Bernardsville News from Bernardsville, New Jersey on May 3, 1928 · Page 10
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Bernardsville News from Bernardsville, New Jersey · Page 10

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Bernardsville, New Jersey
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Thursday, May 3, 1928
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Page 10
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f Page Ten THE BERNARDSVILLE NEWS, MAY 3. 1928. | Coaaty Offlc«n Raid Gladgtoae HoteL t From Somerville costa'the an- il nouncement that County Detective X Joseph Hanlon and troopers from the kSafi miiWfiW^aSqwarwr* aSnaerrlfie mi went to Gladstone Wednesday after-, noon of last week and with a search warrant vlsJUd the hotel there cdhf ducted by Oscar Vliet, finding two gallons of apple liquor and a slot machine. The proprietor was absent at the time, but a request was left for thin appearance al the Somerville police headquarters the next morning. He • van arraigned before Recorder Herbert E. Durham and held under $ 1,000 i bond to await the action of the grand jury, furnishing his own bail. Mr. Vliet entered a plea of guilty to the possession of liquar but questioned the sale. Named by Andrew Juckten Andrew Jackson helped draft the constitution of Tennessee, and reg- tested the name of the state to the constitutional convention. Be saM that Mrs. Jackson bad suggested to him that the Hate be named for the . fiver of that name which runs through the state It Is an Indian oamp. crooked spoon. Mendham Water Co. to Sell Land. The Public Utilities Commission has authorized the Mendham Water Compjui-y to dispose of 116 acre's of land in Mendham Township to Daniel Jfi. Jjjora-n. The company has been inactive several years and proposes to apply for voluntary dissolution by unanimous consent of stockholders. The company was organized March 1, 1901 ,to supply water in the settled parts of Mendham Township, but construction of the water fafilties was nover begun. The borough constructed its own works in 1908. Because the corporation has no creditor* It was deemed unnecessary to indicate the sal» price of the 'and. o 'Sound of Belt* The nature of the country he* much to do with the sound of belle. In a hilly country a bell will not be heard half eo far u If the land were level or nearly eo. A bell will be heard farther lengthwise of a valley than over the bills at the sides. Whew bedrooms are lower than the ear- rounding buildings and trees, these obstructions break the sound and pit- vent a free passage for a dtetance. I This Suit Does Eight Things For You Hart, Schaffner & Marx make it; it costs SOMK WITH TWO TKOUSEHK $35 SINGLE AND DOUBLE BREASTED 1. It gives you the style the fashion leaders are wearing. 2. It gives you a perfect fit. 3. It gives longer wear. 4. It gives you the newest colors (Algerian brown, Grampian blue, Greyhounds). 5. It gives you expert tailoring. 6. It gives you fine woolens. 7. It makes you proud of yourself. 8. It guarantees satisfaction. _. ~ Other Suiu $25 and $45 Open Mon. & FrL 9 P. M. Snt. 10:30 I\ M. Salny Bros. Correct Clothes for Men and Boyt 1 34 Speedwell Avenue Phone 441 Morristown, N. J. SEEKS PARENTS OF VETS SHE NURSED Countess Wants to Comfort "Gold Star" Homes. I'onca City, Okla.—Calling on fJw mothers of American soldiers who died in her hospital In France is the mission of Countess Constance Ilillyer o> Caen, who Is now milking H 'mir of America for that purpose. She soys y\\o is doing this to fulfill n promise to dying Americana who gave their all to a world-wide cause. Over '.',<•<•<) American soldiers came under her supervision during the World war She expresses appreciation for the opportunity to make a tour of the AffleF lea that she came to know so well through the soldiers who suffered In ber country. Miss de Caen is In I'onca City at the present time mni will remain hero several weeks, visiting the mother* of American Indians she saw die In France. Her pilgrimage, as she culls It, Is one of mercy to the "gold star" homes of America. It Is Infrequent that the members of the "gold star' homes are able to converse with some one who was so near to their sons as wag this woman. She volunteered her services to France when the war-torn country most needed this kind of assistance Sons Did Net Return. Her activity did not stop with the signing of the armistice, but has carried on to the extent of attempting to reach fathers and mothers whose sons did not return from "over there." The countess has made six trips to the United States in an effort to complete her mission and has renewed friendships made with many wounded veterans she aided In the wnr zone. The countess talks very little about her fnmlly and royal connection. Slie is descended on her father's side from some of the oldest families of Prance, and through her mother from Admiral Sir James Hlllyer of England, Her paternal forebears were French gen- eraia, her grandfather, Hen. Charles Count de Caen, a defender of Metz in the war of 1870. Tin? countess was born on the French island of Ponrii- cherry In the East Indies. As a child she spent many years with her mother in London, where her mother was an Intimate associate of Queen Victoria So she speaks English fluently and with very little accent. Honored by Celebrities. Letters from all over the United States from American Legion post commanders and auxiliary presidents of every state that she has visited ire valued treasures of her pilgrimage. Pictures with Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., and many other distinguished Americans are carried with her. Her pride in the American soldier and doughboy is constant. "It was an easy matter to get In touch with parents of boys who could tell us of themselves, but the Indians, in whom I um especially Interested at this time, were unable, to make me understand. I could not learn their talk and I've forgotten some of the names they told me," says the countess. "I bring a message to the parents from the dying soldier. During the time that America participated in the war, we cared for, and aided about I wo thousand rtflng American soldiers We gave them Hie last comforts before the last call, h Is to the mothers an<] relatives of these boys that I especial ly wish to speak." One hundred and fifty American rn illans died In the hospitals and were given enre by the society of which the countess is the founder, the so- (it-ty which had for its purpose keeping contact between the American soldier and his home folks, nnd the administration of little comforts to I hem when they were confined to •'rench hospitals. "The French love America," says illss de Caen. "We love the memory A your boys, nnd if you could see he French people going to the Knives { of your dend and placing little flurai I •einenibrances of love upon them vnu | would realize that we hold dear the | memory of the boys and their help j o us In the war." M0R*l8f OWN ATTRACTS *». HfflttE SERVICE" "The philosopher's idea about the world going through the woods to. th* man who built the better mouse traps has to be turned around in modern business—we had to bring our shop to Morristown," says William H. Wells of Wells Rug Service, Inc. The business idea that led Mr. Wells and his sou to found their company in BoontOB woven jr«M"i ago was this: "If you can take hold of any service which the community is using and develop that service to a superlative- degree of excellence, you've got something that you can tnVe anywhere and find an appreciative market." The steady growth of the Wells Service to homes all over Morris County and beyond has necessitated increased facilities and equipment and has proved the advantage of Morristown as a desirable, central location for the headquarters of the business, The new plant of the Wells Rug Service, Inc., at 47 Bank street, Morristown, performs a type of rug denning and restoration which is unsurpassed. The Wells people may be said to have made the care of rugs and carpets a specialized business in all Its branches. They have in their employ one of the most expert Armenian weavers in America, for many years with one of the oldest Importers of Oriental rugs in New York, an adept in the reweaving of original patterns iin costly Oriental rugs which have become damaged or worn. The firm is a member of the New York Carpet Cleaners Association. Inc., an organization composed of the foremost carpet cleaners of New York City and environs, for the solving of carpet cleaning problems and the improvement of methods through a closer contact with the American manufacturers of floor coverings and the manufacturers of carpet cleaning equipment. R. Osgood Wells having a live interest in the associations' activities, served as: its president in 1926, is now a director and chairman of the standing committee for Improved Uniform Methods. Lecturer'* Victory A lady speaker recently delivered n lecture lasting over eight hotife. In the end, we understand, her husband agreed to buy her the hnt.—Humorist. No Trouble at AH An; person worrying about money CM always 1B4 a fleeter te relieve ef Ju$t Had a "Hunch" 1 rarely have bad luck that 1 hav>» MC loaf nepected It was likely to .-ft W. Bow* Moathlj Barber Shop Opens Beauty Parlor. Miss Grace Balogh of Passaic, a thoVbtfghly'fekpeTienceia beaiity specialist, ^ flow conducting a modern hairdressing and beauty parlor in connection .with Carmine's, Sanitary Barber Shop at the corner of Mire Brook and Claremont roads. Since coming to Bernardsville Miss Balogh has made many friends and is now doing considerable work in the hair dressing line. Now in the time to subscribe. Opens Beanty Shop In Olcott i Miss Antoinette Ricclardi, a uate of the complete course at We field's French Beauty Inn, in Newark. and a daughter of Mr. and Mrs n ciardi of Claremont road, has ope/ the Antoinette Hairdressing I Beauty Parlor In one of the stor t .« u tho brick block in Olcott Square j The parlor has been com p i ( , tel (•quipped and is now open to cil mera. Miss Ricclardi is ably ts in her work by her sister, Miss I, U c|] 1(l Rlcciardl. WALTER L.BERLA Clock Authority FRENCH, ENGLISH, CHIME AND ALL ANTIQUE CLOCK REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 521 CLINTON PLACE NEWARK, N. J. Phone Terrace 4966 Your New Headquarters For Rug Cleansing Our new, plant, more centrally located and with greatly enlarged fnrilltipR, is now open and operating at 47 Bank St. Morristown Make a note of Ihc telephone Morristown 3066 F\ir seven years we havn bwn serving home* throughout Morris County, nuikinR people happy with our thorough and conclentious care of their cherished floor coverings. Right Cleansing Preserves WELLS RUG SERVICE, Inc. Oriental and Domestic Rug Cleaners * with an ESTABLISHED REPUTATION FOR FINE WORK Look at the bottom, look inside .... and listen to it! Prehistoric Burial of Children Revealed Flagstaff, Ariz.—Two child burial* have been uncovered In the prehistoric Indian ruins of the WnpnlUI nittionnl monument In Arizona. Jesse c. Clarke, custodian of the reserve, tion, who made the excavations, reports that In one burial a crndle hoard was lylnp over the body whic' bore ii shell necklace and Was atfom pun led by three pieces of pottery In the other burial the cradle hoard was underneath the body, \r (mr ,,,,, s were found with It. Both bodies had been wrapped in matting, bui wuifn lure crept In and spoiled It so that ->nly a small piece could be salvaged It Is believed thnt the prehistoric IrtflWlng* Ht Wupalkl were construct IHI b.v the Snake family of th* Mom Indians in their migration from 'j* Urand Canyon, where, acrnrdlna to Hu-ir in.vtholn K ,v, their ancestor* .-inno Upward from the underworld flie Mop), oi People of Pence, (m . nlll)lllc the most pletiirwwjnp ,,f nxUtlnn in illnti trihes Shaw Is Sarcastic London, -oui cutties (Rtirin 1 Bernard Show with some ButVOSU) IKMIIKI the removal of government nmwU' lions agtilnil the radlocH»Hn K u| i (l dividual opinion, tn-wi!: "! lunilii •• nnd ruliiilsi.:" ('onf<»verslnl stuff <u iri) i. -i- GENERAL ^ELECTRIC orator When you buy an electric refrigerator, do a bit of investigating on your own. Look under the cabinet, look carerullyinsideir.and.aboveall things, listen to it. When you look under the cabinet do you find moving parts of machinery or no machinery at all? In the General Electric Refrigerator, you'll notice at once that all the models are up-on-Iegs. This means an easy job cleaning under them. And it also means that all the machinery is safely sealed away in the air-tight steel casing which you see mounted on tht top of the cabinet. Look inside. Is there really ample food space? You will find in the General Electric Refrigerator that the chilling chamber is amazingly compact It actually takes little more space than the trays in which youx ice is frozen. Then listen. This you must do. We want you to judge for yourself the quietness of this remarkable refrigerator. Come in today. Time payments can be arranged, if you wish. IOUIS A.CORRADO BBRRAHlSnUE Ptor.t 576 NEW JERSEY

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