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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 18, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 4

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“Trelawney of the Wells” to
Be Presented in East Or
ange April 30.
•'SVelawney of the Wells" will bo
presented under the auspices of the
Women’s Club, of Orange, at the
club-house In East Orange on April
30. under the direction of Miss M.
Blanche Townsend, of New York
city, a professional coach. The cast
will be made up of residents of the
Oranges principally.
The special play committee manag
ing the play includes Miss Rachel
Crane, play director; Mrs. William
Smith, scenic manager; Miss A. H.
Hopper, stage manager: Miss Zelio
Eberstadt, costume manager; Miss
Adelaide Riker, publicity manager;
Miss Amary King, property manager;
Miss Tallmadge Foster. treasurer,
and Mrs. Sidney M. Colgate, chair
Members of the cast are Mrs. J. P.
Voorhees. Mrs. J. S. Alexander, Miss
Sydney Thompson, Mrs. G. T. Jenkin
son. Miss Eleanor Wortendyke, Miss
Adelaide Riker. Mrs. A. B. Thacher,
Miss Eleanor Burr, Miss Zelle Eber
• tadt. Miss Frances Osbourne. Miss
Josephine Oberhauser, Mrs. A. O.
Grier. Mrs. W. L. Smith, Miss Mar
garet Mason, Miss May Rurtis, Mrs.
%j. G. Peloubet, Mrs. T. D. Webb,
Mrs. A. J. Grymes and Miss Eliza
A novelty arranged for the after
noon of May 20. when the newly
elected officials of the Women’s Club !
will be installed, will be a flfty-mln- I
uto program to he given by the Or- I
arige Musical Art Society. This pop
ular chorus of women's voices is one
of the best-known societies in the
Oranges. Arthur D. Woodruff, leader
of the chorus, has nrranged the pro
gram for installation day. The so
ciety includes many members of the
Women's Club and has weekly re- j
hearsals In the building. Mrs. Alex- I
nnder King, president of the society, I
is a chairman of the women’s Club.
This day will mark the close of
Airs. James E. Cheeseman’s adminls- |
tratlon, ns the elub year extends from |
October to May, inclusive.
i r'
Who Suffered As Many Girls
Do—Tells How She
Found Relief.
| Sterling, Conn.—“I am a girl of 22
I years and 1 used to faint away every
month and was very
weak. 1 was also
bothered a lot with
female weakness. I
read your little book
' Wisdom for Wo
men, ’ and I saw how
others had been
helped by Lydia E.
Pink ham’s Vegeta
ble Compound, and
decided to try it, and
it has made me feel
'Ulte a new girl and I am now relieved
lofSiniMSo troubles. I hope all young
tgirls will get relief as I have. I never
felt better in my life. ’’—Miss Bertha A.
Peloquin, Box 116, Sterling, Conn.
Massena, N. Y.—“ I have taken Ly
lia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
fcnd I highly recommend it. If anyone
Wants to write to me l will gladly tell
her about my case. I was certainly in
|C bad condition as my blood was all tum
ilr.g to water. I had pimples on my face
and a bad color, and for five years I had
|bccn troubled with suppression. The
I doctors called it ‘Anemia and Exhaus
't’on,’ and said I was all run down, but
, 1 yjia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound brought me out all right.”—Miss
jf«AYiSA Myres, Box 74, Massena, N.Y.
Young Gil ls, Heed This Advfre.
Girls who aro troubled with painful or
hr“g«lltr periods, beckache, headache,
di (> Cgir.g-down sensations, fainting
< ”1H or indigestion,ohould immediately
■;k restoration to health by taking Ly
,.ix E. P:r,kiMnn's Vegetable Compound.
Part of Cast to Give ‘ Trelawney of the Wells,”
Under Auspices of the Womans Club of Orange
Those ill the picture rootling from left to right are: Burk row, Mr". A. G. Grier, Mrs. <1. P. Voorhee* and Miss
Eleanor Burr. Front row, Mrs. Margaret Mason, Mrs. G. T. .lenkinson and Mrs. Frances Osbourne.
Paul Burns, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry C. Burns, of 1 Vose avenue,
has returned from Memorial Hospital.
Orange, where he underwent an
Miss Julia Dempsey, of Brooklyn,
has returned to her home In Brooklyn
after a stay of several days as guest
of Mrs. James Colgan, of 4 Valley
Miss Mary Clifford, of Orange, is
spending two weeks visiting Mrs.
William H. Bowen, of ‘170 Valley
J. L. Rankin and family, of War
wick avenue, have returned from
Boston, where (hey spent a week.
Mr. and Mrs. George Vought, of
Valley siyeet, observed lhe silver an
niversary of the r wedding by enter
taining friends from Newark, the Or-,
and New York Thursday evening.
Miss Ethel Rodell was tendered a
surprise party at her home, 178 Val
ley street, last night.
F. H. Little, of Halsey place, is
having a large addition erected to
his home.
The South Orange Social Club has
elected these officers: President, Will
iam Murray: vlee-pres'd nt, Joseph
Newman; secretary, James Preston,
and treasurer, Leo J. Colgan.
‘ I’aul Blanchet, son of Health Com
missioner Louis V. Blanchet, of Wal
ton avenue, expects to return Mon
day to Holy Cross College, Worces
ter. Mass., after spending the Easter
vacation at home.
C. VV. Young, of 71 Ralston avenue,
will move April 258 to 377 Vose avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M Ruff returned
today to Utica, N. Y., after a visit
to Dr. Henke, of South Orange ave
Six reels of motion pictures will ho
shown at an entertainment to be
given tonight in the auditorium of
Columbia School under the auspices
of the Home and School Association.
Tilt subjects to be Illustrated are: “A
Trip Through Canada," "His Cin
derella Girl." “Life of a Salmon,"
"The Sardine Industry," “Down
Through tlie Ages,” “Jimmie’s Tr ek,"
"Trial of a Tall Traveler" and “The
Little Rebel.”
Rev. Adolph Boeder, pastor of the
New Church, Orange, and president
of the New Jersey State Civic Fed
eration. will speak at a meet ng un
der the .ausp'ces of the Women's
Reading Club In the parish house of
the First Presbyterian Church at
3:30 o’clock Friday afternoon.
The postponed annual mooting of
the First Presbyterian Church will
he held Tuesday evening at 8:15
o’clock. Rev. David De Forest Har
rell, pastor, will be moderator, and
Orange Advertisements j Orange Advertisements
Matinees Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 15c and 25c
Evenings, 8:15,25c, 35c and 50c
An Old-Fashioned Love Story
What Happened i Mary
live Greatest Comedy Drama Since “Shore Acres"
The Divorce Question
The Story of Waitstill Baxter
Author of “Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm”
2 Cents at Newstands; $1.00 a Year by Mail
Herbert F. Soverel secretary. The
annual meeting of the congregation
will be held at 8:45 o’clock on the
same evening. Charles L. Conover
will be chairman and A. H. Bataille
Mr. and Mrs. Phoneas P. Chew, of
Tillou road, are expected home Mon
day from abroad.
William S. Wade and family have
moved from Riggs place to Fast Or
David Sutton has moved from Maxi
Ison to Glenside road.
Douglas Adams has returned to his
home at Powerville, after a visit to
his sister, Mrs. Ira T. Redfern, of 31
Cottage street.
Mi.4s Florence Reynolds, of Cottage
street, who has been ill for several
weeks. Is convalescent.
George Phelps, of First street, re
turned today, after a business trip
through New York State.
William Kehoe will move about May
1 from 311 Academy street to the
dwel'ing at 351 Academy street, which
he recently purchased.
The South Orange High Schoo base
ball team will pay three games on the
Fie d Club grounds next week, meet
ing Orange High School Mondav aft
ernoon: Glen Ridge High School
Wednesday afternoon and Morrls
(jown High School Friday afternoon.
Tufts College baseball team will
p ay the Eeton Hall College nine at
Setonla Fled Tuesday afternoon.
The public schools of the village will
reopen Monday, after the Easter va
The Overbrook Athletic Club base
ball team will open the season tomor
row afternoon at Holy Name Fie'd.
meeting the Knights of the Sacred
Heart team LeRoy Stleve and Frank
O’Rourke will be the battery for the
Overlooks and George Stieve and
James skefRngton for' their oppo
Stewart R. Race, of 178 South Third
street, returned today, after a week
stay In Sussex county.
Mr. and Mrs George W. Campbell,
of Old Short Hills road and Hobart
avenue, have received word from
Porto ltico that their son. Schuyler
Campbell, Is seriously ill with typhus
fever in a hospital there. W. P.
Neel, of Old Short Hills road, left on
the boat this noon for Porto ltico
and will visit Mr. Campbell while in
the city. Mr. Neel is closely connect
ed in business with the latter. Mr.
Neel will be accompan'ed by Albert
Douglas, son of Fire Chief and Mrs.
Thomas A. Douglus, of Rector street,
who has taken a position .in Porto
William Byrd, of Minnisink Ridge
road. Short Hills and a member of
the Township* Committee, who was
operated upon at tfce Presbyterian
Hospital. New York, for appendicitis
last week, Is improving and expects
to be about soon.
Practise will bo held this afternoon
by the Millhurn team of the Lacka
wanna Baseball League on tho Mill
burn avenue grounds.
The Short H 11s branch of the Wom
an’s Pol tical Union w'll have charge
'of the suffrage exh’bit next week in
the old Young Men's Chr'stlan As
sociation building, at Summit. The
arrangements are being made by
Mrs. Michael J. O'Rhaughnessy and
Mrs. Stewart Hartshorn. both of
whom are active in the work con
nected with the Short Hills branch.
They also hold offices In the State
organization. They will be In charge
for the lirst four days of the week.
The third assembly and final dance
of the Wyoming Home and School
Association will be held In St. Steph
ens’s parish house Friday evening,
April 24. The committee in charge is
composed of Mrs. M. R. Sohenck,
chalrmnn; Miss Km'lv Plrsson. Mrs.
Frederick W. Tepper Mrs. Flam Mil
ler. Mrs. John Mills. Mrs. Horntio W.
Olcott and Mrs. George P. Richard
The publ’c schools will reopen Mon
day after the Faster vacation.
Mrs. Samuel S. Auehlnoloss and h.
daughter. Miss Marie Uurvea. of
Ridgewood terrace. Short Hills, have
returned from a stay at Bermuda.
Orange Advertisements
Salon De Danse
317 Ma!n St., Opp. Post Office
Watch for Date of
Op ing to Be An*
nounced Next Week
CLOSING out a big line of ladies* cloaks.
suits, skirts, waists. dreseeH and petti
coats. also lniSHr- and children’s spring
coats, etc.; all K" ' clng sold below cost;
It will be to your advantage to call and see
some of our bargains. MANHATTAN
near Centre at.. Orange. N. J.
LKm't Roum. R'iy Here. Save Money.
Furniture, cash or credit. Out of high rent I
til*:.-let. It l'l Centre sL. Ortbge.
Thomas A. Lee Dies
' RAHWAY, April 18.—Thomas A.
Lee, eighty-five years old, died yes
terday at his home, 212 West Grand
street. Mr. Lee was a lifelong resi
dent of Rahway. He was the oldest
member and a large contributor to
the First Methodist Episcopal Church,
one of the organizers of Franklin En
gine Company No. 2 and charter mem
ber of the Rahway Exempt Fire
men's Association He is survived by
a niece, Mrs. William R. Pierce, with
whom he made his home, and a
nephew, J. W. A. Lee, of Hacketts
Mrs. p. p. Lahnes entertained her
afternoon bridge ciub at her house, on
Nutley avenue, yesterday. Her guests
were: Mrs. Dean Welch, Mrs. J. C
Bolger, Mrs. Caroll Diamond, Mrs.
W. P. Dabney, Mrs. H. J. Waltjen
Mrs. L. S. Thurston and Mrs. Edward
Mrs. Guy Edwards entertained at
auction bridge at her house, on Rut
gers place, yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Otto Bluhm, of Whitford ave
nue, is staying fir a month in Stam
ford, Conn.
Miss Elizabeth Prout, of Stockton
place, is in New York city for several
Miss Alverta Jackson, of Passaic
avenue, is visiting friends in Philadel
Mrs. Joseph Wildgoose, jr., and
daughter, of Now Brunswick, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Hawks
worth, of Melrose street.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Roome, of Cen
tre street, have returned home from
a visit to relatives in Pompton.
Alfred Johnson, of Myrtle avenue,
is entertaining his sister, Miss Lydia
Johnson, of Jersey City Heights.
The members of the Friday after
noon Club were entertained yesterday
afternoon by Mrs. Charles Lecky. at
her home in the Enclosure.
Frank McGrath, of Philadelphia,
has returned home after a visit to his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mc
Grath, of Grant avenue.
Mrs. Howard Edgar, of Stewart
avenue, is entertaining Miss Cornelia
Boggs, of Newark.
Mrs. H. W. Bonnett, of Mountain
View avenue, is home from a ten days’
visit with friends in Jamaica Plain,
William Gallagher, of Franklin ave
nue, has returned from a stay with
relatives in Sparta, N. Y.
Mrs Margaret Engle is seriously ill
ut her home in Chase street.
Miss Florence Bedell, of Franklin
avenue, is home from a week's stay
in Brooklyn. '
Miss Lulu Heath, of Franklin ave
nue. and Miss Helen Lawrence, of
William street, have returned from
New York city, where they spent a
week with friends.
Milton Ayers and Alexander
Brewster, two high school athletes,
will take part in the annual New
York University Prep athletic meet
In New York this afternoon.
Bertram Yearance, of Centre street,
was slightly injured while driving on
Franklin avenue yesterday, wh(n his
wagon upset, throwing him into the
The Woman's Home Missionary So
ciety of Vincent Methodist Episcopal
Church will meet Monday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Edward F. Dug
gan. of Beech street. Mrs. John
MaeNaughton. of Orange, conference
treasurer of the society, will speak
and conduct a questionaire.
Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Pettee, of
Okayama, Japan, announce the en
gagement of their daughter. Eliz
abeth Wilson Pettee to Professor
Charles B. Tenny. of Tokio, Japan.
Mr. Tenny Is from New York State
and engaged in educational work in
Japan. Miss Pettee was. for several
years a teacher in Nutley High
School, and is well known In Nutley.
She went to Japan last September to
take up work neur her parents.
The senior basketball team of the
Holy Name Society of St. Mary's
Church closed its season last night
with a defeat at the hands of the Big
Tree five of the Public Service. The
score was 30 to 13.
MrB. Alexander Fife,*of John street,
is in St. Mary’s Hospital, Passaic,
where she underwent an operation
for appendicitis.
Progress Lodge. Knights of
Pythias, has invited Passaic Lodge
to join In the ce'ebratton of the fif
tieth anlversary of the founding of
the order In Washington. D. C., in
1864. at a special service in Vincent
Methodist Episcopal Church, Sunday
evening, April 26.
Dr. George Crane has moved from
Roseville to his new home In Park
avenue. Blue Ridge Park.
Adam Huggan, of Ridgewood road,
is convalescing after an attack of the
Samuel H. Ross, of Maplewood ave
nue, has purchased a new touring
The township Board of Health at a
meeting last night adopted on final
reading on ordinance providing an
amendment to the sanitary coda
Old Journal Had Epitaph for
Wife of Hero Parson of
Springfield Battle.
The sale of autographs and other
American of the famous collection of
William Nelson, the Paterson his
torian, was concluded at the Ander
son Galleries in New York yesterday
afternoon. The grand total of the
Eale was $13,110.50.
F. A. Thompson paid the highest
prile of the day, $335, for a fine holo
graph letter written by George Wash
ington In Philadelphia on May 31,
1787, to General Henry Knox. In It
Washington announces his election
as President of the Constitutional
George Lowell paid $260 for another
fine Washington holograph letter
dated Mount Vernon. September 22,
1789, and addressed to Laurence
Lewis, Washington’s nephew, who
murried ‘Martha Washington's grand
daughter, Nellie Parke Custis. It was
written only a few months before
Washington's death.
One of the redes of historical in
terest to New Jersey that was sold
to F. W, Morris, of New York, was
an old copy of the New Jersey Jour
nal printed September 13, 1780. This
newspaper contained an epitaph to
Hannah Caldwell, wife of Rev.
James Caldwell, <*f ‘"Give them
Watts” fame, In the battle of Spring
fie'd, N. J. Mrs. Caldwell was slain
during a battle between the Revolu
tionary forces and , the English
troops. Her husband was murdered
as Jhe result of a British plot.
The verses In the New Jersey Jour
nal 134 years ago are enlltled "An
epitaph on the death of the wife of
Rev. James Caldwell, accidental!}
shot during a battle.” The verses
(By a Friend.)
Sacred to the memory of Mrs.
Hannah Caldwell, comfort to the Rev.
Janies Caldwell, of Elizabethtown, In
N. J., who fell a victim to her coun
try on the 7th of June, 1780, aged
forty-two years and nine months.
Passenger I.
Thou tread'st o’er the remains of a
woman whose fair character
and final catastrophe
merit a monument
Mors durable than brass or marble,
and which will remain
Indelibly engraven on the breasts of
her countrymen
To the last period of recorded time
She was, among her sex, uncommonly
This peaceful daughter of heaven.
shocked by the tumult of war,
Retired to her sequestered and hal
lowed apartment;
Here seated,
In calm and pensive contemplation,
cherishing, too, a lovely, innocent
In her own Innocent bosom, weeping
o'er the effusions of human blood,
deprecating the calamities of
her country and imploring
heaven for the pardon
of its enemies, she
(Blush ye spirits of their ancestors, at
the horrid tale)
by the e.nsangulned hands of a
British ruffian,
Instigated by malice, cool, deliberate
and Infernal,
In one fatal moment
Like her divine Saviour, thro’ a path
of blood, to' her long-wlshcd
for native skies!
Leaving an affectionate companion
and nine children
In their tender and unformed years,
to bewail their unutterable,
their irreparable loss.
Through the whole course of her
earthly race, a bright eonstella
lation of the female virtues.
With undevlating punctuality
She performed every religious, social
and relative duty;
To a numerous offspring, the ten
derest of mothers;
To her servants and domestics, a kind
and Intelligent mistress;
Of conjugal fidelity and affection, the
most exem'plary model.
But what singular lustre to an as
semblage of virtue was that con
descending affability, that sweetness
of temper, that heaven-born benevo
lence which were here her charac
teristics and distinguishing qualities—
a serene and placid aspect. Joined
with the softest accents of expression,
ever disarmed the refinement of her
Weapons, and repressed the ebulitlons
of censure and malevolence.
These engaging manners attracted
the peculiar love and esteem of her
extensive acquaintance, among whom
she found not a single enemy. But,
as her crowning glory, adding
divinity to her graces, she was a
sincere Christian!
On that memorable day (an era
never to be forgotten In American
annals) when the army of the British
tyrant entered Into this State, and,
with merciless barbarity, desulated
these fertile fields
If thou art a man
Thou can’st not refrain a sigh
Sunday school and Bible study tomor
row morning at Vincent Episcopal
Church will be held at 9:43 o’clock. The
men’s Bible class will be led by John
It. Be&ehler and the young men's Bible
duns will be under the leadership of J.
T. Yarrow. At the morning worship
the pastor. Rev. Charles H. Powers, will
have for his subject “Jesus, the Light of
the World.” The Epwortb League will
meet in the evening at 7 o’clo<*k under
the leadership of Helen Rushby. The
! topic will be ‘‘Personal Evangelism Amid
Difficulties.” The evening service will be
gin at 7:45 o’clock. On Wednesday eve
ning the pastor will give the second of
i n series of talks on "Meditation at the
Tomb of Jesus.”
At the Church of the Holy Family.
Hurrison street, tomorrow morning, lirst
mass will be celebruted at 8:30 o’clock. -
The second.mass and benediction of the i
blessed sacrament will be held at 10:30
o clock. The Sunday school and chorus .
will meet at 2:30 orclock.
The German Evangelical Lutheran
Emmanuel Church will hold services to- j
morrow afternoon at 3 o’clock In St. |
Paul’s Congregational Church. Sunday t
school will be at 1:30 o’clock and con
fessional service at 2:30 o’clock. Rev. j
H F. R. Steckholz Is pastor.
The Christian Science Society will hold [
services tomorrow morning at 11 o’clock i
at the Woman’s Club, Chestnut street. ,
The subject of tlfe lesson sermon will be )
“Sin.” On Wednesday evening at 8:13 '
o’clock a testimonial meetlug will be
held at the Woman’s Club.
Musses tomorrow moruing at St. Mary’s
Church will be at 7. 8, 9 and 10:30 o’clock,
the last being a high mass. The lirst
mass will be celebrated by the rector,
Rev. William L. Cunningham, who bus
been on a week’s vacation.
Rev. Milton Stauffer, pastor, will oc-^
cupy the pulpit at both services tomor
row In the Franklin Reformed Church.
Leonard Jones, of Brooklyn, will slug at
the evening service. Sunday school will
he held In the morning at 9:45 o’clock
aud the Sons and Daughters of the King
will yieet In the evening at 7 o’clock.
“They Who Enter In” will be the sub
ject of Rev. Edgar Swan Wiers, In Unity
Church tor his morning service. The
conversation class, led by Henry A.
Strohmcyer, meets at 9:45 a. m. and will j
have for Its topic “What Do You Want j
of the Home?”
Rev. Dr. Putnam Cady, pastor of Up- j
per Montclair Presbyterian Church, will
fake for the subject of Ills morning ser- I
• non “By the Well of Samaria” and for !
the vesper service “God’s Wish for a •
A service of song will be held In the i
First Methodist Church Sunday evening,
ut which the choir will be assisted by
Herman llupfeld, violinist. The follow
ing program will be rendered: “Spring
Song,” Hollins; “Spring Song,” Mendels- j
sotan: choir selection. "Lights of (Hitter- !
lug Moon,” West: baritone solo. Henry i
W. White; quartet selection, “The Day i
Is Ended,” Bartlett, with solo by Mrs.
W. H. Kemery and violin obligato by !
Mr. llupfeld; violin solo, “Romance,
Soendseu,” Mr. llupfeld; choir selection,
“Jerusalem, the Golden,” Kuhenstcin ; re
sponse by eholr, Salter; organ post
lude, Toccuto. Maillo, W. II. Gage.
“Christ’s Prayer a Revelation of the
Future” will he tlie subjeet of the morn
ing sermon by Rev. George G. Dunshee,
pastor of the Cedar Avenue Presbyter
tail Church, und for the evening sermon
"Life Treasures in the Path of Obed
ience.” The Christian Endeavor Society
will meet at 7 p. no.
“The Victory That Ovcrcomcth the
World" will be the subject of the morn
ing sermon by Rev. Herbert W. Hopkins,
rector of Trinity Episcopal Church. “8t
Paul’s Conception of the Resurrection"
will be the evening sermon subject. The
Easter music will be repeated at both
“The Greatest In the Kingdom" will .
form the subject of the sermon Sunday j
morning by Rev. George Fountain, pas
tor of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
In the evening he will preach on “The ,
Glory Song." ,
At the First Baptist Church of Mill- •
burn tomorrow, the pastor, Rev. Carey S 1
Thomas will deliver a sermon at the j
morning service on "The Cure for a ,
Sick Church." In the evening his topic- •
will be “Is the Church n. FailureV A i
Populur Misconception Corrected.’’ Tin- ;
Young People’s union will be led by
Clarence E. Buckaleco.
At the First Presbyterian Church of
Wyoming, the pastor, Rev. George T !
Eddy will preach on "Friendship’* to
morrow morning. The Christian En
deavor Society will hold a meeting in the
evening followed by a communicants’
Name Him!
Every little while one meets a map
who doesn’t care whether the baseball
season is open or not. It takes all
kinds of people to make a world.—
Ch'cago Record-Herald.
At her melancholy story.
If of the softer frame.
Thou wilt drop a tear at the tomb of
one who was the boast of thy
sex; and who would shed a
thousand for thee, had her’s
been thine own hapless fate.
If a lover of thy country.
Thou wilt depart from this spot,
Consecrated to her dust.
Filled with eternal, heartfelt
Horror at the execrated name.
Of James Caldwell, the New Jersey
replica of the patriot divine of Massa
chusetts, William Emerson, it may be
said that the man who was ordained
' in New Brunswick and preached in
; Elizabeth was one of that type of,
whom, again, a poet said:
| "You may dig anywhere, and you'll
turn up a ball;
I But not always a hero like this!
I Did he preach? did he pray?
| Why just what he did!
They were left in the lurch for the
want of more wadding.
He ran to the church, broke the door
stripped the pews and dashed
out in the road
With his arms full of hymn books.
and threw down his load
At their feet! Then, above all the
shouting and shots.
Rang his voice:
‘Put Watts Into 'em, boys! Give ’em
Can’t Eat-Why?
It is no wonder that your appetite Is poor
and you do not relish your food—but re
member, you can make it easy for your
Stomach, Liver and Bowels to do their
work properly by taking
Stomach Bitters
It assists Nature in every way to over
come such ills as Poor Appetite, Nau
'sea, Indigestion, Constipation, Bilious
ness and General Weakness. Try a bottle.
Health s=a Beauty
A shampoo, or hair and scalp wash, to be just right should not be
caustic with alkaline nor should it be acid. We are publishing this week
a formula for a shampoo that is just
The Formula Will Contain
Green nonp Potaanlum carbonate
Alcohol Aqua dint.
Tight when properly compounded.
Wet the hair, then pour a litt+« of
the shampoo liquid into the palm of
the hand; rub it well into the hair
and scalp until you have a rich,
creamy lather; or if you are troubled
with dandruff, massage the scalp
with the tips of your fingers. This
- - -- snampoo Will nor cure uunarun per
manently, but it will remove it witho.it burning the hair and scalp. Your
hair and scalp should be washed at least eveiy ten days or two weeks.
If you will use the following formu a your hair will always be soft and
fluffy and your scalp clean and healthful: .
The following drug stores, one >f which is selected in each locality,
will accurately and carefully compound this formula, which is on file only
in the drug stores represented below.
Special offerings appearing front week to week in these spaces will
merit the careful attention of economical buyers.
Cor. 15th Avenue and Bruce Street
Newark, N. J.
■ .. ■ " *
45 Wright St., Cor. Sherman Ave.
Belmont Avenue and Rose Street
Formerly Eber’e Pharmaey
9th Street and 11th Avenue
Newark, N. J.
The Prescription Store
Anency for Penalar * Nyal Remrdlea
Mt. Prospect and Bloomfield Avea.
Phone B. B. 2962
The Nyal Store
; 913 Bergen St., Cor. Hawthorne PI.
Newark, N. J.
Our Ker.euia Lotion ha* cured
hundred*. 25c.
169, 235, 803 South Orange Ave.
Newark, N. J,
Bowery Pharmacy
28 Bowery, Corner Mott Street
Newark, N. J.
238 & 210 Market St, Cor. Mulberry
Newark, N. J.
163 W. Kinney St.
Our Motto: We Never Substitute
House Cleaning Necessities
Such un Insect Destroyers, Deo
dorant*, Dl*lnfeetant*, Inner# De
| ntroylng Powder* and l**Mte*, can he
I bought at
Olshin’s Drug Store
Cor. (‘ongrcM* and Lafayette St*.
Bergman’s Rheumatic Tablet*—
Actually miles ahead of any sold, used 01 advertised
remedy lor Rheumatism.
■ The beft among a hundred * for lame back.
Sen I anywhere on receipt of price—50c.
Absolutely guaranteed to salnfy.
David Bergman, r>i._b.J *£Waml hiw jiikv
tween Jacob C. Becker and others, com
plainants, and John Blrkhofer and others,
defendants. On bill for partition.
By virtue of a decree for sale made by
the Court of Chancery of New Jersey In the
above stated cause, on March 27th, 1914,
I. Thomas A. Davis, one of the Special
Masters In Chancery of New Jersey, will
expose for sale at public vendue In the
main corridor on the first floor of the Court
House, In the City of Newark, New Jersey,
on Tuesday, the twelfth day of May, 1914,
1 at half past two o'clock -In the afternoon,
those three certain tracts ui land situate
' lu the Town (formerly Township) of West
1 Orange, In the County of Essex and State
! o:' New Jersey, bounded and described as
. follows:
I First Tract—Beginning at a point In the
easterly line of Liberty street distant north
erly two hundred and forty-five feet from
i the northeast corner of Alden and Liberty
streets; running thence along the said east
i erly side of Liberty street north forty-one
I degrees fifty-seven minutes east thirty feet
i t » lagd conveyed by Ellas M. Condit and
• wife to David B. Symes, by deed dated
, March 18, 1892, and recorded In book S-26
'or deeds for said county, on page 410;
thence along that land and at right angles
•j to Liberty street south forty-eight degrees
I three minutes east one hundred and six feet,
j more or less, to land of - Gordon;
thence along that and other land. and
Sara!lei with Liberty street south forty-one
egrees fifty-seven minutes west thirty feet;
I thence again at right angles to Liberty
j street north forty-eight degrees three mln
I utes west one hundred and six feet to Llb
I erty 6treet and the point or place of be
Second Tract—Beginning at a point In
the easterly line of Liberty street distant
northerly two hundred and twenty-five feet
•from the northeast corner of Alden and
Liberty streets; running thence along the
said easterly side of Liberty street north
I ferty-one degrees fifty-seven minutes t^st
'twenty feet to land conveyed by Elias M.
I Condit and wife to Jacob Becker by deed
.dated August 80. 1893, thence along that
land at right angles to Liberty street south
I forty-eight degrees three minutes east one
j hundred and six feet, more or less, to land
I of Gruno; thence along that land parallel
Prescription Pharmacist
Do your Cornu trouble you? “Pull
Cornu” removed all corn*.
200 Ferry St., Cor. Polk St
Newark, N, J.
Belleville, N. J.
PH. G.
461 Hunterdon St., Cor. Waverly An
W. J. WITT, PH. G. ,
Pharmacist T
821 Clinton Avenue >
Main and Centre Streets
Orange, N. J.
65 Baker St., Maplewood, N. J,
Cor. C'heMnnt and Orchard Street#
Prescription Pharmacist
A. M. RICHTER, Propr.
Second Street and Central Avenne
W. H. Warren & Co., Druggists
ML Prospect Ave., Cor. Verona Ave.
Newark. N. J.
Prescription Pharmacy
A. R BIANCHI, M. D., Propr.
104 Seventh Ave., Cor. Sheffield St
Newark, N, J.
219 Adams Street
131 Hamburg Place
349 Broad Street, Corner Clay
Newark, N. J.
1094 Clinton Avenue
Irvington, N. J.
A. J. & C. W. Heberling
Prescription Pharmacists
6th Ave. Between 13th and 14th St».
Newark, N. J.
Hamburg Blood Purifier Does
the Trick
362 Springfield Ave., Newark, N. J.
For frozen ears and frozen nose,
For frozen fingers and frozen toes,
Use Reusch’s Frozo, 25c per bottle.
664 Springfield Avenue, Cor. 17th St
with Liberty street south forty-one degree*
fifty-seven mltiutes west twenty feet; thenca
again at right angles to Liberty street north
fory-elght degrtjea three minutes west one
hundred and six feet, more or less, to Liberty
street and the point or plgce of beginning.
Third Tract—Beginning on the easterly
side of Columbia street at a point therein
distant two hundred feet northerly froa,
Alden street; thence running along suiw
Columbia street north forty-one degrees
fifty-seven minutes east fifty feet; thence
south fifty degrees ten minutes east one
hundred feet to land of Frank HarfT; thence
along his land and parallel with said Colum
bia street south forty-one degrees fifty
seven minutes west fifty feet; thence par
allel with the second described course north
fifty degrees ten minutes w#fct one hun
dred feet to the place of beginning, in
cluding the estate and Interest in dower
of the defendant, Abble Becker, widow of
Charles Becker, deceased, in an undivided
part of said premises, and the estate by the
curtesy in an undivided part of
said premises of the defendant, John
Birkhofer. and including also the Inchoate
right of dower of the defendant, Annie
Becker* wite of said Jacob G. Becker and
free and discharged from the mortgage
of the defendant, Lucy H. Van Duyne to
gether with all and singular the heredita
ments and appurtenances to the said prem
ises belonging or In anywise appertaining
Special Master in Chancery of New Jersey.
Lehlbacn & Van Duyne.
Solicitors for Complainants,
786 Broad street,
Newark, N. J.
Dated April 9, 1914. aprU.lt, U,*rM

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