|South Orange Ave.
South Orange, NJ
|Watch a movie
and have a brew
in the new article
Beer My Way
|Next meeting...... Because of Mother's Day the May
meeting of the Draught Board 15 will NOT be held on the
usual date of the second Sunday of the month.
We are currently trying to reschedule this meeting.
Check back for updates.
|Read the SPECIAL
Summer is Beer Time
The Pabst Heritage
Growlers and Cans
Beer History in Bavaria
History of Beer in New
|JUNE MEETING TO BE HELD AT
Be sure to check the countdown clock over the bar the next time
you're at the Gaslight for the time remaining to our traditional
summer adventure at Bears Stadium in Newark. It's once again
time for our two national pastimes - baseball and beer!!
Don't miss this event - June 18. All the details coming soon.
See you at the
|Club shirts are in!!
|DB15 shirts are here!
Choose from two different 4-color shirts. One with our Uncle Sam DB 15 logo
or one with the club motto -
" I'd rather die of thirst than drink from the cup of mediocrity"
Order by mail HERE.
Supply is very limited. Only a few left - order NOW!
|If you are not currently on the DB15 mailing list or would
like to join simply write email@example.com or
stop in the Gaslight and ask your friendly
bartender for a registration form.
New members always welcome - it's a pefect time to join.
|Mothers' Day Special Menu
What better way celebrate Mother's Day than taking her to the Gaslight on
May 14? Reservations are suggested since the Gaslight's renown
Mothers' Day menu always draws large crowds.
A History of Mother's Day
In 1858, Anna Jarvis, a young Appalachian homemaker, organized "Mother's
Work Days" to improve the sanitation and avert deaths from disease-bearing
insects and seepage of polluted water. In 1905, when she died , her daughter, also
named Anna, embarked on a remarkable campaign to create a day to honor her
mother and mothers everywhere.
Anna poured out a constant stream of letters to men of prominence -- President
William Taft and former President Theodore Roosevelt among them -- and enlisted
considerable help from Philadelphia merchant John Wannamaker.
By May of 1907, a Mother's Day service had been arranged on the second Sunday
in May at the Methodist Church in Grafton, West Virginia, where Mother Jarvis
had taught. That same day a special service was held at the Wannamaker
Auditorium in Philadelphia, which could seat no more than a third
of the 15,000 people who showed up.
The custom quickly spread to churches in 45 states and in Puerto Rico, Hawaii,
Mexico and Canada. The Governor of West Virginia proclaimed Mother's Day in
1912; Pennsylvania's governor in 1913 did the same. The following year saw a
Congressional Resolution recognizing Mother's Day, which was promptly signed
by President Woodrow Wilson.