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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, March 23, 1915, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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Extra Trolleys Ready to Bring
Throngs to Hear “Billy"
Sunday.
*■': Anticipating that great numbers ot
™ Newark residents will go to Paterson
1 during the time that Billy Sunday,
[ | the baseball revival let, conducts his
■ campaign Ihere, officials of the Public
Service Corporation, of this city, are
t | planning to put on extra cars to ac
Lj commodate the throngs,
hf The Paterson campaign is due to
ta open on Sunday, March -8, but may
|K|, be postponed for another week, pro
y bided the revivalist, who is now at
Pi Jja home in Winona Lake, Ind., de
V ifded he needs a week longer in which
Ip recuperate from the strain of the
Jj Philadelphia campaign, concluded last
. Sunday.
#3 It was stated at the office of the
>: Public Service Corporation today that
, l^jbins for putting on special cars had
, ueen considered, but that nothing detl
' iflte will be done until the date for the
R* opening of tile meetings is detinitely
'decided upon.
it is probable that the present line
! Ql Newark to Paterson cars, which
1 BOW run to Main street and Broad
5 Wav, Paterson, will be run through
i Broadway to the Tabernacle, at
, ($raham street. The traction officials
i! will also put on extra cars. If neces
e sary, it was announced today, so
' that Newarkers and persons living
c between Paterson and Newark may
J have an opportunity of attending the
: ijieetings without being inconveil
] iirlnc“d because of inadequate street
car service.
< That this extra service may be
1 needed is already indicated by the
5 great interest taken in the cam
’ paign by cities outside of Paterson.
1 Many hundreds of persons are ex
1 peeted to attend from Clifton and
* Passaic, alone, and in Hackensack,
! Little Falls and other North Jersey
: towns interest in the coming revival
p campaign is intense.
! Several enterprising automobile
| concerns are also planning to put on
: an auto bus service, similar to that
! now conducted between Paterson and
! Montclair and Paterson and <»reen
r wood Lake, and expect to reap a
bountiful harvest in fares.
i 500 SINNERS
«H THE TRAIL
(Continued from First PftfM
phia, Mr. Sunday frequently made
veiled allusions to his possible death
by remarking what he would do if
he lived through the Philadelphia
'•rmpaign.
Persons here who know Billy Sun
day best realize the heavy drains he
Tbnde on his physical being while in
il'ulladelphia, it is believed entirely
iikely that he may require a full two
vteeks of rest before beginning an
other rough and tumble fight with
the cohorts of Mephistopheles.
_ Mr. Emett, when seen regarding
li possible postponement of the cam
naign here, could not affirm nor deny
the story that Mr. Sunday would
res; for two weeks. "No word has
come here,” said Mr. Emett, "the
last message that I received from
Mr. Sunday being that he would
come here March 27, to begin his ser
vices the day following.
"Not knowing the physical condi
tion Mr. Sunday is in, T cannot pre
dict whether or not the evangelist
.some day this week might decide to
take a two weeks' vacation instead
of one."
"Booze" Talk for Aldermen.
; While in a general way Paterson's
Aldermen are regarded as a pretty
good set of men, the eleven city
withers will be accorded a special in
vitation to attend a service at the
tabernacle and given good seats, so
that they may hear the revivalist at
close range. On the occasion of their
visit. the baseball preacher will
preach his favorite sermon on
i "Booze." Religiously inclined friends
of the aldermen are hoping that
jfome of the unregenerate ones will
“hit the trail."
It is hardly believed that Mr. Sun
day will have time to address a
Special meeting of the members of
the Board of Aldermen. However,
Alderman Jacob Patmos, of the First
tjtard, intends to have his resolution
to extend such an invitation to the
revivalist sprung at the earliest pos
sible moment. Some of the aldermen
are not in favor of having Mr. Sun
day deliver one of his sermons in
the council chamber, so the fate of
the resolution will be watched with
Interest.
' Persons intimately connected with
the Sunday campaign agree that the
friendly sprit In which Alderman
! Patmos has acted indicates the good
faith in which tin- 3ldormen are at
tempting to act and administer the
liquor affairs of the city.
"Billy" Sunday is the one great,
.topic of conversation in Paterson to
day. Not only is his work referred
to in the churches and among lead
ers of the campaign and other relig
ious workers, but in hotels, restau
rants, saloons and everywhere that
men and women gather the work of
the evangelist is discussed and opin
ions expressed regarding the perma
nency of the religious work ho ac
complishes.
“C»et Km4y for Hilly.
‘‘Get ready for Billy Sunday” was
the placard, done in red ink, which
■was recently placed in one of the
(principal saloons here, and the
crowd on the other side of the bar
was left to guess whether the sign
meant to get a club for the revival
ist or for the devil.
Ushers enough to til! an ordinary
church filed into the tabernacle last
night to get their instructions rela
tive to the administration of "first
tiid to stricken souls,” and incidental
ly to practice taking up a collection.
There were probably 500 men pres
ent. who received their cues for the
flrst night’s work of the meetings.
» is believed that, after the first few
meetings the ushers will naturally
round Into shape, as they have all
been picked for their earnestness in
church work.
I jn order to avoid confusion. George
RECIPES OF OUR PIONEER MOTHERS
for the home treatment of disease
were wonderfully dependable. True,
they knew nothing of drugs, but owed
their success to the roots, herbs and
Jiarks of the field. It is interesting
to note that Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg
etable Compound, the most success
ful remedy for female ills we have,
was originally prepared for home use
from one of these recipes. Its fame
has now spread from shore to shore,
nnd thousands of American women
now well and strong claim they owe
tlieir health and happiness to Lydl
12. Pink ham’- Vegetable Compound
[BILL TO ENLARGE
HOSPITAL A LAW
_
Authorizes the Expenditure of
$300,000 for Children's Tu
berculosis Pavilion.
1 Plans for the erection of tne pro
posed tuberculosis pavilion for chil
dren at Soho will be prepared in the
verjr near future, it is said. Tho last
obstacle in the way of going ahead
with the project—the lack of power to
! spend the money—has been removed
by the signing by Governor Fielder
yesterday of Assemblyman Gilbert's
bill, No. 375, authorizing boards of
| freeholders to issue bonds to the
' amount of $300,000, more than already
I authorized in the contagious disease
hospital act.
| Mr. Gilbert Is a former director of
| the Board of Freeholders. In a state
ment accompanying the bill he ex
plains its purpose and the situation
, in Essex county in regard to the tight
against the white plague. There is no
I place in the county at present, ho
says, for the care and treatment of a
| child under fourteen years of age suf
| t'ering from other than the earliest
stages of pulmonary tuberculosis.
Nor is there any place, Mr. Gil
bert asserts, where adult residents of
Essex county, outside of a limited
number in Newark, afflicted with
moderately advanced tuberculosis,
may secure care and treatment.
They must walk the streets, spread
ing the disease, he says, until their
case progresses sufficiently to be
called advanced. The present hos
pital at Soho, which was built prin
cipally as an experiment, the assem
blyman says, has proven a success,
and is now overcrowded.
The money authorized to be spent
by .Mr. Gilbert’s bill will not all
be appropriated to the children's
division, but will be available to en
large and extend the present Soho
hospital for adults. Some provision
will be made to care for those suffer
ing from the disease in its early
stages as well as those in the ad- i
vanced stages.
I !
Waterway League Wants Canal
Continued from Manasquan
to Shrewsbury River.
At a meeting of the Waterway
League of New Jersey, held In Achtel
Stetter's last night, It was deter
mined to devote all of the energies
of the association to the project of
an extension of the Intercoastal canal
from Its present northern end at
Manasquan to the Shrewsbury river.
It was declared that such an exten
sion would be of Incalculable benefit
to the city of Newark and the sur
rounding communities.
The proposed extension would cover
a distance of nine miles and make
the canal 150 miles long, covering the
entire New Jersey coast from Capo
May to the Shrewsbury river. A bill
providing for the expenses of a pre
liminary survey has been introduced
ill the State Legislature by Senator
Henry E. Ackerson, Jr., of Mon
mouth. It is not expected that this
bill will go through at this session,
as the extension will cost several
million dollars if begun.
The Waterway League of New Jer
sey, which Is behind the present
scheme, i3 responsible, in part, for
the intercoastal canal as It is to
day, and the league has, for years,
tried its hardest to obtain its com
pletion to the waters at Sandy Hook.
Such an extension would serve New
York, Staten Island and all of the
cities along the Passaic.
William S. Rauch, of this city, is
president of the league, and others
who are active in the movement are
Hewitt C. Pell and Ferdinand R.
Moeller, of this city; Benjamin P.
Morris and Charles L. Edwards, of
Long Branch; Charles J. Wadsworth,
of East Orange, and others.
Stoll Association Ball
From the reports received last
night at the weekly meeting of the
Otto Stoll Association the first an
nual bail of the organization, to be
hold In Doelger's Hali Friday night,
April 16, will be a huge success. The
ball committee reported that invi
tations would be issued to a number
of city officials and others prominent
in politics, as well as members of
several pleasure associations. A
cabaret will be a feature of the ball.
CITY NEWS BRIEFS
Because o£ Illness Frank J. Urqu
hart will not lecture in the West Side
School tonight. James A. Cruikshank
will lecture on "London.” .
The annual dinner of the Woodrow
Wilson Democratic League will be
held May 17 in the Krueger Audito
rium, in Belmont avenue.
Officers and directors of the Econ
omy Building and Loan Association
will hold a theatre party tomorrow
night at Miner’s Theatre. A dinner
party will follow at Arram’s parlorB,
at 573 High street.
An automobile caught fire in Hal
sey street, near Bleecker street, short
ly after 11 o'clock this morning, and
for a time made a spectacular blaze.
The fire department was summoned
and the blaze was quickly subdued,
although the machine was wrecked.
The Ironbound Improvement Asso
ciation will meet at 207 Ferry street
tomorrow night.
Mrs. George 8. Cooper, of 255 Mont
clair avenue, slipped and fell while
walking in Bergen street, near Clin
ton avenue, today, receiving a lacera
tion over the left eye. She was taken
to the City Hospital in the City Hos
pital ambulance, where, after receiv
ing treatment, she was taken to her
home. _
Arnold, president of the Paterson
and North Jersey Evangelistic Asso
ciation, and Rev. E. H. Emett, Mr.
Sunday's advance manager, have
made a distinction between ushers
and doorkeepers. Edward Acorn was
named as chairman of the doorkeep
ers, and Louis A. Piaget was put in
charge of the right floor, Wallace Van
Ness was placed in charge of the left
floor, and Frank B. Hoagland was
i made head of the platform ushers.
Miss Emma R. Chapin, general sec
retary of the Paterson Young
Women’s Christian Association, has
charge of the work for women, which
1 includes stores, office and factory vis
itation, In order to Interest women
in the meetings.
CONFERENCE
EXAMINATIONS
UNDER WAY
; j
I Proceedings Preliminary to the
Opening of Annual Session
of Methodists Tomorrow.

As a preliminary to the opening of
the tifty-elghth annual session of the
Newark Methodist-Episcopal Confer
ence tomorrow, the examination of
candidates for admission on trial is
being held today'. The proceedings
are under the supervision of the con
ference board of examiners, and are
taking place in St. Luke's M. E.
Church, Clinton avenue and Murray
street, where the flve-day conference
will he opened tomorrow morning by
Bishop Theodore S. Henderson, of
Chattanooga, Tenn.
Twenty-five students are taking the
examination. Of these twelve aro
taking the examination for orders.
Eight of these will be eligible for im
mediate ordination, if they pass, and
Bishop Henderson will perform the
ceremony Sunday afternoon. They
are Henry D. Appenzeller and Earl
A. Hoose. of Madison; George A
Low. of Dover: Ira C. McNulty, of
Monongahela City, Pa., who will go to
India as a missionary; William B.
O'Neill, of Boonton; Itobert S. Spen
cer, of Chester; William E. Sawyer,
of Hackensack, and John M. Ves
teeg. of Campgaw.
These men. being seminary stu
dents, won't have to wait to become
deacons and eiders. The others, who
must wait two years, under the rules,
are Henry J. Bockineyer, of Hainee
ville; Albert J. Haines, of Middle
Smithfield, Pa,; D. A. Perlgo, of
Vienna, Warren county; Richard C.
Swift, of Colesville, and Victor Lamb
din. assistant pastor of Centenary M.
E. Church, this city.
Bev. W. 9. McCowan In Charge.
Rev. Winfield S. McCowan, of Ar
lington, president of the board of
examiners, is personally supervising
the test. He is assisted by Rev.
Julius P. Maschman, the registrar,
who comes from Mariners’ Harbor.
Staten Island; Rev. P. C. Bascom, of
Bound Brook; Rev. Gilbert Mouls
dale, of Roselle Park; Rev. C. B.
Kemble, of Rahway; Rev. Fred C.
Baldwin, of East Orange; Rev. Ralph
T>. Tinny, pastor of Centenary’ M. E.
Church, this city; Rev. William J.
Hampton, of Belvidere; Rev. Dorr F.
Diefendorf, pastor of the Roseville
M. E. Church; Rev. E. S. Jamison, of
Bloomsbury; Rev. Frank Chadwick,
of Mendham, and Rev. Charles
Waldron, of Port Richmond, Staten
Island.
The Newark Conference has Juris
diction over all of New Jersey north
of the Raritan river, from Perth Am
boy to Lambertvllle, and also over
adjoining parts of New York and
Pennsylvania.
Important Charges Looked For,
Important changes of pastors In
the conference are expected.
An increase in the pensions for re
tired clergymen and the widows and
orphans of clergymen, Is another
change that is scheduled to be put
through the conference. Many of the
pastors who are members of the con
ference have expressed the opinion
that the present pension of $7 a year
for each year of service and widows’
pensions at half that rate are too
inadequate. It is proposed to place
the minimum pension at $10 a year
for each year of service and $5 an
nually for clergymen’s widows.
If the proposed increase is adoptel,
a clergyman who has served the con
ference for twenty years will be en
titled to a pension of $200 a year. It
is planned to limit the benefit fol
widows at $5 a year.
It was expefcted that "Billy” Sun
day, the baseball player evangelist,
would take a leading part in the plans
for enlarging evangelistic work by
one of his stirring lectures. Rev,
James H. MacDonald, pastor of St.
Luke’s Church, today declared that
he did not believe "Billy" would visit
the conference. The former declared
that an Invitation had been extended
to the evangelist and word was re
ceived that present engagements
made it Impossible for Mr. Sunday to
give a definite answer before next
Saturday or Sunday. In the event
that "Billy” Sunday does decide to
accept the invitation, it is planned to
rent the First Regiment Armory fot
the occasion of the evangelist’s ad
dress.
Bishop Henderson will assume a
leading part in the discussion of en
larging upon evangelistic work In this
section of the country. A program for
accentuating social service will also
be presented. This program will In
clude the organization of numeroue
young people's church clubs and ar
rangements for holding social affairs
under proper supervision. Another
important part of this work planned
will be the establishment of a corps
of volunteer workers in each church.
These volunteers will visit the homes
and the sick and assist the poor.
It Is estimated that more than fifty
of the 250 clergymen in the conference
will be transferred during the session.
As usual, there is considerable spec
ulation as to who will be affected by
these changes. The most important
appointment to be made at this ses
sion is that of a successor to Rev.
Dr. George W. Smith, superintendent
of the Jersey City district. Having
served the maximum term of six
years, Dr. Smith is not eligible to suc
ceed himself as superintendent. It
is understood that he will return to
pastoral work, and in all likelihood
will assume the charge to be vacated
by his successor.
According to unofficial reports re
ceived from the four district superin
tendents of the conference, one of the
features of the session will he the an
nouncement of a large increase in the
number of conversions for the past
year. It is reported that in half the
churches of the Newark district about
SAFER CREDITS
The Regional Bank’s New
Measure Will Help Business
Men in Many Ways.
Better credits, rather than an exten
sion of credit, is the much-to-be
deslred effect which the Federal re
serve act will have on business. The
new regional banks will exercise a
useful function In assisting member
banks to improve the character of
their loans.
The most useful function in matters
pertaining to health Is the digestive
system, for It Is from this source we
receive our dally help in renewing the
waste portions of the body, keeping
the blood pure and well supplied with
red corpuscles, and the general con
dition up to Nature's standard.
Therefore, watch the digestion and
at the first sign of weakness or dis
tress see that Immediate assistance Is
given. This can be efficiently supplied
by the use of Hostetter’s Stomach
Bitters.
It has a well known reputation as a
tonic and appetizer and can thus be
relied upon to help you regain your
appetite, assist the entire digestive
system and help Nature in the pro
motion and maintenance of health.
Make Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
your first choice in any ailment of the
Stomach, Liver or Bowels. Tou will
find It well worthy of your confidence,
Insist on having the genuine.—Ad
IsrtlsemetiL _ _
NEW GIRLS’ BOARDING HOME
The above picture U that of ball<ling« on Mulberry street, near Green street,
which It is proposed to nse for a home for working girls, under the direction of
the Women’s Housing Association.
A self-supporting, non-sectarian
boarding home will be opened in this
city within the next month, accord
ing to the plans made yesterday aft
ernoon at a meeting of the board of
directors of the Women's Housing
Association. The meeting was held
at the home of Mrs. Robert F. Bal
lantine, 35 Washington street. Two
connecting houses, 226 and 228 Mul
berry street, have been leased by the
association for the purpose and will
be opened early in May. Miss Alice
C. Kirkpatrick, the president, who
presided, stated that the houses had
been leased for three years with the
privilege of renewal. The houses,
which will be called the Caroline, af
ford accommodation for seventy-five
girls. The rooms are being redecor
ated and put into perfect repair, and
plans are being made for tennis courts
and garden on the grounds surround
ing the houses. Most of the rooms
contain hot and cold water. The
houses are steam heated and the
plumbing is in excellent condition.
The first floor, which will contain
the living room and reading room, has
hardwood floors with black walnut
woodwork. The woodwork of tho
upper floors is painted white.
Each resident will have a single iron
bedstead, an individual chiffonier, a
chair and rocker, while some of the
higher-priced rooms will contain more
elaborate furnishings. The girls will
have bathing privileges, the use of
the laundry and the sewing room.
Tlie price of the accommodations, in
cluding three meals at the house
or two meals at the house and a bo*
luncheon for those who are unable
to return at noon, will be frbm $3.50
to $6.
It is the hope of the association to
open the buildings for inspection and
applications about April 15.
At the board meeting yesterday it
was announced that the neighborhood
was carefully inspected before the
property was leased.
Interest in the work has spread
rapidly through the city with a large
increase in stockholders. Shares may
still be purchased at the association’s
headquarters, the office of Miss Paula
Laddey, in the Union building.
Those present at yesterday's meet
ing were Miss Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Bal
lantine, Mrs. Peter Campbell, Miss
Laddey, Mrs. George Barker, Mrs.
Wallace M. Scudder, Mrs. Charles
Bradley, Mrs. Beatrice Henry and
Mrs. Felix Fuld.
700 accessions were recorded, while at
the last conference the total number of
conversions reported was 794 for all
churches In the district. The other
three districts are expected to bring
in reports of numerous conversions.
Rev. Dr. George G. Vogel, superin
tendent of the Newark district, will
advocate the establishment of "The
500 Circle" for the promotion of
church extension work. If the circle
is formed it will be an auxiliary of
the present Newark District Church
Society. Its members will be expect
ed to contribute $5 a year to assist in
the work. Dr. Vogel has received u
check for $1,000 from a Montclair
churchman, who is Interested in the
plan.
The usual services which mark the
opening of the conference will be held
tomorrow morning ot 10 o’clock. The
organization of the conference is ex
pected to be completed at 11 o’clock,
and half an hour later a memorial
service will be held. Rev. Dr. P .T.
Maveety, corresponding secretary,
will close the morning session with
a. report of the work accomplished by
the Freedman’s Aid Society.
Bishop Addres* Tomorrow.
The feature of the afternoon ses
sion, which will begin promptly at 2
o'clock, will be a "Conversation on the
Work of Cod,” in which Bishop Hen
derson will lead. The anniversary of
the Woman's Home Missionary Soci
ety will take place at 2 o'clock, with
an address by the bishop. In the eve- (
nlng a reception In hdnor of the bishop
will be given by the congregation of
St Luke's Church. On this occasion
President James R Rutan, of the
official board, will preside.
On the succeeding days of confer
ence the morning sessions will begin
at 9 o’clock, followed at 10:30 o’clock
by devotional services led by Bishop
Henderson Each of these sessions,
as well as rhose in the afternoon, will
be marked by the addresses of special
preachers, who will present the needs
of the various benevolences and de
partments of the church.
Thursday morning Rev. Dr. Thomas
Nicholson Will tell of the work of the
board of education; subsequently
Rev. Dr. George C. Wilding will re
port on the centenary fund and the
Preachers' Aid Society. The annual
meeting of the Women's Foreign Mis
sionary Society is scheduled for 2
o’clock of that day, with Mrs. J. H.
Knowles presiding. The principal ad
dress will be by Rev. Dr. George He
bar Jones, secretary of the. Board of
Foreign Missions, on "The World Call
to the Women of the Church.” In the
evening at 7:45 o’clock the anniver
sary of the centenary fund will be
celebrated, when Rev. Dr. William H.
Morgan will speak on Tho Preacher
* id His Task.” „
The annual meeting of the Lay
men’s Association Is scheduled for
Friday with sessions at 10 o’clock in
the morning, 2 o’clock in the after
noon and 7:45 o’clock in the evening.
\mong those who will address this
body are former Governor Edward C.
Stokes, Rev. Dr. Wilding and Benja
min E. Edsall in the morning, who
will speak on "The Centenary Fund;”
John W Galley, of the Gideon Society;
J. E. Crofts, of the Newark Con
ference; Rev. Rufus K. Boyd, of Jer
sey City and Rev. James K. Shields,
of the Anti-Saloon League, who will
speak during the afternoon on "Where
Can the Laymen Take Hold?” at the
evening session, and Rev. Dr. 8.
I Parks Cadman, of Brooklyn, on “John
1 Weslev and the Eighteenth Century."
Following the annual banquet at
G o’clock the laymen will resume their
deliberations and listen to reports of
committees and an address on
“Methodists on the Firing Line,” by
Bishop Henderson.
Only one session of conference will
be held Friday, that in the morning,
when Rev. Dr. Charles M. Boswell
will speak on "Home Missions and
Church Extension.” On Friday eve
ning the anniversary of the Epworth
I League will be celebrated at Clinton
Avenue Baptist Church, where Rev.
Dr. Harry Y. Murkland, of Central
Church, will speak.
Rev. Dr. Edward L. Hlake will
speak on Sunday schools at the
Saturday morning session. On the
evening of that day the anniversary
of the Conference Temperance So
ciety will be held. Rev. Dr. Shields
and Rev. Clarence True Wilson will
be the speakers.
Bishop Henderson will preach his
conference sermon at 10:30 o'clock
Sunday morning. Preceding this ser
vice a love feast will be conducted at
9:30 o’clock by Rev. Dr. Charles R.
Barnes. At 2:30 o’clock In the after
I noon the ordination of deacons and
elders will be administered by the
bishop, who will preside in the eve
ning at an evangelistic service, when
Rev. Dr. Otto F. Bartholow, of First
Church, Ml. Vernon, N. Y., will
preach.
According to the present schedule
the conference will be brought to a
close with the announcement of ap
pointments Monday night or Tuesday
morning.
•Referee Adams Orders
Julius Vogeler to Give
lip Jewelry to Trustee
Referee Edwin G. Adams, in Bank
ruptcy Court, today signed an order
compelling Julius O. Vogeler, jr., of
4'J Renner avenue, to turn over cer
tain jewelry to the trustee of the
defunct Kingston & Burnett concern.
Vogeler is to be reimbursed to the
extent of $57.70, the amount which
he paid to redeem the jewelry at a
pawnshop.
At the hearing today it developed
that Vogeler had loaned various
sums to Ea Rue Kingston, a partner
of the bankrupt seafood concern lo
cated at 75 Mulberry street. A vol
untary petition was tiled by the tirm
last December. A month later King
ston delivered the pawn tickets to
Vogeler for $15.
Vogeler appeared as his own coun
sel. He said the facts presented by
the trustee were correct and he did
! not wish to offer any evidence in his
own behalf.
"I have no objection to turning
over this jewelry to the trustee,” said
Vogeler, "provided I get what is
coming to me. There is due me
$117.50, including money loaned to
Kingston and the amount paid to
the pawnbroker.”
Referee Adams explained that as
Kingston was in banqruptcy at the
time be gave Vogeler the pawn
tickets the jewelry was really the
property of the trustee. The referee
told Vogeler he would have to pre
sent a claim for the additional $60
due him.
Open Bids for Furnishing
Four Months’ Supplies to
the City Home in Verona
The City Home Trustees yesterday
opened thirty-one bids on household
goods, groceries, supplies, bedding
and clothes for a period of four
months.
The bids were referred to the sec
retary of the board for tabulation,
and contracts will bo awarded at 2
p. rn. tomorrow at the City Home In
Verona.
The bids were submitted by Meyer
& Bush, Swift & Co., Charles Metz
ger, butcher; Joseph Wotl, butcher;
Newark Hardware and Supply Com
pany, Hoekenjos & Co., paints; Amer
ican Oil Company, Standard Oil Com
pany, Wilkinson & Gaddis Company,
grocers; L. F. Hersh & Eros., grocers;
Warshowskl & Sons, grocers**' Mun
den & Hummel, leather; J. R. Sayre,
grocer; Hyman Kussy, grocer; Hol
weg & Co., baker; S. Devlta, shoes;
I-C. Bachman & Co., dry goods; Krae
mer & Meyer, shoes; Hahne & Co.,
general merchandise; L. S. Plaut Co.,
general merchandise: Groedel & Co.,
dry goods; W. H. Shurts, sta
tionery; The Texas Co., oils; Al
fred B. Ayers Co., Inc., lumber; James
Crowell, lumber; J. F. Steiner, sea
food; The Brokaw Fish Co., The Slay
hnok-Van Order Company, lumber;
William P. Johnson, coal and wood;
Stephen J. Speer, coal and wood;
Hahrie-Stagg Co., furniture.
A special meeting of the official
board of the Vailsburg M. E. Church
was held last night. It was the last
meeting of the year.
R. E. Roche, of Norwood street,
will entertain the T. O. T. Club at his
home tonight.
The Ever Ready Sewing Circle will
meet at the home of Mrs. Doolittle,
on Cliff street, tomorrow.
Miss E. Christensen, of Halstead
street, will be hostess to the Bi
monthly Whist Club at her home on
Friday evening.
Claude Johnson, of Smith street,
is in Chicago for a few weeks.
The Misses Marie and Gertrude
Carrick and Mrs. Krumelch, of Sand
ford avenue, have returned from Red
Bank.
WOMAN, RICHLY
GOWNED, HELD
AS SHOPLIFTER
_
i
Alleged to Have Stolen Over
$1,000 Worth of Goods from
Local Stores.
Fashionably dressed in expensive
clothing, Miss Ethel Jaliren, twenty
nine years old, was arraigned as a
shoplifter before Judge Grice in the
First precinct court today and re
manded to Jail In default of $1,500 bail
for an examination Friday. The police
allege that the woman has stolen more
than $1,000 worth of goods from de
partment stores in the city during the
past few weeks. She was arrested at
her home, 118 William street. East Or
ange, last night by Lieutenant Joseph
Farrell, of police headquarters.
The woman is specifically charged
with the theft of goods valued at $56
from L. Bamberger & Co.’s depart
ment store, but the police say that
similar charges will be made by the
management of other stores. Lingerie,
outer garments and other articles of
clothing were found in great abund
ance in her room when she was ar
rested. Many of the articles have
been identified as the property of de
partment stores, the police say.
The woman is said to have con
fessed that she served thirteen
months in a New York reformatory
for shoplifting, and was released only
a short time ago. She used the
aliases Anna Asmund, Wilkinson and
Jacobson at various times, the police
say.
ONjfET AGAIN
Judge Grice, as Receiver,
Makes Such a Report to
Vice-Chancellor.
Tlie report of Judge Horace Grice,
as receiver for the P. Lowentraut
Manufacturing Company, manufac
turers of skates at Bremen and Kent
streets, was directed to be filed by
Vice-Chancellor Howell today. The
vice-chancellor also signed a rule
directing all persons interested to
show cause before him next Tuesday
why the receiver should not be dis
charged and the assets of the busi
ness turned over to Mrs. Anna
Lowentraut, widow of the founder.
Judge Grice’s report shows that all
of the creditors have been pari in
full. He was appointed June 9, 1914.
on the application of Mrs. Lowen
traut, to whom the company owed
$190,080 for money loaned and in
dorsements. Including these amounts,
the company owed approximately
$139,000,
After Judge Grice was appointed
he assumed control of the plant for
about six weeks and then turned It
over to Mrs. Lowentraut, she assum
ing all of the obligations. He held
the title to the real estate of the
company as security. When the de
cree discharging him Is signed, he
will transfer it to the company,
which has been reincorporated under
the name of the Lowentraut Manu
facturing Company.
The concern is one of the oldest
and largest of makers of high grade
skates In the country’. After the
death of the founder of the business
a couple of years ago, disseslons
marked the management. This,
coupled with the fact that the winters
lately have been very mild, caused
the sales of the company to fall off.
This winter, however, under the di
rection of Mr. Grice and Mrs. Low
entraut. the business picked up, mors
than 50.000 pairs of skates having
been sold.
Indoor Municipal Concerts
Commence Tomorrow Night
at South Side High School
The first of a eeries of Indoor mu
nicipal concerts will be held tomorrow
night at the South Side High School,
Johnson avenue and Alpine street.
The program, arranged by Supervisor
Mart J. King, will commence prompt
ly at 8 o'clock. The program for to
morrow night follows:
“The Star-Spangled Banner," Tri
umphal March from “Aida,” Verdi;
overture, "Festival," Leutner; Threo
Dances from “Henry VIII.,” German;
reading, scene from "School for
Scandal," Sheridan, Miss Emllie M.
Kuebler; for string quintet (a), "Sere
nade Coquette," Bartholemy; (b),
"Minuet a l’Antique,” Paderewski;
Irish songs, “Bantrv Bay,” Molloy:
"My Lagan Love,” Harty, by How
ard V. Pascal; Fantasia from ‘Tann
hauser,” Wagner; for string quintet
(a), "Serenade," Strube; (b), "Genius
Loci,” Thorn, and (c), "Pizzicato
Arabeske," Franchette; reading, "The
Party," Dunbar, Miss Kuebler; Inter
mezzo from ballet “Nalla,” Delibes;
songs for tenor, "Snowy Breasted
Pearl,” Robinson; “For You Alone,"
Geehl, Mr. Pascal; American Fan
tasia, Herbert; "Columbia, the Gem
of the Ocean.”
"Every Picture
Tells a StoryM
“/ can’t hold out much longer.”
Pitt Off Old Age
Some old folks are bent and shaky.
Others are straight and strong. So It
can't be mere “oldness" that works
such havoc. No—It is too often uric
acid that weakens older folks. Fight
off this life-sapping uric acid poison.
Help the kidneys take it from the
i blood. To aid them in this struggle,
live carefully, and stimulate their ac
tion with the old reliable remedy,
Doan’s Kidney Pills.
A Newark Case:
Mrs. Pauline Paulet, 3110 Elm street,
Newark, sayH: “1 had been ailing for
over a year and was told that my kid
neys were In bad shape. I suffered con
stantly from backache and hot and cold
flashes. A friend advised me to take
Doan's Kidney Pills and I did. All the
ailments have been greatly relle+ed and
I feel much better In every way. I will
ingly recommend Doan's Kidney Pills to
my neighbors."
^ 1 _
EAT LESS MEAT
Take a glass of Salts to flush ;
kidneys if bladder bothers
you.
Eating meat regularly eventually
produces kidney trouble In some form
or other, says a well-known au
thority, because the uric acid In meat
excites the kidneys, they become
cverworked; get Hluggish; clog up
and cause all sorts of distress, par
ticularly backache and misery In the
kidney region; rheumatic twinges, se
vere headaches, acid stomach, con
stipation, torpid liver, sleeplessness,
bladder and urinary Irritation.
The moment your back hurts or
kidneys aren’t acting right, or if
bladder bothers you, get about four
ounces of Jad Salts from any good
pharmacy; take a tablespoonful in a
glass of water before breakfast for s.
few days and your kidneys will then
act fine. This famous salts Is rmde
from the acid of grapes arid lemon
juice, combined with llthla, and has
been used for generations to flush
clogged kidneys and stimulato them
to normal activity; also to neutralise
the acids in the urine so it no longer
Irritates, thus ending bladder dis
orders.
Jad Salts cannot Injure anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which millions of men
and women take now 'and then to
keep the kidneys and urinary organs
clean, thus avoiding serious kidney
disease.—Advertisement.
j OBITUARY jj
Samuel Herman
Samuel Herman, for fifteen years
in the decorating business in this
city, died at his home, 8 Charlton
street, last night, leaving seventy
six descendants. He was bom In Rus
sia seventy-four years ago and for
the past four years has not been en
gaged in business. Death was due
to heart disease.
He is survived by his widow, nine
children, fifty-two grandchildren and
fifteen great-grandchildren. The
children are Mrs. Kulman Goldfarb,
Mrs. Harry Clark, Mrs. Jacob
Frankel, Mrs. Benjamin Gross, Mrs
Morris Rosenberg, Max Herman, Jo
seph Herman, Philip Herman and
LouIb Herman. Funeral services will
be held tomorrow morning at 10
o’clock at his home.
Funeral of Mrs. L. Wilderotter
The funeral of Mrs. Louise Wild
erotter, wife of Wenderllne Wilde
rotter, who died after a brief illness
at her home, 6 Somerset street, Sat
urdav, took place today from St.
Mary’s Church, where a solemn high
mass of requiem was celebrated by
Rev. P. Polycarp, O. S. B., assisted
by Rev. P. Benedict, O. S. B., who
acted as deacon, and Rev. P Nor
bert, O. S. B., as sub-deacon. Brother
Anthony was master of ceremonies.
Burial was in the Holy Sepulchre
Cemetery.
Mrs. Wilderotter was fifty-six
years old and was a lifelong resi
dent of the hill and one of the old
est members of St. Mary’s parish.
She is survived by her husband, three
daughters three sons, two brothers
and two sisters.
Funeral of Dr. H. W. Jones
Funeral services for Dr. Henry
Walbank Jones, sixty-three years old,
who died on Sunday, were held this
morning at the residence of his
daughter, Mrs. William Blair Bag
galey, of West road, Brantwood sec
tion of Millburn. Rev. Dr. Charles M.
Douglas, rector of Christ Episcopal
Church, Short Hills, officiated. The
body will be cremated and the ashes
taken to Port Huron, Mich., for
burial. Dr. Jones had been in poor
health for three years. He gave up
his practice about three years ago.
Besides his daughter he is survived
by his wife.
Leopold Finger
Funeral services for Leopold Finger,
who died at his home, 86 Seymour
avenue, will be held from that ad
dress Thursday. Interment will be
made In Evergreen Cemetery, Eliza
beth. Mr. Finger was eighty-one
years old. He has been a resident of
this city for the past forty years.
Henry Miller
Henry Miller, long a resident of
West Orange, where he was well
known and conducted the old saw
mill years ago, died last night at his
residence, 60 Ashland avenue, that
town. He was seventy-seven years
old. The decedent is survived by a
son, Walter Henry Miller, of Or
ange. an official at the Edison plant
in West Orange, and a daughter,
Mrs. Freeman York, of East Orange.
Funeral services will be held at the
Miller home at 2:80 o’clock Thursday
afternoon. The Interment will be
mado in Rosedale Cemetery, Orange.
John F. Pfrommer
John F. Pfrommer died today at
his residence, 160 Scotland street,
Orange, after a lingering illness. He
will be burled Thursday afternoon
from his late home and interment
will be In Rosedale Cemetery. Rev.
John F. Kern, of the Orange Valley
German Presbyterian Church, will
conduct the services. Mr. Pfrommer
Is survived by his mother, Mrs.
Frederlcka Pfrommer, and a sister,
Mrs. Charles Weiner, of Orange. H«
was forty-seven years old and a
member of Orange Lodge, B. P. O. E.
John Teats
Special to the Evening Star.
WASHINGTON, N. J„ March 23.—
John Teats, one of the most promi
nent residents, of Washington, died
at his home on School street yester
day from cancer of the Jaw. The
deceased was born In Clinton town
ship.
Besides a widow and son, Frank,
both residing here, one brother, Rob
ert Teats, of Bloomsbury, and Mrs.
Elizabeth Olander, of Washington,
survive.
The funeral will be held next
Thursday morning from his home at
11 o'clock. Interment will bo in the
Washington Cemetery.
Camp No. 26. P. O. 8. of A. will
have a delegation present and have
charge of the services at the grave.
Mrs. Timothy Murphy
WASHINGTON, N. J„ March 23.—
The funeral services of Mrs. Timothy
Murphy, who died suddenly at her
late home In Dover, will be Held on
Wednesday morning at that place.
Mr. Murphy’s brother, Rev. J. P.
Murphy, of Germantown, Pa., will act
as the celebrant of the solemn high
mass of requiem, while Father Con
don, of Dover, will be deacon. After
the services at Dover, the remains
will be brought here and Interred in
the family plot in St. Joseph's Ceme
tery. Besides a husband and several
children, ranging in age from twelvo
years to about two, a mother, Mrs.
Ellen Gleason, and brother, Patrick
Gleason, both residing on North Bel
vldere avenue in this town, and an
other brother, Joseph, of Bloomfield,
Newly-Elected Commissioners
Are Awaiting Further Ad
vices from Court.
Special to the Evening Star.
HOBOKEN, March 23.—The com
missioners recently elected under the
Walsh act after Hoboken had adopted
commission government, were not
able to organize at noon today be
cause a writ of certiorari stands in
the way.
Merrit Lane, a. Jersey City lawyer,
who sued out the writ on behalf oil
City Treasurer James Smith, who
would lose \ is position under the com
mission fo m of government, is in
Providence, R. I., and the commis
sioners cannot be relieved of this bar
rier until ho returns, although Mr,
Smith Is willing that It be withdrawn
Smith, accompanied by Corporation
Attorney John J. Fallon, went to the
home of Supreme Court Justice Fran
cis J. Swayze In Newark last night
and asked for its withdrawal. The
application was denied on the ground
that it would have to be made by
Mr. Lane In person.
Mr. Lane will be detained in Provi
dence until Thursday or Friday, ac
cording to advices from his office and
there are rumors today that others
will take up the procedure started by
Mr. Smith and that the organization
of the commissioners will be held up
indefinitely.
It became known only yesterday
that Mr. Smith had decided to with
draw his application, and that he was
willing to let the organization take
place. Immediately there was a
skirmish among those politically op
posed to Patrick R. Griffin, the Demo
cratic leader, whose ticket was auo
cessful In the election.
The commissioners who were to
have been sworn In today are Patrick
R. Griffin, Bernard McFeely, Gustav
Bach, Harry Schmulling and James
Londrigan. They planned to organize
by electing R. Griffin mayor, Me
Feely, director of public safety; Bach,
director of streets and public im
provements; Londrigan, director of
revenue and finance, and Schmulling,
director of parks and public build
ings.
They would appoint Daniel Hag
gerty to the city clerkship and Adolph
Carstens as recorder, but beyond that
they would make no appointments of
clerks, deputies or other employes.
survive. Before her removal from
this place the deceased was one of
the most popular and consistent
members of St. Joseph’s Catholic
Church and many friends will mourn
her death.
Mrs. Helen Curry
111 for about two weeks. Mrs. Helen
Curry, twenty-eight years old, widow
of James Curry, died yesterday at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Alexander Cruise, of 178 William
street, Orange. Pneumonia, which
developed from a cold, was respon
sible for the death of Mrs. Curry. An
eight-year-old child survives. Mrs.
Curry was born in Jersey City
Heights and had lived in Orange for
the past eight years. Mr. Curry died
two years ago. The funeral will take
place at St. John’s Church, Orange,
tomorrow morning. A high mass of
requiem will be offered at 8 o’clock
and burial will follow in St. John’*
Cemetery.
George Campell
Special to the Kvening Star.
WASHINGTON. N. J., March 28
The funeral of George Campell, foi
many years a resident of Washing
ton, and during that time a member
of the Common Council for severe!
terms, was held from his late home
yesterday afternoon. Interment was
at Rittersvllle, Pa. The deceased 13
survived by his widow and one
daughter, MIbs Hattie. The demise
occurred In his slxty-flfth year.
Mr. Campell was in the employ of
former Mayor Hiram W. Alleger for
more than twenty-five years, learn
ing his trade there and advancing to
the foremanship of the tuning de
partment in the Alleger & Co. organ
factory. During his residence her#
for many years, he accumulated a
large number of close friends, who
sorrow in his early death.
H. M. Davis, Philanthropist
ST. LOUIS, March 23.—Horatio M.
Davis, millionaire, philanthropist
and banker, died at his home here
last night of acute indigestion. Mr.
Davis, though sixty-two years of
age, was considered in perfect
health, having returned only yester
day from a long vacation In Geor
gia. His wife before her marriage
was Miss Cora Paschal! Tyler, of
Louisville, Ky.
Item Welcomed
By Many Men
This recipe can be filled at
home, so that no one need know
of another's troubles, as the In
gredients can be obtained sepa
rately at any well stocked drug
store. They are In regular use
and many different prescrip
tions are constantly being filled
with them.
This will prove a welcome bit
of Information for all those
who are overworked, gloomy,
despondent, nervous and have
trembling limbs, heart palpita
tion, dizziness, cold extremities,
insomnia, fear without cause,
timidity In venturing, and gen
eral inability to act naturally
and rationally as others do, be
cause the treatment can be pre
pared secretly at home and
taken without any one’s knowl
edge.
Overworked office men and
the many victims of society’s
late hours and dissipation will,
It Is said, find the restorative
they are In need of.
If the reader decides to try It,
get three ounces of ordinary
syrup sarsaparilla compound ;
and one ounce compound fluid
balmwort; mix and let stand
two hours; then get one ounce
compound essence cardlol and
one ounce tincture cadomene
compound (not cardamom), mix
all together, shake well and
take a teaspoonful after each
meal and one when retiring.
A certain well-known medical
expert asserts that thousands
of men and many women are
sufferers all because of dor
mant circulation of the blood
and a consequential Impairment
of the nervous force, which be
.gets the most dreadful symp
toms and untold misery.
THIS WILL INTEREST MOTHERS.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powdere for Children,
a Certain relief for Feverishness, Headache,
Bad Stomach, Teething Disorders, move and
regulate the Bowels and destroy worms. They
break up Colds In 24 hours. They ore so
pleasant to the tast« Children like tacm.
Over 10,000 testimonials. Used by Mother*
for 20 years. THEY NEVER FAIL. fc)olj
by all Druggists, 25c. Sample mailed FUffg
adov. AUtn a, ouastsd, U W. ^ x. _

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