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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, September 13, 1921, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Cusiness Men West of Cen
tral Railroad Want Aider
men to Extend Lights
Business men west of the Central
Railroad of New Jersey tracks In
Smith -street are requesting a white
way for that section of the city.
Some time ago the merchants peti
tioned the Board of Aldermen for
this improvement. The petition w*as
referred to the committee on lamps
and lights and since that time noth
ing has been heard from it. Now
the merchants are beginning to get
uneasy and want to know when the
white way is going to be an estab
lished fact.
The merchants in their plea for
this improvement maintain that the
amount of taxes they pay the city
year after year entitles them to
Some consideration which they have
fiot obtained as yet. The fact that
Madison avenue was recently made
a white way while they are still m
k the dark or receiving but little illu
K mination compared to other impor
^ tant streets in the city is anything
but pleasing to them.
There are some who hint that
voters of the fourth ward will not
fo/get the delay in this desired im
provement and will make it one of
the main campaign issues dn the
general election this fall. The busi
ness men of western Smith street
are determined to have the white
way and according to information
obtained from some of the leading
merchants in this section of the city
they will not stop their efforts until
better illumination has been obtain
JAMESBITRG. Sept. 13—The
Girls’ Canning Club of Rhode Hall
are holding sessions almost daily in
practice for the demonstration to
he given of their work at a special
meeting to be held on the afternoon
of September 23, at which time Carl
Bender, the Country Club leader,
will be present to pass on the work.
The girls on the demonstration
team are: Misses Elsie Pcrrine, Ha
zel Duncan, Edith McDowell. Eouine
Brown, the latter the leader, who
evil! be unable to be present as she
leaves for Skidmore School of Arts
at Saratoga Springs. N. Y.
Talks will be given by the state
dub loader. Mr. Hubert and Mr. Al
len. the poultry specialist, at this
■ Mrs. Claude Burley recently en
^tertained her sister, Mrs. Mable Bat
tle, of New York.
Mrs. Elizabeth Lamkie and Mrs.
Alvin Benson attended the commun
ion services at the Cheesequake
Episcopal church Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hendrick
son anl daughter Irma motored out
of town Sunday.
John E. Green and son Benjamin
and William Hollenbeck motored to
Bong Branch to attend the ball
game there Sunday.
Mrs. David Burkert and daugh
ters, Evelyn and Olive, were New
Brunswick business visitors Satur
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Van Aris
dale and family, Gus Ostrom and
Charles Smith were South River
shoppers Saturday night.
Russell Scoby and Jeanette Sea
man ,of New Brunswick, spent Sat
urday with the former's sister and
brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ry Wellman. In South Old Bridge.
Mr. and Msr. Paul Rumple enter
tained relatives from Brocdtlyn ovet
the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wellman and
eon Allan motored to Keansburg
Sunday night.
Charles Boyce Is confined to his
home with Illness.
Miss Marie Merz, of Brooklyn,
spent the week end with relatives
in town.
Mrs. Fred Shears and ehfldren
have returned home after spending
the past week with relatives In New
Mrs. John Burkert and daughter
Eleanor spent the week end with
Mr. and Airs. AVilliam Burkert.
& Mrs. Edward Van Arlsdale and
■daughter Thelma and Airs. Henry
rWellman and son Allan were Perth
Amboy visitors yesterday.
Airs. John Bindstedt, of Helmetta,
spent the past week with her sister.
Airs.,William Alurray.
it’s toasted, of
course. To seal
in the flavor—
(Continued from page 1)
An example of the pride taken by
mothers whose children had the
privilege of meeting the President
was shown this morning when the
mother of four year old Bernice
Gregg, of Rector street, called the
Evening News and asked that it
publish tbe fact that her daughter
had shaken the President's hand and
asked him to come again.
Accompanying President and Mrs.
Harding on their trip from Atlantic
City yesterday were Henry P. Fletch
er, under-secretary of state: Mrs.
Fletcher; Mr. and Mrs. George Van
Fleet; George B. Christian, the
President's secretary: Herbert Hoov
er and Brigadier General Charles E.
Entries for the baby parade to be
conducted by the local Knights of
Columbus organization on High
street. Saturday afternoon, Septem
ber 24. in connection with the lawn
fete to be staged by the "Caseys''
from September 21 to 24 inclusive,
must be in the hands of the commit
tee before Monday, September 19.
This action was decided at a meet
ing of the lawn fete committee and
other members of the local council
at the clubhouse in High street last
will be awarded to winners of places
in the baby parade event. Plans for
the mardi gras on Saturday night,
September 24. were also discussed at
last night’s meeting. Music for danc
ing on Wednesday, Thursday. Friday
and Saturday nights will be furnish
ed by a high class six piece orches
tra and there will be prize dancing
every night.
A feature of the lawn fete this year
will be the "Casey side show.” There
will be twenty different games on the
grounds. The committee recently
announced that the orders Issued by
the prosecutor, chief of police and
mayor in regard to the wheels of for
tune. would be lived up to and that
there would be non-gambling games
to take the place of the wheel of
Harry Tappan and Victor Drum
mond left on Saturday for Westmin
ster College, Fulton, Missouri, where
they are entered in the freshmen
Miss Carolyn Valentine is expec
ted home from Kentucky this week
where she has been the guest of
Miss Catherine Cannon.
Mrs. T. F. Dunnigan has been en
tertaining her cousin, Mr. Finn and
his bride from Detroit.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hayes and
children of Highland Park, were the
guests of Mrs. T. F. Dunnigan yes
The first board meeting of the
Woman's Club of Woodbridge town
ship will be held at the home of the
president, Mrs. E. H. Boynton, on
Thursday afternoon, September 15.
Mrs. T. H. Stryker entertained a
numbe/ of guests recently in honor
of Miss Ivy Perriss and her ap
proaching marriage. A kitchen
shower was arranged for the bride
to-be which proved a great surprise.
Miss Mary O'Neill has returned
from a visit with her sister, Mrs.
Abbott Salter of Long Island.
The county detectives are investi
gating two robberies reported to
their office ,one by Johnson and Mil
ler, contractors on the Clara Barton
school on Amboy avenue in Raritan
township, where four chestnut doors
and the ends of Reveral chestnut
bookcases were stolen, and the
other by a Dunellen drug store pro
prietor, where cameras, fountain
pens, etc., valued at $500 were
The school located between Metu
chen and Fords is nearing comple
tion, but at the present time, en
trance can easily be gained. The
detectives are working on the prints
of a crude robber obtained at the
Dunellen pharmacy.
Funeral For William Egan
The funeral of William Egan, the
ten months old son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Egan, of 649 Charles street,
who died this morning, will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Interment will be in St. Mary’s cem
violin vlaeob Kramer
TOTTENVILLE, Sept. 13:—John
Jacob Kramer, seventy-five years
old, died this morning at the home
of his son, Joseph Kramer, 465S
Arthur Kill road, Kreischerville, af
ter a lingering illness. Besides his
son with whom he resided lie is sur
vived by another son. Harper Kra
mer, of Wilkes-Barre, Pa„ and a
daughter, Mrs. Lydia Zwick, of
Scranton, Pa. The body will be
shipped to Harrisburg, Pa., when ar
rangements for the funeral are com
pleted by the family today.
Discover Plot in Turkey
The Associated Press):—Allied au
thorities invited the Turkish govern
ment to surrender the men involved
in the revolutionary plot, discovery 1
of which w-as announced yesterday. :
These persons must be turned over
to the allies within a w-eek or the
government will be held responsible.
They will be tried by an allied court
martial. General headquarters is
under guard by the British troops,
while Gordon Highlanders have raid
ed premises of various nationalist
Plan for Parade Here
Further preparations for the pa
rade and celebration of Columbus
Day. October 12, this year will be
made tonight by Christopher Colum
bus Lodge No. 39 3, Sons of Italy, at
a meeting to be held at Washington ,
hall. Other Italian societies through
out the city are being interested in
the celebration and to join the ,
parade that is to be held through
several of the streets of the city in (
the afternoon. The report of the
convention held recently at Long
Branch will also be given at this
Asks $10,000 Damages.
A suit for $10,000 damages has <
been instituted in the supreme court '
by. Lillie O'Hara of Matawan against •
John Barton Payne, director general I
of railroads as the agent of the Cen- t
tral Railroad of New Jersey and the <
Central Railroad of New Jersey, a <
body corporation. Senator Thomas 1
Brown represents the plaintiff. The
plaintiff maintains that on October 1
5. 1919. sparks from a railroad en- r
nine belonging to the defendants set 1
Pre to a two-story frame house sit- '
uated alongside the railroad tracks 1
in Cliffwood. destroying the building, 1
which was her property. i
at Chautauqua;
Event for Juniors Opens Big
Entertainment in Tent in
Maple Street
The annual Chautauqua* for Perth
Amboy opened at 1:30 o’clock this
afternoon with the Junior Chautau
qua in the big tent at the corner of
Jefferson and Maple streets. Many
children were there to meet Miss
Dorothy Wilhelm and Miss Pauline
Kissinger, the Chautauqua directors,
who definitely organized the “jun
ior town,’’ and started preliminaries
for the junior pageant which is to
conclude the afternoon performances
on Monday of next week.
Preliminaries for the Chautauqua
yesterday afternoon started with the
lucky number parade in which ap
proximately 800 children from the
schools throughout the city took
part. Some were in costume and
some carried flags but all w’ore a
holiday war and marched in excel
lent fashion in spite of the fact that
there was no band to head the gay
Starting at 4 o’clock the line of
march continued from School No. 1
down New Brunswick avenue to
Madison avenue, from Madison ave
nue to Smith street, thence to High
street and the Park and returning
from the Park to the Packer House
where it truly proved to be a lucky
number parade. Here the children
had the great honor of seeing the
greatest man of tho present day,
Warren G. Harding, Piesident of the
United States.
ine r>iK *-iieiuia.unua. uth miwv««a
yesterday morning and it took the
greater part ot the alternoon for Us
erection, but everything was in
readines for the first performance
this afternoon. The mat senior
performance starts this afternoon at
3:30 o'clock with a lecture by the
Chautauqua superintendent follow
ed by a concert by the Four Artists.
The treat of the evening perform
ance at 8 a'clock will be the leetdre
by Elliott A. Boyl on "The Ad
vantage of a Handicap." The Four
Artists will also entertain at this
Tonight is the last opportunity to
buy a season ticket, as the chair
man, Joseph F. Walker, must have
a complete report of the advance
sale by tomorrow morning. Tho
Chautauqua is a big thing for the
city and many who have not pur
chased tickets are expected to do
so tonight. Many who had not yet
heard or read of the Chautauqua
were informed of its presence in the
city this afternoon by a crowd of
school children in Chautauqua cos
tume who toured the entire city in
a truck.
TRENTON, Sept. 13.—At the op
ening of September term of the
United States district court here to
day, the following were administered
the oath as grand jurymen by Fed
eral Court Judge John Rellstab:
Senator William H. Bright, of
Wildwood, foreman: Jonathan S.
Rurd, of rennington; Charles S. Van
Syckle, George C. Bullock, Edward
H. Dunham, Dr. Melville E. Snyder
and Robert C. Maxwell, of Trenton;
Charles E. Scott and George J. Stew
art, of Elizabeth; Clarence Vandeven,
of Harrison, Jean DuBois, of Perth
Amboy; George G. Gunderum, of
South Amboy, Edson E. Clark, of
Newark; Horace G. Reeder, of Bor
dentown; Edward If. Barringer, oi
Asbury Park; Elmer E. Stasford, or
Berlin; John G. Langrine, of Jersey
City; Beniamino Van Note, of Red
Bank, and Condit M. Davidson, of
Supervising Deputy Grand Regent
Louis Stultz, Jr., will begin his of
ficial visitations to the Royal Arca
num council under his jurisdiction
on Sept, 15, when he will visit
Jamesburg; Sept. 20, Long Branch;
Sept, 22, Red Bank. He will be ac
companied by A. A. Philo of the
Grand Council Other visitations
will ho made in October. A cam
paign for new members is being con
ducted in Coronal Council.
On September 23 the film "Black
"Black Beauty" will be shown at
(he Surf theatre for the benefit of
the visiting nurse fund.
A meeting of the cabinet of the
Epworth League of Calvary M. E.
church will be held in the church
tonight. On Thursday evening the
Epworth League choir will be en
tertained in the parsonage.
At the Monmouth County Bank
ers Association banquet held at the
Mew Monterey hotel .Asbury Park,
nn Saturday. F. Palmer Armstrong,
•ashier of the Keyport Banking
Company ,the retiring president,
,vas the toastmaster. Those attend
ng from this borough were George
H. Conover. Lloyd F. Armstrong.
Kenneth Hoose, George Cherry, J.
Harold Hendrickson, Dallas G.
i'oung, John Matthews, Lloyd E.
Jokelet, Harry Brown, George W.
Brown. Horace S. Burrowes, Wil
iam E. Warn. Louis Stultz, Jr„
Svart Silcox. Judge Henry E. Ack
>rson, Joseph P Sprould, Miss Evo
yn Walling and Miss Elizabeth
Miss Florence Huylar has return
'd from an extended vacation spent
u the mountains.
—Middlesex Council No. 1100,
Royal Arcanum, at its meeting to
lig'ht will arrange for going over to
lletuchen on Friday night. Septem
>er 30 for the big session to be held
here. Metuchen Council will observe
'Cosoto Night.” atMhis time.
—The yacht Vamp. Captain James
Jurns. will make nightly trips from
his city to Coney Island this week
or the annual carnival and mardi
rras that is being held there. The
racht will leave each night this week
rom Emmons arid Merrill dock in
rront street, south of Smith street,
it 6 o’clock for the mardi gras and
vill remain there so as to give each
>ne time to see all the sights.
Women Vote In New York
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.—Women
■oters participating for the first time
n a mayorality campaign were con
■eded by political leaders to hold the
lalance of power today in the prim
iries that will decide which of the
our Republleap candidates is to con
est the mayoralty election w’ith May
ir Hylan. He has no Democratic
ipponents. The polls are open from
to 9 P. M.
The four aspirants for the Repub
ican nominations are Henry H. Cur
an, president of the borough of Man
lattan; F. H. LaGuardia, president
if the board of aldermen; Judge
ieuben E. Haskell, of Brooklyn and
Villiam M. Bennett, former state
enator from Brooklyn.
(Continued from page 1)
It was argued in the second part
of the brief that the public utility
act of New Jersey does not vio'nte
the fourteenth amendment of the
constitution of the United States re
garding the confiscation of property
as charged by tile plaintifT. The
statutes of New Jersey, it was ar
gued, provide for a Judicitl review
of orders made under the public
utility act, and that the Judicial re
view so provid’d for comprehends
power in the reviewing court to de
termine the question of confiscation
according to its own Independent
judgment as to both the laws and
the facts. It was declared that the
determination to be made under
such power of judicial review is not
confined to a determination as to
whether the order reviewed is con
fiscatory, and so violative of the
fourteenth amendment, hut extends
to a determination as to whether
the order made in law and in fact
prescribes a just and reasonable rate
of fare.
It was set up that if Section 38
of the public utility act, as amend
ed, providing for judicial review of
orders of the board is unconstitu
tional the effect would be to merely
exscind the section from the stat
ute, and that in the event of the
section's being unconstitutional, the
provisions of the certiorari act
would be operative. The certiorari
act, it was pointed out, provides for
a judicial review, comprehending an
independent judgment by the re
viewing court on the question of
confiscation both as to the law and
the facts.
'I’ho .... --- ~p at..
court of chancery of New Jersey, it
was held, extends to preventing ir
reparable injury, justty apprehended
under a statute, the constitutionality
of which is denied, and to prevent
ing irreparable injury justly appre
hended through the perversion or
abuse of power conferred by a stat
Special emphasis was placed upon
the point that the penalties imposed
by the public utilities act for viola
tions of the orders of the board,
were not extravagant or unreasona
ble, and therefore do not violate the
fourteenth amendment of the con
stitution of the United States. The
provisions o£ the public utility act
prescribing such penalties it was ar
gued, are separable and it viola
tive of the fourteenth amendment
may be treated as exscinded without
aftecting the provisions of the act ac
a whole.
Mir,ous Cannon, of Madison ave
nue. leaveq today to resume his
studies at the Y. M. C. A. College
in Springfield, Mass.
Mrs. Christian Kernel', who has
been at St. Barnabas Hospital in
Newark for the past three weeks
recuperating from a serious opera
tion returns to her home in Madison
avenue today.
Mrs. H. C. Lease, of Rector street,
has returned after spending some
time In New Hampshire.
Mr. and and Mrs. Walter Van
Schoick, of High street, and Mr. and
Mrs. James Ware, of Woodbridge,
motored to Princeton Sunday.
Miss Mary Ryan, of Maple street,
and Miss Margaret Keller, of Wash
ington street, have returned from a
two week’s vacation in New Paltz,
N. Y.
Miss Hazel Brogger, of First street,
has resumed her studies at the Nor
mal School in Trenton.
Secretary Walter il. Warr, Judge
Adrian Lyon/and Paul Steel, attend
ed the Stale Y. M. C. A. Conference
at Camp Wawayanda over the past
in Canada visiting Toronto, Montreal,
Ottawa and other points of interest.
Charles Seel, Jr., formerly of Mar
ket street, this city, and now of Me
tuchen, is in the City Hospital re
covering from a recent operation for
Miss. Hattie Millett, of Market
street, spent the past week-end with
her brother in Flatbush, Brooklyn.
Judge and Mrs. Adrian Eyon, of
Gordon street, have been entertain
ing the latter’s sister and brother-in- j
law, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Norman, of
Rhode Island.
Joseph Edelstein. of Kearny ave
nue. has entered the University of
Syracuse. Mr. Edelstein was a mem
ber of last year’s graduating class.
Professor and Mrs. E. J. Bartlett,
and family have returned from their
summer home in Deposit, N. Y., and
are now residing temporarily on
Water street.
A son, George Kurtz, Jr., to Mr.
and Mrs. George Kurtz, of Gordon
street, on September 6.
A son Charles M.f to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles McGettigan of Gordon street,
on September 1.
A son. Michael, to Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Waversezk, of State street, on
September 7.
A daughter. Doris Eliza, to Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Stewith. of Penn
street, on September 2.
A daughter. Margaret, to Mr. and
Mrs. Julias Kovacs, of Amboy ave
nue. on September 5.
A daughter. Rose, to Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Maguire, of Oak street, on
September 3. I
A son. Theodore Frank, to Mr. i
and Mrs. Theodore Andrzejewskl, of
Paterson street, on September 3.
Held for $10,000 Ball
NEW BRUNSWICK. Sept. 13: —
William Mahon, of Newark, and
Arthur O’Connel and James Mulli
ner, of Elizabeth, are being held in
the county jail in default of $10,000
bail pending the investigation of the
?ounty detectives and insurance un
Jerw'riters of the activities of these
men in connection with thefts and
attempted thefts of automobiles.
These men were arrested by the
Perth Amboy authorities yesterday
and a member of the prosecutor’s
Session is I'ropost n
PARIS, Sept. 13— England has |
Proposed to France and Italy that a j
neeting of the supreme allied coun- I
'il for discussion of questions per
aining to the Far East V>e hold early
n October, says L'Homme Libre.
Party for Margaret Miller
Margaret Miller was the guest of
honor at a party given recently at
her home in Market street to cele
brate her tenth birthday. Pink and
blue was the color scheme of decora
don and this was carried out in the
basket favors filled with candy.
Dancing and games entertained the
quests Until the early evening.
Among those invited were the
Misses Ruth and Alta Larsen. Violet
»nd Katherine Piet, Charlotte and
dllian Whaker. Joyce Laydon. Eliza
beth Wilson. Edith Nelson Elizabeth
Tensen. Clara Eggers, Violet and
Stella Miller, Ruth Sneath, Helen
»nd Margaret Miller, Leon Miller.
Bernard Dunn and Jackie Colfei*. of
his city and Cecelia and Francis
Vndreas, of CartereU
The season of 1921-22 for the \
Foreign Missionary Society of the
First Presbyterian church, formally
opened last night with an enthusi
astic meeting in the Presbyterian
chapel in Rector street Mrs. G. W.
Tyrrell, the president, presiding.
The program, with its musical num
bers and enthusing speaker, was
most enjoyable, particularly so be
cause of the long vacation which
most people have had from societies
and clubs during the past two
The chapel presented a most at
tractive appearance for the meet
ing with huge baskets of autumn
flowers gracing the president's table,
the piano and other conspicuous
places, adding a friendly note to the
chapel for the hour of sociability
which followed the program.
The committee could have picked
scarcely anyone more able than Rev.
L. V. Bushman, pastor of the Pres
byterian church in Woodbridge. to
lecture on “Present Day Conditions
in China." Association with several
Chinese boys at college and a broth
er a> a missionary in China kept
him in constant touch with the
conditions there and these facts
together with his forceful manner
of speaking held an interested audi
ence for several minutes. Mr. Bush
man emphasized the importance of
missionary work to tradesmen in
the fact that each missionary cre
ates the demand for American arti- 1
cies on his entrance into a foreign
country. He pointed out that in
giving to Chinese missions the peo
ple of the United States were giving (
in the right place. The keynote '
of liis lecture, however, proved the
religious importance of Missions in
delightful solos, accompanied by
Mrs. Asher Randolph, who unon re
quest also played a piano solo. The
evening concluded with refresh- ,
ments of fruit punch and cake j
served by Mrs. C. M. Liddle and her I
committee of Mrs. William Wood
ruff. Mrs Daniel Boehme. Mis. Kur- j
linger, Mrs. Fred Martin, Mrs.
Dickson and Mrs. Taylor.
The next meeting will he a union
it ceting with the Home Missionary
Society, the Westminster Guild, the
Christian Endeavor Society, the
Emma Morris Circle and the Light
Bearers in connection with the
church celebration of the one hun
dred and twentieth anniversary of !
its birth.
Catholic Daughters to Meet.
Tiir Catholic Daughters of Ameri
ca will resume their semi-monthly
meetings in the Knights of Columbus
Home in High street at 8 o'clock
tonight. After a most inactive sum
mer, plans will, no doubt, be made
for a busy fall and it idihighly im
portant that all of the members at
Miss Rebe Greenspan was given a
surprise party on Sunday night by a
number of her friends in celebration
of her birthday. The guest of hon- j
or was taken to New York early that
morning and upon her return at 8 |
o’clock in the evening was pleasantly
greeted with shouts of surprise. The
rooms were decorated with brightly
colored flowers and the evening was
passed in dancing, singing and
playing games. The Misses Jeanette
Koch, Bess Fleischman and Jennie
Sians entertained with piano selec
tions and Miss Sylvia Borak did a
novelty dance. Refreshments con
cluded the party.
Those present were the Misses
Anna Pavlovsky, Jeanette Koch.
Rose Wolfson, Bess Fleischman, Jen
nie Sians. Rebe Greenspan, Sylvia
Borak. of this city, and Miss Sylvia
Borak, of Tottenville; Messrs. A bra - i
ham Fine. Jacob Bernstein, Joseph
Mandel, Sidney Weisman, Antone
Massopust and S. Berlfine. of this
city and Nelson Mintz. of Tottenville.
The board of directors of the Dfty
Nursery Association met yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. John
Quinn in Gordon street. The meet
ing was particularly interesting with
much business to be attended to be
cause of the vacation from meetings
since July.
The highest attendance in July at
the nursery was 19 children and in
August 20. while the average attend
ance was 11 in July and 9 in August
The summer attendance is always
small because of the facts that the
older children are out of school and
are able ?«• take care <*f the little
members of their families.
The members found one summer
incident related at the meeting parti
cularly interesting, when it was re
ported that a group of little girls.
Frances Haynig. Gladys Franklyn
and Hose Semer presented the nurs
ery with a little gift of money stipu
lating that it was to be spent for a
treat for the little ones. Soon after
wards two others. Berenice Bardiu
and Stella Goldfarb presented a gift
of money for the same purpose. The
matron and board greatly appreciate
the spirit which prompted the gift.
Mrs. Forrest Smith and Mrs.
Adolph Greenbaum were appointed
as visitors at the nursery for the
month of September. The next meet
ing will be held at the home of Mrs.
Frank Dorsey in High street.
liiKlics' Aid to Moot
The regular meeting of the Ladies’
Aid of the Danish Children's Home
will be held at the home in Compton
avenue, tomorrow afternoon at 2:30
lycj |5g .
Every time and All the time
®The person who saves time and manages ipa
money to the best advantage, sjf
=}Q is sure to prosper
^ But every day you neglect to save is time 3^
lost. Every dollar you spend uselessly is one aa
hundred cents worth of opportunity wasted. ^
Perlb Amboy
Institution g|
To Hold Formal Dance
The V. T. G. Club will hold a
formal dance on October 30, plans
for which were discussed at their
meeting last night at the home of
Miss Ada Schwartzstein in Madison
avenue. Last year the club held a
similar occasion in the Packer House
Grill room and the size of the room
necessitated a limited number of
guests. This year the dance will be
held in a larger place, to be an
nounced later, and a large number
of guests will be included in the in
vitation. The occasion of last year
was a great success and this year’s
event will no doubt be one of the
season’s most enjoyable formal
Two members were admitted at
the meeting, the Misses Kdith Jproit
and Helen Hollander, and the club
adjourned until next Monday night
at the home of Miss Anna Gavron
Italian Club to Dance
All arrangements arc complete for
the dam e to be given in celebration
of the Holiday Festa Nasionale to
night in Junior Hall in Smith street
under the auspices of the Italian Wo
man’s Club. Tonghine’s Sterling six
piece orchestra has been secured to
furnish the music and the committee
have arranged for refreshments to
be served during the evening.
MADRID, Sept. 12 (By The Asso
ciated Press)—The New Spanish of
fensive against the rebellious Moor
ish tribesmen ,in the Melilla area
was begun early today, it was offi
cially announced here this after
i noon.
Plan Cantata and Dance
At their meeting in Odd Fellows
Hall in Smith street last night, the
Woman’s Guild of the Co-operative
I Association decided to hold a canta
ta and dance combined, sometime in
the latter part of November. Many
of the people of the city remember
the cantata. "The Brownies' Whis
per," which was presented under the
society’s auspices last spring witta¥
Miss Adele Williams as director, for
its pleasing chorus numbers and
floral costumes. The cantata of this
fall will be an even more difficult
one and the educational committee
of which Mrs. N. P. Hansen is chair
man. will meet tomorrow night with
Miss Williams to decide further de
tails. j
It is expected that rehearsals with
the children of the Co-operative As
sociation members, who are the only
ones eligible for training, will begin
at once.
A Really Sensational Offer Of Genuine ‘Kroehler’ 1
1 Three Piece Duofoid Suites, Complete With a 1
Pure Felt Mattress, ^*7 ISjf
| Special.%p%J § • %J |
of $1.00
1 -

OF $1.00
y In announcing this sale of “Kroehler” Duofold Suites, we are just adding another master stroke to the many mer- P
:jj chandise movements which we have inaugurated for many years past. It seems almost unbelievable that you can now buy a Jj
handsome rich looking Duofold Suite like this at a price that is usually charged for the Duofolds alone. THESE THREE- ra
PIECES consist of one massive Duoi'old Bed, which can be readily converted from a handsome parlor piece to a comfort- ||
| able sanitary Bed, one large upholstery seat and back Arm Chair, and one comfortable large size Rocker. ||
Ji Each piece is covered with finest quality Imperial Fabricoid in a rieli brown Spanish effect. The Sofa contains sani- g
j, tary spring, which is easily removed. The pure felt mattress which is included in this price, contains 18 pounds of flu.'fy
white cotton felt, and folds right in the bed. With a “Kroehler" Duofold Suite like this you virtually have an extra room
& in your home and you are always prepared for company. p
P When closed it has the appearance of a real Library Suite, as the Bed is entirely invisible.
gv ______—----—___^ !H 1

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