The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey on May 11, 1928 · Page 18
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The Courier-News from Bridgewater, New Jersey · Page 18

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Bridgewater, New Jersey
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Friday, May 11, 1928
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Page 18
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PAGE EIGHTEEN Presidential Elector Cannot Be Filed Two Parties Trenton, May 11 After today. petitions for Presidential . electors for minor political parties will not be accepted by the Secretary of State. The time limit. In fact, expired yesterday, but any which come in the mail today bearing the postmark of May 10 will be received for printing on the November bal lot. Under the terms of the election law parties which do not poll ten per cent of the vote cast at the general election have no status in the primaries. Inasmuch as both Democratic and Republican parties do annually exceed this ten per cent limit, they are permitted to make their nominations at the primaries. The minor political organizations place their tickets for the general election in the field by filing peti-, tions with the Secretary of State. -Yesterday both the Socialist and Workers parties did this. They also filed the names of their Gubernatorial and United States Senatorial nominees. The Socialist ticket will be: For United States Senator, Charlotte L. Bohlin of Ridgefleld Park, Bergen County. For Governor, William Kane Tallman of Jersey City. - The Workers Party has nominated Albert Weisbrod of 18 Lucille place, Passaic City, for United States Senator, and Scott Nearing of Ridgewood, Bergen County, for Governor. Mr. Weisbrod is understood here to be the same person who figured conspicuously in the Passaic textile strike of several years ago. Mr. Nearing severed his connected with a Toledo educational institution several years ago because of his advanced political views. The case at the time attracted considerable attention throughout the country. The 14 Presidential elector candidates of the Socialist Party are pledged to vote for Norman Thomas New Jersey College For Women Observes Tenth Anniversary of Founding; Crowd Sees Ceremonies New Brunswick, May 11 The tenth anniversary of the founding of the New Jersey College for Women was held here yesterday with an attendance of more than 4,000 people from all parts of the State. Five hundred delegates from 50 colleges and 200 women's clubs and faculty and alumni took part in the academic procession at 10:30 o'clock yesterday morning. Fourteen hundred persons were present in the Voorhees Memorial Chapel for. the anniversary exercises which were presided over by Dean Mabel S. Douglass. Dr. William H. S. Demarest, president of Rutgers University when the college for women was founded, spoke upon "The Foundation"; President John M. Thomas of Rutgers, upon "The Outlook"; Virginia C Gildersleeve, dean of Barnard Stutsman Cites Record of Court At the political meeting at the' Plainfield Amusement Academy ' Wednesday evening, the biggest! meeting of the local campaign,' Councilman Martin B. Stutsman, candidate for the city judgeship, accused his opponent for the nomination of acting as judge and then as counsel for a man arraigned on a murder charge. Judge William G. DeMeza. who spoke immediately after Mr. Stutsman, emphatically denied the charge and said that the man in question was arraigned before Officer Sattlemeyer of West-field. Mr. Stutsman this morning, in supporting his charge, presented a certified copy of the Plainfield police docket record of the case. The police docket, page 312, shows that William' H. Twine, colored, was arrested July 5, 1926, by Officers King and Schroeder for carrying ccncealed weapons and shooting one Robert Yetman of 517 East Third street in the back. An entry under the date of Julv 9 reads; "Above defendant was held with-1 out bail, charged with manslaught-j er and committed to PTHynheth jail." It is signed "Wm. G. De-i Meza." The police docket, page 524,' Ihows that William Twine was ar-j rested Oct. 29, 1926, by Sergt. Saf-i JL.vr.a VJiO flL JlUIlltf, lOl) East Second street, on a capias from the Court of Oyer and- Terminer at Elizabeth, charged with murder. The record reads: "Disposition committed." The record is signed "WGD." The certified record of the case id on the stationery of P. S. Kiely, chief of police, Plainfield, and is attested by Monroe Staats, clerk of police department. Kapok, filling for matresses, etc.. Is exported from Java by thousands of tons yearly. It resembles cotton, but grows in long pods on trees. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST WESTFIELD, NEW JERSEY Announces a FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE By JAMES G. ROWELL, C. S. of Kansas City, Missouri Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church. The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. In The HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Corner Elm and Walnut Streets TOMORROW NIGHT at 8:15 o'clock Daylight Saving Time THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND Petitions After Today; Name Candidates of New York and James H. Maurer of Pennsylvania, the party's nominees for President and Vice-Presi dent, whose names also go on the J ballot. Following are the names of the electors: James D. Bachman, Newark; George Bauer and Archibald Craig, Jersey City; Thomas Flynn, Newark; Fred Greenwald, 465 24th street, Paterson; Frederick Krafft, Ridgefleld; John Laffey, Newark; Harry Meyer. Jersey City; Harry L. Nelson, 1011 Emma street, Eliza-bath; Henry Peterson, Jersey City; Mona Reiss, Newark; Christian M. Schmidt, 653 Cleveland avenue, Elizabeth; Henry J. Sutton, Verona; John T. Williamson, Jersey City. Andrew P. Wittel of Belleville is named as campaign manager and the Labor Bank of Newark as cus todian cf the campaign funds. James M. Reilly of Newark has filed as-the Socialist Party candidate for Congress in the Ninth District. J. Anthony Novak of 579 Market street, Paterson, will be the Congressional nominee in the Seventh District. The electors for the Workers Party will be: Morri3 Konstantin, Morten Samuel Green, Louis A. Foster, Harry Karp, all of Newark; Anna Simberleff, 429 Broadway, Elizabeth; Peter Taras, 211 First street, Elizabeth; Bronislaw Raubo, 174 First street, Elizabeth; Aaron Zwerin, 82 Jefferson street; William Eskowitz, 14 Jackson street; Israel Levin, 226 Monroe street; Dave Marcus, 52 Dayton avenue; Menke Katz, 64 Jefferson street, all Passaic; Minnie C. Blechschmidt,' Jersey City; Anton German, 308 Elm street, Perth Amboy. Gustave Hoffman of Verona is the campaign manager and the Verona Trust Company depository of the funds. The Socialist-Labor and Prohibition Party elector candidates have already been filed. College, upon "What Women Need Today." L. F. Loree. resident of the Dela ware and Hudson Railway and trustee of the universitv srmko nn ho. half of the Board of Managers; Dr. wuuam xi. Kirk, lor the faculty; Marion Walker Kraentpr '24 of West Orange for the alumnae and Irene xtoecK uobbs 2S of Camden for the undergraduates. - After the anniversary luncheon at Cooper Hall In the afternoon, - the students of the college gave a So-kol demonstration on Antilles Field. The first part of the program, in charge of Miss Zdislava Prochaz-kova of the physical training department, consisted of mass gymnastic drills; the second part of folk dances from Bohemia. This was the first demonstration of its kind ever given by a women's college in the United States. Seek Expansion Of Health Dept. Trenton, May 11 Expansion of activities in the State Health Department will be asked of the next Legislature. The appointment of four additional district health inspectors will be sought, to be assigned to different parts of the State, it was learned today. At present, two such inspectors are employed. One is assigned to Monmouth County, while the second man covers a tier of South Jer sey counties. The State Board of Health has requested a change In the right-of-way for the Netcong-Bartley highway to avoid crossing the centre of the Netcong water supply. An inspector has reported that drainage from a section of the route will affect the quality of Netcong's water. The request has been transmitted to the State Highway Commission for consideration. A permit for a water purification plant at Orange has been refused, as the-Health Department believes that adequate protection is best obtained by other methods. Harold J. Harder of Paterson, who was recently re-appointed by Governor Moore as a member of the State Board of Health, was sworn in office by Joseph F. S. Fitz-patrick, Secretary of State. Funeral Services For Mrs. A. L. Bopp The funeral of Mrs. Anna Louise Bopp of Forest road, Scotch Plains, who died Tuesday, was held yesterday afternoon from the First Methodist Episcopal Church, Scotch Plains, with services in charge of the pastor, Rev. Ralph Brown. Mrs. Robert Giddis sang two solos. Interment was made In the Baptist Cemetery of Scotch Plains. The bearers were Robert Melish, Thomas Doffred, William Doffred, William Stephens, Thomas Whalen and F. Sharkey. menca Capt.-JOHN ALCOCK E.BYRD 2TOYILLE IV V'f f Y ',SV wMiJ ' KTZJIR3CE CHARLES A. ' Baron, VCXtT WJiS liwfA 'm " LINPBEK&H 2 CHILES -A.. Lietrfc.A-Vv7 3ROWN. Rev. J. Meyer Installed As Pastor Of First German Reformed Church Rev. John Meyer, who has been serving the First German Reformed Churcn of Plainiield lor three years as stated supply, was duly installed pastor of the cnurch last night by ihe ClaSsis ot Newark. The full seating capacity of the church auditorium, Craig place and Duer street. North Plainiield, was occupied by friends of the pastor and of the church to witness the ceremony, 50 persons coming from the First German Reformed Church of Newark. Rev. George C. Hock, president of the Classis of NewarK, conducted the form of installation. The sermon was preached by Rev. Dr. John Y. Broek, minister of Trinity Reformed Church, on "The Supremacy of Christ." The charge to the pastor, spoken in German, was made by Rev, George Hauser, Ph. D., pastor of the officiating church, and the charge to the congregation, also in German, was made by Rev. Frederick Steinman, minister of the First German Reformed Church of Newark. Opening prayer was offered by Rev. George Bowers, minister of the Coontown Congregational Church who for two years served as stated supply of the First German Reformed Church. The benediction was pronounced by the newly installed pastor. Among the musical numbers, vocal and instrumental, were the organ prelude by C. Edward Krausse; instrumental trio, Op. 33r C. Goldmark. by A. Demi, violin, H. Naylor, 'cello, and Mrs. C. Ber-wing, piano; vocal solo, "A Dream of Paradise," Mrs. C. Berwing, ac companied by Mrs. M. Smeali at the organ; instrumental trio, Op. 330, by W. Carl Bohm, and hymns by the congregation. Swimming Class For Women, Plan The Plainfield Recreation Commission is planning a swimming club for business women. There is to be a series of ten lessons at a nominal cost. There are to be three classes-beginners, intermediate and plunge at the Plainfield High School Thursday evenings. There is to be a meeting In room 43 at the City Hall Monday evening, beginning at 8 o'clock, to dis cuss plans for the club and for the election of officers. Organizations are requested to have two repre-senatives in attendance and to present lists of those who wish to join. Man Loses Pocketbook TV. rP!.: r 4 . . ; lOl iuei At L.amival I While he was attending the carnival in North Plainfield last night some light fingered person stole a wallet containing $23 from Albert Jensen of Everett avenue, Scotch Plains, according to a report he made to borough police. The wallet and money were taken from an Inside pocket, Jensen said. Police was unable to get any trace of the thief or money. Spectacles Found A pair of shell-rimmed spectacles i was found yesterday at Park ave-! nue and Front street near the letter-box by Officer O'Driscoll. Police also found a motor-hood clamp with a bunch of keys attached. .These articles are at Police Head-, quarters awaiting identification by j their owners. PLAINFIELD, N. J., COURIER-NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1928 vrriciauy -iuus urcmcii a i av Who Have Joined Two Continents By Non-Stop Atlantic Flights (W.CAKLOSV. G.COUTIrJHO A social hour with refreshments and music by the instrumental trio followed the installation service. The new pastor was born in Switzerland and graduated from the Chrischona University of that country. During the three years of hij ministry in North Plainfield, the church membership has increased from 11 to 42. Services are conducted in the morning in the German language and the sessions of the Sunday school are cor ducted In both German and English. The church wae organized July ! 10, 1858. by the Classis of Raritan ! with 33 members. A small school-house was rented at East Fifth and Washington streets. In 1859 the school-house was bought and rebuilt. The church was transferred to the Classis of Newark Oct. 14, 1884. The present building was erected in 1886 and dedicated Feb. 12. 18S7. The following have served as pastors: 1858-1860 Rev. Jacob F. Neef ( stated supply) ; 1860-1864 Rev. Jacob F. Neef; 1865-1866 Rev. W. Wolfe; 1866-1872 Rev. Edward Schweitzer; 1873-1880 Supplied by various ministers; 1880-1886 Rev E. Schlieder; 1887-1893 Rev. Fred Koechli; 1894-1901 Rev. George Hauser, Ph. D.; 1902-1904 Rev. John Justin (stated supply); 1905- 1912 Rev. Charles H. Schneegas I (stated supply); 1913-1921 Rev George Hauser, Ph. D.f 1921-1924 Rev. George Hauser, Ph. D. (stated supply) and Rev. James C. Garret-son (stated supply); April 192S Rev." George Hauser, Ph. D.. declared pastor emeritus; 1925-1928 Rev. John Meyer (stated supply), and May 10, 1928 Rev. John Meyer installed as pastor. Jubilee Show Draws Crowds Warm weather and a clear sky brought out a big crowd last night to the Jubilee being conducted at the North Plainfield High School grounds under auspices of Franklin Council, Jr. OUAM. The West's World Wonder Shows arc providing the attractions. Despite the large number of neo- J pie that are attending these shows, the management reports that there has been no disorder of any kind. Special attention has been given to policing the grounds and the undesirable element has been eliminated. "Fun on the Farm" and "Laugh-land" seemed to be the main attractions last night, especially for the - "". - u L an ine attractions drw a big gate and were kept run ning until a late hour to satisfy muse wjio wanted to ride on or rpp every device and show. The management of the shows an nounced that large crowds are expected again tonight and tomorrow the last two days of the show. .tomorrow afternoon child reign supreme at the Jubilee carnival. The youngsters will be admitted to every ride and show at a special price that even small purses i-an meei. nnciren from the homes in the vicinity will be the guests of Frank West, manager of the shows, and of the Jubilee Committee and will be treated to all the amusements. Human beings are openly bought and sold by the thousands at Addis-Ababa, Abyssinia, and to obtain more slaves Government troops raid and devastate the country of neighboring tribes. WILLIAMS., EDWARD iSCHLEE. Officers Named By Eagles Order The following officers were chosen at the annual election of Plain-field Aerie 66. Fraternal Order of Eagles: . Worthy President, Arthur R. Craig; worthy vice-president, Meyer Canter; worthy - chaplain, Stanley Singer; secretary, John P. Evans; treasurer, George Zlpp; inside guard, Anthony Nargi; outside guard, Jacob Valensky, and , trustees, William Cooper, James J. Kiely and Irving Sachar. Delegates to the State Aerie Convention are John P. Evans, Meyer Canter and Arthur R. Craig, with John J. Kreger and Peter M. Johansen as alternates Arrangements were completed for the holding of the fourth annual Community Mother's Day Service, which the Aerie will hold Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at the Liberty Theatre. The speaker of the day will be Morgan F. Larson of Perth Amboy. Others on the program will be Rev. Ronald Bahnsen, Rabbi A. Lincoln Krohn, Miss Sara Lee. Miss Veronica Scott and Whitney Frazee. Thomas M. Mulr is the chairman of the committee, assisted by Arthur R. Craig, Meyer Canter and William Cooper. The first public Mother's Day service held in the United States was in the lodge room of the Kansas City, Mo., Aerie in 1904 Since tnat date tne Fraternal Order of Eagles has sponsored the holding of services on that day by the vari ous Aeries. The Aerie Invites the pastors of the various churches in the city to announce the holding of this service to their congregations at the Sunday morning service and assures those who attend that the service will be one worthy of it3 name, "A Tribute to Mother.". The American War Mothers Na-1 tional Association Is co-operating actively with the Fraternal Order of Eagles in making the national observance of this day more and I more a trihute in mnlW ami nnv member of that organization resid ing in Plainfield is requested to get in touch with Mr. Muir at the theatre Sunday afternoon. Discusses Planting Of Summer Annuals "Annuals for Summer Bloom" was the subject of an interesting and instructive lecture given by Mrs. Alice Gardner of New York at the monthly meeting of th,e Plainfield Garden Club in the home of Mrs. Howard C. Foster, 032 Ce-darbrook road, Wednesday afternoon. She told how and when to plant the seeds to get the best results and offered many helpful suggestions, which, if followed, would produce the best blooms. An informal discussion followed. Mrs. Howard C. Foster and Mrs. John Gray Foster were the hostesses for the meeting. After Mrs. Gardner's talk there was a social hour during which refreshments were served. Mrs. Cleaver Begins Her Series On Radio Mrs. Pauline Cleaver of Plainfield began her series of talks over Station WRNY yesterday morning by telling her radio audience what she, an untrained woman, had been able to accomplish. The talk, which officials of the station told her was clear and devoid of any hint of nervousness, was an introduction to the series in which Mrs. Cleaver will tell other persons what they can do, and what others have done. ans. iieaver will speak every J Thursday morning at 11:30. T. Mai SARMENTO DIETJDOTTUE BEIRES COSTES Plainfield Elks Band Contributes To National Music Week Program Plainfield Elks Band contributed generously last night in the Plain-field High School Auditorium to the National Musie Week Celebration under the auspices of the Plainfield Recreation Council. Calvin S. Koch directed. The .various parts were all well received by the audience. The program as advertised was carried out with the exception of the selections by the Queen City Male Quartet, three members of the quartet being ill. Nathan B. Snyder substituted with tenor solos, accompanied at the piano by P. Keller. The following was the program: March, "On the Air"; overture, Local C. E. Holds Annual Sleeting The local Union Christian Endeavor held its annual meeting at the Trinity Reformed Church last evening. More than eighty young people were present. The meeting was opened with a song service led by Edmund Young. The Scripture was read by Miss Mabel Cronce and the open ing prayer made by the president, Mr. Earl Cooke. Miss Elsie Kurz- hals, who has just returned from the Moody Bible Institute of Chi cago, gave a talk on the work of the school and suggested that the endeavorers keep up the work this summer by handing out tracts thus .creating a personal contact. Rev. J. Lowry Fendrick of Elizabeth brought the message of . the evening. His topic was "The Value of a Man." He asked three question "What are you worth to yourself?" "What are you worth to your neighbors and family?" "What arc you worth to God and the Church"? Earl Cooke was again elected xauie Lionel.-, uie- president; Everett Hunting, second vice-president; Miss Esther Vars, secretary and Charles White, treasurer. The reports for the year were reported encouraging and the treasurer showed a good balance. A quartet of young ladies from the Seventh Day Baptist C. E. Society sang. The attendance banner was won by the Hyde wood Park Baptist C. E.. with the New Market First Baptist group a close second. Mrs. K. Adams Exhibits In New York Galleries An exhibition of recent paintings by Katherine Langhorne Adams, formerly of Plainfield, is being held at the Babcock Gallsries, 5 East 57th, street. New York City. The exhibit will be open until May 19. Mrs. Adams, the daughter of Mrs. F. C. Langhorne of 534 East Front street, has exhibited in many of the best showings in the United States and Canada, and has shown some of her work in Plainfield. She is a member of the Plainfield Art Club. She now lives at Sneden's Landing, N. Y. Her present exhibit Includes Storm over Dunderberg. The Discarded Scarf, For Sale, Opal, The Waterfall, The Frozen Waterfall, Palisades (Spring) (Summer) (Autumn) (Winter), Morning Light, and Clearing After Snow. . EATS OWN PICKLES Warsaw, May 11 (UP) M. Kod-zan was accused of selling poisoned pickles. At his trial he was made to eat one of his own pickles. The food made him violently ill, which wis. considered enough punish ment. ........ I 4 . - Lieu. -JOSEPH' LE B.RJX Spirit of the Age; waltz, "Old Timers Waltz"; march, "Service"; march, "American Boy"; selection, "Buglers"; cornet solo, "Evening Star, from Tannhauser, George Bennett, - accompanied by Evelyn Young; serenade, "Organ Echos"; overture, "Zenith"; - march, ."The Thunderer"; "Star Spangled Banner." . The week's celebration will close with the contributions tonight in j the Washington School Auditorium i of the Coleridge-Taylor Recreation Chorus, of which Mrs. Sarah Jud-kins is musical director and Mrs. Lulu Elsey, accompanist and supervisor. Vaudeville Show At YWCA Tonight A two-night musical vaudeville 1 win ue openea lonignt at - 8:lo o'clock and continued at the same hour tomorrow night in the auditorium of the YWCA for the benefit of the camp and conference fund. Contributions to the program will be made by the Plainfield and North Plainfield Hi-Trl Girl Reserves Clubs and the physical department. The North Plainfield program will include chorus selections, recitations, a twirling act and Italian songs. The entertainers are Emma Giddes. Ruth Stafford, Ruth Mc-Candless. Alice Conover, Frances Higgins, Louise Stryker, Ruth Bim- me, Nora Ditzle, Francis Plevdell Betty Powlison, D. Webbe, Marie Earrick and Frances Conshay. The Plainfield Hi-Tri . will contribute "A Rehearsal at Pendleton Manor School for Girls." Evelyn' Fareand will play the , part of director. . Rosemary Finney will be Miss Pendleton and Phyllis Runyon will play ivse Sweet Young Thing. There will be a freshman chorus and a harmony quartet, a solo dance by Ruth McVicker. a rain chorus, a kinkajou chorus and other solo dances. The physical denartment wil! contribute a rlg dance by Celia Battaglia. a riders dance, a dance of the marionettes, a tennis dance, ball dance, '- golfers and a clown dance, directed by Miss Beck. Chinese Nationalists Ask Aid From League Geneva, May 11 (UP) The Chinese Nationalist Government today appealed to the League of Nations against -Japanese intervention in Shantung Province. The Nationalist Government's appeal was made under paragraph 2, Article 11, of the League Covenant, on the ground that the Shantung situation was one threatening to disturb international relations. The appeal was made direct from Nanking, headquarters of the Nationalist Government. It's a Boy Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Hamer of 823 West Sixth street are the parents of a boy baby born to them this morning in Muhlenberg Hospital. See Our Lowest Prices on KEJTS WORKING CLOTHES WEISS ARMY AND NAVY STORE 107 WATCHUXG AVENUE Opposite the PnUo Service ... . ... I Cosmopolitan Air ; N. j. Is Assuming J Noted BvH.Kean Atlantic City, May 11 Speaking at a mass meeting at Moose HalL. under the auspices of the New Jersey State Federation of Labor last evening, Hamilton F. Kean, candidate for the Republican nomination for United States Senator, commented upon the growing greatness of New Jersey as a cosmopolitan state. - ' : "Here at Atlantic City," he said, "at almost any time of the year, we find representatives of all civilized nations. It i3 no wonder Atlantic) City is so well known throughout the world. Few of our American, states are better known abroad than New Jersey. This is due very largely to the fame of this great resorts and to the international shipping interest on our Hudson river front. Through the enterprise of her citizens, Atlantic City has accomplished wonderful results in advertising New Jersey. "We are proud to have the worm s playground and we are proud to-have the great wharves and piers on the Hudson. But we of New Jersey should take more pride than we do in spreading abroad our ' greatness as an industrial state. And in this connection we can sow valuable seed for the expansion of our industries by making it known that nowhere can skilled labor ba found in better quality and greater abundance. -. - - Elect Officers OfBryantP.-T.A. At the election of officers of the Brj"ant Parent-Teacher Association last night the following were chosen: President, Mrs.' John I Miller; vice president, Miss Marthas and treasurer, Mrs. Goldstein. The following committee chairmen were named for the coming year: Program, Mrs. Lant; refreshments, Mrs. Hummel; membership. 1 -i. Acno, LlLl.rilI.iU, .'It "4" iiiowen, and ways and means, Mrs. Thcmas Keenan. The new president. Mrs. Miller, in a short talk asked for the support of every mother for the good of the organization. The meeting was the last of the season, with the first fall meeting being scheduled in October. A five-minute talk on toxins was" given by Health Officers N. J. R Chandler. - - Songs were given by the school children, who were dressed aa Indians. James Martin, from Miss Stewart's class, gave a solo. Other children recited "My Shadow. Ethel Dietze, of Miss Cowen's class. recited Mother Goose rhymes. ? A recitation, "A School Boy's) 1 Spring Fever." was given by Robert Martin. Songs were also - sung b ; children of Mrs. Barry's class. i Seven Croups Enter Drama Tournament The coming Drama Tournament. to be held at the YWCA on May 24 and 25, bids fair-to-be the best com petition ever held In this particular field. At the present time there are seven groups entered, which include the following: Community Players, Dunbar . Dramatic Club, Parish. Players, North Plainfield Dramatic Club, DeMolay, YWCA, winners of" last" year's competition, and the YMHA. - The YMHA Is coming Into the tournament with an original play, written by one of the cast. There will be three plays presented oit Thursday evening and four on FrU , day evening. Dies In California Harold Hanson, formerly Plainfield, died yesterday in Lajolla Hospital, Lajolla, California. He leaves his widow, Mrs. Laura Hanson, one daughter .Harriet, and twflf stepchildren, Lillian and Martin Mr. Hanson had been absent front Plainfield about 14 years. .WhileJ here he was engaged in the painty ing and paperhanging business a" West Front street. This it one cf series of AJcertisementa appearing in NetO York, Chicago and Phlla dclphia Newspapers. " Two cities yet a single market for advertisers MAKE Newburgh and Beacon a unit on your sales map. Then place it on your advertising schedule as the most important market betweenYonkersandAlbany trading center for nearly 100,000 buyers beyond Metropolitan influence. And bear in mind that the key : to their buying energy is a single newspaper the Newburgh- Beacon News Newburgh, N. V. Beacon, N. Y. one of the GANNETT NEWSPAPERS Rochester Times-Union Utica Observer-Dispatch ElmiraStar-Gazette-Advertise Elmira Sunday Telegram Ithaca Journal News Newburgh-Beacon News Olean Herald Hartford. Conn., Timei Plainfield, N.J., Courier-News Jn J. P. McKinney Son,NatiealRtprat"ha New York Chioso Sn FraooKO f i i r U f A t f- i I I t I tc if P ' C c i P e (C 1 m 1 1 re 1 I r. to) lo tu 4v Of. I- CM M !- u ft t i Mi ra KM ml ae ta John J. McConnell. XTtitam &uV

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