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SIMTJBM Three Days Event at Pleasant Plains This Week Begins Tomorrow TOTTEN VII.LE, Oct. SI.—An ex cellent program will be provided for the three daye' entertainment for the annual Chautauqua that Is to be htld at Anricitia Hall, Pleasant Pleins. tomorrow. Wednesday and Thursday of this week. The pro gram for the opening day will con sist of the usual lecture by the ..'hautauqua superintendent, concert by Para Groves Musical sextet and the junior Chautauqua. In the eve ning oi the first day there will be a concert by the Kara Groves Musi cal sextet and a lecture by Walfred l.indstrom, on the subject of "The Magic Circle.” Miss Kara Groves is the manager and director of the sextet and she will have with her Paul Hlppen iteele, violinist; Mr. Endersen, sax aphone and clarinet soloist; Miss Ethel Sidle, flute jmd piccolo artist; Miss Freda Schertzer, cellist, and k Miss Nevo Bergeman, at the piano. ■ On the second day the program ” will Include the lecture by the super intendent, a concert by Eekhoff Colafemiana Company an4 the Ju nior Chautauqua, at night the Eek hoft Colafemiana Company will give a concert and Frank B. Pearson will lecture on "World Building." In the Eekholt-Colafemiana Company will he seen Miss Eekhoff. a concert band soloist for two seasons with the Chautauqua, and Signor Colafemiana formerly a soloist with John Philip Sousa, and Miss Alice G. Wightman, pianist and accompanist. Frank Pearson, lecturer as a commissioner of Education of the state of Ohio, is said to be one of the foremost lec turers for Chautauqua circuits. The third day will have a pro gram In the afternoon that will In clude a lecture by the superinten dent. a concert by the Opera Unique Company and the Junior Chautau qua. The night of the same day will see the presentation of light opera by the Opera Unique Company and the Junior Cnautauqua stunt party. In the Opera Unique will be pre sented a light opera with a humor ous story, but woven into tnis story are the selections from the master pieces of light and grand opera, such as the quartet from Rigoletto, the sextet from Lucia, the Barcarole front the Tales of Hoffman and such other favorites. The tickets for the three days entertainment are being •eadily sold and a good audience is expected to attend each afternoon tnd night. All those who have not tecured their season ticket should io so as they will not be sold after the doors open tomorrow at 3 v’clock. PLEASANT PLAINS k Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wellington, y of Brooklyn were visitors at Little Farms yesterday. Abram Lipman has returned to Stanhattan after visiting his sisters here. Captain and Mrs. Irving Beechler ef Manhattan, have been visiting at Little Farms. Dr. A. R. Kent, of Springfield. Ohio, was th^ guest of Rev. and Mrs. S. O. Rusby at the Woodrow parsonage last week. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Fitzgibbon, of Woodrow, recently. Everything is in readiness for the Hallowe’en social of Bay View Chap ter, Order of the Eastern Star, to night at Amicitia Hall. Good music will be in attendance. The Hallowe’en dance at the Prince Bay County clubhouse Sat urday night proved to be a success. Many were there and nearly all in costume. The music tor the dancing was furnished by the Unity orches tra. TOTTENVILLE Mrs. Frank Adams, of Manhat tan. spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. R. Hoehn. William Johnson, of Newark, vis ited relatives in town yesterday. Miss Elsie Toennles, of the Bronx, has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brockett. Mrs. Florence Downs, who has been here with her aunt, Mrs. Jo sephine Brown, of Brighton street, went yesterday by auto to Stam ford, Conn. William Wyrill, Sr., of Elizabeth. I| a former resident, visited relatives v here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Dolan, of Yetman avenue, quietly cele brated the anniversary of their birthdays which both occurred yes terday. James Ellis, deckhand on the ferryboat Perth Amboy, is confined to his home ill, threatened with pneumonia^ Police Inspector John L. Dwyer, who retired from the department yesterday morning, was formerly in command of the eighth Inspection district Staten Island. He was at the head of the police reserves of the five boroughs. The monthly meeting of St. Ste phens Parish Guild will be held at the home of Mrs. Abram K. John son, of Amboy road, tomorrow af ternoon. A number of members of the Philemon Literary and Historical Society were at Bethel Methodist church yesterday afternoon at the special sermon In celebration of the Eix hundredth anniversary of Dante. Hev. Oscar L. Joseph, pastor, preached the sermon, t- The case of the four alleged coal J,1 pirates and the captain of the coal barge Rockland, will come up in :he second district court tomorrow. Bentley I.odge, No. 570, Odd Fel lows ,is scheduled to meet tonight. YOUR REASON assures you that there is no substitute for Scott’s Emulsion An old saying, but nonethe less true: A bottle of Scott's Emulsion taken in time, helps Tflj keep the doctor away. -ifcgL * Volt a Boom. Bloomfiald. N. X -ALSO MAKERS OF- I » RMfOIDS (Tablets ar Granules) | for. indigestion I SO. AMBOY GETS READY FOR CARD PARTY SOUTH AMBOY. Oct. 31.—As It has been repeatedly suggested that the weekly euchres under the aus pices of the Uosary Society and the Children of Mary be resumed. It has been decided to hold these euchres every Wednesday evening beginning next Wednesday. The profits derived from the entertainments will be used to make up a fund for the fur nishing of the new convent. The Rosary Society and Children of Mary will be the committee in charge of the first card party and have secured as their auxiliary a committee of gentlemen. The com mittee in charge of Wednesday night's party follows: Mrs. R. M. Mack. Mrs. George Sullivan, Mrs. William Sullivan. Mrs. E. A. Mea cham. Miss Catherine McKeon, Miss Elizabeth SutlifT, Miss Catherine Gundrum, Miss Pauline Condogue. John Coan, James McDonald. H. Emmons, Oliver Welsh and E. Tra viskiss. COMMUNITY AID FAIR AT NIELSEN’S HALL TOTTENVII.T.E, Oct. 31—Ths three nights fair and bazar of the Community Aid Society of the Charleston Community church held at Nielsen’s hall, came to a close Saturday night as one of the most successful affairs held at that place this season. Crowds were present at each night, but the largest was that gathered at the hall at the close. Friday night was Democratic pol iticians night> when Matthew J. Ca hill, candidate for borough presl. dent, and several others of the can didates on the Democratic ticket, were In attendance. Saturday uight was Republican politicians night, when State Sen ator George Cromwell, candidate for borough president, and several of the Republican candidates for borough and county offices were there. A large sum for the benefit of the chinch will be realized from the affair. PARISH CLUB THEATRE PARTY IS TOMORROW TOTTENVILLE, Oct. 31.—A bene fit theatre party will be held by the Community Parish Club of St. Paul’s Methodist Episcopal church tomor row at the Palace theatre. The fea ture picture will be Constance Tal mage, in “Lessons in Love.” There will also be a comedy and the Pathe News. There will be two shows at night at 7 and 9 o'clock and a matinee at 2:30 o’clock. Many ticket have been sold and a large crowd is looked for at each performance. The proceeds of the entertainment will be for the fixing of the tennis court in the rear of the church and for other running expenses of the club. CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS TO HAVE SOCIAL TONIGHT TOTTENVILLE, Oct. 31—Court Veronica, Catholic Daughters of America, has arranged for a Hal lowe’en social to be held tonight at the parochial school auditorium in Yetman avenue. There will be the usual Hallowe’en games and dancing will follow. Refreshments will be served. Miss Margaret Hilliard is the chairman of the ar rangement committee. KEYPORT The Keyport Recreation Associa tion is planning a Hallowe’en party to be held at the Beach Park audi torium tomorrow' night. The Epw'orth League of Calvary M. E. church will hold a Hallowe’en party in the church tonight. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Birkholz and daughters, Elizabeth and Doris, of New York, were the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Smith. The first high school dance of the season held Friday night in the high school auditorium was well attend ed and proved to be one of the most pleasant ever given by the high school. The dance was given by the senior class whose class colors pre vailed as did their motto above that of the juniors. Music for the danc ing was provided by Sherry’s orches tra of Red Bank and extra dances and encore numbers were generously given. This dance proved to be sucn a decided success that others arc being planned to be held during the winter months. The first meeting of the Men’s Union of the First Baptist church this season will be held tonight. Pauline Ash entertained a number of friends at a Hallowe’en birthday party Friday night, when a very pleasant session of games was en joyed, Mrs. Ash having arranged a number of attractive Hallowe’en features. The event celebrated the sixth birthday of Pauline. After a number of contests had been in flulo'Orl in «n nnor was .utiri’fu) f rn m a table decorated for the occasion, and the hostess was the recipient of a number of gifts from her little friends. Those present included Paul G. Zimmermann, Jr., Elizabeth Brady, Louise Hutchinson, Bernard Chilton, Bobbie Macon, Bubbles Macon, Carol Waldron, Eleanor Ash and Pauline Ash. Hugh Kobinson, expert wireless operator and employe of the Aero marine company, is confined to his home suffering from severe injuries which he received when the Wash ington express and Point Pleasant local crashed at Manhattan Transfer early Friday morning. Mr. Robin son sustained severe bruises, a dis located ankle, a badly sprained back and other injuries which keep him confined to his bed. Among other articles which Mr. Robinson was carrying to his home from New York was' a package containing a dozen wireless bulbs valued at $14 each, all of w'hich were broken when the crash occurred. ~ The Ladies’ Aid of the First Pres byterian church will be entertained at the regular meeting tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. Adolph Wuelpher. Samuel H. Con’e, of the Anti Saloon League, was the speaker at St. John's M. E. church yesterday morning. In the evening Mr. Con’e addressed the congregation of the First Presbyterian church. The first musical service of the season to be given by the members of the First Baptist choir and assist ing artists was held yesterday after noon, a large congregation being present. Miss Edith Crowell, con tralto, of Perth Amboy, rendered solos and Miss Dot Seeley, of Bel ford, was the reader. Beautiful an thems were rendered by the choir under the direction of George M. Collins and Miss Inez Hardy was the pianist. C. Leon Garrison has purchased the newly erected house on Broad way adjoining the Chris Jensen pro perty and expects to occupy it in the near future. “Scotty’s Caravaners” Happy In West Pictures taken at Roseworth tract, Idaho, where "Scotty's Caravan” has settled. William D. Scott (Scotty), luftder of the former Brooklynites, is shown with his western sombrero. Above Is the home that J. I. Holder built himself, and below, the family of Mr. and Mrs. Smithwick. living in a tent until their home Is built. • N. E. A. Service ROSEWORTH TRACT, Idaho.— Giant trees are crashing down; frame houses are going up; camp fires are burning; songs rise from the tented village. Thus is "Scotty’s Caravan.” which reached its destination recently after having motored to Idaho from Brooklyn, “getting set” to live in a civilization made out of wilderness. The caravan originally consisted of 28 families. Four have deserted. The remaining 24 are building their own homes —three-room cottages— and will soon turn to farming. Just three months ago all of these families were living in steam heated apartments in Brooklyn. Today the women in the caravan are togged out in khaki outing clothes, preparing meals over open camp fires, and keeping house on a few boxes and trunks. ('all of tlie West The call of the west came when P. C. Merideth. who with his brother, former secretary of agricul ture. E. T. Merideth, owns the Rose worth tract, offered good crop land for sale cheap. William D. Scott, of Brooklyn, or ganized the caravan and a long string of autos and auto trailers headed for Idaho. Arrival at Roseworth brought some dissatisfaction. It was feared that the Salmon River Canyon, ly ing between Roseworth and the town of Buhl, would prevent profitable marketing of crpps. A committee of the settlers went to Boise and asked that a suspension bridge be built. Governor Davis has indicated this will be done as soon as the territory is sufficiently built up. The former Brooklynites say they will never return to city life. "I want you to see my home." said J. I. Holder, one of the settlers. "I've built it almost by myself. Some boys from Buhl gave me a hand, but no carpenters were hired. "Some of us were disappointed at first. Things were a bit harder than we expected. But that's worn off; I believe we have a wonderful opportunity to make a fine thing out of the project.” Parents Are Happy The rest agree with Holder. Families with children are espe cially enthusiastic about the open country. The nearest school house is six miles away, but the children are taken to and from it in a school auto bus. Mon folks are taking advantage of fine fishing and good pheasant shoot ing. "Scotty.” the caravan leader, is building himself a log cabin with a sod roof. Church services at the Roseworth Tract are conducted in the open air by Rev. Charles Baird, who drives in from Twin Falls every Sunday. PORT PRO JECTS ALL OVERU. S. Great Interest Being Shown, Says J. Spencer Smith, of New Jersey NEW YORK, Oct. 31.—Great In terest is manifested throughout the whole country in the development of the Pbrt of New York and the work of the port authority "as a pioneer in proper port planning.” was the information brought by J. Spencer Smith, vice chairman of the Port of New York Authority and president of the New' Jersey Board of Commerce and Navigation, who has just returned from the conven tion of the American Association of Port Authorities held at Seattle, Wash., and has been the guest of port officials and chambers of com merce in a dozen cities to discuss New' York problems. Mr. Smith said .yesterday: "There is a great desire through out the country for port develop ment. Every community bordering on a navigable harbor or river wants to become a seaport. Many of these cities have watched with great in terest the action of New York and New Jersey in creating a commis sion to make a survey of the needs of the Port of New York. The rep resentatives of the cities I visited were keen to learn the results of the investigation and what success the newly created port authority was meeting with. “The endorsement that the policy adopted by New York and New Jer sey has received from thoughtful citizens throughout the country vin ciicaies me vuiun me innuueio ui legislatures of these states possessed. "Many of the Pacific coast cities are planning big terminal develop ments. Before doing so. however, they feel that they should make a survey of what they have to offer in order that the right kind of develop ment may take place. They realize that millions of dollars may be wast ed if the right course is not pursued. Largely for this reason they were eager to learn how we proceeded. Pnquestionably the Port of Xew York Authority is being looked upon as the pioneer of proper port plan ning. "It is admitted that transporta tion facilities are the keys to busi ness supremacy. It is most fortun ate for the commercial welfare of Xew York and New Jersey that there is an agency such as the port au thority. Alert to conditions, with the knowledge in hand as a result "t the investigations and studies con stantly being made, the port author ity can anticipate the march of ad vents and thereby protect and in sure the supremacy of the Port of New Y'ork. “The ambition of the Port of New York district should be to synchro nize the commerce flowing through it from all parts of the American hemisphere as well as the world, so that it will go on its way at the least cost. That this was the goal we were striving for. was the message I gave to our western friends. I am certain we can count on their co operation and help. The western people have full confidence in the future of our country and so should we. They are planning for great development and progress and so must we. We are on the right track ill we need is vision and energy to carry on.’ ” FARGO. X. D.. Oct. 31 (By the Vssociated Press).—R. A. Nestos. In lependent gubernatorial candidate held a lead of 7,761 over Governor r.vnn J. Frasier, non-partisan, when 1,922 of the states 2,086 precincts had reported unofficially today on the vote of Friday's recall election. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE OPENED IN ROOSEVELT ROOSEVELT. Oct. 31:—An em ployment office under the auspices of the mayor and borough council was opened today in the borough hall. The office is in charge of Bor ough Clerk Walter V. Quin. Efforts I are being made to register every un employed man in the borough and to find employment for him is possi ble. An improved card system is be ing used by ifr. Quin in the registra tion work which tells him at a glance Just what kind of a position the applicant is best fitted for. Although the office opened for the first time today, at 11 o’clock fifty men had registered. The officials of this borough are of the opinion that there is not as much unemployment here as in other nearby municipali ties. The office will be open daily until the labor situation improves. TRAFFIC MOVES SLOWLY IN FOG ON LAND AND WATER Traffic on land and water was greatly hampered this morning and during the night in one of the worst fogs spread over this section in years. The ferryboat Perth Am boy of the Staten Island Rapid Transit plying between this city and Tottenville, was the only craft that appeared to be navigating in these waters. With the exception of one or two trips at eai&r hours the ferryboat plyed cautiously back and forth over the sound withotu an accident. What trips were made were on time, the boat entering cither slip on both sides of the sound almost as good as on a clear day. All trolley and busses in the early hours both in and out of the city j had to proceed with caution. The continued fog for the last several j Mi&iiis ami hiui muho *•’ i have been the worst In years. Ship- I ping in this and all neighboring j waters have been tied up as the result of the dense mist. As the fog began to lift shortly after 10 o’clock small crafts could ! be seen to be starting to stir and i traffic on the water began to move. | I MANY G. 0. P. MEETINGS FOR LAST WEEK^QF CAMPAIGN There are a large number of Re- , publican meetings scheduled in this j city and throughout the county be- i tween now and election. November j S. Tonight there will be two city ; meetings, one by the Fourth Ward Republican Club in Frem Hall and | one in the Sixth Ward Republican headquarters in Sutton street. To- | morrow night there will be a Re publican rally in Hopelawn and a mass meeting in Milltown at which [ Senator Chase will be the principal speaker. Candidates and Republican speak ers in automobiles will address three meetings Wednesday night, one at Hoffman's Smoke Shop in South Am boy. one at Mechanicsville and one at Bergen Hill. On Thursday night there will be a G. O. P. rally in Woodbridge and the regular meeting of the Perth Amboy Republican Club in Odd Fellows hall. A Fords meeting is scheduled for Friday night as is a session at Port Reading. A Roosevelt Republican rally is being planned but the date has not been determined as yet. Next Monday night, on the eve of election, the Fourth and Sixth Ward Republican Clubs will meet. South Amboy Auto Stolen A sedan auto owned by Kdward Scully, of South Amboy, was stolen from Amboy avenue and Ridgeley street, Saturday night, according to the report received by the local police. The car bore the license number 180,281-N. J. and the au thorities of the surrounding municl pslities have been asked to look for LhL macJuna. I • - • ’ r “ _ _ City to be Represented at Big Session Tomorrow in New York Miss Persis Snodgrass, Mrs. John 3otield and Mrs. Henry S. Hulse, Jr., wili attend a meeting in Newark to morrow at which fifty cities and towns of northern New' Jersey and Long Island will be represented. This conference will probably be the most important Red Cross gathering since the signing of the Armistice and plans are being made for the accommodation of several hundred guests at the Washington Restaurant where thesmeeting will be held. Be sides Perth Amboy. New Brunswick. South Amboy, Metuchen. Roosevelt and Woodbridge will send delegates from this vicinity. Chief among the matters to be discussed will be the work that the chapters are doing for the disabled fighting men. Much has been ac complished in this particular activ ity in assisting the government agents in locating ex-service men and women entitled to government aid. Public health nursing, disaster relief preparedness and the coming roll call will also be taken up and discussed. Miss Persis Snodgrass of the lo cal chapter will be one of the speak ers and L. E. Molineux of Metuchen will also address the meeting. Statistics show that the Red Cross has been spending annually $10,000,000 for the disabled sol more than was raised in the 1920 campaign. Services to the disabled in this state consist of helping with compensation, insurance, medical allotment and vocational training school claims. Advising the ex soldiers on home problems and in emergency cases, lending money to them and their families also form a great part of the activities. For several thousand men still in the hospitals of the state, the Red Cross provides cigarettes, knitted articles and recreation of various kinds. These services have been maintain ed at the request of the federal gov ernment. In response to the appeal made thos spring by National Headquar ters of the organization, the work ers in the sixtvtwo chapters have been busy all summer making gar ments from discarded clothing for i destitute families. HOLD CANCER LECTURES TOMORROW AT WOODBRIDGE WOO r>B RIDGE, Oct. 31:—The public health department of the Women's Club has arranged for two lectures to be held at the high school tomorrow for the cancer campaign which is being held throughout, the state. The first one will be held in the afternoon at 3:30 o’clock for women only and Dr. Edward 111. the famous specialist of Newark, will be the speaker. The second will be at 8 o'clock at night for men only and Dr. Harden, of Newark, will give a short address on the prevention of cancer. Democrats to Meet METtTCHEN. Oct. 31:—On Wed nesday night the Democrats of the town will hold a monster mass meet ing at the Edgar school. All candi dates for borough and county offices will be present to address the meet ing. The principal speaker is to be Elmer Geran. United States district attorney for New Jersey, who will speak on the state Democratic plat form. ctDrs PF.pTo Mi\r,w Rmm rp VIGOR AND *TRKNC.TH There are time# wh*n men and women cannot help losing strength. They try to do too much or they lose sleep or do *»ot eat enough food that nourishes. Blood becomes sluggish because poisons clog It. Face# grow pale and pasty looking. It Is not long before nerve# get unstrung The best way to start a change for the tetter is to take a course of Gude'a Pepto Mangan It builds the blood. The weakness from a lack of red cells in the blood ia overcome. Gude'a Pepto-Man gan sends a fresh supply of red cells through the blood. Good blood, pure and free from poison*, starts building vigor and strength. Sleep is better, appetite, keener, so that the body becomer proper ly nourished. Druggi#** have Gude'a pepfo-Mangan In both liquid and tablet form The name "Gude a Pepto-Man gan” is on the package.—Adv. FOB ITX H. L Big Event Will Open Tomor ' row Night and Continue Until Election Night Tomorrow night is the opening night of the Y. M. H. A. Bazar which is scheduled to occupy the au ditorium of the Y. M. H. A. building every night following, to and in cluding Election Night with the ex ception of Sunday. Several weeks time have figured in the prepara tions for the event and all of the societies and ctuos connected with the association have combined their efforts in its elimination. For each night a feature of particular attrac tiveness has been arranged and on the first night there will be a dance contest in which prizes will be awarded to the couple adjudged the best by judges picked from the au dience at the bazar. Wednesday night will be amateur vaudeville night and all are eligible to take part in the show in which it is ex pected that the Y. W. H. A. Midgets will play a principal part. On this night, too. prizes will be awarded to the act surpassing all others in its originality. A silver loving cup will be pre sented on Thursday night to be known as Y. W. and Y. M. H. A. night, to the Y. W. or Y. M. H. A. in the state with the largest repre sensation at the bazar. Invitations have been extended to associations throughout the state and rivalry in the contest, it Is expected, will wax high. Dancing, which will be con tinuous. will be the feature of Sat urday night and several professional dancers will put in their appearance before the evening is well begun. Monday night will be political night and every candidate who so desires will be allotted ten minutes in whinh in address the bazar audi ence. On the last night the elec tion returns will be given in detail. Several features will be contin ' upus throughout the week, such as dancing every night and a popu larity contest among the young wo men of the city. Instead of giv ing a diamond ring the committee have decided to offer three gold pieces, one of ten dollars, one of five dollars and another of two dol lars and fifty cents to three young women receiving the largest num ber of votes indicative of their pop ularity. However, booths, as at any large bazar, will be the outstanding at traction of the week. There will be booths of every' description and each will be original in decoration. The chairmen and their committee have been planning for weeks so that the hall will no doubt present a pleasing appearance. The com mittee has been re-arranged so that it now includes Mrs. Joseph Esther son, general chairman; Secretary', Henry H.- Xussbaum, vice chairman, Nathan Wcdeen; treasurer, and Miss Rose Cohen, secretary. Louis Horner’s orchestra will play for the dancing and on each night a door prize will be given away and several prizes will be awarded at the end of the week. Final preparations will be completed today and the various booths will open tonight as follows; Refreshment booth. Ladies’ Aux-v Diary Y. M. H. A., Mrs. Jocob Blum, chairman; booth. Ladies’ Congregation Beth Mordecai. Mrs. Max Klein, chairman: stocking and handkerchief booth. Original He brew Ladies' Aid Society. Mrs. Samuel Mandel and Mrs. Max Se mer, chairman; art booth, Y. W. H. A., Mrs. Nathan Preminger, chairman: surprise booth, Girl Scouts, Miss Marion Mintz. chair man: flower booth. Solomon Scheehter Society: candy booth. Y. M .H. A.; grocery booth. Ladies Auxiliary Y. M. H .A. EXPLOSION XT ROOSEVELT ROOSEVELT. Oct. 31—An alarm when a drum of chemicals exploded at the plant of the Warner Chemi cal Company here. The firemen soon had the blaze extinguished af ter arriving at the plant. No one was hurt. MATAWAN Thieves last night entered the plant of the Fischer Bag Company at the old steamboat dock on the Matawan creek, but failed to find any loot. Entrance was gained to the building through a window and after making a search of the place the thieves left. The police are busy investigating the matter. The ladies of the First Methodist church will hold a fair in the lecture room of the church tomorrow and Wednesday nights. The feature of tomorrow night will be a supper. Arrangements have been made for a fancy booth, apron booth, candy and cake booth ard fishing pond. An en tertainment will be an added attrac ts. Mrs. Klem left Monday for Pasa dena. Cal., where she will spend a year. Miss Mae Chatman spent the week end with her sister, Mrs. G. Barrett. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Schock were recent visitors at Overbrook. Pa. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hulsart of Point Pleasant were the recent vis itors of Mr. Hulsart's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Hulsart. Mrs R. F. Schock has returned home after spending four weeks In Philadelphia visiting her sister. ■w-'vON'T bf> entirely dependant on today'* \J work; have somethin* more to rely upon. ! There is nothin* better than a steadily grow ing savings aceonnt. Money deposited today will on January first be entitled to two months interest. 1 ' Perth Amboy ll Savings Institution ij I__ MOTORISTS FINED $26 IN W00DBRID6E COURT WOODBRIDGE, Oct 31—Charg ed with changing drivers of an au tomobile while same was in pro gress .resulted in the offenders, Stephen Gunderson of Fords, and Samuel Harris of Roosevelt, being fined 326 for the violation, by Re corder Ashley, following their ar rest on Saturday night. While a large crowd of people waited at the corner of Green street and Rahway avenue for trolley and bus service Saturday evening the car approached and as a result of the attempt to change drivers. ! control of the car was lost. The I car swerved toward the crowd, | climbed the sidewalk and would j have smashed through the plate | glass window In the store of Car nello Janni. but for the presence of i a small express wagon. The ex press wagon was damaged as was the front part of the automobile, but no one was Injured. SOUTH AMBOY The lawns adjoining St. Mary's school and church are being adorned with shrubbery, which when fully grown will add to the beauty of these grounds. The work is being done by one of the parishioners who will look after the trees and care for them. The sidewalks adjoining ! thj school have been recently paved by Lambertson & Reese. The blue stone flagging formerly used as the walk were removed to another pait of the school grounds. Rev. Dr. E. C. Griffen was among the many who attended the laying of the cornerstone at Milltown yes terday afternoon. The Y. M. C. A. educational school held in conjunction with the courses by the united schools of the "Y,' will continue Wednesday. The work of teaching is in charge of Ralpn Crane, who is well qualified in this line. Many of the students are tak ing advantage of this opportunity and are considerably helped in their ctuuics iUfa w«ciujr iiuirucuon. William Christen, of Rahway, spent the week-end at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Seamon Christen. George Gundrum. Jr., will shortly move into his new house on Fourth street. The work on his house was considerably delayed. Mr. Gundrum expected to be in his house on Octo ber 1. • The Democrats of this city are preparing for the monster mass meeting to be held in the high school auditorium Friday night. An orchestra has been secured for the occasion. Besides all th- county candidates the Democrats expect to have John Toolan, of Perth Amboy, as one of the principal speakers for the night. On November 7 it is planned to hold a meeting in the Bergen Hill section of the city. The Sacred Heart Hall has been selected for the night. The first appearance of the county candidates on the Republican ticket will be made Wednesday night, when an automobile tour with all the candidates will present them selves to the voters of the city. The character dance to be held in St. Mary's hall tonight, under the auspices of a joint committee of Knights of Columbus and Catholic Daughters of America, promises to he a great success. The grand march headed by Grand Knight Timothy Duggan and Mrs. Duggan will com mence promptly at S:30 o'clock. The regular weekly card party under the auspices of the Catholic Daughters will be postponed until the follow ing Monday night, when they will continue without interruption. To night's affair is under the direction of Miss Clara Cusick and William O'Toole and a hustling committee. Judge Reuben Forgotson. Patrick Fallon. William Reilly. John Sutliff and son and Francis Cuhn attended the laying of the cornerstone at the Church of Our I.ady of Lourdes at Milltown yesterday. William Dooling enjoyed a motor trip to the home of relatives at New Brunswick. Mr. and Mrs. George Sullivan at tended the laying of the cornerstone at Milltown yesterday. Earle Finnegan, of Belford. spent yesterday at the home of friends on Main street. Cuthbert Savory spent yesterday at the home of relatives in Trenton. I —i—— __1 ROOSEVELT DEMOCRATS PLAN TO PUSH CAMPAIGN ROOSEVELT. Oct. *1.—Over 150 persons were present at a workers meeting, held last night by the Dem ocratic Club, at which time plans for the last days of the campaign were completed. It was arranged to hold a smoker some night this week, the exact date for the affair was set decided upon, however. All local candidates were preeen^ and spoke of the work that will have to be done between now and the date of the election. Fred DeVoe. Demo cratic candidate for state senator, was present and presented his plat form. Mr. DeVoe talked upon state policies. JUDGMENTS AGAINST 3 PERTH AMBOY PEOPLE NEW BRUNSWICK. Oct. 31.— Three judgments against residents^ of Perth Amboy were given by Juth^ Freeman Woudbridgr in the district court session this morning. Judg ment for $21.74 in favor of the Perth Amboy Trust Company against Mar tin Ganzler of High street, was ob tained to recover on a note given by Ganzler. payment for which was not made when due. Peter Clausen represented the trust company in the action, which was uncontested. Mr. Clausen also represented Peter and John Hanson, proprietors of the Fords garage who obtained an un rnnrested judgment for $32.12 against Oscar W. Ohlson of 169 Slate street. Perth Amboy. The sum was due for tires and gasoline fur nished by the garage company. Julia Leyenson and Max Arisoa el New York were awarded a l«|tem*SL^ of $35.31 against John EsteraPI BY 315 Smith street, to recover yen two checks which were refused payment when issued. DANCE IS GIVEN AT ZENITHERM PLANT RUNYON. Oct. 31:—The Initial dance of the Zenitherm Company Saturday night in the community hall of the plant was one of the en joyable Hallowe'en events of the season. Orange and black stream ers, black cats, pumpkins, corn stalks and autumn leaves figured in the attractive decorations while an alcove of cornstalks and leaves oc cupied one portion of the hall for the musicians of Fred O’Brien’s or chestra. Seasonable refreshments cider, apples, candy and doughnuts completed the evening. Among the guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lawrence, Miss Norma Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Robertson. Miss Maurer. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dieker, Miss Edith Dieker, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Camp bell, Mrs. Arthur Campbell and An drew Jackson, of Runyon; Mr. and Mrs. Roy McMichaeL Miss’Chevalier. John Chevalier, of Sayreville; th< Misses Madge Mahoney, Gertrude Mullane. Pauline and Dorothy Warts. Katherine Gundrum, Catherine Cleary, Julia McGuire, Katheryn and Anna Mullen. Messrs. George Monahan, John Crozier, Frank Sea grave and Frank Dugan, of South Amboy; Kermit DeVoe anl Gecrg< Wright, of South River: the Misses Rosemary, Florence and Gertrude Liebhauser and Anne O'Leary, Messrs. Jean Pfeiffer. Michael Ryan, Frank Long and George Henderson, of Newark Misses Grace Robertson and Emma Allen, of Brooklyn; Mis Helen Detlinger, of Jersey City; the Mi=»es Kathleen Jackson. Barbar 1 McLeod, Jessie Phillippi and Hazel Ryder, Messrs. Robert Jackson. William Garretson. Chauncey Haw ley, Harold Briegs Percy Quacken bush. Harold Gardner and Bernard Leavy. of Perth Amboy: Miss Helen Leibhauser. of Elmhurst. L. I.; Miss Gertrude Foreman, of Hastings. N. Y.; C. Gumap. of Red Bank: Mr. Hoefner of Rahway; Herbert Day. of Springfield. N. T. . - — i. Pined After Accident WOODBRIDGE. Oct 31:—The car of William Dido, of Haydock street. Rahway, struck the automo bile owned by Charles F. Lewis, of Sewaren, Saturday afternoon as Mr. Dido was driving along the Lincoln highway near the Colonia golf course. Mr. Lewis was playing golf when the accident occurred and hi* machine was unoccupied at the time. No one was injured but Mr. Dido’* car was badly damaged. He wu fined $36 by Recorder Martin G. Ashley for reckless driving.