The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on April 26, 1909 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 4

New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Monday, April 26, 1909
Start Free Trial

MEW BRUNSWICK HOME NEWS, MONDAY, APRIL 26, 1909. PAGE 4. SOUTH fllVER. SP0TSW00D. 1 WQODBRIDGc. ROOSEVELTINLUCK Ex-President Shoots Gazelle and Two Wildebeests. PARTY RETURNS TO CAMP TIRED Young Xermit Is Guided1 fcy an Old Settler to a likely Spot and Brings Down m Suck. Mews oi Nearby TCowns METUCHEN. JAMESBURG. SOUTH AMBOY. 55? ,MI -vvf wn. mROAD, NEW'"- HALSEY tSTREETSj 1! at". METUCHEN. Nairobi, British East Africa, April 28. After a brief huntinc expedition t Kapitl Plains ex-President Koose-Telt and bis party broke camp and started for the ranch of Sir Alfred Pease, on the AthI river. Colonel Koosevelt's first hnnt was favored by fine weather, and he en-Joyed the experience immensely. He bagged two wildebeests and a Thompson's gazelle. In one respect Mr. Roosevelt was somewhat disappointed, as he had been anxious to secure a Grant's ga- relle, whose massive horns are much Bought after for trophies. The hunt lasted several hours, and all the members of the party were i well tired out when they returned to the camp. i Colonel Roosevelt spent some hours ' sorting his kit, while Kermit and sev eral of the men went to try their luck with the rifles. An aid settler, who seemed to take a liking to Kermit, of fered to show him a likely place for i food sport They succeeded In bring- ! tng down one buck. Smallpox is prevalent at Nairobi and twa cases have developed among the porters at Kapitl. These have been quarantined, and the strictest precautions are being observed to prevent a spread of the disease among those attached to the Roosevelt party. The danger of this Is now considered slight The police still maintain their measures for the protection of the Americans from annoyance. They will not permit any, except those designated by Colonel Roosevelt, to go with the expedition. It has now been definitely learned that none of Mr. Roosevelt's baggage is missing and that nothing has been stolen. Game Is very numerous on the plains. COTTON Hill MEJI MEET. Leaders of ths Industry Interested U Boston Textile Exhibition. Boston, April 28. Opening today and remaining open until May 1, an exhibition of textile machinery, mill supplies and general mill products will be held In Mechanics' building In this city. The National Association of Cotton Manufacturers are greatly Interested in the exhibition and will bold their annual business meeting and convention In the building this week. The convention will bring together the leaders of the cotton manufacturing industry from all parts of the country, as well as the makers of mill machinery. MILLIOH BEQUEST 13 VOID. the Jewish Charities Cannot Accept Wealth Left by Heineheimsr. New Tork. April 26.-The $1,000,000 Heinsheimer bequest to the proposed federation of Jewish charities, it has been decided by those charities, is unavailable for them because of the- impracticability of the scheme of federation provided as a condition. The residuary legatee, Alfred Heinsheimer, therefore will receive that fund. Woman Killed In Auto Wreck. Warren, Mass, April 26. Mrs. Florence Mathewson, wife of Ralph E. Mathewaon of Springfield, was Instantly killed when her husband's automobile crashed Into a stone pile on the West Warren road. Jefferson's Farm Foe a Park. Hopklnsvllle, Ky., April 26. The farm on which Jefferson Davis was born has been purchased by a fund raised by popular subscription here and will be converted into a memorial park. Try a Borne News want Adv. METTCHEX. April J.-Two very httinni nrl infarestinz sermons m-ero delivered by Rev. Mr. Conklin, pastor of tht Reformed Church, yesterday. The morning- subject was "Laid t"p Treasures" and the evening- topic wat 'Respectable Sinners." The Quiet Hour Club elected at a recent meeting held at the residence of Mrs. Chaa. Prk-kitt; Bret vice prtsident, fleers for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. Ohaa. Priskttt; first vise president, Mrs. W. V. McKeniie; scond vice president. Mrs. Howard Bloomfleld: ore-tary. Miss Bogart; treasurer. Miss Emma, Kelly. A subisct of vital Importance to all our citizens will be presented by an Illustrated lecture on "8trts," given by Street Commissioner William Harold Edwards, of New York City, on Tuesday evening, at S.Z0. at the luann under the auspices ot the street commu tes of the Metuchwn B. I. I Members free; non-members, 10 cents. Nathan Ayres' residence on Home street, is much improved by a fresh coat of paint. This "evening- Senator George Biler will address the members of Metuchen Royal Arcanum on Legislation'" from a non-partisan standpoint. Mrs. Roy Powell visited friends in Cranford on Saturday. At the Penn relay races Edgar B. Spear, of Swarthmore College, won the one mile race on Franklin Field. Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Case, Of Wood-bridge avenue, ars entertaining hetr daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Smith, of Hw Tork City. Lewis Watson, of Rah way, visited relatives in the borough on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Williamson, of Hanson place, are entertaining relative from New Tork City. . , WANT ADS for the Home News may now be left with any of our Suburban Agents at the same rates as charged at our olfice. EVERYBODY READS THEM. SOMERVILLE. BRILLIANT WEDDING AT SOMERVILLE. MILLTOWN. ftrTLLTOWX, April 1 Intertating services were held in both the Methodist and German Lutheran Church w yesterday. Henry Stanley, eon of Mr. and Mr. Lee. of Clay street, was baptised before preaching- service in the morning at the M. E. Church. Mies Lucy Schlosser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Schlosser, of New Brunswick, spent yesterday witB lr cousin. Miss Margarttta CrabM. of School street. Daniel S. Clark was a borough visi tor yesterday. Miss Ida G. Reeves is malting an in definite stay with her brother, waiwr Reeves, on Clay street. The Woman's Home Missionary so ciety will meet at the some of Miss Mae Huff this evening. A full atten dance la desired. A team representing the Russell Cam Companv met defeat at the hands of a South River team yesterday.- The score was 11 to 0. Tht Mllltowa A. C. wre defeated at Ssyreville Saturday by a score of 13-1. Cupid Is again busy ana this time i coupling the name of a wWl-known young man of our borough with that of a fair young lady f rem out of town. - Mr a. SheppaM and famllv, or r- i River, were borough visitors yesterday. the basement of the Baptist Church on Wednesday evening of this week. Th social is public and everybody is invited to com and enjoy the waning. A meeting wil be held In the public school building to-morrow night at 7 o'clock to decide whether a new school will be erected. The selection of a site will also be voted upon. The feeling is rather strong between ' the citizen, and many are asking if permission was evter granted for th eplans set forth for the building of a 125,000 school. The meeting is for the public and a free discussion is assured to everybody. DR. DEMAREST TALKS TO CO. SUPERINTENDENTS TRENTON, April 26. Legislation of the past session a Sorting the public school system was the principal topic of discussion at the semi-annual meeting of the County School Superintendents' Association " held at the State House Friday. President W. H. S. Den: -a rest, of Rutgers College, spoke on the free scholarships ir. that institution. Tne meeting was well attended. Assistant State Superintendent Betts read a new rule just promulgated, by the State Hoard of Education, following a request from the Daughters of th American Revolution and the Sons of the American Revolution. The rule directs that as a part of the opening exercises each day in every school the pupils shall formally salute the flair. The rule also requires princi pals of schools to place in their annual reports whether or not the dug is displayed' daily and also whether proper observation is given to nag day, June 14, The State school law requires that a flag be displayed. At th Circus. "r SOMERVILLE, April 26.-St. John's Episcopal church was the si'eue of a brilliant wedding Saturday afternoon, Mien Miss Jiaude S. Davenport was married to the Rev. Ezra F. Ferris, curate of-St. Faul's Episcopal church at Newark. The ceremony took place at halt-jast -six o'clock and was performed by the ilev. Louis Shrev-e ttslmrne. rector of trinity i Episcopal church, Newark, assisted bv the Rev, Clarence C. Silvester, rector of ; St. John's church. Miss Davenport was attended by ucr niece, Miss Sarah Henry Clark, of Elizabeth, and her sister-in-law, Mrs. John B. Davenport, of Scranton. Pa." The bride was attired in white broadcloth satin trimmed in wlitte duchess lace and carried a shower bouquet of white bridal roses. Miss Elizabeth Faulks. of Orange, and Miss Elizabeth Pardoe, of Bound Brook, were the flower girls, and were attirel in white batiste dresses and carried Ions-stemmed Easter lilies. The best inmi was the Rev. Ilenrv H. Hadley. rector of St. Paul's church. 'Newark. The usl.ers were B. H. Ferris, of Chatham, brother of the bridegroom; Schuyler Van Nrs-i, of Newark: Charles P. Henry, of Basking Ridge j James L. Hyde, of Princeton; M illiam J. MeClure, o'f Somerville, and Mr Bigejnw, of Newark. After the ceremonv there was a reception at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William J. MeClure. j The entire vestrv of St. Paul's Episco- pal church, Newark, with their wives, were present. After a brief honeymoon trip the Rev. and Mrs. Ferris will live in Newark. ' Miss Davrntort has been prominently conni'cted with the social and church life of Somerville, and is a daughter of the lats Samuel Wilson Davenport, m ho at the time of his death wrs a prominent exporter of New York city. When Summer Breezes Blow You'll Be Glad fyjj. For Summer Cottages, bungalows, roof gardens, mountain lodges, verandas and m in th city ? and for Volf and field clubs, and dens and snuggeries, his furniture of rustic orv ash wil ow double cane, rattan, rush and pra.rie grass, most of it in he natural cc S with the bark on, some stained red and green, must appeal to you as mdispensabte, T of hamony with the spirit of the thing, and when such splendidly made and handsome pieces can be b0ygf at such i moderate prices there is little apology for trying to make the indoor furniture ansg l i" imtvtnriifYin In the vast exhibition of Summer furniture we are making in our Furniture s Departm you will see more pieces than will oe snown in uie tuinumcu muim ui um uuiei luiniture firs iir Newark. This exhibit includes Rockers : Side Chairs Armchairs Settees ent s?ll. tion of ' Porch Swings - Stools Tabourettes Reclinina Thai The pieces here priced are indicative of the stock in general, but to have full appreciate character and beauty of this furniture you should see it. Rustic Hickory urniture The frames of this furniture an built of carefully selected hickory saplings with the bark left on the strongest of our native woods sanded smooth to the white, which takes on a beautiful polish with use, The seats and backs are woven by hand with smooth strips of the inr k:,Lr,, maimer them nlinhle. snrinev and comfortable. . Every mint is rnrA o. then nailed; every runner on the rockers is bolted on. Thus you get simplicity, durability arC the maximum of comfort at minimum cost sureiy nomine nicer in tne wioe world of n ture for porches or lawns. in mis line ana uie jauK&un mi;uiy aie Tables. . Settees , Dining Chairs Stools Arm Chairs Swings Side Chairs Tabourettes Couches Fete of Flowers Fine French Flowers, Foliage and Fruits at Less Than Cost of Importation, turni- FAMOUS BEAUTY MAE MED. BOUND BROOK. BOUND F.ROOK. .April J Mrs John M. Morhan. of Bernardsville. is being entertained at the home of her parents, Mr. anil Mrs. Thomas L. Walters. In llmh street, South Bound Brook. Mrs. TViulam Etchman, of Siuth I'ourJ Brook, Is visiting- at the home of Mr. ar.a Mr. Arthur Handolph, at Ten Mile Lock. Mrs. William H. Brokaw, of East Ln- lon avenue, la spending several days in Washington, D. C Mrs. liunice Farrows, of jvewark, is spending several days with riends In Pea pack. I Mrs. Eugene La Tourette and son, Du Bais LaTourette, of South Bound Brook, arrived here Friday rom a stay of sev eral days -aith friends at Asbury Park. Rev. Thomas Blake, of Brooklyn, Is spending ten days with friends la Rocky Hill. ' Mr. and Mrs. Herman D. Hageman, of South Bound Brook, are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John K. Thompson, at Radington. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hollister have moved with their family from iLncoln to New Bound Brook. o SOUTH RIVER. SOUTH BIER, April 2fl. There will be a Joint meeting of the Borough Coun cil and thw advisory committee on the water question to-night in borough hall. The regular meeting of Royal Council. No. 6J. Doughtera of Liberty, will be held In Klauser's Hall to-night. Ttii Sunday School class of Miss Jessie Henrson wil hold a box social la with the "I dunno whafs wrong eamel." "He's certainly got his back op at something, me boy." Th Marathon Craz. The Long One This Is a great walk we're having, old man! Ths Short One Oh, is It a walk? 1 thought It was a ten mile dashl New York World. Norah Lar.ghorne, Youngest of the Beautiful Langhorne Girls, a Bride. New Tork, April 26. Society families of New Tork, Virginia and Great Britain were united todaj- by the marriage of Miss Norah Langhorne, young est daughter of Chiswell D. Langhorne of Albemarle county, Va., to Paul Phlpps of England. The ceremony was performed in St James' Protestant Episcopal church of this city, Bishop Courtenay, rector of the church, officiating. The wedding ceremony was followed by a small reception at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson. .Today's brifle Is the youngest of the beautiful Langhorne gftls. Besides Mrs. Gibson, whose husband is the famous artist; there are Mrs. Waldorf Astor of England, daughter-in-law of William Waldorf Astor; Mrs. Reginald Brooks of New Tork and Mrs. T. Moncurs Perkins, also of this city. We are going to have a great sale of Fine French Flowers, and we are going to sell more flowers this week than we've ever sold in a single week before a bold statement to make, perhaps, but we know wherof we and when you see the flowers and the prices we have marked the mat you will agree with us, and you will be tempted to buy flowers whesther you need them for hat trimming or not. There is a great collection, suiting everything that is in vogue this season, and particularly strong assortment of beautiful foliage, Prices are much less than the actual cost of importation, 48c. Bunches of Foliage 25c. " . 55c. Bunches of Foliage 39c. MES. TAFT TO DRIVE ATJT0. President's Wife Learns to Run New Electrio Runabout, Washington, April 28. The capital will soon sea "the first lady of tho land" driving her own - automobile through the streets. A nsw electrical runabout has been delivered atthe White House for Mrs. Taft, and she will be her own chauffeur. For the past two weeks Mrs. Taft has been learning to run the new car She Is as fond of motoring as the president and desired to run her own ear. Ths president objected to her driving one of the big srollne touring-cars, so she compromised on an electric runabout. Advertising Is news; often ths most im-porta -t news items of the day are anions advertisements, yet you will hear an ad vertiser command that his adv. be placed "next to reading," instead of "next to advertising. Tou may Issn an occasional catalogue or circular letter, but don't rely on them alone: follow It im with a Mm. play adv. and results will follow. 75c. Bunches of Foliage 49c. 45c. Rose Clusters with Foliage 25c. 39c. Juic Rose Clusters 19c 50c. Rose Sprays 25c. 75c. Rose Sprays 39c. 18c. Bunches of Foliage 9c. 25c. Bunches of Foliage 12 33c. Bunches of Foliage 15c. 39c. Bunches'of Foliage 19c. $1 .49 Bunches of six American Beauty Rose;! Bc. 50c. Hydrangeas 25v. 60c. Lilacs 39c. $1.55 Maybells 98c. 65c. Snowballs 39c. EOc. Assorted Fruits 24c. $1.50 Wreaths of Field Flowers, Daisies ad Lily-of-the valley. 98c. PAST0ES BANISH BIG HATS. WrWrWWWvVVWVl Women Church goors In Conntllsvills, Pa., Object to Edict. Connellsville, Pa, April 28. The pastors of all the c'mrches here have combined to banish women's big hats during service. In all the churches notices are posted saying that women in the congregation must remove their hats during divine service. The women became indignant and boycotted the Methodist and Baptist churches until they found that the i same edict was in force in other i churches to which they turned for ref-! use. . . I Building Road For Chinaa Dead King. I Pekin, April 26. The- preparations i for the funeral on Thursday of Kuang ! Hsu, the late emperor of China, are ! jomplete. Eighty miles of a special highway from the palace to the wes't- ! em tombs have been finished for the j passage of the funeral cortege. j The Facilities of ' capital, surplus and Alt: r 1 1 1 1 1 1 ICS UI , ; SHAREHOLDER LIAB1L- V JTY 1130,000.00 m I TOTAL ASSETS 1680,000.00 M.lllC..M ' INTEREST BEARING ACCOUNT . J. DEPAKTMi.iir, First National Bank ;t au 0 made t rat of per cent- Per Annum. . ' of South River I , ' ending of quarteu . 3 ' DAVID SERVISS, President, Are at the Disposal ol Small l edward whitehead, v pie Depositors as well as large "fountain, cashier. - Hi E NEWS PUZZLE PICTURES The 39 Merchants in the Library Contest. Henry Landsberg, Department Store. A. Wolfsoa'a Sons, Clothing House. Edward Hingher, Furniture. Stewart & Clayton. Men's Furnishings. Harding & Mansfield, Shoes. Beam & Clare, Shoes, George Street B. U. Tapken, Jewelry. Philip Weigel, Jr, Hardware, Etc. Monigan's Pharmacy, Drugs, Etc Tan Denrsea Pharmacy, George Street, F. li. Schussler, Confections, Etc C. E. Bedford, French Street. Ihe Hub, Ladies' Clcaks, SuiU, Etc I Jet White Laundry, Church Street. Montalvo, Jr, Phonographs, Etc F. E. Miller, u Church Street. Saunders' Garage, Automobiles, Etc Geo. Kuhn, Jr, Cigars, Etc. Brunswick Decorating C, Wall Paper. I. S. Van Derveer, High Art Photography THE GROCERS ARE: Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. Robt 21. Gambol, 119 Neilscn SL E. W. Brown, Codwise Ave & Snydaa. A. L. Von Spreckelsea 68 Guilden St A. J. Gebhardt, Highland Pari. i THE MARKETS ARE: Charles Paulus, 51 Kiram St. i Edgar Bros, Codwice Ave. & New t Edgar Bios., Hamilton Ac Guild-a Sts. J. F. O'Hara, 2:4 George St j jTrack G. Deinzer, Highland ark. 1 WW $5 Peoples National Bank New Brunswick, N. J. Capital $100,000. Surplus and Profits $125,039 A strong, progressive, well-managed banking iastituths, tinder th direct control aa supervision oi th V. S. Gov. Iinment, equipped with every modern facility for givirj piompt and cSciiat service, invites the accounts of Merchants, Iiauuiacturers, sod Indmuuali, assuting them oi the most liberal terms, consistent with sound banking, 2 Per Cent Interest Paid on Active Account! 3 Per Cent. Interest Paid cn Special Deposits Sate Deposit Boxes to Rent $2.50 and IN DEPOSITORY IT.'. Cirr Or SEWBni-.SH IC'K,MUUL5:EICOl.Tt ASD STATIC OP XEW JEHSET. FULL SET, HEADACHES US In most cases are the suie results of defective eye-sight. Not always when you cannot see weU or your eyes are weak, but from a defect which only a specialist can locate. Let us give your eyes a free examination. Ws guar sate perfect fit .by ths jm, aw cf our doubls gjg Automatic suction, so matter whether jrhijjt apper or lower and to matter how i STILES & CO., difficult th cam ,aWV ' t,. , . , . . jj, Philadelphia Eye Specialists. I At 381 George St Every Monday tci ruing, i rv, - j re anamination Hours, I0.S0 to 4.33. COAL THE KIND THAT GIVES HEAT Tou will set soid va'u, W every Denny If you bay your of us. We sell cleau give full weight. New Brunswick Jcjto, EDWARD BRADY, Prop. Office, Yard and Tret George's Road and R. R. Downtown Office, SSS Gesrge S I P. Amaleam Fill. sasu. ..iRELYEA'S MARKET fcidg. Work IS Mjm SPINACH SWEET POTATOES Singls latracticas, 43 GREEN BEANS LETTUCE We. ; GREEN PEPPERS CELERY Singl Ixtractiosi f.M With Gas, IX -V " NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS Cor. George and A?banySts. 23 CUCUMBERS SQUASH RADISHES TOMATOES NEW POTATOES HERE IS CHANCE fm SW" I . 1 -1 I"?.a? Warn caasu uui . S4-00 and U We hav a number ot BERMUDA ONIONi! ORANGES... j GRAPE FRUIT Veiling at sacrifi- -OREGON APPLES. I onriTQPf, Cor. George and Church Sts 110 Chw jTi Phone 11 9 POOR HUBBY. The natty young Mrs. Laroque Baugbt a bonnet she said was a toque. When the bill hubby got. He swore a whole lot. Bnt she seemed to think it a loaue Fln4 Mra. Laro-ar. . . ANSWER TO 8ATCKOAX S 1'tZZLE. left side dewa. mnder books. r wt amis O. GCITNEU. Piano Tuner j Albany EU rtiCrufix. VanKordcRHousel FRED. H. aSAU, Pr.p. Wasliingfon Strce! SOtTH KUER, fi. j. rOOI. PARLORS ATTACHED, WE HAVE OPENED A 13S New Stree with a full I'"' ul Wal!paPc IK ALL GRADES- Our piuus us maj -aad in c er. lae L.rn ifm.i.. "T 'anil invue case, out tut.' oaa van, i ,7 The Famous GABLER PIANO Becker Bm, a nut.. aud in- -at I. f 0n f i r f.n. nai.l to on o( wbopur.h.if!.''-,. ram IVHIIPIPFR C0r' 11 138 New Strwt-

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 23,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free