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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, October 20, 1911, HOME EDITION, Image 14

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Newark (Coenmg J&t&T
JAMBS SMITH, JR.
FOUNDED MARCH 1, 1833.
Published every afternoon. Sundsv® excepted, by the Newark Dally Advertiser Publishing
Company.
Entered as second-class matter February 4. It08, at the Postofflce. Newark. N. J.. undsr tb#
Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.
Weekly Edition_THE SENTINEL OF FREEDOM. Established 1706.
Member of the Associated Press and American Newspaper Publishers’ Association.
MAIN OFFICE. 794 Broad Street, Newark. Telephone 6300 Market.
ORA NOE OFFICE. 14 Cone Street, Orange. Telephone 459 Orange.
ROSEVILLE BRAaCH OFFICE, 392 Seventh Avenue. Telephone 227-W, Branch Brook.
CLINTON HI LI. BRANCH OFFICE. 196 pe shine Avenue. Telephone 1661-M-5. Waverly.
HARRISON OFFICE, 324 Harrison Avenue, Harrison. Telephone 6300 Market.
CHICAGO OFFICE, Gtegfr Building.
NEW YORK OFFICE, northwest corner Twenty-eighth Street and Fifth Avenue.
MILLRTTRN OFFICE, Mlllburn Avenue. Telephone 101-L, Mlllburn.
N. J. SEASHORE OFFICE. 22 Main Street, Aabury Park. N. J. Phone 1224 Asbury Park.
ATLANTIC CMTY, The Do Hand Advertising Agency.
Mnil Subscription Rates (Postage Prepaid Within the Postal Union.)
One yea-. $3.00: six months. 71.50; three months. 75 cents, one month. 28 cents.
Delivered bv carriers In any part of Newark, the Oranges. Harrison, Kearny, Montclair.
Bloomfield and' nil neighboring towns. Subscriptions may be given to newsdealers or sent to
this office. .. _ , . ,
Have the Newark Evening STAR r ailed to your summer address. Your regular dealer
will take your order, or rou may leave same At any of our offices. When ordering paper
please state whether Orange. West Hudson, last or sporting edition Is desired.
VOLUME LX XX.—NO. 240.
FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20, 1911.
ANOTHER AVIATOR GOES TO HIS DEATH.
EUGENE ELY, the most famous of American aviators, plunged
to his death at Macon, Ga., yesterday, making the AOlst
victim of aviation. In many rases, as in this, the fatal lisk
taken was as unnecessary as the speed which the maniac in the
motorcar puts on to hurl him to his death. Ely was making a
spectacular dip to thrill the crowd and the airship went wrong.
Had he been content with merely navigating the air his life would
have been spared and his horror-stricken audience would have been
much better entertained.
\ -
AN Al DRICH CURRENCY PLAN SUPPLEMENT.
(P'S. EXATOR ALDRien’S supplemental plan of currency reform,
submitted on behalf of the National Monetary Commission,
i: explained as intended to minimize the chance of central
groups or combinations of banks or capitalists to get control. State
he!'.' ; and trust companies are given the privilege of association.
That is one necessary feature of a new currency system. Pro
vi- en is made for saving departments in national hanks and 40
per cent. of i he saving deposits can be loaned on productive real
(state. The National Reserve Association must hold 50 per cent,
of its liabilities in cash. A cash reserve amounting to one-third
(if outstanding notes must he maintained. In regard to the $700,
000,(TO 2 p r cent, bonds held by the banks, as the bonds are taken
ouj y the reserve association they are to he refunded into 3 per
cents without circulation privileges and the association is to pay
a franc!:':." tax of IA per cent, annually on the bonds. The plan
eoiit( 11:*11;:t( s an arrangement by which the banks can reinforce
their i: serves when necessary. Commercial paper can be redis
count'd immediately with the reserve association. The original
plan of a central bank submitted by Mr. Aldrich was not received
with any high degree of favor, and this supplementary plan must
i" .'(is be closely scrutinized by bankers and financial experts. Out
of i; all some plan of currency reform can be evolved.
.4 REFORMER FOR WOMEN'S FASHIONS.
-pp RESIDENT MRS. HOWARD WARREN, of the Slate
j..'"" ! i delation of Women's Flubs, is a daring reformer of her
:-v President Warren would enforce some fashions in
lift.,, a curiailmeiit <>f the length of the hatpin as well as of the
size < !' I lie hat, the abolition of false hair and puffs, the use of the
plumage of slaughtered birds and women’s extravagance generally
in decorating their persons. Rut it is a far erv to reform in these
J ni ticulins. Ridicule is a most effective weapon in most cases, but
it lies novel had the slightest effect on feminine fashions. As for
logi , ii urn., he cried from the housetops and find no listeners.
Rut Uv federation president should not be discouraged. There
may mise a great lenHion a mi maybe it will be coincident with the
incorporation of a liual suffrage amendment in the Federal Con
stitution.
COMMISSION GOVERNMENT AND PROHIBITION.
BX the commission form of government on the* model of the
Walsh art “the government becomes a strong ally of the
Anti-Saloon League and stimulates local option,” w’as stated
in a report adopted by the New Jersey Synod at Atlantic City yes
terday. The report strongly favored prohibition, condemned the
interstate commerce law, thi* greatest of statutes, as “the greatest
cnenn of prohibition’’ and charged collusion between the national
government and the liquor interests. But the reference to a com
mission government contains the essence of the truth. Every pro
hibition voter in the nineteen New Jersey municipalities that have
had special elections under the Walsh act voted for commission
government, instinctively recognizing that it was an open door to
local prohibition.
DEATH TO THE MANCHU.
THE Chinese have long memories. One evidence of that is
their worship of ancestors. A century is only a span in the
history of China. When the Manchus, an alien race, came
into power, seized the imperial diadem and all the offices of honor
and emolument, they massacred hordes of the Chinese. That was
about twp hundred and fifty years ago, and the Incident was as
yesterday to the Chinaman. The worm has turned and the hunted
has become the hunter. It is the Manchu who submits to massacre
this time, and wherever the revolution spreads it means death to
the Manchu. The conquering and dominating race may not have a
representative alive on the soil of China at the close of the present
year.
REPUBLICANS TAKE THE STUMP.
SOME of the "big guns” of the Republican State organization
are beginning to be heard. Former Governor Stokes made
a characteristic deliverance at Burlington last night, his
speech being mainly a criticism of Governor Wilson and a refutation
of his recent campaign statements. He will make addresses else
where. Former Governor Fort is expected to be in evidence soon,
and former Governor Griggs is expected to speak in Passaic an.l
Bergen counties. Perhaps with a few more prominent speakers of
both parties on the stump the prevailing inertia in politics may to
some extent be overcome.
TRUNK SEWER OR LOCAL DISPOSAL, WHICH?
DF the three boroughs of Haledon, Prospect Park and Totowa
• lev \ m! I in i will seek to join in the trunk
sewer enterprise without regard to cost, and if they succeed
they can deem themselves fortunate. Thereafter they will have no
sewerage question on their hands and real estate in the three
boroughs will soon lie increased in volume by an amount much
in excess of the difference in cost between the trunk sewer and
leoal disposal if, indeed, the lutter is practicable.
-
THE PE°PL§'s
V Ro&TRyH.
The STAR extends the privilege
of these columns to the public and
InviteH signed communications of
not more than one hundred words
treating of topics of the hour.
Appreciates the Dictionary.
To the Editor of the Evening Star:
That Webster dictionary ofTer In your
paper Is one of the best and m jst
progressive offers that has been made
for a long time. What I like about the
hook particularly Is its handy form.
It also promises wearing qualities that
must not be forgotten.
Although I have been a reader ill my
life, a student of the English language,
and have dictionaries and books of ref
erence at home, I find that, as a. mut
ter of convenience, your offer beats
them all. What Is more, the book Is
more up-to-date than some of the
bulky ones I have at home.
I trust that In the Interest of educa
tion generally the offer will be kept up
for a long time. Such a book wou cl
make a most serviceable Christinas
present. X.
-O
Sees flood in 1*. U. Hoard.
To the Edttor of the Evening Star:
Much good has been done by the
Board of Public Utility Commissioners,
although that body has been growled
at as more ornamental than useful, and
as Involving the taxpayers in needless
expenditure.
It seems to have found a way to
give us cheaper gns, and now it has
stretched its beneficent arms towards
the seashore, in which a multitude of
Newarkers are interested, and decided
that the Long Branch Railroad Com
pany must stop its trains at Asbury
Park on Sunday.
To those who have had occasion to
use this railroad to this particular
point on this particular day the
news is most welcome. It is a long
step towards a much-needed reform.
This board really appears to be a
public body that sees its duty and
does it. A. P.
-O—
Doesn't Like Smoke.
To the Editor of the Evening Star:
Does not the sign, "Positively No
Smoking," on the back platform of our
trolley cars apply to persons inside the
car as well? It is simply disgusting for
a lady to go Into a car and sit down
beside: a man with a lighted cigar In
his hand. If you speak to him he will
tell you that he is not smoking, but
what is the difference if he holds a
smoking cigar? I have seen inspectors
talking to men in the cars who were
eithgr smoking or had a lighted cigar
in their hands. I think that it is up to
the Public Service to stop this evil be
fore it becomes unbearable. Thanking
you for your assistance In this matter.
MRS. J. J. HOBBS.
Plenty of Time to Flirt.
To the Editor of the Evening Star:
Most men think that giving up a
seat in a trolley car entitles them to
a flirtation, while 1 say that it does not
even Entitle them to a “Thank you."
The average man in the ears is more
Interested in his newspaper than in any
person in the car. Many men give up
tliclr scats to hobble-skirted young
women, who are out for pleasure, while
elderly ladies and tired working women
are compel!: ' to stand. There are
plenty of opportunities for tlirtlng in
Newark without intruding unwelcome
attentions. I have a friend who says
that his energies belong to his firm and
for that reason he keeps his seat going
to and from work, no matter who is
standing, but I think that a man
should always give up his seat to a
lady without delay or profuse apolo
jgles. MAN.
| SOCIAL NOTES |
j Of Newark and the Suburbs j
Mrs. Edmond Kuhn, of Springdale
avenue, East Orange, is arranging a
euchre party to he held at her home
on Tuesday afternoon for the benefit of
the Orange Fresh Air Home at Brad
ley Beach.
-<.
Miss Eugenie Server, of New York,
and Mr. William Solotaroff, secretary
of the Shade Tree Commission of East
Orange, will be married on Saturday
evening, October 28, at the residence of
the former’s sister, Mrs. Leon A. Mal
kiel, 141 West 111th street. Manhattan.
The wedding will be attended by only
Immediate relatives and Intimate
friends of the couple.
— «
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar W. Heller, of
Broad street, this city, have returned
from their country home at Elberon.
-<•
Miss Mina C. Felter, of the Velde,
East Panic street, East Orange, en
tertained at whist last night. Six ta
bles were in play, and prises were won
by Miss Blanche Hayes, Mrs. Stanley
W. Bruen, Mr. Ross L. Dlmm and
Mr. Stanley W. Bruen.
-•>—
An entertainment consisting of mov
ing pictures of the coronation of King
George V. and Queen Mary of England
was given yesterday afternoon and last
night at the Lyceum, East Orange, un
der th'j patronage of society women of
the Oranges. The entertainment will
he repeated today and tomorrow, both
afternoons and evenings. The proceeds
will be used for the benefit of the Or
ange Valley Social Settlement.
——
Mrs. John Williams, of Hawthorne
avenue, this city, has as her hous<
guests Mr. and Mrs. James Ammertoan
of Cleveland, Ohio.

A morning recital will be given Wed
nesday at "Fairholme," the Morristowi
home of Mrs. Julius Catlin. The ar’-ts
will lie Miss Harlette Cady, assisted hi
M. Georges Vigneti, violinist.
-•>
The marriage of Miss Jennie Vir
ginia Watson, daughter of Mr. Georg
Watson, and Mrs. Frederick Hustec
Duxbury will take place today at Mr
Watson's country home at Gladstone
The ceremony w^ll be performed h;
Rev. Dr. George Hugh -Bmyth, of tin
Central Presbyterian Church, of Ne.v
York. Dr. Paul Coats Duxbury will b
best man. Miss Rosie Watson, a sistt
of the bride, will be maid of honor. Th.
bridesmaids will be the Misses France;
Howley and Madeline Moore, and th
ushers Mr. William Watson and Mr
Charles J. Barrie. After the bridal trl]
the couple will reside at West Nutle;
in a house Mr. Duxbury has had bull
for his brld *.
cFTABM-r
Christy Mathewson, the star twirler
of the New York Giants, is not much
of a story-teller, but he did unreel
this one not long ago at a fan fest at
McGraw's billiard room, in New York:
"The teacher of the English class at
one of the local high schools had de
manded that the pupils write for their
daily exercise a short account of a ball
game. On# lad sat all through the
exercise time apparently wrapped in
deep thought, but had no exercise paper
to turn in when the teacher de
manded It. „
"He was told to remain after school
and again ordered to write the exer
cise. being given a time limit of five
minutes by the teacher in which to
complete the essay. The failure to do
so meant a whipping.
“When the time was within a minute
of being up the lad’s face beamed into
a smile as he scratched this on his
tablet and handed it to the teacher:
‘Rain. No game.' He did not get the
licking.”
* • •
"What is the matter with your
face?” asked Charlie Cort of Frank H.
Sterling, as he pointed to five distinct
cuts on Sterling's chin and cheek.
"Well, I’ll tell you,” said Sterling.
"I was shaved Tuesday afternoon by
a barber who had bet $5 on the Giants.
The bootblack was the courier who re
layed returns from a nearby bulletin
board. The barber took a small slice
! off my chin in the eighth inning when
J Devore fanned, and when Baker made
i his home run In the ninth inning he
j nearly cut my throat. And in the
j tenth inning he made several more
| wide slashes as the Giants were being
I put out. If he had not finished before
| the eleventh inning was over I don't
; think I would have been able to look
1 at the bulletin board myself."
* * *
Mayor Haussling alighted from a car
at the "Four Corners” recently and
started south on Broad street to City
Hall. A pedestrian going in the same
direction counted ten stops the city’s
chief executive had to make to talk
with well-known business men, who
appeared to have a very Important
message for his honor In each instance.
Invariably the messuge was:
“Good morning. Mayor. Do you think
the Giants will win today?”
Buy From the Manufacturer
and Save Money
Remember, We Make Garments on the Premises
OPEN
SATURDAY
TILL 1
10 P. M.
The
D signing
of
Our
Garments
Necessi
\
fates
But
Little I
Altering, i
For I
Which
THERE
IS
NO
CHARGE
TWIN COATS
Actual $16 value
At the wholesale price to you
8##
Made from fine reversible mate
rial in contrasting colors. Many
show the latest sailor and shawl
collars; turnback cuffs; o rkrk
our wholesale price to you O*""
The best value ever produced.
TAILORED SUITS
Actual $22 value
At the wholesale price to you
i Smart fitting tailored models;
braid and velvet trimmed; lined with
GUARANTEED SATIN; panel front
and back skirts; all the leading col
ors are shown in these $22 suits; at
our wholesale price to 11.50
NEARSEAL WHITE ICELAND
COATS FOX SETS
Actual $85 Value Actual $20 Value
50## 50
Lined with either bro- ,_
cade or Skinner’s satin, R„L» *e S1.1^ “.?* lnd
52 inches long. Russiin shlwl col,lr'
Other Fur Coats Other Fox Sets
All the latest models in include the most fashionable
French seal, baby caracul, furs, black fox, mink, black
brown marmot, Russian pony, lynx, blue wolf, white fox,
Hudson seal, French sable, etc.: opossum, red and cross foxes,
sold direct to you at the natural raccoon; sold direct to
wholesale price. you at the wholesale prices.
We have a large assortment of cloths and silk and satin linings. We
will sell them by the yard or you can select your materials and we will
make garments to your order. Come and convince yourself that we save
you money.
I
I
"this must never get out,’
HE SAID . BUT >T WAS NOTHING
MORE THAN HARO CIDER THAT
MADE TWB BARTPNOERHIS
RESIGNATION.”
I CANT QUIT, IM TOOFARsONE
1 _I
t++ '•t+++++'H'++++++++H++'W
| TODAY IN HISTORY. |
October 20, 1861, ft battle was planned
to be fought at Frederlcktown, Mo.,
and a considerable
Union force marched
on the town to take
It. But the women
and children of Fred
ericktown were too
well bred to fight
with strangers to
whom they had not
been Introduced, and
the Confederate sol
diers who had been
In Frederlaktown had
left that morning. So Frederlcktown
may be less famous today, but It was
then less bloody.
\ • »
Scientific Accumulating money through a Pruden
. tial Endowment policy is scientific saving.
Saving. A definite total is stipulated. Regular
amounts are deposited at even intervals,
and at the end of the period designated in
advance, the amount of the policy is paid
in cash to the insured. The plan is a
profitable one, and Life Insurance pro
;| tection goes with it.
The Prudential

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