OCR Interpretation

Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 24, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 15

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91064011/1914-04-24/ed-1/seq-15/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 15

More "New" Potatoes Also Seen at Centre Market—Eastern
Asparagus and Carolina Strawberries Soon Due.
New consignments of Havana !
onions and spring potatoes were the j
features of the vegetable stands at .
Centre Market today. The Havana |
onions surpass in quality even the ;
Bermuda crop and are selling at fif
teen cents a quart. The crop of po*
tatoes arrived this week. The “new
potatoes” that have been offered for
sale up to this time are known as the
fall crop of “news” and do not come
up in quality to the spring crop, deal
ers say.
The California asparagus crop is on
the wane. Its p ace will be taken by
the Maryland, Virginia and South
Jersey “grass,” which is expected to
arrive next week. Dealers expect it
will retail at thirty-five to forty cents
a bunch.
Reports reached Centre Market
dealers to the effect that the straw
berry crop in North Carolina wl 1 be
the finest igrowers of that State have
Been in years.
The new strawberries are expected
to arrive about Tuesday and dealers
eav the price will be th rty-flve cents
a quart. Other prices in the vegeta
ble department are:
Florida liinu beans, Mi peck.'-v o
Butter beans, per qt .
Jersey lettuce, per head .<*,r «
Jersey radishes, per bunch.•••••ae-Oc
South African rausknielons, each. .flOc-uoe
California asparagus, per bunch-Jue-wc
New cabbage, per head .10c"sK5
Bermuda potatoes, M2 peck .wc
Southern string beans, qt.J*
Florida tomatoes, per box.loc -oi
Mushrooms, per lb. yv4‘
French artichokes, each .
Hothouse cucumbers, each .
Cuban egg plants, each.
Rutabaga turnips, % peek .VI on
White potatoes, per Ms peek.,V-c'?nC
Sweet potatoes, per Mi P*ck .
Celery hearts, per bunch.Join!;
Celery, per bunch .A/?’or0
Spinach, per % peck ..
Carrots, per bunch . *c
Knob celery, per bunch .Jvc
French endive, per lb .. jyc
New white squash, each.10t"To,
Oyster plant . j
Komaine ...]
Root artichokes, per qt .• -4,c 1
Oreeu peppers, each .
Watercress, 2 for .'A4;
Itodishes . nc
Eggs will drop within a few weeks
Woodmen, Robin Hood Camp,
Will Entertain Friends
y __
Robin Hood Camp No. 11861. Modern
Woodmen of America, will hold a
"smoker" tonight in their headquar
ters over the Central Railroad sta
tion on Broad street. All friends of
the members are invited.
An interesting vaudeville entertain
ment lias been arranged. A luncheon
will be served.
The Associated Physicians of Mont
clair and Vicinity will meet next Mon
day evening in the parlors of the
Montclair Club, and will be addressed
by Dr. August Hoch, director of the
tVvchiatric Institute of the State Hos
pi l.. s at Ward’s Island, New York
city, and professor of clinical medi
cine, Cornell University Medical Col
lege His subject will be "Syphilitic
Disorders of the Brain; Their Patho
logical Anatomy and Symptomatol
ogy." The lecture will be illustrated
by lantern slides.
The Watchung Home and School
Association met last night in the Wat
chung School and listened to an ad
dress by Rev. Edgar Swan Wiers, pas
tor of Unity Church, on "The Simplifi
cation of the Social Affairs of the
Young People ” Mr. Wiers is deeply
Interested in this subject and has
given it much study, and his talk
groused much interest in his hearers.
Moses N. Baker, Horbcit M. Lloyd,
Harold J. Howland, Park Terrell, H.
Bt. John Webb and Rev. Henry E.
Jackson have been appointed a com
mittee of the Civic Association to ar
range for a public meeting to discuss
“Commission Form of Government"
for Montclair. The Democratic Club
held a similar meeting in Club Hall a
year ago, and Mayor Donnelly, of
Trenton, made an address, but less
than a score of people were present.
Tile Men’s Association of St. Luke's
Episcopal Church will meet in the
parish house next Monday night. Don
C. Bliss, superintendent of schools,
will speak on "Educational Policies
for Montclair,” and Herbert W. Dutch,
principal of the High School, will
epeak on "Ideals for the High School.”
John Paulding Brown is spending a
Week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
j Stuart Brown, of Elm street. Mr.
Brown is a senior at Harvard Univer
rity and has been appointed lecturer
In English literature at the University
of Bordeaux, France, where he will
commence his duties next fall.
The annual meeting of the Mt. He
bron Home and School Association
will be held next Monday night in the
school building. Henry E. Jenkins,
district superintendent of schools,
New York city, will speak on "New
A cake sale will be held at the home
ol Mrs. William G. Frost. 56 Park
street, tomorrow, from 10 until 6
o’clock, for the benefit of the Woman’s
Auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A.
Supervising Principal Sidney G.
Tllrman and Principal E. W. Annibal,
of the Glen Ridge schools, will ac
cpmpany a party of students to Tar
rytown, N. Y., at an early date.
A conference of the finance com
mittee of the Bloomfield Town Coun
cil will be held this evening.
The Glee Club and the orchestra of
the Bloomfield High School will give
a concert In the old Dutfch Reformed
Church in Brookdale this "evening.
Mrs. William H. Le Massena and
daughter; of Ridgewood-avenue, Glen
Ridge, are spending several weeks on
the eastern shore of Maryland.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. G. Luders,
■whose marriage took place last week,
are spending part of their wedding
trip at Atlantic City.
The Young People's Society of the
Gorman Presbyterian Church, Bloom
field, will present a play entitled
“The Finger of Scorn” this evening
In the Sunday school room of the
A newspaper will he published by
the pupils of the Bloomfield High
School at an early date.
The two new horses purchased some
time ago by the Bloomfield Town
Council for Essex Hook and Ladder
Company No. 1 are now ready for
The annual ''clean-up" week will
start on Monday Wagons under the
supervision of the Board of Health
will visit the western part of town on
that day.
A “concert dansant” for the bene
fit of the Christ Episcopal Church,
of Bloomfield and Glen Ridge, held
last night, was largely attended. The
concert was given In the assembly
hall of the Central School, Glen Ridge.
The following soloists took part:
Miss Beulah Gaylord Young, soprano,
of the Collegiate Baptist Church, New
York; Miss Alice Moncrieff, contralto,
of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
Brooklyn; Charles Harrison, tenor, of
the BTlck Church, New York, and
Wilfred Glenn, basso, of the Cathedral
of St. John the Devine. Dancing fol
lowed the concert.x The committee
which had charge of the affair con
sisted of Mrs. Edwin A. White, Mrs
II. Crittenden Harris, . Mrs. George
HuL'ii't, Mrs. Robert A. Beatty, Mrs.
Ctinrlr-j It. Staudinger urid'Mrs. N. A.
to twenty-five cents a dozen, egg
dealers at Centre Market said today.
This week eggs were bringing thirty
two cents for the strictly fresh. There
is a noticeable drop in the price of
goose eggs. A week ago they were
selling two and three for a quarter.
Today dealers were selling goose egge
for four cents apiece. The prices in
this department for the week are:
Strictly fresh, per doz. 32e
Duck eggs, per doz .32e-38c
Ooose eggs, each . 4c
Butter (best tub) per lb. ,32c
Dairy butter, per lb .28e-30e
Best prlot butter, per lb. 33c
There are only a few changes in
meat prices this week over those of
last week. The changes are incon
sequential and amount to only a cent
or two a pound. The price list is as
Roast beef, per lb. 17c 19c
Lamb, per lb . 17e 18c
Konst pork, per lb. 16c
Sirloin steak, per lb. 18c 24c
Porternouse steak, per lb.22c
Lamb chops, per lb . ISc
Leg of lamb, per lb. 16c ISc
Forequarter lamb, per lb. 12c 14c
Fresh hams, per lb. 10c 18c
Fresli shoulder pork, per lb.. 12c 14c
Pot roast, per lb. 14c 18c
Corned beer, per lb. 12c ISc
Veal cutlets, per lb.26c 2Se
Veal chopR, per lb. 18c 20c
Pork chops, per lb. ISc
Smoked bacon, per lb.20c
Liver, per lb. 12c lie
Round steak, per lb.22c 24c
Chuck steak, per lb. 16c ... I
Centre Market dealers are not in
clined to bePeve that the closing of
the ports of Mexico will affect in the
least the fruit trade. While there are
vast quantities of oranges exported
from Mexico, as well as bananas, figs,
dates and other things, the importa
tions of these commodities from other
countries are great enough to over
come the cutting off of the Mexican
supply. Prices ir. this department for
the week are as follows:
Oranges, per doz .2.V-60e
Kumquats, qt .18c-20e
Golden Ortley anples, per doz... .40c-50e
Xpitzenberg apples, per doz.55c-die
Lemons, per doz .20e-40c
Bananas, nor doz .18e-22c
Spanish Malaga grapes, per lb. 50c
Imported tamarinds, por lb. 20c
Spanish figs, per lb. 25c
Imported Fare! dales, per lb.18e-20c
Arabian dates, per lb . 12c
Cranberries, per qt .22e-25e
Pineapples, each .20c-35c
Grapefruit .6c- 12c
Smyrna figs, per .12c- 15c
Tip Top figs, per lb.18c-20c
String figs, per lb. 8c
Hothouse grapes, imported, lb.$1.00
New pecans, per lb. 38c
California almonds, per lb.15c-18c
Black walnuts, per qt.8c-12c
English walnuts, per lb. 25c
Hnzlcnuts, per lb. 20c
Brazilian nuts, per lb. ISc
Hickory nuts, per qt . 15c
Philiplnos, per qt . 15c
i; nee no.
Prices in this department are:
Roquefort, per lb . 45c
Muenster, per lb .25c-28c
Prie, per cuke .12c-22c
Llederkranz, per cake ...12c- 15c
Pineapple, each . 00c
Holland, per cake . 85c
Dairy, per lb .18c-22c
Hand, per doz . 25c
Host sharp, per lb . 25c
Pest mild, per lb. 25c
Fancy IImburner, per lb. 25c
Imported Swiss, per lb. 32c
Domestic Swiss, per lb . 251
Port du Salute, per lb. 00c
Camenbert. Imported, per box. 28c
Camcmbert, domestic, per box. 25c
Poultry prices for the week are
practically the same as those »f last
week. The price list is as follows:
Fowl, per lb.18e-20c
Fricassee chicken, per lb.18c-20c
Western ducks, per lb.23c 25c
Turkeys, per lb .32c -35c
Squabs, per pair .$1.00-31.25
Guinea hens, per pair .$1.50
Geese, per lb .22c-25c j
Capons, per lb .30c 32c I
Refusal of Demands
Made by Miners Has
Caused Prolonged Strike
DENVER, April 24.—Colorado's
present labor trouble began seven
months ago. On September 25, 1913,
the strike called by the United Mine
Workers of Amerca became effective.
Of approx'mately 12,000 men employed
In the mines the number who an
swered the strike call was estimated
at from six to ten thousand, the oper
ators claim ng a considerable num
ber had left the camps previously
rather than become involved In the
What the1 Miners Drinaml.
Briefly the demands of the miners
were: Recognit.on of the union, a 10
per cent, wage advance on a tonnage
bus's, eight-hour day for all classes of
labor, check weighmen, the right to
trade and board where they pleased,
enforcement of the Colorado mining
laws, aboilt.on of the "guard sys
The miners contended that the tlrst,
third, fifth, sixth and seventh de
mands were State laws, but not en
forced. The operators maintained
that wages in Colorado were higher
than in other mining d'strlets, ex
cepting possivly Wyoming; that an
e’ght-hour day had been provided;
check weighmen were permitted and
urged; that the men had the right to
trade and board where they pleased,
and that it was the duty of the State
officials to enforce the m ning laws.
unverinir » r.noriH rail.
Numerous efforts were made by
Governor Ammons to arrange a basis
for the settlement of differences,
each falling because of the refusal
of the strikers to waive and the
operators to grant recognition of the
union Early in the controversy
Ethelbert Stewart and Secretary W.
B. Wilson, of the federal department
of labor, visited Colorado, but theit
efforts at conciliation failed.
Almost from the first the strike
was marked by violence. Clashes
between guards and strikers con
tinued until on October 28, Governor
Ammons called out the National
Guard for strike duty. Tit's followed
a series of battles at Ludlow, Forbes
and other camps. The ban on the
importation of strike-breakers was
raised and the companies permitted
to bring men from outside to work the
On February 8, 1914, a House sub
committee, headed by M. D. Foster,
began an inquiry which continued to
March 7. Hearings were held in Den
ver, Trinidad and Walsenburg. Dur
ing the stay of the committee diplo
matic relations were established be
tween operators and union leaders.
Many Pittsburgh Recruits
PITTSBURGH, Pa., April 24.—Trie j
men in charge of navy and marine
corps recruiting offices here were
flooded with applications for enlist
ment again today. Yesterday an
average of twenty an hour for tho
navy was disposed of, many appli
cants being foreigners. One squad of
fourteen Russians, accompanied by
an interpreter, was refected because
none could speak English.
NEW YORK, April 24.—Mary Louise
Day, daughter of Alfred W, Day, of
220 West 107th street, was married to
Edward W. Overton, of Plainfield, N.
J.. at the Hotel Marseil'e last evening.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Isaac M. Halderman. Mr. and Mrs.
Overton will make their home with
the bride’s parents.
The Town Council has authorised
the appropriation of $1<>0 to the Vet
erans' Association for Memorial Cay
The High School and Trl Mu CCss
baseball nines meet tomorrow after
noon on the Lyons avenue oval.
William Brandenberg, of 145 Orange
avenue, has been appointed a callman
in the fire department.
A meeting of Clinton Lodge No. 18,
I. O. O. F., will be held Monday eve
ning in Odd Fel ows’ Hall.
The confirmation class for adu'ts
will meet this evening In the Trinity
Episcopal Church.
George D. Baker, of Ha'stead ave
nue, has received appointment as a
special police officer.
The Irvington branch of the Sun
shine Society will meet Monday eve
ning at the home of Mrs. Ernest
Bick, Laurel avenue.
The tire department was ca led out
early last evening to extinguish a
brush tire at West Clinton and San
ford avenues. No damage resulted.
No Use.
Argus was boasting of Ids hundred
eyes. "What use without a hundred
| knotholes in the fence?” somebody
1 asked.—New York Sun.
Mrs. Charles Stell Says Mayr
Remedy Makes Her “Feel
Better in Every Way.”
Mrs. Charles Stell, of 4 Baldwin
avenue, Jersey City, N. J., suffered
severely from disorders of the
She took Mayr's Wonderful Stomach
Remedy and got swift results. In a
letter she said:
"I am taking the medicine and feel
much better. I had indigestion, the
doctors told me. but they did not re
lieve me. 1 had so much pain In the
region of the breast bone and under
my shoulder blades and In the small
of my back. I felt faint and dizzy—
had no ambition. I could nut sleep.
I feel better in every way. If I feel
I need any more you will hear from
me, as It has done me more good than
anything I ever had.”
Letters like that come from all parts
of the United States. This remedy Is
known everywhere. It has a record.
The first dose will convince—no long
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive truct of mucolil
accretions and removes poisonous
matter. It brings swift relief to suf
ferers from stomach, liver and bowel
ailments. Many declare that It has
saved them from dangerous opera
tions and many are sure that It has
saved their lives.
Because of the remarkable success
of this remedy there are many imlta
t( rs. so be cautious. Be sure It’s
HAYR S. Go to Seidler Co., Petty's
Pharmacy, Chas. W. Menk, Rlker
Hegetnan's Co. drug stores and ask
about the wonderful results It has
been accomplishing—or send to Geo.
H. Mayr. Mfg. Chemist, l.r>4-158 Whit
ing St., Chicago, 111., for free book on
stomach ailments and many grateful
letters from people who have been
restored. Any druggist can tell you
about Its wonderful effects.
Low Prices Reinforced by Courteous Treatment
199-201 Market St., Newark
1 .. 1
An Extraordinary Clearance Sale
.Men’s and Women’s Spring Suits
Scores of stunning, late model suits, grouped into
three great sale lots—at price reductions that mean un
exampled money-savings, we urge an early
selection It Is Your One Big Opportunity!
ED ON A CASH BASIS. However, parties wishing extended
credit may avail themselves of ou rpartial payment plan .
Women's $20=$22.50 Suits
Of serges and fancy mixtures, in g _ _ _
leading colors and newest models. I ^ J ^
Reduced from $20 and $22.50 to " ^ * " 17
Women's $25=$27.50 Suits \
Tailored and trimmed styles, of plain go
and fancy gabardines, leading shades. I J ^
Reduced from $25 and $27.50 to. ■ *
Women's $30=$32.50 Suits
High grade suits, in newest fabrics and ^ /«% JT 4\
colors, all latest models. Formerly $30 X
to $32.50, choice.
We Want Every Man To Ask For These
Wonderful Values—And Get Them at..
is a store in itself, occupying five great floors, completely stocked with every
thing to make the home attractive and cozy. Here are two Saturday specials
that prove our claims to save you money—
White enamel lined
$13.50 value, spe
cial at
Golden ash, round
corners, wire
shelves, five walls,
^ mineral wool lining,
f, all-metal ice tray,
h We have them in
f all sizes and prices
up to $40.00. ,
Reed Collap=
sible Go=Cart
Regular $14.50 m
value (like cut), Jfj
special at W
<p J
Other go-carts
as low as $4.50
and reed Pull
mans from $16.50
Consult us about storing your WE OWN—WE (JIVE—WE REDEEM S. & R. BROWN
rooms. 51.00 a month and up. THIS STORE. ASK FOR THEM HERE & OF YOUR GROCER
ROBINSON'S -199-201 Market St., Newark
Every Article
Guaranteed as
Christian Schmidt Furniture Company
The Cornerstone of Happy Homes
Every Piece in
Our Store
Rears Plain
Figure Price Tag
On entering the Christian Schmidt store you will not fail to be impressed in glancing over the splendid array of furni
ture before you. You will first see a wide variety—almost unlimited. Then you will note the high quality—how strong, durable,
beautifully finished is each piece, as well as the up-to-date patterns shown. Next, and most important of all, is the low
price marked on all price tags. Our convenient Charge Account Plan, which enables you to buy this beautiful
furniture, is the crownig achievement of modern business dealings at the Schmidt store. You will also note that the illustra
tions in our advertisements are made from exact photographs. The cuts shown here are actual pictures of the articles them
selves—not a case of being something like it, but a perfect reproduction of the genuine piece. This week we have unusually
interesting specials which you will do well to note carefully. Each one means a saving of money to you. Each one means the
best in the furniture market at the smallest cost to you and on the simplest and easiest methods of buying. t
r ^ w
Mahogany Finish T}nr|rkr Cp(
Three-Piece l^CIl IU1 kJvl
Beautifully heavy molded backs, carved ^ jf
corners, loose silk plush cushions, cord
and tassel upholstering. .
Golden Oak
Dresser &
Chiffon er ■
WitH Quart'd |
Oak Serpen,
tine Front
Roomy, easy slid
i n g draw
ers, large
French bev-]
e 1 e d mir
rors, heavy
s t andards.
piece .
Gallery back, bent
glass ends, large
double thick plate
glass door, carved
(■olilen Onk I ml- T
t a tlon Lenther 1. U V I- JJ I t
Serpentine top mid front . * f* g
deep wiirdrobe box under I 1 I g*
seat; upholstered In lmlta JL § T
lion ion i her |
Matched Leather Solid Oak
Dining Chairs
Sturdily made, well braced, upholstered in genu
ine leather; carved claw feet, polished; in sets or
separate. f Q A
Side Chairs, each. * • O U
Arm Chairs, each.2.95
______ _____________
r-- '
Give the Baby D-iily Hides in This
Collapsible Go-Cart
Folds up in little space; durable; stands wear
and tear. Leatherette hood and sides, rubber O Q ZT
tired wheels and steel gears. ^
V_- - -'
I Genuine Quartered Oak
Dining Table (
Wonderful Value
Larger than the ordinary table; 45-inch top,
8-foot extension; full platform base i T Art I
with heavy turned colonial pedestal. 1
Highly polished ..
" - —■ s
Wilton Velvet Rugs
Variety of patterns, in floral designs -
choice Oriental effects; 9x12 size. 1 /L Q CZ
Special . * 0.03
Rag Rugs in Cheerful Conors
Moderately priced floor covering, O AtZ
adaptable for this season.. O . 3
Matting Rugs for Small Bedrooms
Low in cost; sanitary, cool and attractive;
many stenciled patterns in Oriental ef- q u
fects; very special price, 6x9 size.... ✓ OC
Massive 3-Piecc
Living Room Set
Rocker, Ch?i . s-ttee
It tiFimdOn’i
< Upholslcriti in nrown
/ Imitation Spanish
I Leather
\ 19.1°
r Heavy kiln dried oak; model
design; three pieces complete,
Seats finished with brass
tacks. May be had separate
at this special-price:
Rocker .........5.25
Arm Chair.5.75
Baked-On Enamel Side
leer “North Pole”
Baked-on enamel
won’t chip on ‘North
Pole” Refrigerators;
sanitary; charcoal
sheathed; removable
waste pipe and
shelves; ice capacity,
90 lbs.
Reed Pullman
Expertly woven reed
hood with heavy roll.
Steel gears, douHle coil
ed springs, push rods ^
attached to body. Heavy I
Vi-inch rubber-tired
wheels, guaranteed.
Price very special,
14== '
tween Mary A. Merit*, complainant, and
Mary Roth, et ala., defendants. Qn bill for
By virtue of a decree for sale made by
tlie Court of Chancery of New Jersey in the
above Minted cause, on April' 1 r»tli. 1914, I,
Thomas A. Davis, one of the Special Mas
ters In Chan-.-et*y of New Jersey, will expose
for sale at public vondue. in the main corri
dor on the first floor of the Court House, in
the City of Newark, New Jersey, on Tues
, day, the twenty-sixth day of May. 1914,
, at half past two o'clock In the afternoon,
! those three certain tracts, of land situate In
I the City of Newark, in the County of Essex
! and State of New Jersey, bounded and de
I scribed as follows:
First Tract—beginning on the easterly
side of Hush street, at a point therein dis
tant northerly eight hundred and eighty feet
from ihe corner- of the same and the old
line of South Orange avenue, and from
thence running easterly at right angles to
Lush street eighty-nine feet ten Inches to
the line* formerly of William Patterson;
thence northerly along his line twenty feet
to land now or formerly of Surah Elverson;
thence along the sume Westerly clghty-nino
feet; more or less, to said Lush street, and
thence along the same southerly twenty feet
to the pluce of beginning.
Being a part of lot No. 8'J on a map of
the Lush property, surveyed In 1835, and
the same pr mixes that were conveyed to
the xald Edward Tunlxon by deed elated Oc
tober 24, 1870, and recorded in Book E-15
of DeedH for said county, puge 454.
Second Tract—Beginning on the southerly
side of South Orange avenue, at a point
twenty-five feet distant from Charles
Smith's line; thence south sixty-eight de
grees fifteen minutes east twenty-five feet t«
the westerly line of lot number 17, thence
along the lino of lot No. 17 south twenty
one degrees forty-two minutes west one hun
dred and ten feet one inch; thence, running
north eighty-four degrees fifty minutes west
twenty-five feet to the easterly lint of lot
No. 15; tfience along the line of lot No. 15
one hundred and seventeen feet six inches
t> the Orange road or avenue aforesuid, and
plane of beginning.
being iol No. 16 on a map of the,property
of Jacob Skinkle. and the premises now
known as No. 32 South Orange avenue.
Third Tract*—beginning in the easterly
line of Norfolk street, in the * northerly line
of land formerly belonging tp William Pat
terson; thence running albng-sald line south
fifty-eight degrees five minutes east one
Hundred feet to the southwesterly corner
of a lot conveyed by the said party of the
first part to Inauc Pried by deed recorded
in. Book T-22 *of lieods for Essex • County, on
oases 267. etc.; thence along said Fried’*
lino north twenty-nine degrees thlrty-sevg
minutes east parallel with Norfolk stree
titty feet three inches to line of land no^
or formerly of Joseph Baldwin; thence nort
fifty-eight degrees five minutes west on
hundred feet to Norfolk street, and thenc
southerly along the same fifty feet an
three inchps to the pluce of beginning.
Including the Inchoate right of dower c
the defendant, Gertrude Menu, wife of sa*
John J. Mentz, .and the inchoate estate b
the curtesy initiate of the said defendant*
Oswald H. liotn. Edward F. Felsbufg
Charles Melsol and Frank Koch, togethe
with all and. singular the hereditaments am
appurtenances to the said premises belong
ing or In anywise appertaining.
Special Master In Chancery of New Jer»g|
Charles F. Herr.
Sifllcitor for Complainant.
77L’ Broad street, Newark. N. J.
Dated April 22. 1914. Hpr24,mrl.t.lMI

xml | txt