Newspaper Page Text
CLASSIFIED ADS. I Ten Words or Less Ten Cents ONE CENT A WORD
See Page Pour for "Ade" Received too Late for Classlflcaton Advertisements Accepted Por Local Edition up to 2 p. m. STATEN ISLAND SNEAK THIEF IN M ENTERS E. BOYD RESIDENCE1 Special to the EVENING NEWS. Tottenville, Sept. 2.—While Mrs. Edward Boyd, of 7,569 Amboy ave nue, was absent from homo yester day a sneak thief entered the house and stole two suits of clothes, a pair of gold rimmed eye glasses, a gold stick pin and about seven dollars In money. Several hundred dollars In α lower bureau draw were overlook ed In the thief's haste to get away before anyone returned It is thought. When Mrs. Boyd returned home about 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon after a visit with relatives In Ross vllle, she found everything on the lower floor turned upside down. The sideboard and machine draws were upset and two small banks that were on a mantel were broken open and the contents taken. , The clothee that were taken from the upper floor of the house be longed to O. W. Uoyd, proprietor of a sporting goods store In Main street, who resides with his brother and sister-in-law. He was In the house about 1 o'clock and at that time everything he says was all right When Mrs. Boyd went away in the morning she left a rear window open with the wire screen in and the shade pulled down. This Is where the thief entered the house and it is be lieved that he went out of the front door as that was found to be unlock ed. The houses are close together in ■ the vicinity of the Boyd homo and neighbors say they saw no strangers around during tiie day outside of an umbrella mender In the afternoon. It is said he was seen going up the avenue with a bundle. The police were notified and Cap tain Ernest Van Wagner of the Ninth Branch Detective Bureau sent out a general alarm and an arrest Is ex pected to be made. The sporting goods store of O. W. Boyd was enter ed about a month ago and a bicycle and a quantity of sporting goods were taken at the time, which looks ne If he has been marked by robbers. FINAL CONCERT -3F SEASON HEBE THURM NIGHT Ëpecial to the EVENING NEWS. Tottenville, Sept. 2:—The final band concert of the season in the fifth ward of the borough of Rich mond, under the park department of the city of New York, will be held on the grounds of the Tottenville Ath letic Club tomorrow night, commenc ing at 8 o'clock. Bandmaster F. L. Hadkins, of the Tottenville band, has arranged another pleasing pro gram for the closing concert of the eeason, when it is expected that a record breaking crowd will be in attendance. The following is the program : l'art 1. "America" Selection from Faust (requested) —Gounod Ballet—l.es Millions de Harlequin —Drigo Valse Orientale—Passing of Salome —A Joyce" Selection from The Firefly (request ed) Friml One Step—The Maurice Glide VV. Haenschen l'art 2. Selection from Adele .... J. Briquet Two Songs— (a·—I'll Change the Shadows to Sunshine E. R. Ball (b)-—Star of My Dreams, Shine On T. T. Hall Selection from The Pink Lady —I. Caryll Idyl—Glow Worm O. Liuke Popular Song— "Star Spangled Iianner" PLEaSANT plains Mrs. Margaret La Forge, of Brooh lyn, has been visiting here the past week. Mr. and Mrs. James Manning, of Montclalr, were visitors here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schoefer were In Manhattan Monday. John Huber was a visitor In Mill town Monday. Mrs. H. Rippen, of Perth Amboy, ■was the guest of Mrs. Louis Sher yesterday. Rev. F. W. Sloat, who came homo to preach Sunday, has returned to Ocean Grove again. Benjamin Smith, of Newark, has been visiting here this week. Mrs. Abram Wood and eons are home from a visit In the Bronx. Robert Darton has returned to Manhattan, after a visit In Great Kills. Miss Hazel Butterfield has return ed home from Jereey City. Miss Jennie Ashemore has gone to her home in Brooklyn. •Charles Hammond has received his new Studebaker touring car. A dollar social by the Prince Bay Woman's Guild was held last night at the manse In Amboy avenue. Prince Bay last night. Music and pealm reading were a feature. Ice g^^ream and cake were Bold and a good 5^PjWfc»*ealized. sa ' Fitting Nam·. < "Why are those things on your drees I called bugle trimmingsT" George I wanted to know. "Oh," Emily replied IrtW t° 0T— *** b,a·" \ DEMOCRATS AT MEETING SELECT THEIR OFFICERS Special to I ho EVEN IN Ο NEWS. Tottenvllle, Sept. 2:—Delegates to the constitutional convention and candidates for state senator, assem blyman and county clerk were dis cussed at the meeting of the Rich mond County Democratic General Committee at the new headquarters of the Democratic Club in Stapleton Monday afternoon. Every one of the lorty-flve election districts in the county were represented when Sheriff Joseph O'Grady, chairman, called the meeting to order. County Clerk C. Livingston Bost wick, of Stapleton, who has held office for the past several years, is again mentioned for a renomination. Stephen D. Stephens, of New Brigh ton, a son of the late County Judge Stephen D. Stephens, is mentioned for the assembly and William Rowl and, of West New Brighton, will be the candidate for state senator from the twenty-third senatorial district, that includes Richmond and Rock land counties. The delegates to the constitutional convention will be Eugene Lamb Richards, Jr., of New Brighton; George A. Blauvelt and George A. Litner, of Rockland county. Mr. Richards is state superintendent of banks, anj Mr. Blauvelt is at present the state senator representing Rich mond and Rockland counties. All candidates in the field are required under the direct primary law to file petitions of their candidacy on or before next Wednesday, September 9, for the election to be held in November. TOTTENVILLE I/OCAL· CASK IN COl ItT. Sirs. Vollmer DMarjted and Airs. Smith Found Guilty. In the second district court In Stapleton, yesterday. Magistrate Marsh dismissed the complaint of Mrs. Mary Smith, of Sleight avenue, against Mrs. George Vollmer, a neighbor, charging disorderly con duct and slander, and on the counter charge of Mrs. Vollmer against Mrs. Smith, the latter was found guilty. She received a suspended seutence and was placed on probation for a year. The case has been in court for the past few weeks and each side had several witnesses, comprising neighbors, in court. Each of the two women, it is said, accused the other of calling vile names which finally wound up iu the district court. Gleason and Farrell represented Mrs. Vollmer at the trial and C. A. Marshall was counsel for Mrs. Smith. KING AND QUEEN CIIOSKN. Tes.sle Hammond and James Pen nington to Il<*lgn at Carnival. Miss Tessie Hamond, of Newark, who resides during tlie summer in Chelsea street, Karitan Day Park, has been chosen the queen and James Pennington king of the three days carnival that is to be held here Saturday, Sunday and Monday. Miss Hammond received 15,186 votes, wiiile Mr. Pennigton received 1,100 votes. Others in t!*e contest for queen were Miss Miyiile McKee, of Rarlt&n Day Park, and Mrs. George Louden, of Tottenville. Sol Hulszer was the other candidate for king, utercst in the carnival is progress ing and everything for the affair that will bring the season to a close at the bungalow colony, is being committee In charge. Painters in Hospital. Oscar Schnakenbell, of 59 ju.m street, Port Richmond, and John Dungee, of 163 Burger avenue, West Now Brighton, are In St. Vincent hospital in a serious condition as the result of a fall from a scaffold in State street. West New Brighton, last Friday. Schnakenbell received a fracture of the right hip and Dungee a sprained right wrist and bruises about the body. The two men, who are painters, were working on a scaf fold when a rope broke, throwing them fifteen feet to the ground. An ambulance took them to the hospital. Tottenville Locals. Miss Carrie Becker, of Krelscher ville, Is spending a few weeks' vaca tion in Easton, Pa. Her mother, Mrs. Rose Becker, accompanied her there Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Oddison Holden and Harry Jackson, of Newark, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Skay and Miss Marie Bolan, of Woodbridge, have been vis iting John Bolan here. Mr. and Mrs. George Pepper and daughter, of Newark, were at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Pepper Sunday. A. M. Donaldson has returned to his duties in the bureau of elections at St. George after a month's vaca tion. Mrs. Κ. E. Penn, of Orange, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. George Vollmer. Mrs. George Hoehn and son. Fred, visited relatives in West New York yesterday. Mrs. William Wincapaw and son. of Prince Bay, have been the guests of her parents here for a few days. Mrs. William Riveley is in the Morristown hospital in Morristown, N. J., recovering from a serious op eration that was performed a few days ago. Because of a quorum not being present there was no meeting of the Tottenville branch of the Civic League last night. After being closed for the summer months, Huguenot Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, wil] resume its reg ular meetings again tonight. To morrow night Huguenot Lodge, F. & A. M., alte^ ' - vacation. Uneeda Biscuit Tempt the appetite, please the taste and nourish the body. Crisp, clean and fresh. 5 cents. Baronet Biscuit Round, thin, tender— with a delightful flavor —appropriate for lunch eon, tea and dinner, io cents. Graham Crackers Made of the finest ingredients. Baked to perfection. The national strength food, io cents. Euy biscuit baked by NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY Always look for that Name. ^ i That man cannot be called a dunce Who fills his brain with dusty lore, But when he tells It all at once He's likely to become a bore. —Washington Star. Miss Mancbaser—You know the old adage, "Love laughs at locksmiths?" Mr. Grouchmore— Yep. (Jetting in is easy enough, but getting out la no joke.—Chicago News. A summer girlie likes a place Where men in swarms arrive And all the other summer girls Are over thirty-five. —Louisville Courier-Journal. "Jinks called me a stupendous ass. What shall I do about it?" "Make him prove bis contention."— Philadelphia Ledger. We can forgive the umpire's sight, Poor, luckless, unbefriended wightl The only time we're mad is when Some one touches us for ten. —Columbia State. Mollie—Why, Chollie, you have a cold, haven't you? Chollie—Oh, yes; I forgot and left off my wrist watch yesterday.—Yonkers ι Statesman. The simple man will have hiB view And from the housetops shout It, And soon he proves a fact you knew— He nothing knows about it. Nodd— Here's a Met of European war debts. Don't they stagger you? Todd—Well, they might, old man, but I've just been looking over my monthly accounts.—Life. The wisest man may dance, 'tie said. It is a program rather neat. All day he labors with his head; The nights he gives unto his feet. —Washington Star. "Here's a woman wants a divorce be cause her husband hasn't talked to het for years." "And she noticed it?"—Baltimore American. Vou ask "Wïiat good's the epaulet?" In war or on parade. It's worn for fear some one might get Jabbed by the shoulder blade! A Diplomatic Awakening, It was in September, 1870, when M. Thiers on his desperate mission for his country whs visited by Lord Granville In London. Thiers set forth the case of France at length, and Lord Gran ville was about to reply when ho saw that Thiers had sunk back with his eyes closed, and, leaning over the chair, he could detect no signs of breathing. Believing that Thiers had suddenly died. Lord Granville was about to call for help. But he resolved to make sure, so as to avoid the awkwardness of a mistake, by poking the fire and letting the flrelrons fall with a clang Thiers Instantly woke up and went on talking as if nothing bad happened. - Loudon Opinion. Will Diaaolv· Pur· Gold. NltroniurlaUc acid, which ta a mix ture of nitric and muriatic adda, wjk —Cleveland Plain Dealer. —New York MalL AGENT REFUSED TO SHOW OTHER LAND; BEATEN Spécial to the EVEX1NO NEW8. Spotewood, Sept. 2.—A real estate operator and two clients from New York city struck town yesterday morning, and made things merry for the Inhabitants who found time hanging heavily on their hands A fight and a near-robbery, ended the day for the visitors, but these two things occurred among them selves. According toi the story told Jus tice of the Peace P. M. Bowne, by the real estate agent, he advertised in a New York newspaper for pur chasers of country property. The two clients, which appeared in town yesterday were the result of this ad vertisement. The agent, with his two "finds" In tow appeared at the Jersey City railroad office early yes terday morning and purchased three tickets for Spotswood, according to his story. After looking over the lots offered for sale, which were lo cated in a tract near Rosenthal's home on the Greystone road, the two clients suggested that other lo cal property be viewed, before a de cision was made. The agent was in formed, however, that his land ap peared to be worthe price asked, and was satisfactory to them. Hew ever, they thought it would be quite the thing, if the town and its na tives were given the "once over." This sightseeing tour did nftt suit the agent, who declined to make the rounds, but held his clients to their business dealings. At the station, about an hour before the 0 p. m. train leavee for New York, the talk became so warm that all the boys turned out, ready for hostilities. Their anticipation was well reward ed; within a few minutes the fight was on. The two lients were too much for the real estate agent, who was badly treated in the melee. It was learned afterwards, that the two prospetive buyers of Kpotswod prop erty desired their railroad tickets, which they had purchased, they claimed. The agent declared his money had paid for the advertise ment and the small dividend to the Pennsylvania railroad, so the two disgruntled men would be forced to walk or pay. Anyway, he held the three tickets, to prove that he had purchased them. He didn't hold em long, because the fight was short and to the point. The two men mussed the agent up considerable, nnd re lieved him of two tickets, and his watch, it is said. It was never learned why they took the watch. Justice Bowne was interviewed by the agent, acompanied hy Max Walesh, a local young man. Mr. Bowne suggested a comprlmise, tell ing the stranger that the cost of proceedings would be more than the price of the two tickets. He sug gested that Marshal Peter Schwei Kert be secured to force the two men to return the watch. When the lat ter were told of the prospect of a short term before the law courts, they readily gave up the time piece. Although they all boarded the o'clock train for New York, their at titude suggested the thought that the agent hereafter will be required to secure other purchasers for his Spotswood property. Ail efforts to learn the name of the real estate company, represented by the agent, and the names of the three strangers proved fruitless. epecial to the EVENING NEWS. Spotswood, Sept. 2.—Spotswood will witness a desirable building boom within the next few months, according to the plans o£ two local business men. A. A. De Voe, presi dent of the De Voe Snuff Company, has plans drawn for a handsome res idence to be erected on De Voe's lake. It is said the residence will cost $20,000. Benjamin Feldbaum a local merchant, has purchased a plot of ground near the railroad sta tion, and will erect a building for mercantile purposes, which will cost upwards of $2,600. Mr. De Voe has entered into a contract with William Lettau, a local contractor, for the carpentrr work. The contract, as filed yesterday at he county clek's office, states that the ontact price is $10,133, for a two story and attic frame dwelling, to be completed by July 1, 1915. The ar chitect is Alexander Merchant, of George street, New Brunswick. Mr, De Voe now ocupies a handsome home on the borders of the lake, which bears his name, but the new residence will be more elaborate, it is understood. It will be erected on a plot of ground situated near Mr, De Voe's present home. COMMON SENSE. If we will only do our best ; if we do not, as we are tempted to, mag nify trifling trouble*; if we look reso lutely, 1 do not say at the bright side of things, but at things as they really are; if we avail ourselves of the manifold blessings which surround us, we cannot but feel that life is indeed a glorious inheritance. Sir John Lubbock. Not Wholly Joyful. It's great to be young, but no grown up man would care to go back and have Aunt Jan« bold hla nose while mother poured a heaping tableepoonfu! . L" «««tor oil down hi· throat.—Toledo JOT, INSTRUCTION. DOROTHY L. MUNROE—Pupil New York College of Music. Teacher of piano. Junior pupils preferred. Studio, 200 High street. 8686-9-1-lmo. MISCELLANEOUS IP YOU ARE going to buy a bicycle go to A'Delia & Stilo, 190 New Brunswick avenue. 8714-9-13-5 DRESSMAKING. FJKST CLASS dressmaker, fit and style guaranteed; moderate prices. 127 South First street. 8725-9-2-5 ALL KINDS plain sewing, also chil dren's sewing done at home, 15.) Madison avenue. 8744-9-2-4-8 WANTED WANTED to buy all kinds of tobacco tags, stamps, cigarette coupons, United Cigar certificates and soap wrappers; highest prices jaid. A. Pavlovsky, 441 Ambjy avenue. 8497-8-25-lmo STORES TO LET TO LET—Small store; S'iitable for milk house. Price $0.00 Inquire S. Man del, 202 New Brunswick Ave., gro cery store. 8-26-tf STORE TO LET—335 Smith street. Inquire Wedeen's Dept. store. 8279-8-18-tf INSTRUCTION. MADAME TOTTEN, graduate teach er, voice culture, piano lessons; superior instruction from beginning to finish. Pupils prepared for teach ers. Will Instruct at your residence without extra charge. Address Con servatory, Tottenville, or telephone 1097-M, Tottenville. 8337-3-23-lyr. As She Is Spoke In Britain. The Conservative speaker who related the following incident did so with an obviously keen appreciation of the hu mor of it, says a correspondent in the Manchester Guardian: He was on the platform at a meet ing in the Colne valley division and, while the prospective candidate was addressing the audience, found his seat a very drafty one. Turning round, ho observed an open window behind him. "Couldn't we have it closed?" he whispered to his next neighbor. "Nay, lad," snid the other gravely. "Ah left It oppen a-purpose. Lost tahme as way had a Conservative can didate 1' this schoolrooam he fun that window wur his best way aht." Rival· In the Milk Trade. The milkman had been discarded for a rival vender and was hotly Indig nant. "I don't want to say anything against him, but if you prefers uillk that's been knocked about on the railway for hours to good milk fresh from my own cows—well, you'll get it. That's all." "But he assures me that this milk is brought direct from his own farm in the neighborhood." "Does he? Well, he may be speaking the truth, but It's a funny thing that when I go up to the station for my milk every morning there he is putting milk cans into big cart."—Manchester Guardian. NOTICE. Change of name of the schooner "Frances B. Tuunell" Official No. 121, 210 to "Margaret" ie authorized by the Commissioner of Navigation, De partment letter dated Aug. 21, 1914. DUDLEY FIELD MALON E, Collector of Customs, Port of New York. 8653-8-31-4t PROPOSALS. Scaled bids and proposals will be received on September 9, 1914, at 8:30 p. m., by the Council in the Council Chamber at the City Hall, Perth Amboy, N. J., for the construc tion of a 10-inch sewer lu Carson aveuue, beginning at Brace avenue and running northerly. All bids must be accompanied by a certified check drawn to the order of the city treasurer for $ 100.00. Thirty working days will be al lowed for the completion of the work. Specifications may be obtained at the office of the street commissioner. The Council reserves the right to reject any or all bids as may best serve tlK, city's interests. \ GEO. M. ADAIR, Street Commissioner. 8197-8-15-19-22-26-29—9-2-6 PROPOSALS. Sealed bids and propo3ale vill be re ceived on September 9th, 1914, at 8:30 p. m., by the Council in the Council Chamber at the City Hall, Perth Am boy, N. J., for the construction of a 12 inch Clay Pipe Sewer in Lawrie St., beginning at Cornell Street and run ning to Groome Street. All bids must bo accompanied by a certified check drawn to the order ol the City Treasurer for $100.00. Thirty working days will be allowec for the completion of the work. Specifications may be obtained al the offiee of the Street Commissioner. The Council reserves the right to re ject any or all bids as may best serv< the City'e interests. GEO. M. ADAIR, Street Commissioner 8330-8-19-22-26-29—6-2-5-9 OVER OS Y CABS' EXPERIENCE Patents Τft ADC MARK! Design· -www - Copyright· Ac. Λητβηβ tending a sketch and description may eulckly ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention Is probably patentable. Communie· lions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patente •ont free. Oldest agency for eocnrlng patenta. Patents taken tbrouch Jiunn A Co. receiT· *yxeUl notUe, without charte, in th· Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly, tersest cftr eolation at any scientific tournai. Terms, Ml rear : four montne, |L βοδ fry all r»wsd«al*n taâ&ÏÏÎTSSsM SITUATION WANTS—MALE ! YOUNG MAN, 20 years old, wishes position in a store, shoe store pre- J ferred. M. Eichler, 310 Oak street. 9-2-3tj POSITION—Wante.I at once by all | around handy man; can run and re pair gasoline or steam engine, handy with tinners', plumbers' and carpen ters ' tools, sober, good woiker. Ad dress W. E. Ward, Sewaren, N. J. 8-31-3t HELP WANTED—MALE LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE wanted. No canvassing or soliciting re- j quired. Good income assured. Ad- ' dress National Co-Operative Realty Co., V-l4 64, Marden Building, Wash ington, D. C 8734-9-2-5,9,12,16,19,23,26,30—10 3,7,10,14,17,21,24,28 WANTED—Salesman to eell a quick selling office article; sells on sight. Good proposition to right party. Call Room 4, Haney Building. 8704-9-1-tf MEN—Student firemen, brakemen, $120 monthly. Send age, postage, Railway, care News. 8715-9-1,2,8,9,10,14,15,16,21,22,23, 28,29,30 HELP WANTED—FEMALE WANTED—Good capable girl for general housework. Mrs. T. Bodo, 40 Smith street. 8737-9-2-2t WANTED—Girl for general house work, 213 High street. 8749-9-2-tf WANTED—Woman for cooking and small amount of general house work; no upstairs work and no wash ing. Danish or north of Europe pre ferred. Address Housework, care I News. 8705-9-l-3t WANTED—Girl for light housework, 77 Main street, Tottenville, S. I. 8699-9-l-3t WANTED—Experienced girl for gen eral housework. Mrs. E. Waring East Ave., Sewaren, N. J. 8066-8-31-3t WANTED—Girl to take care of child > two years old and do upstairs work. Danish preferred. 1 Lewis St. 8665 8-31 tf SITUATION WANTS—FEMALE | WOMAN would like to take washing and ironing to do at her home. Mrs. J. Urbanski, 188 Sherman St. 9-2-3t WANTED—Position by colored girl, cook or general housework; best of reference from present employer. Address Rachel Birney, Box 35, Se waren, N. J. Tel. 154-W Wood bridge. 9-2-3t WOMAN would like to take in wash ing, no ironing. 427 East avenue. 9-2-3t WOMAN would like to go out by the day to do work of any kind. 135 Fayette street. 9-l-3t YOUNG GIRL wants position at gen eral housework in Christian fam ily. Calotta Cvena, 699 Charles St. 9-l-3t YOUNG LADY wishes position as stenographer. Address II. Crenn, 660 Elizabeth St. 8-31-3t YOUNG WOMAN would like to go out by the day, week or month to do work of any kind. Inquire 183 Broad St., upstairs. 8-31-31 ROOMS TO LET FOR RENT—Three rooms. Inquire Herman Ellis, South Second street. _ 8683-9-1-tf FIVE" NICE ROOMS "at Fords. " In quire at Comegys Bros., 224 Smith street. 8706-9-1-tf TO LET—Five rooms with improve ments, downstairs, 385 Washing ton street. 8709-9-l-5t FOÛR ROOMS, all improvements ex cept heat, to small family. Cor. High and Broad Sts. 8668-8-31-6t SIX LAKGE, light rooms and bath; all improvements, 42 Smith St. Inquire Dr. Silk's office, 409 State Street. 8589-8-28-tf FOR RENT—Four rooms with im provements, on Madison avenue, near Lewis street. Inquire Herman Ellis, South Second street. 8131-8-13-tf TO LET—Large light rooms, 42 Smith street. Inquire Dr. Silk's office, 409 State street. 7737-7-3 0-tf FLAT',3 TO LET WOODBRIDGE—Flat tô let] im" provements. C. Christensen & Bro., 116 Main street, W'oodbridge, N. J. 8730-9-2-4 FOR RENT—Flat, Ave rooms, 244 Broadway, gas, sink, toilet. In quire S. B. Aken, 246 Broadway, South Amboy, N. J. 8702-9-1-tf FLAT—Five rooms, all improve ments, rent $15, to nice family. Inquire 23 5 Meade street. 869 6-9-1-31 FLAT TO LET, with inprovements. In quire Jacob Goldberger, 432 State St. 8670-8-31-tf SIX ROOM FLATS with all improve ments and steam heat; good for pro fessional man. Inquire Ginsberg, 353 State St. 8639-8-29-6t I FLAT TO LET—Five Zooms and bath ; modern improvements. Inquire M. Shumsky, City Market, or 243 Firet St. 8507-8-25-tf PLAT TO LET, all improvements. Inquire 9. Tucker, 63 Brighton Ατβ. 19104-6-9-tf SIX ROOM FLAT; all improvements; newly decorated. 156 Paterson St. 8528-8-26-28-31—9-2-4 I FLATS TO LET—182 PATERSON ST., 4 AND 5 BOOMS, IMPROVEMENTS. INQUIRE METER KARKUS, 17β MADISON AVE. PHONE 404-B. M.-W.-F.-tf I THREE FLATS—Four and five rooms all improvements; good location. D I Veliken, 381 Market St. 8664-8-31-9-2 MONEY TO LOAN MONEY TO LOAN on bond and mort gage on Perth Amboy real estate Han· Nielaea, 1»β * HOUSES TO LET à FOR RENT at Sewaren, N. J., fur nished house, eleven rooms anij bath. Address Mrs. J. G. Walker/1 Sewaren, N. J. 8739-9-2-3t FOR RENT—House on David street, South Amboy, near Broadway. In-1 quire Miss Media Everltt, Borden·* town avenue, South Amboy, N. J, 8703-9-l-6t SIX ROOM HOUSE on New Prune wick avenue, bath, hot and cold water. Inquire G. D. Runyon, 173 High street. 7-25-tt REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. FOR SALE—Cosy seven room home, complete with bath, steam heat,i stationary tubs, near Market street/ best location in city. VI), care Even ing News. 18249-5-14-lyr FOR S.ALE—Five room house on Hartford street, easy terms. Rarl tan Mercantile Co., 306 Front street. 8398-8-21-tI FOR SALE—Fine new six room, one family house, all improvements, best location, 61 Freeman street, Wood bridge, 300 feet from trolley. Inquire 76 Freeman street. Wood bridge, N. J. 7314-7-17-tf h OKSAi^L·—Dwellings, different — and prices. Terms $100.00 down, al·, ance monthly payirente. Massopnst lr Djschock, inc., 602 State St. 5482-5-£3-tt BUSINESS RKOPKItTY for sale. Ad-i dress S. P. S., care News. 8448-8-24-26-28-31 0-2-4 FOE SALE COAL· $6.25 per tone. Larson's coal yard,· Second street. 8735-9-2-4-8-11' FOR SALE—One large electric fan, two electric lamps. Inquire N'ewa office. 8741-9-2-2t BOAT FOR SALE—31x6 feet, with,! 12 horsepower engine, fully equip ped, $90 if sold by September 13. Gustav Bartz, Main street, South River, N. J. 8747-9-2-5t 1 MITCHELL, 1910, 6 cylinder, 5 passenger, $500. 1 Mitchell, 1911, 6 cylinder, 7 pas senger, $700. 1 Mitchell, 1912 6 cylinder, 5 pas-Ί senger $600. All guaranteed. V, S. Richardson, 270-272 King St, Tel. 502. FOR SALE—White leghorn pullets.i 48 Broad street. 8685-9-1-31; FOR SALE—Some good leading make of bicycles, new and second-*] hand; repairing promptly done,' A'Delia & Stilo, 190 New Brunswiclt| avenue. 8713-9-1-3-5 FOR SALE CHEAP—Candy anl, cigar store, 110 Fayette street, Just^ off State. Inquire 110 Fayette St. 8708-9-1-2Ç FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET LARGE FRONT ROOM, nicely fur nished, for two gentlemen; private family. 165 Madison avenue. Γ 8711-9-2-4 ι TO RENT, with hoard, one large and | one small room, central location. Inquire News office. 8740-9-2-2t 1 TO LET—-Large, light front room, ' furnished; private family. 22t'· New Brunswick avenue, second floor. 87 45-9-2-3t NICELY FURNISHED rooms. 123! Market St. 8649-8-29-3t ELKUANT single and double rooms, all improvements, rates reasona-: ble. McClellan House, 266 McClellaa street, city. 8391-8-21-lmo. THREE ROOMS, first floor" front, privilege of light housekeeping, 97 Fayette street. 7882-8-3-tJ HOUSEKEEPING rooms furnished complete, board if desired. 94 Fay« ette street. 7876-8-3-lmo. BEAUTIFUL housekeeping apart ment, steam heat, gas range, con veniences; overlooking bay. 253 Water street, corner Market street, near City Hall. 7 874-8-3-lmo. LARGE Oil SMALL, iurniehea rooint1 board if desired, all improvements. "!67 McClellan St. Tel. 565-R. 5153-3-9-tfj FURNISHED ROOMS WANTED TWO ROOMS, second floor, furnish.-· ed, light housekeeping. Give loca tion and price. Address M. I., care News. 8701-9-1-3Î TO LET -v FOR RENT—One-story brick build ing, size 60x80, suitable for factory purposes, located foot of Gordon street. Raritan Mercantile Co., 306 Front street. 7122-7-11-tt MISCELLANEOUS. HAVE YOUR SHOES neatly and promptly repaired, work guaran teed. Chris Rasmussen, 216 Madison avenue. 8733-9-2-4 JOHANNES SON, successor tô T. Miller, gasoline and oils, 164 Brighton avenue. ^750-9-2-4-8 100 PER CENT. PURE—What? Sim men's Butternut Bread. Health and strength in every slice. At all stores, 5 cents. 1-11-MWF3 ORDERS LEFT at Kehrer Bakery, 163 Market St., for wood and coal. Orders promptly attended. J. Gibbs. 8529-8-26-28-31—9-2-4 FURNITURE STORED at an up-to-dati fireproof warehouse. Tel. 15-W. Mil 1er, 100 Fayette St. 8593-8-28-7t BLUB FRONT LIVERY, boarding and exchange, rigs to hire by the' day, week or month; best care girea to horses on board. 382 New street. «622-6-25-!«moe ADVERTISERB—The great state οt North Dakota offers unlimited oppoM tunities for business to classified advert tiser.i The recognized advertising dim dium is the Fargo Daily and 8unday Courier-News, the only seven-day pape* in the state and the paper which car ries the largest amount of classified ad vertising. The Courier-New» cover»' North Dakota like a blanket, reaching! all parti of the state the day of publv cation; it Is the paper to dm In ordet, to get results. One cent par word Are|' insertion, one half cent per word aoo^ emding insertion·, fifty cents par H*(, .liter month ÀddNM The Owurier-Nenifl IL Β.