns!
It Will Startle Yon How “GETS-IT"
Gets Corns Every Time.
“One, two, three!” That’s about as long
ns It takes vou to apply "GETS-IT,” the
new-pian, simplest, surest com cure the
world has ever seen. Corn fussing Is all
"This I* No Place For a Crow. Her Corn*
Are All Gone. She Must Have t'sed
‘OET8-IT.’ ”
over. Corns, corn pains and calluses are
absolutely done for from the minute you
apply "GETS-IT." Forget the bother of
useless plasters, greasy salves tlint spread
and make toes sore and raw, little dough
nut cotton rings that press on corns; for
get knives, razors, scissors and the
dangers of blood poison from drawing
blood, and tlie contraptions and harnesses
that simply make corns worse. "GETS
IT" never hurts the flesh, never falls.
"GETS-IT" Is sold by all druggists. 25c
a bottle, or sent direct by E. Lnwrenee &
Co., Chicago.
“GET8IT” sold In Newark by 8.
Schwartz, Felnd & Gain, corner Broome
and Norton streets, corner Belmont ave
nue and West Kinney streets, corner Clin
ton place and TUUnglmst street; David
Bergman, Petty's Pharmacy. William H.
Ribbed Union Suits for Men
Splendid grade of pure white cotton yarn, full regular
made and finished, all have short sleeves and come in /IQ,-,
ankle length; sizes 34 to 42; the regular $1 grade, at.. \J7**
Underwear for the Boy or Girl
Shjrts of fine pure white gauze, with short sleeves, in sizes
18 to 34; pants in knee length, in sizes 18 to 32; manu- |Q/-»
facturer’s run of the mill; the 25c to 39c kind, at. t/v
Swiss Ribbed Vests for Women
Of fine elastic white cotton yarn, in low neck style, wilh
plain or fancy yoke and short or no sleeves; reg- |
ular and extra sizes; special.
Novelty Corsets 59c
That were made to sell for 75c, at . .
The body of the corset is of fancy whaled coutil with a
deep embroidered top, made with low or medium bust and
long hip; each model has four hose supporters, two strong
steel clasps at bottom of steel.
Observes Eleventh Anniversary
With Vaudeville and
Tho New Jersey Automqblle and
Motor Club celebrated Its eleventh
anniversary last night with a vaude
ville enterta'nment. followed by danc
ing, In the headquarters of the club,
Central avenue and Halsey street. In
other years tho club has celebrated
its anniversaries with banquets.
A large crowd was present, and en
joyed the entertainment fully. Among
the features was an exhibition of
modern ballroom dancing by John
Tiernan and Miss Gertrude Webb.
The program was as follows; Selec
tion. orchestra; duet, “My Hero,"
Miss Norva Williams and Johfc F.
Weber; solo, "Venice Waltz,” Miss
Williams; parlor magic by Magician
Holden; trio, "Mandalay,” Carl Lin
coln, Miss Williams and Sir. Weber;
solo, "A Little Love, a Little Kiss,"
Mrs. Spalding; solo, "I Hear You
Calling Me,” Mr. Lincoln; solo, "Who
Paid the Kent for Mrs. Rip Van Win
kle?" Mr. Spalding; trio. "Rebecca of
Sunnybrook Farm," Mr. Lincoln, Miss
Williams and Mr. Weber; duet,
"That’s Why I Am Crying for You,”
Mr. and Mrs. Spalding.
Many compliments were paid the
entertainment committee on the ex
cellence of the program. The com
mittee was composed os follows:
George F. EVeland, chalrijlari; Philip
C. McGovern and Thomas Purdy.
The club started with a member
ship of twenty-four. The organiza
tion was a success from the start
and grew rapidly until now its mem
bership Is 2,100.
It held its first meetings at the
home of Dr. J. R. English, 830 Clin
ton avenue, and next secured rooms
in the Prudential building. These
soon got too small and quarters were
secured at Broad and Chestnut !
streets. As the club continued to
grow it was found necessary to move
again and it then went to 61 Park ]
place, where it remained three years.
Last July tho club moved Into Its
present quarters, where the entire:
second floor is occupied. The officers
for 1914 are- David Oakes, president;
Frank L. Driver, treasurer, and A.
B. LeMassenu, secretary.
The club will hold its first run of
the season on May 3, when the coun
try home at Dover will be opened for
thq season. The members will kave I
Newark in the morning and takemin
ner at the country home and return
in the evening.
Society Men to Be Clowns
for Open-Air School’s Aid
PLAINFIELD, April 15—Plans are
being completed for Plainfield's first
first “society circus" to be held Mon
day, May 4. The proceeds will go to
the Anti-Tuberculosis League's open
atr school.
A large number of local people will
take part. A pei-fctrmanee will be
given by Frank A. Robbins's circus,
which has been engaged to exhibit
on that date. Instead of the profes
sional clowns, barkers, etc., their
places will be filled by well-known
Plainfield persons.
Every one In Plainfield is more or
less fumiliar with the work of the
open-air school. Through its equip
ment and teaching about forty chil
dren have been put well on the road
to recovery, and they are going out
to teach others in their families how
to avoid the white plague. The school
is the most Important branch of work
of the Anti-Tuberculosis League, and
unless the funds are raised within a
few weeks to continue it will have
to be stopped at the end of tbe pres
ent school year.
George M. Holstein, chairman of
the finance committee of the league;
James Murray, treasurer; G. T. El
liott, Lewis G. Timpson, C. Board
man Tyler, Frederick E. Moffatt,
Harry W. Marshall, John Boyd Pot
ter and Leslie R. Fort are the insti
gators of the circus plan. Mr. Fort
was chosen as chairman of the circus
committee, hating conducted the
show at Spring Lake last summer.
The women who comprise the
school committee have cnthus’as
tlcally indorsed the project, urging
that it be proceeded with. They have
agreed to take over the sale of
tldkets, in addition to those which
will be placed on public sale at a
later date during the week.
£ revisions have been made for
twenty-four boxes, seating four each,
at both the matinee and night per
formance. and there will be plenty of
reserved seats, in addition to the reg
ular general admission seats.
The Robbins Show has been win
tering at the State Fair Grounds,
Trenton, and will not leave there for
two weeks yet, having but about
seven show dates before being in
Plainfield, so that everything will be
bright and new for the local show.
The show has been fully re-equipped
with tents this year, and as a result,
no matter what the weather, it can
be watched by all spectators in com
“I’ll take you to the theatre if
you’re willing to sit in the balcony.’’
“Sir, I’ll have you to understand
that I’m accustomed to something
above that!’’
Firemen Battle Blaze in
Smoke-Filled Basement of
Department Store.
Three firemen were overcome by
smoke late last night while fighting a
stubborn fire in the cellar of the
David Straus Company's store at 683
687 Broad street. After battling for
forty-five minutes in the smoke-filled
cellar the fire was uhder control. The
store proper was not damaged by1
fire, but smoke found its way from
the cellar. How the Ire started '3
not known. .
Hundreds of hnmegoers watched
the spectacle of volcanolike streams
of smoke pour out of the coal holes
In the sidewalk and through other
outlets made by the fire hatchets
while the firemen were working in
the Inferno of burning paper and
wood. After a time four hegrimmed
figures were dimly seen bringing out
the unconscious form of B'ireman An
thony Haggerty, of Engine Company
No. 2. He was finally revived by.
Department Surgeon Hugh Hart and
was just able to totter to his feet
when B'ireman Peter O'Brien, of No.
1 Truck, was brought up by his com
rades. He also recovered under the
treatment of Dr. Hart. When the
blaze was practically extinguished
Lieutenant Dardie Van Volkenburgh,
"jr., of No. 2 Engine, had to be as
sisted to the street.
The blaze started from unknown
causes in the paper bin, located
under the Broad street sidewalk. The
watchman, Jacob Bounder, of 132
Jacksonvstreet. was on the top floor
when he noticed the light of the
flames through the glass gratings,
and as he hurried downstairs pedes
trians knocked at the door, attract
ing the attention of CharleB Ells
worth and Arthur Hauck, who were
working on the first floor.
Hauck sent in the alarm while.
Ellsworth shut the fire doors lead
ing to the other parts of the cellar.
The damage to the building is esti
mated at $300. What loss was caused
by’ smoke ttnd to the stock rooms In
the basement could not be figured
last night.
“Rube” Minstrel and Dance
by the Homestead Players
A Rube Minstrel and dance was
given In the New Auditorium last
night by the Homestead Players un
der the direction of Robert O. Stick
les. A large audience heartily ap
plauded their efforts. J.*Knox Grdver
was the interlocutor, being known as
the sheriff.
The cast Included: Robert O. Stick
les, Lawrence S. May, Winifred
Foulkes, Wilbur Crelin, William A
Kraibuehler, jr., Marie Schaefer, S.
J. McNally, Frederick J. Katz, Ed
ward E Stickles, Louis Eggert, Louis
Klos, Fred Klos, William Fuller,
William H. Reeves, August Henry,
M. Cullen. Joseph Solomon, Cynthia
Jones, Amelia Hoerfler and Myrtle
Wilcox. .
Face Nothing but Blotches. Became
Larger and Larger. Festered'
Terribly. All Disfigured. Used
Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
Now All Rid of Trouble.
1083 East 22nd St.. Paterson. N. J.—"I
have been troubled with pimples and black
heads a long time and my face was nothin*
but blotches. At first my
face began to itch and
then my face would break
out in small pimples. Fi
nally they became larger
and larger until they came
to a head and then they
would fester terribly.
They would itch me so I
would scratch them till
tney would bleed. My face was all disfig
ured. I would be ashamed to go eut.
“ I used cold cream a long time and used
-and many other things but
they never did me any good. Hearing of
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment I thought I
would take one more chance which I will
never regret. Every night before retiring
I would wash my face with good hot water
and Cutlcura Soap and then put the Cutl
cura Ointment on for about two weeks and
I could see the Improvement. Now I am
all rid of my pimples and blotches.'' fSIgnedl
Miss Janet Sanford, Sept. 18, 1913.
For more than a generation Cutlcura Soaa
and Ointment have been the favorite, fog
the treatment of ectema,. rashm. itching*
Irritation* and other torturing, disfiguring 1
humor* of the and ,calP. Sold through
out Urn world. Liberal .ample of each
mailed free, with 32-p Skin Book AdZ.
P0^i T. Bomon 0"
lir " en who and shampoo with On.
Mcura Soap will find It best for ,1^ £££*

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