The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on December 3, 1939 · 17
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 17

New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 3, 1939
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THE SUNDAY TIMES, NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., SUNDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1939. PAGE SEVENTEEN, Conferences, Dances, School Events Pivot of Interest Today International Relations Clubs Will Hold Annual Conference at N. J. C. This Week Middle Atlantic Division Will Hear Speakers At Event ''The Haves and Have Nots" will be the title of one of the principal address at the Middle Atlantic International Relations Clubs Con-forenee to be held at New Jersey College for Women Friday and Saturday. A feature of the program will be student round tables on the world situation todav. i-jstiri.aiii Jhcd speakers will ad- cus- the conference as guests of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace which sponsors these groups in colleges and uni-ycisities throughout the country. Among the speakers will be Dr. Sluritz J. Bonn, German economist, now a naturalized British subject fcnd for several years lecturer at t'.ie London School of Economies. Dr. Bonn, who will speak on "The Haves and Have Nots," has been ifiting professor at several universities in the United States and three jeais ago he lectured in New England under the auspices of the Institute of International Education. Dr. Frederick L. Schuman, assist ant professor of political science end international relations at the University of Chicago, another (peakei, has been Woodrow Wilson professor of government at Williams College. His subject at the conference is "Diplomatic Aspects ofV.h'j European Conflict." He Is an outstanding lecturer, teacher and Vritcr on contemporary Europe and on current international problems. He was an eye-witness of the Nazi revolution in Germany in 1933. He Was made a Fellow of the Social Science Research Council, was f warded the James-Rowe Fellowship of the American Academy of Political and Social Science and has jiarticipated actively in the work of Bcvera! institutes. Miss Amy Hem-Jnway Jones, the Carnegie representative in charge of International ligations Clubs, will also speak. D.-. Emily Hickman, of the New Jersey College for Women, is the faculty adviser in charge of the conference. International Relations C ulbs hnc as their principal aim the objective study of international affair?. There are at present 806 clubs organized throughout the wcrld and 716 in the United States. f WW I UK. MOKltZ (I. BOA.N DR. FREDERICK L. SCHUMAN P. T. At Programs Center About Parents and Classes St. Peter's School Francis Murphy, athletic director of St. Peter's School, will be guest speaker at the annual Parents' Night and regular monthly meeting of St. Peter's Parent-Teacher Association Tuesday evening, in the school. All classrooms will be open for inspection from 7 to 8 p. m. and work of the students will be on exhibition at their desks. Nun9 will be present to welcome the visitors and discuss the progress made by individual pupils. At 8 p. m. the regular monthly meeting will be held in Columbia Hall with Mrs. Lillian McNally, president, conducting the business session, during which reports will be submitted by various committee chairmen and plans completed for the students' annual Christmas party, sponsored by the P. T. A., to be held on December 22. Mrs. Francis Richmond is entertainment chairman of the evening and will introduce the Rt. Rev. Mon-signor Peter J. Hart, spiritual director of the P.T.A., and the guest speaker, Mr. Murphy. Sister Ethel-berta, Chinese missionary, will also GAME SOCIAL ST. MARY'S, South Amfcov Every Wednesday Night 150 GREENES IN THE GARDEN Lucky Seventh 70 Greenies Jack Pot 20 Greenies ADMISSION 35c TIME 8:30 I. M. 1 - tJS ts J l jut I : J9T. " I be presented to the audience and w'U address them on the problem confronting the Catholic missions in China today and exhibit handwork done by Chinese girls. The musical part of the program will bo supplied by St. Peter's School Band, with Menelio Palombi conducting, and the New Brunswick Division Glee Club, under the direction of Robert Harding, will sing. Senior High School The Senior High School P. T. A. is sponsoring a fathers' and sons' night Wednesday at 8 p. m. in the school. Mothers are also invited. The program will include a football quiz and demonstration of the fundamentals of basketball. Ther-will be a speaker. Isadore Ringle is chairman. Clapton Smith is in charge of entertainment. Refreshments will be served. Lord Stirling School Plans have been completed for the annual benefit card party of the Parent-Teacher Association of Lord Stirling School, in the school gymnasium, Wednesday, at 8:15 p. m. All card games and mah jong will be played. Mrs. Elwood Stokes is chairman and Mrs. William G. Morris is co-chsirman assisted by the following: Mrs. Herman Aronson, Mrs. C. C. Boehm, Mrs. Harold Rodenberger, Mrs. J. Vincent O'Grady, Miss Faye Van De Venter, Mrs. Jack Nezin, Mis. Meyer Silensky, Mrs. M. J. Hammell. Mrs. Theodore Fulton, Mrs. William Thomson, Miss Helen P. Read. Refreshments will be served. Washington School The Washington School P. T. A. executive board will meet at the school Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. The Middlesex County Council of Parent-Teacher Associations will meet with all presidents of the county, Wednesday, at 1:30 p. m. in the Y. M. C. A., to discuss the work for the ensuing year. Mrs. Charles F. Sullivan, county corresponding secretary, will be tn charge of registration for the ses sion. A box will be rlaced at the entrance to the meeting room, in which suggestions or questions may be deposited. Each county chairman is requested to give a brief outline of the work planned. Mrs. Horace J. Erogley, county chairman will conduct the meeting. Mary Callahan Becomes Bride Wed to Robert J. Manlcy in Ceremony at St. John's Church Yesterday Miss Mary Martha Callahan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Callahan of 28 Wclton street, and Robert J. Manley, son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Manlcy of 80 Has-sart street, were united in mar-tiage yesterday in a ceremony performed at 3 ip. m. at St. John's Roman Catholic Church. The Rev. Anthony Shuvlin officiated. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a pale pink starched chiffon gown with hat and fln- ger-tip length veil to match, and carried a fan-shaped bouquet or pink snapdragons and roses. Her sister, Miss Kathryn Callahan, was maid of honor. She wore a white dress embroidered in gold with a matching halo and carried wmte snapdragons and roses. Mrs. Marion Drager, sister of the bridegroom, the only bridesmaid, was attired in a dress of changeable blue taffeta and matching halo and carried white snapdragons and roses. D. W. Millay was best man and the ushers were Henry Drager, William Sorensen and John Nason. A reception followed the ceremony at the Aurora Hall. Upon their return from a wedding trip to New York state, the couple will live at 28 Welton street. Mrs. Manley attended school In DuBois Pa., and is a graduate of SU Catherine's High School in DuBois. She also graduated from the Medical Center School of Nursing. Mr. Manley attended local schools. . Renee Corty Continued from Page Fifteen Their Engagements Announced ! tasifca!u&w&& wmwl Imihi im mn A Super-Hero and Newsman Superb Comes to NEW BRUNSWICK Tomorrow's iisuo brinfi Iht farst of a scries ol tht emoting adrentur ol SUPERMAN tho Man el Tomorrow I St how SUPERMAN punishes ths wickod and champions th woak. His xtraotdinary Uats ol strength will malt you gasp his heroism end brrry will command your rctptcl. His lor for Lois, th beautiful girl reporter, shows hVs human 1 Read SUPERMAN Tomorrow and Doily Thereafter in The Daily Home News Guest Speaker to Address Women of Park Reformed Mi x Nmma Bineham. of the edu- i cational service of the Newark Eve ning News, wil be the guest spean-er at the December meeting of the Women's Organization of the Highland Park Reformed Church to be held Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. in rV-.nrrh hnllse. Mi. Rinrham will have as her subject. "Iceland-Uand ol rue ana t i,rhi" nH will he attired In for mal native attire. I ne tain wm ue illustrated with a Yuletide candle-observed in Mr. jLingham's ancestral homeland. Members of Circle "a. oi w organization will be hostesses, with Mis. Walter Nehr as chairman. Th? m-Midenl. Mrs. William !. freeman, will conduct the meeting. A meeting of the executive has been called for 2 p. m., Wednesday. taking chemistry, history, mathematics E n s 1 i h composition, Frenc'i r.nd rpcccl-. Eventually she wi.l specialize i:i chemistry, in which her main intcrjst lies. Arriving in the Untcd States No vember 1 on the Atenas with her mother, who is remaining in New lSrk temporarily, Miss Corty made inquiries and was told N. J. C. was a good college. "Manv voune men and women from Honduras come to the United States to study," she explained, add ing that she chose this country lor her studies because she liked it. She has visited the United States only once before, three years ago, when she traveled to New Orleans. She is enthusiastic about the Itin-American cultural accord signed in Washington recently. Many Hondurans speak English, she continued, because of extensive commercial relations with the United States, and in college there, English is a required study. Finds Spanish Good Miss Corty finds the Spanish taught at the college very good and remarked that some of the girls in the Spanish house speak almost like Spaniards. She has already made the acquaintance of the Spanish professors on campus. Girls she has met here she finds a bit different from Honduran girls "and very likeable." "The American college girls enchant me," she said. "They aie charming, all of them." New Brunswick, surprisingly enough, she does not find very different from her home city, which is the second In size of the country. The houses are frequently very similar, except that there are more in Honduras on the Spanish style of architecture, she pointed out. Misi Corty has already gone shopping in New Brunswick and likes tho stores. The Christmas decorations she pronounced very pretty. While the town may have a similar appearance, the climate is totally different. "Some other parts of the country are cold, but it is always hot where I live," she said. . Style in Honduras are much like those here, she continued, but they are summer fashions. Miss Corty, who must have had some extensive shopping to do upon her arrival here, has already adopted the informal sports costume of the Amer ican college girl, down to oxfords and bright red socks. Like the American college girl, too, she is fond of sports. Her enthusiasm extends to tennis, swimming and basketball. Her previous travels have Included Guatemala, Salvador and Mexico. Miss Corty is living at Gibbons L, where her roommate is Miss Ann Baggot '43 of Jersey City. 2Q0 Faculty, Parents, Pupils Attend Dance in Park High MISS ANN ZAMOITA Miss Ann Zamoita, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Zamoita of 14 Dover avenue, Franklin township, whose engagement has been announced to Con-stantine Kitzi of 10 Talmadge street, son of Mrs. John Gotch of Jersey City. No date has been set for the wedding. Local Camp Fire Girls Will Attend Ceremonial The regular meetings of Camp Fire Girls of New Brunswick will not be held this week as the grand council fire will be conducted Tuesday at 8 p. m. in the gymnasium of State Teachers' College, Hiliwooa Lake, Trenton. All Camp Fire Girls have been asked to be present by 7:30 p. m. and to wear the service costume or a ceremonial gown. Parents and friends are also Invited. The Towanka and Gatiyi groups of this city will attend with their parents. Miss Elsie Till, guardian, would like as many Camp Fire Girls to attend from this city as possible. Parents who are able to makt the trip should communicate with Miss Till. New members enrolled during the recent membership drive are to be admitted ct the council fire. The membership drive was concluded November 30. Fife hundred Camp Fire Girls are expected to attend from all sections of the Trenton area. The presentation of a three-act comedy by members of the Gatiyi group Wednesday evening at the Lutheran church house was so successful that a performance will be given at the Evergreens, Home for the Aged, at Bound Brook this month. Committee to Convene To Make Party Plans A special Christmas party committee meeting of Middlesex County Young Democrats will be held tonight at 8 o'clock at the horn-of President Charles F. Sullivan In Erookview, East Brunswick township. Plans for the party will be decided and date and location will be arranged. MISS FLORENCE C.RKGER Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Greger of 179 Ward street announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Florence Greger, to Henry G. Potter, son of Henry Potter of 33 Herbert avenue, Milltown. Miss Greger is a graduate of the New Brunswick High school and is employed by J. J. Newberry Company. Mr. Potter attended local schools and is connected with Wsgncr's Service Station, Milltown. No date has been set for the wedding. Hebrew Ladies to Hear Hospital Group Report A report of the hospital committee will be made by Mrs. Louis Sa-plro, chairman and Mrs. Irving At-tinger, cochairman, at the business session of the Hebrew Ladies' Benevolent and Free Loan Society tomorrow at 8 p. m. at the Jewish Community Center. The work of the committee financed by part of ihe proceeds of the charity ball will bp described. This included hospitalization and nursing, cases in honies and cooperation with the social service of both St. Peters and Middlesex Hospitals as well as the Jewish Social Service. Plans will be discussed for the cabaret and dance for charily January 31 at the Elks' Club ball room. Mrs. Pincus Halfon, president, will coiviuct the business session. The social hour will be featured by on "Information Please" program with eight prizes. Mrs. Halfon will give the questions and judges will be Mrs. Benjamin Kar-matz and Mrs. Irving Jaffee. Mrs. Karmatz will take pictures of members during intermission. An attendance of 200 faculty members, parents and students marked the annual party sponsored by the Highland Park High School Parent-Teacher Association in the high school Friday night for the benefit of the student aid fund. Guests of honor were Samuel Shultise, president of the Board of Education, and Mrs. Shultise; Supervising Principal Willard K. Furth and A. Y. Maynard, high school principal. Student dancing was held in the gymnasium, while cards and other games were offered for the teachers and parents in the cafeteria. Both were attractively decorated, the gymnasium representing a harvest scene. Mrs. George Winchester was chairman of the committee in charge of the cards and games. Assisting her were Mrs. John Ochs, Mrs. William T. Campbell and Mrs. John Bartlett. Refreshments were served under direction of the hospitality committee, including Mrs. William F. Pfeiffer, Mrs. John Burke, Mrs. Rudolph Mueller, Mrs. C. J. Ballou, Mrs. Schuyler B. Sterling, Mrs. F. N. Dc Blon and Mrs. Julius Kahn. Both committees were under the geneial direction of Mrs. A. L. Prince president of tho high school Lady Foresters to Have Visit From Grand Staff New Brunswick Circb No. 8, Lady Foresters of America, will meet Thursday night at Red Men's Hull when Grand Commander Mis. Anna O'Brien and her staff of officers will pay their official visit. All officers arc to wear white. Visitors are expected from e ery section of the state. Miss Evelyn Oughton, chairman of good and welfare, and her committee wil Iserve refreshments and conduct the social hour. EYE EXAMINATIONS Dr. Harry Ehrlich OPTOMETRIST 99 Church Street NEW BRUNSWICK la3 Permanent JLovcIh mess t Sc?kJfr or the (Jlolitlans r TTHf"- I the Oikoli (Beauty Slioppe 417 George Street Tel. 144 1'pstulr Next to Ilivoll ATTENTION MEN ! We suggest a permanent wave as a Christmas gift add to the beauty and glamour of your dear one. Our new 01L-O PERMANENT Wave has been a sensational success with all the women who are particular about their appearance. JULIE'S 88 FRENCH STREET BEAUTY PAKLOR 0m TELEPHONE 1371 To Make Party Plans A report on plans for a game party to be held in the near future will be made at a meeting of Junior Odd Fellows tomorrow at 8 p. m. at Odd Fellows Hall. Nathan Henn is chairman, assisted by Albert Hand-aly r nd Nathan Barry. S1.25 Ue Social Whirl Continued from Tagc Fifteen oftlieirTrlrpartUhl wcddiiiK in the First Reformed Church last summer. Girr Tea Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Little of 237 F.enncr street, Highland Park, entertained a few friends at their home yesterday at a tea. to meet their son's wife, Mrs. John E. Little of New York Citv. The younper Mrs. Little was formerly Miss Ruth F. Whalin of Middleboro, Kentucky. Return, from Trip t- ul Mrs ttirhsrrl Anderson of Cliff court. Highland Tark, have returned from a motor trip to Virginia where they visited the former home of Mr, Anderson's mother and now the home of his uncle, Dr. Peyton Hundley. (Dick reports quail plentiful and luck good.) Banquet Scheduled The Union Club is planning its annual banquet to be held at the Roger Smith Hotel next Friday at 7 o'clock. According to the secretary, John II. Hoagland, these banquets have to be regarded as one of the real events of the year. The affair, which is formal, will be preceded by a business meeting. Mrs. James II. R. Cromwell, the former Doris Duke, was a guest at a house party given by Mrs. John Hay Whitney at Llagollen, in the hunt country of Virginia. JL1 IToof FACTORY BW.K! Tel. N. R. 2320 Vnur Thl Mraaurrd Frf PR0TEXL. TABLE PADS 2 lMl Unix To Hold Penny Sale i The Alumnae A.sociation or nt. Peter's Hospital School of Nursing 1 will hold a penny sale in the j nurses' home next Tuesday. IF I WERE SANTA CLAUS I'd put on an extra tdclgh and load it with Sweaters. Herauw there wouldn't lie a single person on my list from one to ninety who won't be mighty glad to own a good Pure Wool Sweater. Being Santu Daus I would know Ihe desires of both young and old. I know they couldn't own anything more uw-fiil than a Sweater. Of course, I'd lie sure to give them a "Rown's" Sweater. Because my own shop couldn't turn out anything finer. Sweaters for every member of the family. Rosen's Sweater Shop 209 Neilson Street The Inrgett and oldest Sweater Shop In Middlesex County. cflie (Holiday Qift of (Beauty ii a Xciv Oil Permanent Individually styled by Mr. Louis. Keg. $7.50, specially priced at $5.00. FOR APrOIN'TMENT, CALL 2255 111 ' HEAUTY GslS SALON ill GEOKGE STKEET Store Next to Rivoli Theatre j NEW JERSEY'S Most us is probably the telephone directory. MORK than 800,000 copies arc distributed each mue and on their pages are 95 of the telephone numbers New Jersey people need for the 3,000,000 calls they make each day. Getting out New Jersey's "most used book" is a big task that requires a force of hundreds of skilled workers who try to make each issue as accurate, complete and easy to use as possible. Supplementing the directories are Information operators throughout the state to give you numbers not in your regular directory and new numbers brought into use between issues. NEW JERSEY BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY CONSULTING your directory firt (ittibtttreiultf. ' We. j 7 COMPILING KCOKOS el chtnjn for )our new directory. Fich of the thnuiindl of listing i chti-ked miny time he-fort reltKC for printing. fWIN5 DAILY tpteial iirrrtorirt lot me ol infnrmition Oprrtton. More thin S.000 new or chantd litin( ire hindlcd weekly. T I' I iiiVI -1 fc ,VV g f"" - .'- v. i ,"5r- A ..'I

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