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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey • Page 9

Publication:
The Courier-Newsi
Location:
Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Page:
9
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

PLAIN-FIELD COURIER-NEWS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1913 PAGE 9 SUBURBAN HS 0U1 WRONG WOMAN FEELS I STORE CLOSES SATURDAY AT 9 P. M. BERNARDSVILLE The Bernard's Inn auditorium was crowded Monday night when a reception was given for the benefit of the Church of Our Lady of Perpetual Help. William C. Adair, son of Mr.

and Mrs. Henry C. Adair, has just graduated from the Ohio Wesleyan with the degree of B. S. The juniors of the local high school gave the seniors a banquet Monday night in St.

Bernard's parish house. Miss Mollie Price, a' student at the College of St. Elizabeth at Convent, is home for her vacation. R. Kenneth MacKenzie has returned home from Cornell ll sffeNEWARK'S STORE BEAUTIFUL fel BROAD, NEW' and HAISEY RETAILORS? WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS JUNE ALE Of Great Import in Our Big and Busy 1 (Continued from page eight.) WATCHUNG A farewell reception was given in the Improvement Society's hall Saturday evening to the Misses Marie gnd Leontine Texier, who accompanied by their father, sail Tuesday for Europe for the summer months, jbe evening was spent in dancing after which a dainty collation was served.

The Children's Day exercises were observed Sunday afternoon in the Wilson Memorial chapel. There was a large attendance and everyone enjoyed the program given by the children. Rev. C. L.

Goodrich, pastor of the Congregational church, in piainfield, made an address. Martin A. Korff had charge of the evening service at the Wilson chapel Sunday evening. Several cornet boIob were rendered by Alfred Korff 4n(j violin solos by George Spier. The choir also rendered selections.

Miss Theresa E. Schmidt haa returned to her home on Sterling Boulevard after a week's stay at the Xew Breaker's Hotel, Spring Lake. Miss Esie F. Schmidt has returned to hehome on Sterling Boule-Tard for the summer vacation, from Trenton State Normal school. Mrs.

Alfred Bicknell and little son, spent today with her sister, Mrs. William Hartpence, of South Second street, Piainfield. Mrs. Kellogg, of Worcester, is the guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Clarence Kellogg, of Sterling Boulevard.

Edward F. Bodin has returned to his home on Mountain Boulevard from the University of Pennsylvania. John H. Herrmann will lead the Christian Endeavor at the Wilson Memorial chapel Tuesday evening. Miss of Philadelphia, Is the guest of Mrs.

Simon Mantz, of Valley Road. Richard Fell and family are occupying their bungalow for the Bummer. BASKING RIDGE Mr. and Mrs. A.

P. Bailey and daughter, Mls3 Dorothy Bailey of New York, spent Sunday with Mrs. Bailey's sister, Miss Lucille Blanch-ard, on Finley avenue. Mrs. S.

H. Gulick and daughter. Miss Saida Gulick, of Newark, who were recent guests of the Misses Barkalow, In Finley avenue, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs.

Calvin Dunham nd three children, of Trenton, are visiting Mr. Dunham's mother, Mrs. Charles Dunham, In Maple avenue. VACUUM CLEANERS Crown Vacuum Carpet Cleaner; most powerful Vacuum Cleaner on the market; complete with tools; regularly $18; special at $15.00 GAS PLATES Gas Plate round sheet steel; perforated, for baking over gas stove, oil or coal stove; price 25c Gas Plates; two burners; several styles; black and nickel plated finish; $1.35 up to $5.98 each. Mrs.

Potts Irons; set of three; iron stand and handle; steel face; regularly 98c; special at 69c Sanitary Fruit Jar Filler; simplest and easiest to keep clean; no one should be without one; useful for so many things in the kitchen; price 5c Vibrator; very useful to have in the house for so many remedies; very practical; regular price 50c TREE GUARDS Wire tree guards; we have a few of these slightly imperfect through freight handling, but none the worse for the use they are wanted for; regularly to close out 89c JELLY GLASSES Jelly Glasses; 1,000 dozen; clear glass; tin covered; regularly 24c, 3Qc, 36c. the dozen; your choice at, each NURSERY CHESTS Nursery Chests; for sick rooms; Is small and made of galvanized iron; nicely japanned on the outside; inside has place for ice, bottles, nickel plated faucet; regularly $3.89, at $3.63 Glass Shears; made of the best quality steel; for trimming the edge of lawns where the lawn mower will not reach; regularly sold at 25c; special at 19c Galvanized Ash Cans with strong steel side strip; top and bottom rim; reinforced bottom; side drop handle; regularly $1.39, at 98c SCREEN DOORS Screen Doors; natural fin-ural finish; covered with best quality screen wire cloth; woodwork 1 1-8 in. thick; reg. to close out what sizes we have on hand your choice at $1.25 Poultry Wire; heavy galvanized wire netting, 48 Inches high; 2-inch mesh; 100 running feet to roll; regularly $4.50 the roll, at $3 10 YEARS Since Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Restored Her Health. Louisville, Ky.

"I take great pleas-tire in writing to inform you of what Lydia E. Pinkham 3 Vegetable Gam-pound has done for me. I was weak, nervous, and cared for nothing but sleep. Now I can go ahead with my work daily and feel ten years younger than before I started taking your medicine. I will advise any woman to consult with you before going to a doctor." Mrs.

Inize Willis, 2229 Bank Louisville, Ky. Another Sufferer Relieved. Romayor, Texas. "I suffered terribly with a displacement and bladder trouble. I was in misery all the time and could not walk any distance.

I thought I never could be cured, but my mother advised me to try Lydia E. Pink-ham's Vegetable Compound and I did. I am cured of the displacement and the bladder trouble is relieved. I think the Compound is the finest medicine on earth for suffering women." Mrs. Viola Jasper, Romayor, Texas.

If yon want special adTice write to Lydia Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter trill be opened, read and answered by a TToman and held In strict confidence. Boi Runyon Co. Coal, Lumber and Masons' Supplies Park Ave.

opp. North A nu Chas. E. Vail JUUULUlt AND OPTICIAN, Carries a well selected stock of Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware and Cut Glass. FRAME LESS EYEGLASSES A SPECIALTY Eastman Kodaks and Films 236 PARK AVENUE Opposite North Ave.

Stop, Look, Listen You'll hear the birds singing and everywhere you'll see signs of spring, reminding you it's TIME TO PAINT. Let me give you an estimate. James CKI arisen. DECORATOR AND PAINTER Dealer in "Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Glass, etc. Distributor for John W.

Masury Sons Pure Colors, Ready Mixed Paints, etc. 141 E. FRONT ST. Tel. 846 ARRIVAL and DEPARTURE of MAILS PLAINFIELD POSTOFFICE.

MARCH 1, 1918. NEW YORK MAILS. Arrive 8:00, 8:40, 11:45 a. 1:30, 2.80. 5:00.

5:80. 8:30 p. 12 midnight. Close 6:30, 8:00, 9:00, 10:45 a. 12 noon; 2:00, 3:50, 5:50, 7:45, 9:00 p.

m. SOMERVILLE AND EASTON. Arrive 8:40 a. 1:30, 3:15 and 7:00 p. m.

Close 8:00 a. 1:30. 4:30. 5:00 p. m.

PHILADELPHIA DIRECT. Arrlve 5:30, 8:00, 8:40, 11:45 a. 12:30, 7:00 p. m. Close 6:30, 8:00, 11:30 a.

1:30, 6:30, 9:00 p. m. THROUGH FAST MAIL FOR EAST. Close 6:30 a. 12:00 noon; 3:50.

5:50 p. m. DIRECT THROUGH FAST MAIL FOR WEST. Close 6:30, 11:30 a. 6:00 and 9:00 p.

m. DIRECT SOUTHERN MAILS. -Close 6.30, 11:30. a. 1:30.

6:50 and 9:00 p. m. PENNSYLVANIA. WEST OF EASTON. Close 6:30, 8:00 a.

1:30. 5:00 p. m. ELIZABETH DIRECT. Arrive 8:00.

8:30 a. 1:30. 2:30, 6:30 p. m. Close 8.00, 9:00 a.

12:00 noon; 2:00 5:50. 9:00 p. m. NEWARK DIRECT. Arrive 8:00.

8:40 a. 1:30. 2:30. 5:30. p.

m. Close 6:30. 8:00. 9:00 a. 12 noon: 2.00.

6:30. 5:50, p. ra. WATCHUNG. Arrive 1:00.

6:45 p. m. Close 9:00 a. 5:30 p. m.

WARREN VILLE. Arrive 1:00 p. m. Close 9:00 a. m.

SUNDAY MAILS. Office lobby open from 9:80 to 10:30 a. m. No delivery of mall. Mail closes at p.

m. E. H. BIRD. P.

M. 4B pplii Supposed Dead, Walks In and Looks at Corpse. ASSURES SISTER HE'S ALIVE. His Appearance Brings Mourning of Family to Sudden End as They Sat About Corpse Was Astonished When l)e Saw Crepe. Kearney, N.

June 18. James Kiely, a boss painter of this city, brought the mournings of his two brothers and sisters to a sudden end as they sat about his corpse by walking into, the room and inquiring who It was that was dead. Then he took a look at the body and the white face under the soft light of the candles and assured them that it wasn't himself at all. Kiely, who Is fifty-eight years old, lives with his sister, Mrs. Christina O'Brien, at 619 John street.

He went out to Paterson two weeks ago to do a job and forgot to tell her where he was going. When she didn't hear from him his sister reported him missing to the police, and all the folks in Kearny began to talk about his Strang disappearance. So It came about that' when a man apparently sixty years old was overcome by the heat in Harrison on Sunday and died in St. Michael's hospital In Newark the next day without ever telling who he was except that his name was James Kelly, the police asked Mrs. O'Brien to come over and take a look a.t the body.

It might be that of her brother. Mrs. O'Brien came and looked long and said it was. Then she had James Mooney, an undertaker, remove the body to her home. He laid it out, lighted the candles and put crepe upon the door.

Patrick and Robert Kiely came to console with their sister. They were all saying what a fine man he was and all that, when the door opened and In walked Kiely himself. He had seen the crepe and was all npset to think what might hare happened while he was away. STEFANSSON STARTS ON TRIP To Study Blond Eskimo Financed by Canadian Government. Victoria, B.

June 18. The Stefans-son arctic expedition, whose expenses are paid entirely by the Canadian government, left here yesterday. It differs from most of the other polar undertakings in that Its objects are practical and commercial. Its purposes are to learn whether a polar continent exists, to map the islands already discovered east of the mouth of the Mackenzie river, to make a collection of the arctic flora and fauna, to survey the channels among the islands in the hope of establishing trade routes, to make a geological survey of the Islands, which are believed to contain copper and other minerals, and to study the blond Eskimos of Coronation gulf, on the mainland south of Victoria Land. No effort will be made to reach the north pole; that will be left to Amundsen, who will sail Into the arctic next summer.

No attempt will be made to bring back any of the blond Eskimos or to open their country to civilization, which, Stefansson says, would destroy them. The expedition expects to return to Nome in September, 1916, but may be carried to Greenland, crossing the north pole on the way. The Stefansson expedition when it leaves Nome, Alaska, on July 20, will be composed of the old barkentlne rigged wooden whaler Karluk, 247 tons, and the gasoline screw vessel Alaska, thirty-two tons, which is already in the north and will meet the Karluk at Nome. From Nome the vessels will proceed north through Bering strait into the arctic ocean during the brief period of open water and head east to Beaufort sea. Market New York, June 18.

BUTTER Steady; receipts. 24.108; creamery, extras. 2Sa284c. firsts. seconds.

26V4a27c. state dairy, tubs, finest. 27V4c. good to prime, 26a27c. common to fair, process, extras, 25V4c; firsts, 24Vfca25c.

imitation creamery, firsts, 24H 25c; factory, firsts, seconds, 22a 22V4c; packing stock, western, best, 21a 22c: southern best. 21c; No. 8, 20a204c CHEESE Unsettled; receipts, 6.643: state, whole milk, specials, white, fresh. colored. 14al4c; average run.

white, 14c. colored. 14c. fresh specials. choice, SalOc.

EGGS High grades, firmer; receipts. fresh gathered, extras, dozen, 22a23cj extra firsts, firsts. 19al9V4c; seconds. dirties. 15alTttc: checks, 10al7c; state, Pennsylvania and nearby hennery whites, 23a25c; gathered whites.

21a24c: hennery browns. 22a23Hc; gathered brown and mixed colors, 19a22c POTATOES New, weak; old, weak; Bermudas, $2a3; southern, white. No. 1. 1.25a2; No.

2. red. No. 1. No.

2, culls, old, per 180 tL25a 1.75; 168 lb. bag, Jl.25al.66; 150 lb. bag. $la 1.25; sweets, per basket. fl.6al.65.

LIVE POULTRY Unsettled; prospects lower. DRESSED POULTRY Western frosen milk fed broilers, 12 to box, 24 lbs. to dozen and under, 2Sc; 28 to 30 23a25c; fryers. 31 to 45 lbs. and over to dozen, 16a 19c; roasters, 48 lbs.

and over to dozen, 20a22c; frozen corn fed broilers, 24 lbs. to dozen and under, 24a25c; 28 to 30 lbs. to dozen, 21a22c: roasters, 48 lbs. and over to dozen, 19a20c; chickens, Philadelphia and Long Island, squab broilers, pair 40afl0c; broilers, 35c; Pennsylvania broilers. S3c: western broilers.

28a30c; fowls, fresh, western, boxes, 16a 19c: 16al8c: old roosters, fresh, 13c squabs, white, dozen, J2.25a4: dark. fresh killed hen turkeys, 19c; torn, 18al9c: frozen turkeys, western, fancy. 24a26c: nearby fresh spring ducklings, pet- 16c. Live Stock Markets. Pittsburgh, June 18.

CATTLE Supply light, market steady; choice 8.50a8.70; prime, S.20a8.40; good, tidy butchers, J7.75a8: fair, 7.60; common, J6a7; good to choice heifers. $6a7- common to fat bulls. $6a7; common to fat nvws, fresh cows and springers, $G0a75. SHEEP AND LAMBS Supply light, market steady; prime wethers, good mixed. fair mixed, culls and common, lambs, $4a 7 25: spring lambs, veal calves, $10 508.1-1; heavy and thin calves, HOGS Receipts.

15 double decks; market lower: prime heavy, heavy mixed. $890; medium, heavy Yorkers, light Yorkers and pigs, I9.06a8.10; roughs. 7.60a7.5; stags, $6J0a The Ladies' Aid Society of the BASEMENT REFRIGERATORS Governor Refrigerators; we have two cars of these refrigerators due to arrive this week, so to make room for them we are offering the following specials: No. 1 size; regularly special $11.40 No. 2 size; regularly special No.

3 size; regularly $21. la; special $16.95 BATH SHOWERS" Overhead Shower; complete with duck curtain fittings; heavily nickel plated on brass; will not rust; rubber bulb connection; regularly special at $8.85 Ladd's Egg Beater quick, simple and strong; will beat eggs up lighter and quicker than the old style; regular price 39c; special 23c Folding Extension Clothes' Horse; more drying space than the old style; take up very little room when not in use; reg. 89c, at 79c Surety Majestic Washing Machines; fly wheel attachment; easy running; regularly special at $5.25 Folding Ironing Board Stand will hold a full size skirt board; can be set up anywhere; regularly at Ice Chisels; good strong steel blade; Iron mounted end; reg. 19c; special 15c JELLY STRAINERS We have the most useful jelly Bag and Fruit Strainer yet invented; so simple; nothing to get out of order. On sale in our Tin Ware Department, at 25c The Pines Glass Roach Trap; something new; is sanitary and sure to catch them; will last a life time.

On ale in our Hardware Department at Hose Reel, made of iron and is extra strong; will hold 100 feet of inch garden hose; regularly sold for special at $1.49 VACUUM WASHERS Los Angeles demonstration in our Model Kitchen. This Vacuum Washer will thoroughly wash and cleanse a tub of clothes in 5 minutes without the use of a washboard; certainly the easiest way to wash clothes; these we sell for GLASS WASH BOARD Laundry size; most sanitary kind to use; made of heavy ribbed glass; reg. 59c, special at 43c i 9 BUILDINfl 3 3 FLANDERS Mr. and Mrs. Frank P.

Hilde-brant attended the marriage of Miss Lulu B. Apgar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron V. Apgar, of Mendham, to Gustavus Day, at noon today, at Mr.

Apgar's home. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Wilbur have been entertaining Mr. Wilbur's brother and sister, Lathrop Wilbur, of Naughright, and Miss Julia Wilbur, of Orange.

David S. Crater and family, of Mt. Vernon, N. have been visiting Mrs. Crater's mother, Mrs.

Hezekiah R. Hopkins. Miss Louisa Reed and Miss Lillian Cortright, of Dover, were guests a few days ago of Miss Reed's mother. Mrs. John K.

Reed. Mr. and Mrs. W. F.

Massey, of Jersey City, have concluded a 6hort stay at Valley Grove Farm. CLOVER HILL Mr. and Mrs. R. W.

Hoagland, of Frankfort, have moved into their new house near there which Mr. Hoagland recently built. The house vacated by them will be occupied by their daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Van Dorn.

Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Schenck and Mr.

and Mrs. Ralph Young spent Tuesday In Lambertville. Miss Estelle Schenck visited her friend, Miss Elizabeth Young, on Tuesday. HUNTERDON COUNTY The Ladies' Aid Society of the Glen Gardner Presbyterian church has elected these officers: President, Mrs. M.

Lyons; first vice president, Mrs. Katherine Farrow; second vice president, Mrs. Jacob Castner; secretary, Mrs. H. Kiefer Lance; assistant secretary, Miss Belle Crum; treasurer, Mrs.

Walter Case. Elder I. J. Eyears, of Glen Gard ner, represented the local Presby terian church at a meeting of the Presbyterian church at a meeting of the Presbytery of Elizabeth at the Lower Valley Presbyterian church yesterday. Mrs.

Jennie Landenberger, of Glen Gardner, has been granted an absolute divorce from Warren O. Landenberger, who left home seven years ago and has never been seen since. The members of Camp No. 22, P. O.

of of Glen Gardner, will entertain the delegates of the Hunterdon County convention Friday night. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Glen Gardner Presbyterian church will hold a festival in the basement of the church June 2 8. Miss Sallie Dwyer, of Glen Gardner, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard P.

Lance, In Annandale. After spending two weeks in Annandale, Mr. and Mrs. John Mitchell have returned to their home in Piainfield. Mr.

and Mrs. Elias Apgar, of Annandale, were Sunday guests of Mrs. Apgar's mother at Cokesbury. Mrs. F.

A. Young, who has been In Hackettstown, has returned to her home in Annandale. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Alpaugh, of Annandale, spent Sunday in New York.

Miss Ethel Crater, of Glen Gardner, is in Easton, Pa. Miss Jean Vosler, of Delaware, is in Glen Gardner. Mrs. Lydla Eick, of Annandale, is in Piainfield. STRIKERS QUIT PATERSON.

Leaders Urging Those Who Can't Get Work to Leave City. Paterson, N. June 18. The seventeenth week of the( silk strike began with the outlook not much improved from what it was during the early days of the conflict. The picketing was light and not active.

There was no trouble. The strike leaders are now urging those who can't get work to leave the city. It is said that fully fifteen hundred silk workers have left since the strike began. Tfliere are now 250 children being cared for outside the city, mostly in the Hebrew and Italian sections of Manhattan and Brooklyn. AT 100 HE GETS DEGREE.

Rutgers College Confers Centenarian With Honorary Award. New Brunswick. N. June 18. Among the honorary degrees conferred by Rutgers college at its one hundred and forty-seventh annual commencement yesterday was that of doctor of laws in absentia upon the Rev.

John Fryer Mesick. a graduate of Rutgers, class of 1S34. the oldest living college puduate In the United States. By a coincidence Mr. Mesick was 100 years old yesterday.

He lives at York, Pa- FRUIT JARS Mason Fruit Jars Porcelain lined; screw cap; strong glass; made by Ball Brothers' Glas3 Company; complete with rubbers; pints and quarts; your choice, each CLOTHES BASKETS Clothes Baskets Imported wrhite willow; just received a fresh stock; all smooth finish and made of whole willows. Regular, 49c 59c 69c 79c Special, 41c 49c 59c C3c OIL AND GAS STOVES Gas Cookers; 3 burner top plate; large size ovens; china handle gas cocks; blue flame burners; regularly special $7.25 Smooth Ovens Gas and oil stove; made of sheet steel; two ghelves; good bakers. Regularly special at 98c Model Oil Cooking Stoves; blue flame; nicely japanned; reg. special $4.95 Perfection Oil Cooking Stoves; 3 burners; just the thing to get a quick meal on; no smoke or smell; save a lot of heat In your kitchen during the summer; regularly special $8.25 Stoop Seats; Japanese round rush straw seats; for porch or lawn use; reg. 5c each; special, 2 for GAS IRONS Gas Irons; first quality; made In Newark; guaranteed in every respect; every iron tested before leaving the factory; regularly special (with tubing) $2.98 Brooms; fine light weight; four-sewed corn broom; wire bound to handle; smooth finished" handles ajid selected corn; 1,290 in this sale; reg.

43c; at 29c Window Frames knockdown kind; walnut stained; complete with runners and fixtures, without wire; regularly 29c, at Ironing Boards; folding legs; can be raised or lowered to 3 different heights; can stand anywhere; regularly special at 89c Gem Ice Cream Freezers; best in the world and use less ice than the ordinary wood freeser; makes the smooth ice cream; 4 quarts; regularly $2.62, at $2.45 TOILET PAPER Toilet Paper; fine quality tissue and Japanese tissue; full size rolls; thin paper and good quality; regularly 8c; your choice 4 rolls for 25c HAHME EL is SMALLEY BROS. 147 KORTH AVENUE Headquarters For All Kinds of MEATS Spring Lamb and Broilers a Specialty LET ifs SERVE YOD Hard Wood Flooring PARQUETRY OLJ3 FLOORS REFIXISHED GEO. IS. WATT 150 NORTH AVE. TEL.

333-W. NEW JERSEY CENTRAL Trains Leave Piainfield. For New York 2.10. 3.41, 5.08, 5.41, 5.52. 6.27.

6.55. 7.22. 7.26. 7.41, 7.44, 7 55. 7.58.

8.12, 8.30, 8.36, 8.43, 9.29, 9.53, 10.20, 11.20, 11.52 a. m. 12.28. 12.58 1.44, 2.39. 2.55, 3.22, 4.01, 4.12, 4.36.

5.39, 6.18, 6.45, 7.41, 8.27, 9.27, 9.30, 10.15, 10.36, 11.43 p. m. Sundays 2.10, 3.41, 5.41, 7.23, 7.58, 8.52, 9.34. 9.40. 10.37.

11.32 a. 12.33. 12.58, 1.28, 2.09. 2.39, 2.55. 3.17.

4.29, 5.34, 6.57, 7.14, 8.13. 8 27. 8.35. 9.42, 10.28, 10.36 p. m.

For Newark 5.08. 6.27 (7.05 through train to Newark), 7.41, 8.36. 9.29, 10.20, 1120 a. 12.28, 1.44, 2.39, 2.55, 4.12 4.36. 5.39.

6.18. 7.41, 8.27, 9.30, 10.36' p. m. Sundays 7.23, 8.52, 9.34. 10.37.

a. 12-58. 1.28, 2.55, 3.17. 4.29, 6.34. 7 14, 8.13, 8.35, 9.42.

10.36 p. m. For Easton, Bethlehem, Allentown and Mauch Chunk 5.18, 8.17, 9.49. 11.19 P- 2.00, 5.21. (5.43 Allentown and Mauch Chunk), (6.59 to Easton) m.

Sunday 5.49, 10.24 a. 1.5s (5.43 Allentown and Mauch Chunk)) 7.05 p- rn. For Wilkes-Barre and Scranton 5.18 9 49 a. 5.43 p. m.

Sunday 5 19 10.24 a. 5.43 p. m. For Red Bank, Long Branch and Anbury Park, etc. 3.41, 7.05, 8.12.

11. 20 a. 12.28 (3.22 Red Bank only). 4.36 5.S9, 7.41, 11.43 p. m.

Sundays 4.01, 8.52 a. 2.09 Red Bank onlyj, 8.17, For Atlantic City 3.41. 9 29 a. (12.28 Saturdays only), 3.22 Sunday 9.40 a. 2.09 p.

m. For Philadelphia 6.42, 7.39, 8.45. 7.39, 10.43, 11.53 a. 12.42, 1.54, 2.45 5.13, 6.44, 8.47, 9.46, 10.48 1.20 a. m.

Sunday 8.45, 9.56, 10.39, 10.43, 11.41 a. 12.42. 1.44, 2.45, 3.42, 4.38, 4.55. 6.38, 6.44. 8.47, 9.46.

10.54, 11.54 p. 1.20 a. m. For Baltimore and Washington Daily 8.45, 10.41 a- 12.42. J.45, (.44 p.

m. Except Mauch Chunk. (-33-18 Ma SPECSAL IO IA1TS' SAr3S FIRELESS COOK. STOVES We want you to become acquainted with the FIRELESS SYSTEM OF COOKIXG. With a "Caloric" a full meal may be cooked in a perfectly cool kitchen.

Then think of the fuel saved. WORK and WORRY done away with. Retter cooked food. Will ROAST, BAKE, STEW, STEAM and BOIL. DURING THIS SALE Our regrular $9.25 Stove, special at $6.60 Our regular $14.25 Stove, special at Our regular $16.75 Stove, special at Our regular $18.00 Stove, special at Our regular $28.75 Stove, special at Fireless Cooking is acknowledged to be the most complete method of Labor and Fuel Saving known to man.

THE 'CALORIC" IS A FIRELESS COOK STOVE AM) NOT A COOKER. Presbyterian church will meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Miss Elizabeth Ortman. Henry Van Arsdale and family, of Newark, have moved for the summer to their country place near Lyons. Miss Jessie Fennimore, of Newark, who spent several days with Miss Myra Howlett, has returned home. Mrs.

Samuel Edgar had as a guest over Sunday Mrs. W. Smith, of Eoseville. ANNANDALE An automobile stage line to run every Tuesday and Friday afternoon between Clinton, Annandale and Duke's Park, near Somerville, was yesterday put into service by Alvah Lindabury, the liveryman, at this place. A fare of $1.00 is charged from either here or Clinton for the round trip.

Prof, and Mrs. H. L. Fisher, of this place, are this week attending the commencement exercises at the Lafayette College of which their son, Rusell, Fisher, one of our bright, energetic and most promising young men, Is one of a class of ninety graduates at Easton. Mrs.

Jane Philhower, of Mountaln-ille, who spent a few days the past eek with her nephew and wife, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Apgar, in this place, has gone to Bray's Hill for a visit there with Mr.

and Mrs. George Van Blllard. Mrs. Jennie KInnicutt returned on Monday evening to her home at Stan-hPe, after a short visit here at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.

Jacob F. Mrs. Kinnicutt is a sister of Mrs- Sharp. Bla aas been engaged to become the assistant in the local postoffice on and f. July 1 to All the vacancy caused the resignation of Miss Jennie Cregar.

Messrs. Joseph Apgar and Howard versole spent Monday at Budd's ake, on a fishing trip, making the ip there and back in the latter's automobile. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hoffman, of ersey City, are spending a few days wn the guest of his father, W.

Hoffman, on West street. if TS A- Smith' of Pertn Amboy, visited on Monday with his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John Smith, of this place. tnrA SP.eClal meetine of the Consis-.

6 local Reformed church In that edifice on Monday 'vening. Mrs Howard E. Apgar was a Monti? an(de8teriay visitor with relatives at Lebanon. A. M.

GRIFFEN CO. 119-121-123 East Front St. Piainfield, N. J. Two Phones: 6 214.

I i TO LET IN FROST (FIREPROOF) Large Offices. Can be ar ranged to suit tenant. Good location for lawyer. Enquire Courier-News. yy COURIER-NEWS WANT ADS BRING QUICK RESULTS.

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