The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey on March 27, 1922 · Page 4
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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey · Page 4

Bridgewater, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, March 27, 1922
Page 4
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PLAINFIELD COUR IER-NEW'8, MOXDAT. MARCH 87, 1922 face mm OF 1NTERFST TO WOMEN OUR CHILDREN By Angtlo Patii Aatfcvr mt -A IHiMtaurtn la (CoiJTlgbt. 1921. Obedience Miss La via la stood la the corridor watching the lines of children file out at dismUs&l. Three girls from the upper classes left th-lr lines, crossed the staircase, and entered the long main corridor. Now. that is forbidden by every law known to good schools. One must follow his own staircase to the street. To cross a line Js forbidden, but to leave the Hairs and enter another corridor is unheard-of rebellion. "Those three girls." called Miss Lavinia. in a voice of ice and iron, "come here." They came and stood meekly before her. She looked at them and her face grew grim. She knew them too well to be deceived by their apparent meekness. They were not of the sort that Inherit the earth. "Why are you in this corridor?" Marie looked up and quavered, "We were in a hurry to get home and study for our tests and this exit would save a block." "Indeed! Well, you will have to Itarn that this corridor Is not a short cut. Sit ('own in the office there and don't move from those chairs until I come and give you permission. Don't leave those chairs." Miss Lavinia loved fresh air. The windows of the office were oieii and a breeze entered and stirred the papers on the table. Oh. Marie, look! That's the tests all piled up and cris3-crossed over there." "Sure enough. She must have The Right Thing at the Right Time By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE Copyright, 1921, by The McClure Newspapei Syndicate When Men and women show their consideration for other people in the way they carry their umbrellas. The majority of people are thoughtful in this regard. If they were not. we should find it difficult to get about at all in crowded ilace when it rains. One inconsiderate person, who carries his umbrella so that it jabs others ia the ribs, or drips rain water against them, can bring discomfort to dozens of people in a single day. Never carry your umbrella under your arm. Don't do this, even when you have the road to yourself, for if you do you may get into the habit and cause annoyance later. The typical farmer is often represented by the cartoonists as walking with an untidy umbrella stuck under his arm. Perhaps he acquires this habit because he is seldom in a crowd and doesn't realize how muHi discomfort an umbrella carried in this way may cause others. The untidy umbrella is something that everyone who makes the slightest pretenses to good grooming ought to avoid. It takes very little time to roll an umbrella up carefully and to put on the cover. Sometimes you find a person VSS5 . Copyright. 1921, by the McClure TRICKY OLD WINTER ' Mother Nature had many times been Tooled by Old Winter and let Miss Springtime come out. thinking Old Winter had gone to his home In the cold Northland, only to find the tricky, old fellow was hiding, awaiting a chance to nip Miss Springtime's nose, or throw over her his mantle of white. One year he was so mild. and peasant that all the trees and buds were fooled as well as Mother Nature, and while the Evergreens whispered a warning out came two little buds on a bush and peeped out into the cunny garden. "fetter go back, better go back, whispered the Evergreens. "He is only fooling you. spring flowers: he can't catch Miss Springtime, but he will nip you little buds, for he is lurking about: we felt his chill breath last niht better go back, better bavk." "Ob. no, w- are not afraid:" sail the bold little buds: "we bare never had a chance to be out eo early before, and I am sur i ! : ' I i llw Grrat City," Principal by Acgeio Tttrt) forgotten she put them there." "Of course, rfce did." Just then a stronger whiff stirred the top papers and one blew off. Marie started to pick it up. "Sit still," cautioned a companion. "She said we weren't to move until he came back. Let them blow all over the floor and she'll be simply furious." They blew all over the place. "But we'll see the questions and we mustn't," said Marie. "We'll close our eyes," giggled the others, "aad she'll be wilder than ever. I wouldn't miss this for anything." So the three prisoners sat rigidly on the edges of their chairs, their eyes tightly closed, while the little slips of paper flitted about the floor, flattened themselves against the sides of the desk, and fluttered against the waste basket. Not once did the three peep. Miss Lavinia entered the office and gasped. She looked at the three blind statues. She cleared her throat. "Young ladies, will you be good enough to pick up and sort those papers for me? It was very careless of me to have left them like that, but I v,as fortunate in the guests I entertained." The three sprang to life and put the papers in order. "Spiffy old girl," said Marie, as the three hurried home to study for the tests. "Fine children," said the old girl, as she pinned on her hat. Tomorrow Times to Laugh. It Rains who carries his umbrella over his shoulder, as a soldier carries his bayonet on the march. This is not a graceful way to carry a closed umbrella and certainly there is little advantage. It must take more effort to carry it this way than in cane fashion, or with the cord or strap slipped over the wrist. The considerate person always checks his or her umbrella, when entering a public building, where it is possible to do so. It may take a few minutes of your time, but it saves annoyance, and if you check your wet umbrella you are doing your share towards keeping out tracks of the inclement weather. In some churches there are racks in the vestibules where one may deposit umbrellas. Sometimes one hesitates at leaving an umbrella in such a rack for fear that it might be taken off by mistake or otherwise. If you do take a wet umbrella Into your re-, make sure that it does not cause your pew sharers inconvenience. If no one is sitting in the corner of the pew you may place it there. If there is nothing else to do with it, deposit it lengthwise leneath the pew, where no one can be annoyed by it. M;v r. . walker Newspaper Syndicate, N. Y. TitjJ Miss Springtime will see that we are kept warm." "Better go back before it Is too late." warned the Evergreens again. "Miss Springtime can take care of herself, because she has Mr. Sunman to help her, but he can do nothing for you little buds, for it is after he goes to bed that old Winter is sure to come." But In spite of this the two little buds said they would, stay. It was quite warm enough, and their green hoods were sure to protect them even if old Winter did come In the night, for. of course, never having seen old Winter, they did not know how cold and white he was. So they peeped into the garden all day in the sun, and when night came they drew their green hoods closer about their pretty pink faces and went to sleep. But when all was dark and still along came old Whiter, creeping with soft steps right into the garden and up to the bush where the two little buds were sound asleep, and with his long frosty fingers he tied over their green hoods a frosty white one and kissed them on their pretty pink noses and away he went as silently as he came. By and by the little buds began to shiver. "Sister," said one, "I feel so queer I want to shake; oh. dear, what can be the mat ter?" The other bud peeking out from her hood exclaimed: "Why. sister, you have on a white hood. I can see it in the dark, and I feel so told and queer; oh, dear, what can it be!" "I'll tell you." whispered an Evergreen standing close to them, "old Winter has been here while we slept and dressed us in white. You poor little pink babies are not used to his cold garments, but I will bend low and shelter you all I can until the sun comes out to warm you." But in spite cf all the good Greatest Price, Reduction in1 History cTIMdsJincst Oatmeal Its steam-cooked and pan-toastedJ That's the dif ference between i AOS o r r' U 111 V U. a. vji H-O Oatmeal. Evergreen could do, the two little buds bore the marks of old Win ter's kisses, and when the sun came out next morning they lift ed frost-nipped faces to greet his warm smile. "We will listen to the Ever greens next year," said one bud sadly and hanging his head. "1 did not know old Winter could be so cruel." "Nor I. sister." replied the other little bud. "I am nice and warm, but I cannot hold up my head; the warm summertime is best for us, and next year we will stay in our bed and not let old Winter trick us into coming out early." And the Evergreens over them sighed softly. "We told you so, we told you so," but the two little buds were asleep. Tomorrow's story "Where the Snow Man Goes." Daily Fashion Hint Prepared Especially For This hi Newspaper ?S36 ATTRACTIVE NEW MODEL The low girdle, flowing sleeves and brilliant touch of color at the waist give this model the date of Spring, 192Z The dress makes no attempt to escape the rage for knit fabrics, which are constantly claiming new territory. King's blue, with girdle of blue and salmon-pink striped ribbon, and braid binding of blue silk summarize the color scheme. Withal, the frock is extremely simple and wearable. Medium size requires 35 yards 54-inch knit material, with 2 yards of fancy ribbon and seven yards of braid. Pictorial Review Dress No. 9836 Sizes, 34 to 50 inches bust. Price, 35 cents. fr COUPON Mail to Courier-News. Plainfleld. N. J. Pattern .Vo Sixe.- Street ... tv. ., Town . . I . . ", I . t . T. . . . . J LARGE AUDIENCE AT MT. ST. MARY'S MUSICAL The song recital given yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Mt. St. Mary's College by Miss Susan Marie Roberts, called together a large and responsive audience that filled to capacity the music hall. The rich soprano voice of the artiste in the several selections ren- j dered charmed her hearers from '. the very beginning of her effort t otih hsii thm tirnnpliniit the en- tire performance as ardent admirers. Mi3S Roberts was accompanied at the piano by Rev. Fr. J. P. Connor, of West Orange. Assisting the singer, and forming also an interesting part of the program, was Albert Garloch, of Orange, who favored with a number of excellently rendered selections on the Tiolin, evoking much commendatory applause from those present. The audience was represented by many local lovers of good music, also by guests from Trenton, Philadelphia, Camden and New York. A second recital will be held at the college next Sunday afternoon, Introducing Miss Marguerite McDonald, of Scranton, in a program of elocutionary readings. Miss McDonald will be assisted by Miss Jessica Dragonette. who made her debut at the Academy of Music, Philadelphia, on St. Patrick's Day. Miss Dragonette Is continuing temporarily as a pupil at the college. FUNERAL OP MISS BRIDGET FLYNN The funeral of Miss Bridget Flynn, who died at the home of her sister. Mrs. Ellen McKenna. of Fairview avenue, was held in St. Joseph's Church, Jackson avenue, a t q 3rt this mnrninsr. with a sol- emn requiem mass. Rev. P. J. Clune, Ph. D., was celebrant, with Rev. W. F Quinn deacon, and Rev. Father J. J. Reynolds, of Elizabeth, as subdeacon. Interment was made in St. Mary's Cemetery. DYE FADED SWEATER, SKIRT, DRAPERIES IN DIAMOND DYES Every "Diamond Dye3" package tells how to dye or tint any worn faded garment or drapery a new rich color that will not streak spot, fade or run. Perfect home dyeing is guaranteed with Dia mond Dyes even If you have never dyed before. Just tell your dru gist whether the material you wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether It is -linen, cotton or mixed goods. For fifty-one years millions of women have been us ing "Diamond Dyes" to add years of wear to their old. shabby waists, skirts, dresses, coats sweaters, stockings, draperies hangings, everything! Advertise ment. NEW 1922 SPRING SEASON COLORS With all the glitter and glory of a world-pageant the colors for spring of 1922 make their debut! The Textile Color Card Associa tion of the United States, creators of America's fashionable hues. has released for general dis tribution, the 1922 Spring Season Color Card, containing 80 colors, 66 of which are portrayed in silk and 14 In worsted fabrics. Under separate grouping are 10 shoe, leather and hosiery colors. Classic hues of ancient Rome; color schemes of old Spain; sumptuous chromatic tones of the Italian Renaissance all of these have formed a background for insDiration. with the result that Dame Fashion is to have for her future use colors of tantaliz-in variety. The "Violine" colorings, In which brilliant fuchsias, rich violets and deep purples blend in per feet harmony, Js one or tne distinctive features of the new card. Persian Rose, Rubellite, Wood Violet, Dahlia and Belladonna are among these enticing shades. For evening wear is offered a collection of twelve bewitching colors that suggest enchanted gardens. There's the soft pink of the Lotus, tha violet-rose of Spring Beauty, the cloud blue of Lupine and lilac-tinted Vervain. There's Fairy green and Bambino blue, the flesh-tinted pink of Cherub and Rosemary that's for remembrance. Ragged Sailor Cornflower and Periwinkle are beautiful blues with violet undertones; Old Dutch Tiles and Majolica blues share honors with virile light blues called Forget-me-not and Lucky-stone, a talisman for good fortune. Odd greens called Mistletoe and Cactus presage the sounding of a new note in the green v category, while Serpentine and Verdigris are brilliant with exotic temperament. Flame and Bonfire are the new reds; Canary and Mimosa attractive yellows. The burnt orange and coppery tones of the wild Tigerlily and the Canna are cleverly depicted; also the golden orange of the Pumpkin. Long Beach and Seaside are the latest sand shades. These with Putty and pale greys are grouped together in graduated strength and form another interesting feature. Plmlico violet, Saratoga yellow, Newport blue. Hollywood red and Meadowbrook green are the smart new sport colors Introduced in the woolen group. These with Hussar and Peasant blues, Adobe and Alamo browns. Cement greys and Clay shades, offer an excellent selection for the woolen industry. Speaking of Brown three other new shadts are Taffy, Maple Sugar and Fudge. That brown Is still to be one of fashion's favored is stressed by . the predominance of this color in the shoe, leather and hosiery group. Here are shown a variety of novel shades from light beige to deepest brown, among which are Lark. Bobolink. Meadowlark and Rembrandt. The Gold Pheasant shade in prominent. Castor and dulcet greys are also shown. MOTHER! Your Child's Bowels Need "California Fig Syrup" Hurry mother! Even a sick child loves the "fruity" taste of "California Fig Syrup" and it never fails to open the bowels. A teaspoonful today may prevent a sick child tomorrow. If constipated, bilious, feverish, fretful, has cold, colic, or If stomach is sour, tongue coated, breath bad, remember a good cleansing of the little bowels is often all that is necessary. Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has directions for babies and children of all ages printed on bottle. Mother! You must say "Califor nia" or you may get an imitation fig syrup. Advertisement. TRAVELERS ENTERTAIN COUNCILOR SEARS Head of Order Addressed Local Body; Officers Elected and Installed Grand Councilor E. N. Sears of Grantwood, who presides over New Jersey-Delaware Grand Council, United Commercial Trav elers ,of which Plainfleld Council No. 402. Is a part, paid his ofli cial visit to the local council at the regular meeting in the Bp cock building Saturday night and was well received. His talk to the members was very inspiring and should prove of great benefit. The election and installation of the ox fleers who will serve for the en suing year took place. The officers elected were a3 follows: Senior councilor. E. B. Ryder; junior councilor, Charles A. Mar tin: past senior councilor. Frank J. Shattle; secretary treasurer John M. Lewm; conductor. Will iam T. Morgan: page, A. S. Deal- aman; sentinel, AiDert rerrei. Jr.; . executive committee (two years) A. S. Olmstead and F. J. Kling; representative to Grand Council, David S. Dunavan; alter nate, Frank J. Shattle. Grand Councilor Sears In stalled the officers and wished them the best of success for their terms. FORMER MAYOR MOY COMPLAINS ABOUT DOG Former Mayor G. W. V. Moy, of FTanklin place, complained to the police Saturday about a aog owned by Mrs. Lena Hellstrom. of Kast. Seventh street, which he said had been running out in the street and attacking people. Mrs. Stephen HafT. of 106 Putnam avenue, reported that the dog had made an attack on her. Mrs. Hellstrom will be requested to appear in the city court tomorrow. WILL TEACH DRESS MAKING CLASS Mrs. Phelps, 262 East Front street, will start an evening class in her home and will teach plain dressmaking. Those who never done any sewing, will be taught. Class meets Tuesday and Thurs day evening each week from 7.30 to 9.30. An interview can be arranged by appointment. "HOOTCH' DRINKERS GET OFF WITH A $3 FINE Raymond Terry, of Dunellen, was fined $5 on a charge of being intoxicated when arraigned before City Judge De Meza this morning. HHe said he obtained the liqor at South. Plainfield. John Golock, of Stirling, who was also arrested on a charge of being drunk was fined $5. PONZI TRIAL TO BE HELD IN MASSACHUSETTS Special to Courier-News: Washington. March 27. The Supreme Court of the United States today decided that Charles Ponai, the alleged get rich uuick promoter, who operated In Boston some time ago, must stand trial in Massachusetts. WALTER TEN EYCK TO BE GIVEN HEARING THURSDAY Walter Ten Evck. of North Branch, who was arrested by Motorcycle Patrolman George Leorch on a charge of drivine an automobile without a driver's or owner's license, will be given a neanng In the city court Thurs day morning. FIXED SIO FOR PEDDLIXG HERE WITHOUT 1JCENSE Hyman Anouvltch, of Newark. was fined $10 or forty days when arraigned before City Judge De Me?; this morning charged with pe'i';ng without a license. CASE IS DISMISSED John W. Pearse, of 805 Osborn avenue, was arraigned before City juage ueMeza this morning charged with driving his automobile at a speed of thirty-five miles an hour at Plainfield avenue nnrt West Eishts street, but it was shown that, Pearce was not violating the law In that part of the city and the case was dismissed. ARE YOU NERVOUS? Women of All Ages Require Special Advice Trenton, N. J. "It Is a pleasure to me to recommend Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and also the Golden Medical Discovery to every woman in need of secial tonics. I had become very much run-down and extremely nervous from conditions brought about through motherhood. I was In miserable health when I started to take these tonics and they did me a world of good. I do not hesitate to recommend Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and Golden Medical Discovery to all women who are ailing and nervous." Mrs. J. O'Donnell. 43 Lincoln avenue. ! Write Dr. Pierce, president Invalids' Hotel In Buffalo, N. Y., for free medical advice or send 10c for trial package tablets. Adver tisements. CHARLES HEFNER PASSED AWAY Died at His Home In Lee Place After Nine Mcnhs' Illness After being an invalid for nine months past, Charles Hepner, age eixty-three years, died this morning, at his home, 315 Lee place. The funral will be held Wednesday, and interment will be made in Linden Surviving are his wife and three children. Miss Muriel Hepner, living at the family home; Mrs. Thomas O'Keefe, of Brooklyn; Frank Hepner, of the United States Navy, and a granddaughter, Anna McCracken, child of a daughter who is dead. Mr. Hepner was a native of Russia, but came to this country thirty eight years ago. He has lived a. good part of that time in Plainfleld. and for some years was employed as conductor on the local trolley lines. After he was obliged to give up work he used to be taken about town in a wheel chair. DAVID HENDERSON DIED YESTERDAY David Henderson, of 25 Vine street. North Plainfield, died at his home yesterday, age forty-one vears. after a long illness. A ser vice will be held at the house at eight o'clock tomorrow night. Rev J. O. McKelvey and Rev. J. R Sproul officiating, and a second service in the First Reformed Church, Somerville, Wednesday af ternoon, at 2.30 o clock, with In terment in Somerville, the Rev. Mr. Sproul, of the First Reformed Church officiating. Surviving are the wife. Mary Carkhuff Henderson; a son, Cor nelius Henderson, living at the family home; the mother, Mrs Sarah Henderson, of Somerville; three brothers. James. William and Robert, of Somerville. and three sisters. Mrs. Carrie Cook, of Eatontown. N. J.; Mrs. Fred Dush aner, of Garwood, and Mrs. George Frank, of Bayonne, N. J. Mr. Henderson was born In 1880 in Somerville, but had lived In Plainfield seven years. He was a carpenter by trade, and was em ployed by the Jersey Central Rail road. He was a member of the First Reformed Church, of Somer rille, and for twenty-eight years a member of the Somerville Hook and Ladder Co. MUSICAL PROGRAM GREATLY APPRECIATED The fourth special Lenten musi cal program, presented at Grace Episcopal Church last night at 8 o'clock, was attended by a lartne and appreciative audience The artists participating were, William Liittiewood, 'cellist; John B. Rich ards, bass: Master Warren TiAnt. tie, soprano, and Easton S. Bc- con, organist. The program was maed nn follows: "Melodie." 'cello. Frimi- 'Angels Ever Bright and Fair.'' soprano, Handel; "Lullaby,'' 'cello, Gottlied-Norn; "It is Enough," bass, Mendelssohn; "Reverie'' 'cello, Golterman. Rev. Charles P. Tinker, of Nat-ley, deliwred a helpful address. MONEY IS FOUND OX STELTON ROAD Two bills were found on the Stelton road, near New Market, on Sunday. If the owner will call at police headquarters In New Market, Police Chief Elmer Barrett will give him the money. MOVING TO HIS OWN BUILDING George L. Simons, dealer in motorcycles and bicycles. 179 North avenue. Is moving today to his new and larger place of business In his own store. 133 North avenue, which he bought from the Woolston & Buckle holdings. CORSETS THAT PIT Have your Corsets made for you. The cost Is NO more, in some cases less. MRS. VAN BAARDWYK DOWfJNG ISO Watchung Avenue Phone 17 HAIR-DRESSING SHOPPE M. & a. Costello Parker method of hair treatment. Marcel Waving. Manicuring, Shampooing, Combings made to order. Hair Goods for sae. 127 Watchung Ave. Tel. 3282 Evenings by appointment. Chiropodist DR. HELEN GOULD 127 Watchung Avecua For Appointments Tel. 1961 GAVEL TAPS Lodge Meetings Tonight. Harold E. Storr Post. No. 506, V. of F. W. Stone Square Lodge, No. 38. F. and A. M. Court Watchung, No. 291, C. D. of A. Plainfield Lodge, No. 41. I. O. O. F. Clan Maekenste, No. 204, O. S. o. , Labor Union Meeting. Electrical Workers Union. Local No. 262 Machinists Union, Local No. 16; fXolstein. and a delegation of me-mbers of Miantonomo Tribe of Red Men. will attend a district meeting of the Improved Order of Red Men. to be held at the wigwam of Opeechee Tribe, No. 92. of Elizabeth, tomorrow night. The board of great criofs will be present.. Any Fachem who has not as yet received th9 past sachem decree can receive this degree at this district meeting. Opeechee Tribe m'?efs at Unfon Square Auditorium, 725 High Street, Elizabeth. Plainfield Lodge. No. 4 J. I. O. O. F., will rehearse iU decree work at the meeting tonight. Plans will als obe completed at this time for a trip to ha made to Valley Lodge, at Stirling, on Friday night of this week. The question of raising the initiation fee for membership will be taken up at the meeting of Harold E. Storr Post. No. 506, Veterans of Foreign Wars, to be held tonight. The usual light lunch will be served following the meeting. The matter of completing the decorations of the post headquarters will also be taken up at this time. DANDERINE Stops Hair Coming Out; Thickens, Beautifies. 35 cents buys a bottle of "Dan- derine" at any drug atore. After one application of this delightful tonic you can not find a particle of dandruff or a falling hair. Be sides, every hair shows new fife. vigor, brightness, more oolor and abundance. Advertisement. Spring Showing Ladies lailoied Garments Where exquisite Beauty is met by elegance of Fabric. "Where extraordinary Style is shown at unusually moderate Price. Youthful lines, carrying' with them an element of modishness and good taste are fHdn found in garment priced so low. A visit will convince you of my many values. M; Perlmutte? 436 Watchung Ave. Plainfield WE WERE SELECTED BY THE - GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY To perform a service for you. We will wire your home and supply fixtures on the deferred payment plan. Our lighting engineers at your service day and night. Let them explala Our Monthly Payment Plan. REYNOLDS 32 SOMERSET ST. COURIER-NEWS WANT ADS. RMOLf Soofhinq And Hcaiinq remedv for skin ills Speedily allaysfto sm an and sting .k ot minor skin injuries, rashes or chafing use mua aeansing Res i no I Soap WILLS OF DECEASED PLA1NFIELDERS f PROBATED Special to the Courier-News: Llifabetn, March 27. Thr.J sons and a daughter arc bqueuthl ed the estate of AnnU r. IvJ eridge, who died in Plainfl.M February 6. Her husband?,. i i w . C i-iuncj w. JijeveriaRe, or 3?1 C" l. .. . . 1 1 . ! . . . - out i uiau iruu, x lainucia, i tliJ executor. iinaer me terms or his wife J win. Jacob M. Smith, of 728 l jw Sixth Btreet. Plainfield. naiJ field, is made the executor aifs4 residuary legatee of the t-staf The sum of ? 100 i lert to Robcr ; B. Howland, a brother, and Marj Jane Griffithe. Sophia Ann Hoar den. Catherine Margaret How land and Emily Isabella Stewart ! sisters. ! A J . IVS u .memory or th? state cj Auam inn, I, of i-ialnfleWl Viri V. api,ra,8e1 property of )y 679.7 Ti, o . . ... i niuHeia iru; company was made executor an lrederlck I. Wilson appraisers. inese wilU have been pn.bXV NEW MARKET POLICE OFFICER PIMM HHL. Special to the Courier -Ne wit New Market. Mar. 27 Chief Police Barrett this mornlnr "-luJ a five-eallon ctill at the fc . 0?i aner u. uoDerison here, at a r-- ' suit of a complaint being sro'4 out berore Judge von Mind b Robertson's wife. Warrants hay t been Issued for the arrest of l: ! ertson. ; JACKSON Class TO HOLD SUPPER MEETING TOMORROW The Jackson nibf riax r,r metnoatst Church wt:i iao' supper meeting In .Vine ,' chapel tomonow evening. S'ii and the business meeting will f(J. I tow. SIX GRASS FIRES Six grasa fires kept tii fiH fighters on the move from noonl yesterday until shortly aftef seveaj o'clock last niirht. The fi in all sections of the city, but thJ-j damage was not great in any castJ , & FOSTER Plainfield, N. J. BR1.VG RESULTS QUICKLY J

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