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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey • Page 12

Publication:
The Courier-Newsi
Location:
Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Page:
12
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

PLAIXFIELD COURIER-NEWS, FRIDAY JANUARY 30, 1020 PAGE TWEIjVH 1- will be fist to honor itself and to honor Miss Barton by attaching her name to a public school building? THE THE WORLD MOVES SO WILL NAT LEVY! EX-JUSTICE GILBERT COLLINS DEAD APPLEGATE QUALITY COUNTS The funeral services for former Supreme Court Justice Gilbert Col- hini if Torov Citv vhn died from 1 1 1 no, i i .7 pneumonia yesterday afternoon at his jhome 312 York street, that city, will Another Big Ham Special HENCE: THIS TREMENDOUS SALE OF ASTON-1NG VALUES. be held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at St. Mark's Episcopal Church, that city. The interment will be at Stonington, on Monday. Mr.

Collins was once mayor of Jersey City. He reasserted that city's right to the South Cove Basin, a gift from the State, that, invaded by the American Dock and Improve California Hams lb. 20c Wilson's Certified Hams, lb. 33c ment Company, was supposed to have EVERY GARMENT IN MY STGK TO BE SOLD REGARDLESS OF PROFIT! Armour's Star Skin-back Hams, very special, Vi or whole, lb. 35c Kingan's Skinback Hams, extra special, 4 or whole, lb.

35 Kingan's Plantation Bacon, by piece, lb. 35c Famous Sweetcorn Bacon, V2 or whole strip, lb. 40c REMOVAL SALE SLASHING, SMASHING REDUCTIONS! Pork Loins lb. 30c Morris Skinback Hams, lb. Sic Little Man-to-Man Talk My lease is up so I have Top Round Steak, lb.

45c 80 SUIT Broken sizes. Regular $30 value, to move. 400 SUITS OVERCOATS Regular $30 value all wool ttO Qf guaranteed. Ad7 been lost by non-acceptance, and participated, as counsel, subsequently in the litigation between Jersey City and the American Dock and Improvement Company that eventuated in the establishment of the city's claim. The mayor, in his professional capacity, acted also as special counsel for various municipalities in the litigations beween them and the railroads that ensued the passage of the railroad tax act of 1884.

Another important legal controversy in which he took part was one that extended over half a century of time, concerning the zinc mines of Sussex County; and in the suit brought by the Republican State Senators eleced in the fall of 1893, to establish their right to seats in the Senate of 1894, when the Democratic "hold-overs" of the "Rump Senate" barred the doors of the chamber against them. Mr. Collins appeared as counsel for some in the contest that resulted in an opinion seating Senator Rogers, of Camden, in the presiding officer's chair. While he was upon the bench Justice Collins received the degree of LL. D.

from Rutgers College. Among his important decisions was one establishing that an unconstitutional act of the legislature was not ipso facto void, but might be amended I've made a lot of friends on my old corner, and I hope to have you with me in my new quarters. for quick clearance 19.95 And while, I am at this Bottom Round Roast, lb. 38c Rib Roast blade cut, lb. 30c Jersey Pork Sausage, own make, lb.

35c job of moving, you can just bet I'm going to do the thing right; hence this last big sale in my present store. No need telling you about 580 SUITS these values you know that I only sell good clothes, and that every suit and Platfc Beef J12C Stewing Lamb, lb. 22 Kurrrp Corned Bef, lb. 35c it 610 SUITS OVERCOATS Regular $45 value out they Q7 Qff go for VO OVERCOATS Regular $35 value 1 ft letting 'em QO Of go for 0U Jersey Fresh California Hams, lb. Sunkist QA0 Oranges, lb.

szc 50c Chuck Roast Ik Chopped Beer 22c 25c Chuck Steak plate Corned Beef, lb. 22c 14c Hindquarter Rib Mutton Mutton, lb. Chops, lb. 30c 35c Forequarter Fancy Grape-Mutton, lb. fruit 3 for 25c OCn 4 for 25c, 7 OC for 25c Top Notch Fancy Head butter's rival Lettuce Boneless Pot Sirloin Steak Roast, boned lb.

and rolled, lb. 42c 20c so ae to make it constitutional. An other sustained classification of municipalities by their form of incorporations, and in another his ruling overcoat is exactly as I represent, and backed by my personal guarantee. My entire stock is in eluded in this general clearance, and you will find a good many of the suits and overcoats suitable for Spring wear; so you can save DOUBLE-MONEY by buying for both now and Spring. No reservation every garment MUST be sold -nothing carried over to my new store.

This Is absolutely the best CLOTHING OPPORTUNITY that ever struck New Jersey. Go ahead, fellows the PROFIT IS YOURS! thet suicide does not vititate a life insurance polcy Unless it be speel- 310 SUITS OVERCOATS Regular $50 to $60 value 520 SUITS OVERCOATS Regular $45 values Fine materials Rump Roast 35c Strictly Fresh Jersey Eggs doz. 85c Fancy Lemons doz. 30c Fancy Cauliflower 35c, 30c, 25c Oven Roast lb. 30c Fancy Flodida Oranges, 50c, 45c, 30c Spanish Onions 6 for 25c 37.95 sacrificed at newest styles 42.95 fically stipulated on intent to commit suicide is shown.

Justice Collins was a member of the Lodge of the Temple No. 110, F. A. M. He was also a director of the Hudson County National Bank, New Jersey Title Guarantee Trust Company; Prudential Insurance Company of America, and the Chapultapec Land Improvement Company, having property in the City of Mexico.

Mr. Collins was counsel for the West Seventh street property owners in their suit, now pending, to have the pavement assessment set aside. Nat Levy Carfare Paid to All Out-of-Town Customers MANY TROLLE YM KN ILL; CONDITIONS BETTER HERE 100 baskets Apples, while they last, 16 quart basket $1.70 AA telephone orders will receive my personal attention. Kindly 'phone orders early to insure prompt delivery. NEWARK, N.

J. SIS Clifford. piegafce Thirty-one conductors and twenty-five motormen were on the sick list in the Central Division of Public Service Railway January 27. They formed part of a total of 277 conductors and 274 motormen laid up that day throughout the company's system. On the day before the Central Division there were twenty-throe conductors and twenty-five motor-men ill, and the total for the system was 363 conductors, and 292 motor-men.

At the Dunellen car barns it was stated today that many of the trol-Uymen who have been ill are coming back to work and the condition greatly improved. THE SCHOOL IN WHICH CLARA BARTON TAUGHT WILL BE PRESERVED Tel. 877 164-166 EAST FRONT STREET lack of respect for a school system, broke up the sessions and ran wild on the streets. Miss Barton saw the need in Bordentown and she went to meet it. "A public school is impossible," she was told.

"It has failed every time." "Give me three months and I will teach free," was her challenge. RURAL RUMINATIONS. HUNGARY SELLS PALACES CHEAP SMUGGLERS EARN ENORMOUS SUMS It may not be generally known that Clara Barton, the founder of the Red Cross in America, taught school in 'New Jersey. She first taught at Hightstown and then at Bordentown. The building in which she iaugnt in Bordentown, a small brick struc Counting one egg per day per hen ers in New Jersey may wish to make a very small contribution in the case of the children not to exceed a penny each, and in the case of the teachers not more than five cents each to pay for the building, for its removal and the minor repairs that it needs, and possibly to establish a fund the interest of which could be CITIZENS TO MEET FEB.

0 IN MOVE TO REVISE BLUE LAWS Berne, Jan. 30. Smuggling across as 100 per cent, egg production on commercial plants in this State dur-the frontier between Switzerland and ing the month of December was only Vorarlberg has been highly remunera 18 per cent. ture still stands it has long been unused. It has seemed to the State for its upkeep and to pay a tive recently and many' persons are alleged to have amassed fortunes in contraband trade.

Only family, on a. Ae certain Monmouth County Commissioner of Educaation that it; small sum to a person to show the dairyman recently sought the advice Budapest, Jan. 30. Hungarian palaces and estates which before the war were valued at from $100,000 to $200,000 are being purchased by Americans, Englishmen and Frenchmen for comparatively" insignificant sums. In some cases magnificent properties have brought only from $5,000 to Dollars are now quoted at from twenty to fifty times their nre-war value, and those who have sold their property believe the exchange situation will be adjusted in a short time and that they will profit of his county agent on the subject small farm near Lustenau, Vorarl-of "star boarders" in the herd.

He berg, has been asked by Austria to had 40 milk cows then; he now has i explain its present apparent affluent 21 and is getting considerable more circumstances. Supreme Court Justice Minturn yesterday fixed 3 o'clock the efter-nbon of February 9 as the date for the meeting of the unofficial citizens committee he appointed to consider the proposed bill to be introduced at the present session of the Legislature which will, if it passes, revise the so-called blue laws of, New Jersey. The meeting will be held at the Board of Trade rooms in Newark. The notices will be sent out to the committee members by General Bird W. Spencer.

milk than he did before. Only three of these 21 are from the original 40. One son is living at Bregenz and reputed to be worth 170,000 crowns; another recently lost 125,000 crowns at roulette in Vienna, while another lost still more heavily at Monte Carlo. A fourth is said to be living at an expensive hotel in Berlin. It is charged all were engaged in smug gling.

This comes from Illinois, but it might apply to New Jersey. "Some of our farmers should farm more industriously with the lead pencil this winter. 'While we need more lime, phosphate and legumes, we also need more brain work." ACTIVITIES AT THE TEMPLE BAPTIST CHURCH PATROLMAN LUDWIG HEFTI LEAVES POLICE DEPARTMENT would be unfortunate if this building should be removed or destroyed and bo go out of existence. Clara Barton was, of course one of the great women that this couutry has produced. The Red Cross which she founded has been and is an organization for good work and human welfare to an extent that cannot be estimated.

Therefore it seemed tiiat the puilding in which this noble woman taught in New Jersey should be preserved, not only as a memorial to 'her, as an expression of, the sentiment that attaches to an historic structure. Hearing (hat the building was to be sold at ruction, on Thursday November: last and removed or destroyed, the Commissioner, in order prevent its falling into private hands authorized its purchase. The ouilding was bought for 3300 but it was impracticable to purchse the land as well and the latter was therefore sold to someone else. Thfr building does not stand on the site where it stood when Clara Barton taught school in it. It has been moved once, and can be moved again and will be moved to an appropriate building to visitors.

An amount not to exceed $1500 or $2000 would probably answer all purposes. It is the plan of the Commissioner a little later to ask for this donation from such schools as would like to take up the matter. If there should be an amount in excess of what is needed it couid be turned over to the Red Cross. Of course this whole matter of purchasing the old Clara Barton school is a sentimental one, but the Commissioner could not bring himself to feel that it would be the wish of the school fraternity of New Jersey to see the building destroyed. It was necessary to move in the matter at once, and the Commissioner, acting as he believed in the interests of all and in accordance with the wishes of the teachers of the State, has taken this step.

In a recently published biography of Clara Barton, by Percy H. Epler, occurs the following pertaining to her life as a teacher in the schools of New Jersey: Miss Norton recognized her friend's genius for teaehii'g and in 1853 prevailed upon her to accept a post in Never was there a campaign against odds but Clara Barton rn-swered it with this argument of action. She did not demand that something should be done; she demonstrated that it could be. She took a tumble-down unoccupied building with six pupils. In five weeks the building was too small.

Each of the six pupils had become a living advertisement. Emerson has said that it is not the school that educates it is the schoolmate. Clara Barton recognized this truth and sought to reach out through these first pupils. She studied each child individually. In this was the magic of her success.

Something of the way in which she was regarded is shown by the following letter from a member" of this first class George Ferguson, now of Brazil, Indiana: "My memories of Misa Barton are certainly the most pleasant. She was kind to her students, pleasant in her work, gentle in disposition and took an interest in us all. We loved her almost as much as we loved our mothers.and it was not without pangs of regret that saw her give up her pupils and school- work on account of failing health. I don't think she ever had a pupil but that loved her. Bad boys interested her as much as the good ones.

The first letter I ever wrote in my life I wrote to Miss Barton. When she went on her vacation she asked her students to white to her. We all did, and she answered all with personal letters. I can remember myself writing that letter as if it were only yesterday, and I was mighty proud of the answer I received. Since then I have been corresponding with her and have letters from her which I prize highly." 18 MERCANTILE MARINE SHIPS CLEAR A prize vetch plant displayed recently inCamden County had 134 stems, some of them 5 feet long.

Ludwig Hefti has resigned as a patrolman in the local department to return to his trade, that of plumber. His resignation is effective from February 1. New York, Jan. 30. Eighteen are scheduled fey the Interna- There is.

no substitute for milk products and healthy children. I tional Mercantile Marine Company tj leave this country for European PATROLMEN IMPROVING. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Temple Baptist church held its wreelcly social session," yesterday afternoon, at the home of Mrs. J. E.

Waters, East Second street. The members brought their sewing and a pleasant time was spent, the hostess serving refreshments at the close of the meeting. The next session will be held at the home of Mrs. Edward Baker, 54 Westervelt avenue, February 5. There will be a joint meeting on Tuesday afternoon next of the Ladies' Aid Society and the Missionary Circle, and conclude with a supper at 6:30 o'clock In the church.

The men are cordially invited to join the members at the supper. I ports in six days next week. All are The 3,250,000 chickens in the freighters and will go heavily laden, ate of Xew Jersey are valued at it is a record number of sailings Stat Patrolmen John Kelly, Henry and Charles Wieht, who have been on the sick list, are reported to be improving. they reckon that the for a single company and shows the growth of the business of the concern, since the stockholders decided not to 89,000 farm horsesare worth but the dairy cow leads. There are 141,000 in the State with an estimated value of $19,458,000.

dissolve it. Ten of the vessels will, sail from here. site in Bordentown, the location of (the New Jersey village of Hights- which is yet to be determined. A committee of school teachers I lown DON'T PLANT INFERIOR SEED Some ten miles or so aw.iv was Pa sa us I holler less for candij of Burlington County will restore Most present day leaders in big business were country boys; many just as good stuck to the farm and are there now busily putting agriculture on the map. the interior of this buildine which Bordentown.

Rumors of the extra- GAVE BRIDGE-TEA FOR SMITH COLLEGE when I havex Is smallto the same condition hi ordinary ability of the little woman which it was when Clara Barton (o conquer schools where strong men taught school in it upwards of sixty Jha1 beea driven out by unruly pupils years ago. Some nec3ssary repairs radiated wherever Clara Barton -went, will also have to be made on it. From Hightstown news of her power How are the plans for your backyard garden progressing? There were 350,000 home gardens in this State last year, of which 1,000 were It Is the thought of the Commis-! came t0 Bordentown rusfij Prejudices existed there against "th a ked I "Remembering that of my life- has been teacher of schools," sioner that after the building has centered in the vacant lots of Tren With all kinds of seed as high as they are, the use of inferior seed is a most expensive form of carelessness. Careful testing of practically all kinds of seed has long been urged by the United States Department of Agriculture, and special stress is being placed on it, now that prices are unusually high. In the matter of clover seed, for instance, attention is called to the fact that comparatively cheap seed may be actually -higher than those that cost more money, because of low germination.

The ton and 10,000 in Paterson. of (Issued by the State College Agriculture.) Mrs. Harlan Pratt and Miss Margaret McCutchen gave a bridge-tea, yesterday afternoon, at the home of Miss McCutchen, 21 Rockvicw avenue, for the benefit of the four million dollar endowment fund which the Alumnae of Smith College are raising all over the country. Although none of the guests were daughters of "Smith," various features of the decorations kept before their minds the purpose that had brought, them together. This is the first in a series of entertainments that will bo given for the Smith College Find.

in the near futur.e,. and the interior has been restored, a sign may be put on it describing briefly its historic nature. Then someone can be employee show it to visitors automobilists, etc. who would like to see this historic monument in New Jersey to Clara Barton. aac.

tho nm i i oner that public schools. Some were too denominational in religion to be broad enough to desire them others too proud to send their children to the public school, which had often been styled "free schools for paupers." Whenever the public school system had been tried among a people divided by sectarian quarrels, the citizens themselves split over the question, while the children, catching their K. OP C. INITIATION twenty years after, "it is not strange that I should feel some interest in the cause of education, some sympathy withv those who labor in it as its teachers, some affiliation with the parents and people who bear its expenses, and secure its benefits, and some interest in the children and youth who receive them." What community New Jersey Superior coritfIakes rich en natural sweetness. A class of fifty candidates will be department, at various times, has is- given the first and second degree in sued advice in bulletins of testing jWatchung Council.

Knights of Col-, seeds. This information may be had Jumbus, Sunday afternoon. ifree on application. the school children, and school teach-.

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About The Courier-News Archive

Pages Available:
2,001,368
Years Available:
1884-2024