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tral market at Ypres, according to official news reaching here from Paris.
This may herald the resumption of the attempt on the part of the Ger mans to break the centre, held by the English, of the allied line blocking their way to the coast. This theory finds some confirmation in the re newed reports that the Germans are bringing up heavy reinforcements through Belgium. From Germany there come reports of feverish activity In the construc tion of warships as well as in the manufacture of Zeppelin airships. The opinion prevails that Germany is not able to compete with (treat Britain in the construction of battleships. GERMANS SHOW ACTIVITY ALONG THE BELGIAN COAST By the United Press: LONDON, Nov. 23.—Extreme activity of the Germans along the Belgian coast, indicating that warships are about to move, caused un easiness here today. Mystery surrounded the movements along the coast. Military experts express the belief that this activity may be part of a plan for the establishment of bases for a daring raid upon London or the fore runner of a movement to engage the allied fleet off the coast, and under this cover endeavor to transport troops by sea. The entire population of the Belgian coast towns from Knocke to Zeebrugge has been transferred to Bruges by the Germans. By the United Press: PARIS, Nov. 23._Renewed bombardment of Nleuport is reported here today. Back of the German lines there is said to be a considerable movement of troops and guns toward the coast. Heavy guns have been mounted between Knocke and Nleuport with the evident intention of re turning the fire of the allied warships which have been bombarding the German lines. Ypres has again been bombarded. The Town Hall and market place were destroyed. In the Argonne, the Champeigue district and along other points the Germans are reinforcing their trenches or endeavoring to build new ones in the face of the allied forces’ artillery | lire. ____ I Delegation Will Ask Him Again to Take Action on Fare Increase. Special to the Evening Star. CAMDEN, Nov. 23.—Commuters will present another appeal to Gov ernor Fielder tomorrow to do some thing to offset the proposed Increase in passenger rates on the railroads of this State. The action of the New Jersey Public Service Commission In suspending the proposed increases as they apply to this State until March 15 has stimu lated interest in the fight in this State. Plans are being made to form a cen tral organization of commuters, as has been done in New York, and It is said a meeting may he called In this city or some other central point early next week to complete organiza tion. William Carey Marshall, attorney for the South Jersey Commuters' As sociation, although he expressed much .satisfaction with the action of the New Jersey commission, said it would be of little real benefit to the com muters, for the reason that it affected only intrastate fares. There are only two commutation tickets now sold to Camden. These are the monthly ticket and the family or fifty-trip ticket. The lt'0-trip ticket that Is so greatly desired is sold only to Philadelphia, although the commission ordered the railroads two years ago to sell all styles of commutation tickets to Cam den If the commission can enforce that order, the 100-trip ticket can be purchased to Camden pending final action. “Fill! Crew” Law’s Expense Blamed for Proposed Raise Special to the Evening Star. TRENTON. Nov. 23.—Those who have been watching events in the railroad world say that the enforce ment of the "full crew” law Is the thing that is really responsible for the proposed increase in passenger, rates. Railroad men have been for some time creating a sentiment favorable to the repeal of the full crew law, which statute compels the manning of all trains with many trainmen, and which, the railroads say. is cost ing millions of dollars for men who do nothing but s't idly by while the train is operated by the engineer. from one fast point to another. It is understood that the railroads will this winter make an open at tempt to get this statute repealed, that they will pet'tion the Legisla ture just as a private person can so petit'on it under the constitution, using its corporation life as an "un natural person," and therefore one with rights under the constitution, to lay their plea before the lawmaking body. Sir Oliver Lodge Says He Has Talked With Dead LONDON. Nov. 23— Sir Oliver Lodge, president of the Society for Psychical Research, In a lecture yes terriay in Browning Hall. Walworth, j made a stirring declaration of his 1 spiritual faith, expressing his abso lute conviction in the future existence | and stating that he had conversed , with friends who had passed away. | "I say this." said Sir Oliver, "on definite scientific grounds I say it because I know that certain friends of mine still exist, because I have talked to them. Communication is possible, but one must obey the laws to find out the conditions. I do not lay it is easy, but I say It Is possi ble.” Plainfield Man to Wed PLAINFIELD, Nov. 23.—The en gagement of Miss Madeline Ashwell, of New York, to Dudley Hammond Harrows, of this city, is announced. Miss Ashwell made her debut three years ago. Mr. Barrows is a gradu ate of Pr'nceton in the class of 1907. No date has been set for the wed ding__ Waller Bros, Potters & Engle Horse Go., Inc. 29-41 TAMAICA AVE., BROOKLYN NEAR EAST NEW YORK STATION GRAND OPENING AUCTION SALE WEDNESDAY, NOV. 25th, 1914 At 11 A. M. Shiirp, Rain or Shine. 200mHorses-200 consigned for absolute sale for the high dollar. Among them are IOO sea soned horses, carload fresh Western horses, mules, Ac., of all weights and sloes. All horses sold with guarantee. Honey refunded If not as represented. Bntrles received until noon day of sale. Private sale of horses dally. This opening sale will afford a chit nee of a lifetime to secure bar gains. v LOUIS WALLER JOHN ENGLE i’ratfiutxL Secretary. 1 — Miss Anna R. Malone Becomes the Bride of Eugene A. Riordan. _ / At an impressive wedding ceremony followed by a nuptial mass in the Church of the Holy Cross, Harrison, Miss Anna R. Malone today became the bride of Eugene A. Riordan. The bride is the daughter of Health Com missioner and Mrs. John T. Malone. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Mary and the late John W. Riordan. The spacious edifice was well filled today with relatives and friends of the couple, who saw the nuptial knot tied by Rev. George L. Fitzpatrick, rector of the church. The celebrant of the mass was Father Fitzpatrick. Sitting within the sanctuary were Rev. Thomas A. Conroy, rector of St. Cecilia’s R. C. Church, Kearny; Rev. Henry G. Coyne, a former curate at the Harrison Church, now pastor of j the Church of the Sacred Heart, Vailsburg; Rev. Bernard M. Bogan, rector of St. Mary's Church. Plain field; Rev. Michael J. Glennon and Rev. Michael McGuirk. To the strains of the Lohengrin wedding march, p ayed by Organist Dunn, the four ushers preceding the bridesmaid, Miss Helen T. Malone, sister of the bride, following whom came the bride on the arm of her father, marched to the altar where the party was met by the brldegr om and the best man, the latter being George W. Riordan, a brother of the bridegroom. The bridal pair took their places at the foot of the altar steps where Father Fltzpatricy per formed the wedding ceremony. Following this the couple stepped to th prle dieus, on either side of the sanctuary aisie. and there remained during masss. The bride was pretti’y j attired in a gown of duchesse satin. 1 with point de Paris lace and pearl trimmings. Her veil was of tul'e and made In cape efTect with orange blos soms. Bridal roses and lilies of the valley formed her bouquet. , The bridesmaid, also, wore a gown of duchess satin, with gold lase tr'm mings and chiffon She wor" a gold lace hat with go'd feathers and car- ! ried yellow chrysanthemums. Mrs. John T. Ma'one mother of the hr de, was attired in a gown of prune-col ored crepe me'eor with cM<Ton velvet and gold trimmings, with hat to match The gown worn bv Mrs. Mary J. Riordan mother of the brideero^m. was of black satin with lace robe, ner ha! was pimple chiffon velvet tr'm med with aigrettes. Miss Kather'ne j M. Riordan sister of the hr de"room, | wore a gown of b’nck eh'efon velvet, with picture hat of pink chiffon vel vet and plumes. The ushers were tV'Tlam A. Ri"r dan and A Joseph O'Ma'lev. cousins of the br'degroom; Wt'Uam Flanna gan. a cousin of the hr'de end Wil' iam A Morpeth, of Harr'son A wed ding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's naren(s. Members of the immediate families and the brrial nartv onlv were present. Mr. and Mrs Riordan will snenri their honeymoon in Chicago. The hr'rte’s gcing-away go”'n was African brown broaric’o*h tr'mmed with skunk fur and hat to match. TTpon the'r return the couple wMl take tip residence at 434 Central ave nue. Harrison. — Ten P<*r Cent. /Wore in Cash for Bayonne Bank Depositors BAYONNE, Nov 23.—Deno»itors in the First Nat'onal Bank of Bayonne, now in the hands of a receiver, will receive a dividend of 10 per cent. Pay ments began todsy n"d are expected to approximate $150,000. The depositors have received 35 per cent, of their deposits already from the receiver, Christopher L. Williams. Lyric Aids War Sufferers Between $500 and $000 was realized at the benefit performance at the Lyric Theatre yesterday afternoon and evening. The money will be used for the relief of the European war sufferers. The benefit was arranged i by the New Jersey Order of King Solomon Ten acts of vaudeville were pre sented from 1 o'clock in the of*" noon to 11 o'clock at night Moder ate prices prevailed The use of the theatre was donated by F. F. Proctor, who also contributed the vaudeville bill. Rebuild Paterson Opera House PATERSON, Nov. 23.—The Pater son Opera House, destroyed by fire some time ago, will be rebuilt. It is reported that the Loewo Amusement Company will lease the building. Mrs. Loughlin Gets Divorce PATERSON, Nov. 23.—A divorce decree nisi has been issued to Mrs. Lucy Loughlin, of 148 Oak street, by Chancellor Edwin Walker, against her husband. Francis J. Loughlin, whose whereabouts are unknown. The charges are desertion. Boy Violinist Assists Choir PATERSON, Nov. 2S.-John Stein, the famous boy violinist, of Newark, assisted the vested choir of the Trin ity Methodist Jppiscopal Church last night in the Hipdltion of a Thanks giving musical ittrvlas MANY APPEAR IN HELD AS A THIEF Supposed Irvington Resident and Her Mother Placed Un der Bail. A woman said to be Mrs. Anna Rickert, alias Martin, twenty-six years old, of 149 Nesbitt terrace, Irv ington, who was arrested Saturday night as a shoplifter, was held In $2,600 ball for the grand Jury on five complaints for larceny by Judge Hahn In the First Precinct Court to day. While In the court room at the arraignment today the woman's mother, Mrs, Lena Copp, fifty-two yeas old, of the same addess, was placed under arrest on a similar com plaint and held In $1,000 hail for the grand Jury. Mrs. Rickert was arrested Saturday night by Lieutenant Patrick Ryan and Sergeant Charles O’Gara, of po lice headquarters, who, with Lieuten ant Farrell, have been investigating many cases of shoplifting reported to the police. In the arrest the police believe that they have cleared up a number of thefts in local department stores. More than twenty women who have had Jewelry and pocketbooks stolen from them In department stores, were In police headquarters last night and today to attempt to Identify Mrs. : Rickert. Besides the five who made j complaints, several others have lden ! tilled her as a woman who stood next to them immediately before they dis covered that they had been robbed. While in the First precinct station to see the woman, Mrs. Glenn Ingie, of 170 Washington street, saw the mother, Mrs. Copp, and Identified her. Mrs. Ingle was robbed of a pocket book containing $67 In a store in Mar ket street. Mrs. Rickert was first noticed In a Market street department store Sat urday afternoon by the detectives, but she succeeded in eluding them. They again saw her In the store sev eral hours later and followed her to the street. She boarded a trolley car at Broad and Market streets and got off at Pennington street, the detectives fol lowing. She walked to a house at 101 Wright street, where she dodged into an areaway. Lieutenant Ryan ap proached her and asked her what she was doing. She replied that she lived in the house, and that her name was Mrs. Rickert. She rang the bell and entered the house. The detectives inquired next door whether a Mrs. Rickert lived in . the house and were told that she did not. The- then followed the woman Into the house she had entered and , placed her under arrest. They found that she had told the occupants of the | house that two "thugs’’ were fo’low lng her and pleaded to be admitted. The complainants against Mrs. Rickert are Mrs. Fannie Jayne, of 362 Badger avenue, who charges her with the theft of a pocketbook containing $13 60 In a Market street department! store last Saturday: Miss Anna Sei- 1 fert, of 11 Elm street, who charges her with the theft of jewelry and money to the amount of more than $200 in a store In Broad street early Saturday night: Mrs. Mabel Betts, of 28 Orleans street, who charges her with the theft of a pocketbook con taining $17.40, a gold ring valued at j $10 and an elk’s tooth emb em valued at $70: Mrs. Margaret Bidewell, of. 40 Second avenue, who alleges the i theft of two pocketbooks containing | more than $6; Henry ’F. Otto, repre senting L. S. Plaut & Co., who charged her with the theft of three bird of paradise feathers valued at $37. Many articles of Jewelry, includ ing those which she is charged w'ith stealing, were found In the woman’s pocketbook when $he was arrested. She also carried a large sum of money. Some of the articles of jew elry have not yet been identified, and the police expect several more com plaints against the woman. Bryan to Leave Cabinet March 4, Savs Report; Tiring of Routine Work WASHINGTON. Nov. 2.-!.—In a usually authentic Democratic source it is declared that William Jennings Bryan will retire from the cabinet on or about March 4 next. No sugges tion of a schism with President Wil son contaminates the report and the initiative for this change in the cabi net is said rather to lie with Mr. Bryan than with the President. Mr. Bryan is descr'bed as desiring relief from the wearing routine of ex ecutive duties which have become vastly magnified in the state depart ment by the European war. The sug gestion is that Mr. Bryan will leave ! the cabinet to “gird up the loins of Democracy” for the battle of 1916, a task to which Mr. Bryan referred in the last issue of The Commoner. The function of the secretary of state in the last two months has be come less the construction of pol’clea and more the careful administration of dull and involved routine, such as legal tangles raised by ship seizures, export embargos and detention of car goes. It is well known that Mr. Bryan had no liking for such minu tiae and the President Is said also to realize that a less gifted but more technically trained mind might at this time fit more snugly in the portfolio of foreign affairs. Harold 0. Binney, Eccentric Lawyer, Dies After Drug Dose NEW YORK. Nov. 23.—Harold O. Binney died yesterday at the home of his mother-in-law. in Mount Ver non, as the result of an overdose of headache tablets taken Saturday night. Mr. Binney was one of the best known patent lawyers in the country and a man frequently be fore tho public as the result of his eccentricities. Mr. Binney was a prize winning student at the Massachusetts Insti tute of Technology, and schooled himself as a chemist, and a mechani cal and electrical engineer. He was an examiner of electrical patents for some years in Washington and came to this city after terminating his Washington associations. He was twice married and leaves two daugh ters by his first wife. He was forty seven years old. S. A. R. to Receive Banner Newark Chapter, wh’ch wag award ed the "traveling banner" at the last convention of the Hons of the American Revolution for the largest increase in membership, will for mally receive this souvenir at the Essex Club tomorrow night, when Harry F. Brewer, of El'zabeth, will make the principal address. Jealousy Lands Him in Jail FREEHOLD, Nov. 23. - Charged with impersonating an officer and causing her arrest when the young woman of whom he was enamoured took a trip with a rlva1, John Gagsr. twenty-three years old, has been committed to the county Jail In de fault of 3500 bail to wait the action of U»e Grand Jury. - \ _ ■■■MB NEWARK’S NEWEST AND BEST APPAREL SHOP ■■■■■I V5FI) PD.rr ®<S HiisEV K In let ft-C iiilsei Bamberger’s Old Corner A Tremendous Sale of WOMEN’S AND MISSES’ COATS At Sensationally Low Prices , Values ! to $12.50 ^ Values I *° '$18.50 Values to $25.00 Included are the various FUR FABRIC Coats, also coats of zibeline, broadcloth, corduroy, Scotch plaids, etc.; in every size for women and misses from 14 to 44. This sensational sale will conclusively prove that D. Price & Co. lead all in value-giving. By actual comparison you will find the savings the greatest ever offered. A Special Feature of This Sale Genuine Seal Plush Coats trimmed with large skunk or fitch dyed opossum FUR COLLAR Lined throughout with guaranteed satin. Ordinarily Sold at $25 *15 One Model h Illustrated Thl« NnU riiuih ( o»t, $15 >•!» *S6 NEWARK H‘ NEW YORK New Jersey Troopers in Manhattan Horse Show Troops A and C. of the first squad ron of cavalry, N. G. N. J-. will he represented at the horse show in Madison Square Garden, New York, durng the week commencing Decem ber 7. The proceeds of this show is to be divided between the Red Cross and American White Cross war re lief funds. Captain Samuel Giberson NEW YORK, Nov. 23.—Captain Samuel Giberson, connected with the United States customs service in New York for many years, died at his home. 397 Adelphi street, Brook lyn, yesterday. Death was due to old age Capta'n Giberson was born nn February 24. 1834, at Toms River, N. J. The funeral will be held from the family home tomorrow evening at 7:30. BLOOMFIELD AND GLEN RIDGE Bloomfield Council, Knights of Col umbus, will install its officers this evening In Central Hall, Bloomfield. The work will be done by John Berry, district deputy, of Newark. A meeting of the Glen Ridge Bor ough Council will be held this eve ning. An adjourned meeting of the Bloom field Board of Health will be held this evening to complete the reading of the new sanitary code. The women of the Glen Ridge Con gregational Church will hold a sale of "good things to eat" In the Glen Ridge Club tomorrow morning and afternoon. The proceeds of the sale will go toward furnishing the new ad dition of the church. The Thanksgiving Day service of the Bloomfield Evangelical Union will be held on Thursday morning, in the Park M. E. Church. The address will be delivered by Rev. Dr. William T. Wilcox, pastor of the Westminster Presbyterian Church. The choir of Christ Episcopal Church, of Bloomfield and Glen Ridge, will give a rendition of the. oratorio “The Prodigal Son" on Thursday eve ning. December 10, in the church, as sisted by about one hundred voices, under the direction of Rev. George G. Daland, organist and choirmaster of the church. To Cure o Cold In One I>»v Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets. Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S sig nature is on each box. 25c.—Adver tisement. Tack’*—"The Store of Safety” Few' people are diamond experts; others must depend on the relia bility of the Jeweler from whom they buy. The name "Tack" has become a synonym for honest dealing. It stands for quality and all that it best In the Jewelry business. If that name Is on the box the con tents pass without question. Oood diamonds, J10 to J500, ac cording to size. Helectlona reserved till Xmas. _ Jcwe/er 657Broax/Si. Newark, N.J. Seceders Can’t Use the Name of Order of Owls, Court Holds | CAMDEN, Nov. 23.—In an opinion given by Vice-Chancellor Learning In Camden the Grand Lodge Improved Order of Owls is restrained from using that name or any of a similar nature containing the words "Order of Owls" or "Owls.” The suit was brought by John W. Talbot, supreme president of the national body of Owls. Some time ago a number of mem bers of a local lodge of Owls seceded from the parent body and formed a rival organization known as the Grand Lodge Improved Order of Owls. They had not gone far bef< re the regular organization employed counsel and action was taken against the use of that name with the result that the restraining order has been advised. Three Badly Burned ELIAZBETH, Nov. 23. —WhI'e shaking down a fire in her home, 936 William street, late last night the dress of Mrs. Anna Engesson was sev on Are by a hot coal. In an Instant she was envoloped In flames. Her screams brought Frank Payne, of 966 Wilburn street, and John Glendon, an other neighbor to her rescue. All three were badly burned. VAILSBURG NOTES Joseph McMahon, of Oakland ter race. entertained a number of friends at his home last night. In the Sacred Heart Auditorium a reception and dance will be given next Wednesday night. On Thanksgiving Day morning in the Vai'sburg M. 13 Church that congregation and the Presbyterian Church of Vailsburg will hold serv ices together. Rev. Smith Ordway will be the speaker. At a meeting of the Angels’ Sodal ity of Sacred Heart Church held yes terday, Miss Helen Kaiser w^s elected president. The L. C. B. A. will meet tomorrow evening in the Sacred Heart School Hall. MONTCLAIR "Keneu Wabeek,” is the name of a newly-organized circle of Camp Fire Girls in Montclair. The name sig nifies Eagle Rock. Miss Irene Hughes Is I he guardian of the circ e. and the members are the Misses Elva Bryan, Edith Meyers, (iretchen Aldrich. Helen Torrens. Louis Farmer, Ruth and Barbara Chap'n and Alta Ward. Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Williams, of Walnut street, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Edith A Wil iams, to Louis G. Col' yer Mrs. Williams will give a series of dinners. i Mrs. Arthur Coates and daughter Janie, of Upper Mountain avenue, who have been visiting at Westmin ster, Baltimore, Md.. for the past four weeks have returned In me. Congressman Edward W. Town send and family, of Upper Mountain i avenue. Upper Montclair, will attend th<- Army and Navy game in Phila delphia this week. They will be ac companied by Miss Mario Wilcoxorif of Catskill, N. Y. Mrs. Stuart Montell, of Hawthorne place, will be hos'ess foe ■> heuetp bridge party for the Montclair branch of the Society Opposed t j Woman Suffrage on Friday, December 11. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ridsdale, of Greenwood avenue, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Kate Ridsdale, to John Earle, of Madison. Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Marble, of Church street, entertained Mrs. George Marb'e. of Meriden, Conn., over the week-end. Miss Harriet Bartnett, of Eagle Rock way, who has Jbeen visiting friends at Rochester, f<. Y., for sev , era! weeks, is expected homo tonight. __.__ FATHER HARNEY OPENS LECTURES Paulist Missionary Gives First of Local Series for Non Catholics. A course of lectures on Catholic faith and practice—a course intended primarily- to give non-Cathoiics first hand information about the Catholic church—opened at the Blessed Sacra ment Church, Clinton avenue and Van Ness place, last night. It is to be given by Rev. John B. Harney, of New York, and will continue until next Sunday night. Father Harney Is a member of the Paulist Order, which devotes mucli of its work io non-Cathollcs in the American field. Before the lecture last night he ex plained the purpose of the lectures. "There is no doubt,” he said, "that much of the present-day opposition to the Catholic church is due to honest misunderstandings, as well as to some deliberate misrepresentations of her claims, teachings, laws and customs. We feel it a duty to our church, to ourselves, and to our ill informed separated brethren, to give them every opportunity we can to find out what we really believe, and to learn the reasons for the faith that is In us. Chief rolnt* As Topic. "The lectures are to he on some of the chief points of difference be tween the Catholic church and the other Christian denominations. That there may be no lack of opportunity to get desired information about other matters a question box has been placed near the central door. Whatever inquiries are placed in that box, or are sent in by mail, about tho Catholic religion, will be answered as soon as possible, and as fully as time will permit. No questions will be considered except those that bear directly or Indirectly on Catholic faith and practices. Purely local, j personal or political questions will not be answered. The subject of Father Harvey's lec ture was "Loyalty to Christ.” It was divided Into two parts. In the first Father Harvey cvnsidered the reasons for loyalty to Him—holding that our allegiance” of mind and heart and] will, is due to Christ not merely be cause of His goodness and wisdom, but chiefly because He is the incar nate God. He then went on to show haw far loyalty should extend. It must be absolute, not conditional; complete, • not partial; whole-souled, not hadf-hearted. Christ came as a teacher, a lawmaker, a provider of spiritual gifts. His every teaching must be believed. There must be no setting aside of anything He taught on the score that It is not fundamental or essential, or for the sake of har mony with one’s fellow-men. A Sacred Duty. It is desirable, It is a sacred duty' to be of one mind and heart with others, but that peace must not bo] purchased by rejecting, ignoring, or sacrificing even only Jot or little of] the truths made known by Jesus Christ. He must come first, and there] must be no break with Him to patch | up a fragile truce with one’s neigh bors. His laws, too, must be made the supreme rule of our llves^enter ir.g into and shaping our thoughts, words and actions. To say that they are too hard; that they do not fit modern conditions or circumstances; that they must be abrogated, or amended, is to say that God lays un bearable burdens on His children, or that He is unable to grapple with the problems of humanity. Father Harney went on to say that His institutions, too; His remedies f r human sin and weakness. His food for the hungry. His plans for our purifi cation, development and perfecting i must be accepted and employed. The reject His guides, to despise His ministers, to score His ambassa dors, ie to commit a like offence ! against Himself; to turn one's back | on His paths, and to strike out for i one's self is to tell Him by one’s deeds ] that His ways are not wise, that one ! does not need Hs help. Loyalty, in a word, demands that! we go forth to meet and accept Jesus i Christ in all the relations He has been ; pleased to assume towards mankind. The lecture tonight will be on “The Catholic Church, the Friend of the Bible.” “Civic Pride” the Subject of Col. Howard’s Address to Young Folks’ League Colonel James W. Howard ad dressed the Young Folks’ Civic j League on ‘‘Civic Pride’’ last night at ; the Jewish Sisterhood Neighborhood House, Seventeenth avenue and Liv ingston street. .Mayor-elect Thomas L. Raymond has been invited to speak at the December meeting. A very successfu' entertainment was given in the Neighborhood House baturday night for the juniors and Intermediates. A playlet entitled “The Goose Herd and the Goblins" was presented in the assembly room by the La Dance Club. Miss Mollie Kaufman, the club leader, was in charge. Drawing Plans to Strengthen Bridge Joining the Amboys Special to the Evening Star. NEW BRUNSWICK, Nov. 23.—The Board of Freeholders of Middlesox County is having plans drawn for the reinforcement of the mile-long wooden bridge over the Raritan river between Perth Amboy and South Amboy. The bridge has been under the ban of the State Board of Public Utility Commissioners for several weeks be cause of Its dangerous condition. The board ordered trolleys to discontinue running over the draw span and cantilever section. Two Silver Wedding Fetes PUAINFIELD, Nov. 23— Council man and Mrs. Ulysses G. Tlngley, of Grove street, North Plainfield, cele brated their silver wedding anniver sary at their home Saturday night. At the same time Mr. and Mrs. Ed mond F. Duchesne, of Watchung avenue, North Plai! field, celebrated their silver wedding anniversary. Banker Ends His Life. WILIjWOOD Nov. ‘>3—When Mrs. Samuel Haughey returned to her home, 242 East Andrews avenue, she ■ discovered that her husband, forty five years old. had committed sui cide, using a revolver. The only motive given for the deed Is that of business reverse. He con ducted a bakery on Pacific and An drew avenues. HOTEL LENOX Central Avenue at Hnlney Street The Hotel of Class at Moderate Prices. AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN I_I s^iLum . -■ Thanksgiving Novelties That WUI Delight the Little Ones fk Turkey Roasts Filled With Candy » Perfect miniatures of the real roasts Another takes from the oven on Thanksgiving Day. These are done to a rich, brown crisp and are just chock-full of the most delicious Chewing Kisses that ever tempted a sweet tooth. They i . i ■ -n... i., come in two sizes. ROASTS Turkey Gobblers WITH STUFFING COM- I Qfi £ Ra Made From Solid PLETE. 1 Ul» W I «H» Milk Chocolate Here’s a lot of TOY GOBBLERS—These are exceptionally Turkeys that clever reproductions of that proud old monarch make mighty good of the barnyard, and are decked out in brilliant e a t i ng, because colors and gold decorations. The youngsters they are made will rave over them. The Gobblers can be filled from our famous with Candy at a tri- I f|A I 9. QE* Premium Milk fling cost. PRICES I UBj I 9G H £96 Chocolate. Unex- UNFILLED. other* upward* to 91.00 celled in richness wholesome- GOOD OLD FASHION PUMPKIN PIE, ness and purity. Jam Tarts and Chocolate Eclairs—Not the real Each packed in a things, of course, but they are excellent imita cardboard 4 tions; made in the form _ . _ box. Price I UC I candy boxes. PRICED | 5C & I 9C ■■ 1 Extra Thanksgiving Features MILK CHOCOLATE COVERED PLUM PUDDING—THU In a sweet of dls tinrtive charm. An the name suggests, the centre In a combination of the tanty fruit* and rich spices nsed In the good oldtime English Plum Pud ding, set off by a delicious Roman Pnnch flavor! The outside cow- l|||^ erlng Is a thick shell of our Celebrated Premium Milk Chocolate. / jlQ EXTRA HOLIDAY SPECIAL. POUND BOX "BWW High-Grade Asst’d Chocolates OR BONBONS AND CHOCO LATES In Special Holiday Boxes, ornamented with Turkey, Pump kins and all Thanksgiving decora tions. The Sweets are strictly high class, and the variety of styles and flavors is immense. SPECIAL HOLIDAY OF FERING. POUND BOX One Dollar Gilt Packages GOLD HEAL CHOCOLATES OH BONBONS AND CHOCOLATES— The supremacy of perfection In scientific candy-craft. These sweets are the products of master hands and master minds. The exquisite flavors, attractive styles and ex cellent variety are quite beyond cold type description. The package itself Is a work of artistic beauty, and is tied with wide f g\ satin ribbon. I _|| PACKAGE DE LUXE 1 IV¥ Special for Monday VAN. AND CHOCOLATE Hl'T TKRKCOTCH CHAR I.OTTES— Tasty morsels of rich Butterscotch, Van. nnd Chocolate flavored, hav ing delightful centres of Mellow Sugar Cream. FOUND BOX Special for Tuesday SAN* BLAH RASPBERRY KISSES —A timely and tasty confection, presenting a skillful blending of our famous fondant cream, the most luscious Raspberries and | _ choicest grated Cocoanut. I ■JIJ POUND BOX ■ ww >1 ft Advertised Specials Are on Sole st All Our Stores AMERICAN BEAUTY FIIXED CONFEC TIONS—Vienna style, a Congress of silky fin ished, daintily tinted sweets, presented In the form of various fruits and nnts, deliriously I flavored. Each sweet hue n lllllng of A J . I F either some tasty crunched nut ot W*f 11 157Market St.,Newark luscious fruit jeiiy. found tin... Closes 12 p. m. Dally — ■ The specified weight Includes the container In each case. Newark Woodmen Will Attend Qotham Initiation — Members of various local camps of the Modern Woodmen of America will •nttend the class initiation to be held in New York city tonight by Manhattan camp. The affair will be held in the Central Opera House, in Sixty-seventh street, between Sec ond and Th'rd avenues. There will be 280 candidates initi aled. Among the local camps which will be represented are Lawton, Gem, Newark City, North End and Ilobin Hood. Head Councilor Talbot, of Hock Island, 111., and other national officers of the order will be present Dies Trying to Drink Quart of Whiskey H eWon on Game TRENTON. Nov. 23—Winning a be on the Yale-Harvard game on Satur day resulted in the death of Isaac B. Pierson, forty years old, a well* * known road contractor, of Clarksville, between here and Princeton, last night. Pierson had a bet with a friend of a quart o< whiskey on the result of the game. Pierson won the bet and his friend "set up” the bottle in a saloon at Clarksville and Pierson tried to drink the quart at. once. Evidently he did not know that hit heart was tveak and before he was able to finish his task he fell to the floor. Coward Extensicn Heel The Original and Most Helpful Heel For 34 years, in his Custom Depart ment, James S. Coward has made a specialty of the Coward Extension Heel, for the relief of fallen arches, weak ankles and flat-foot conditions. For Your Arches’ Sake— Wear Coward Extension Heel. JAMES S. COWARD, 264-274 Greenwich St., N. Y. (2VEA.R WARREN STREET) Mall Ordere Filled SOLD NOWHERE ELSE Send for Catalogue COMPLETE l \ $2.50 VACUUM BOTTLE | PRESENTED BY | THE NEWARK STAR ! S EVERY DAY IS A VACUUM BOTTLE DAY I S' For uld and Young—Rich and Poor 1 Present this COUPON at THIS OFFICE, and the cost amount i | of expense items named below, and get this $2.50 VACUUM BOTTLE j Ready to use, all complete, in 3 eluding a handsome Nickel CUP ATTACHMENT « i Every bottle guaranteed to keep Uqulda hot SO hours and cold 80 if hours. 3 Strongest, most durable, most sanitary, most simple, highest i vacuum and most economical bottle made. « EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED TWO ) Rubber-toned and Nickel, 98c If STYLES f All Nickel .$ 1.13r