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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, October 15, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 9

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Plan Hot Race to Fiuisli.
With the advent of Mrs. Helen Hoy
Greeley and an enthusiastic band of
suffrage workers In the car "Pacific
Voter," Perth Amboy supporters of
the movement for equal franchise be
gan their final lap of the great race
[J" that ends Tuesday, when the men of
New Jersey vote upon the amend
ment. at the polls.
The "Pacific Voter," an automobile
presented to Mrs. Greeley by the
woman voters of Calofornla and Ore
gon, arrived in Perth Amboy at β
o'clock last night, saucily flaunting
the suffrage colors and the "vote for
women" banners. With Mrs. Greely
who is an attorney-at-law and a wo
man who is known in suffrage circles
throughout the entire country, were
Mrs. Harriet Holt Dey, president of
the Woman's Press Club, of New
York; Miss Mary Hedges, a member
of the New York bar and a magazine
writer, and Mrs. John E. Dowd, of
Brooklyn, formerly Miss Fannie Jo
line, of Tottenville. These prominent
women were met by Mrs. Anna Cor
inne Purbay, who has been sent to
Perth Amboy by the Woman's Politi
cal Union of New York to aid In the
New Jersey campaign, and by local
suffrage workers. The party stopped
for dinner at the Hotel Madison, and
while there a large votes-for-women
banner was stolen from the car by
some boys. A reward of $1 was today
made for the return of this flag to the
An active campaign has been map
ped out for the day. This morning,
shortly before 11 o'clock the "flying:
squadron" made a hasty trip across
the county bridge to South Amboy,
where a meeting was held on Broad
way in front of the postofflce. This
afternon the party goes to New
Brunswick, and after making α plea
for votes there the speakers will re
turn to Perth Amboy and conduct an
other street meeting at the cornor of
Hobart and Smith streets tonight.
Last night an attempt was made to
liold a meeting at the Hobart street
corner, but rain interfered with the
plans. Mrs. Greely mounted the
steps in front of the Perth Amboy
Trust Company and spoke for a few
minutes. An offlccr informed her
companions that speaking from this
point was not pcrmlssable. A few
moments later there came downpour
of rain, and the meeting was aban
a This morning about a hundred peo
ple assembled at the open air meeting
when Mrs. Greely spoke on "Wo
man's Freedom." At this meeting the
banner was shown which accompan
ied the automobile given to Mra
Greely by the western women voters
It bore the following inscription
"The Enfranchised Women of Cali
fornia and Oregon to their Vote les:
Sisters, Greeting:
"Their freedom is to share
All the chains our sisters wear,
And with heart and hand to be
Eager to make others free.'
Sunday night at St. Stephen's Pan
lsh Lutheran church the Rev. Harr;
Graeme Furbay will delived a sermoi
upon a subject pertaining to the suf
frage issue. He will speak of note<
female characters of the Bible.
Sonic Interesting Facts.
The following data will be of in
terest to the voted in the approaching:
election, as it verifies the Antis' state
ment that the majority of women do
not want the vote:
Everyone can understand that con
gressional representation is based up
on numbers. The representatives
from Colorado are 4. from Idaho 2,
from Nevada 1, from Oregon 3, total
12. New Jersey has 12 representa
tives. In other words It takes five
Suffrage States to balance in the House
of Representatives the little State of
New jersey. Again must this truth
force itself home: Area does not vote.
To grasp if possible a bird's-eye
view of suffrage numbers think of the
people in the State of New York and
New Jersey, add the inhabitants of
Philadelphia, Baltimore and New Ha
ven, and one has the Suffrage total.
Certainly not half the people of the
Union—and area never votes.
While numbers are engaging the at
tention, it might be well to examine
the numbers of the adherents of wo
men suffrage in New Jersey. They
now claim a membership of 40,000.
Granted that these are all women.
There are in New Jersey 1,250,704
women. This makes our suffrage
friends number about three per cent,
of the women of our commonwealth.
Thirty-two thousandths, to be exact,
of the women of New Jersey are de
manding the vote, and this after twen
ty years of agitation. Shall a noisy
minority force upon New Jersey wo
men the burden of the franchise?
Chairman, Press Committee, Mont
clair Branch, New Jersey Associa
tion Opposed to Wonian Suffrage.
Tenders Check to Red Cross, Following
Many Attacks on Him.
Detroit, Mich*, Oct. 15.—Henry Ford
Condemned by Canadians- for Ills radl
ft I utterances lu opposition to the al
^'®K¥!V Wftn,ha8 presented the Canadian
. f Bed Cross wjfth a Check for $10,000.
Many Cant Kiifr-«re said to be con
elderably exercised over this donatio·
from a man whose business they ha vi
Informally boycotted and whose atti
t»de has aroused much censure.
Will Be Dean of College of Arte Ir
Toledo University.
Toledo, O., Oct. 15.—Dr. Scott Near
Ing will be dean of the College of Art:
and Sciences and professor of soda
science at Toledo university, beginning
Jan. 1. The trustees have announce»
fils engagement.
Dr. Nearlng Is the professor wliosi
release by the trustees of the Univer
slty of Pennsylvania precipitated ι
free speech controversy.
Farragut's Flagship Retired.
Washington. Oct. 15.—Retirement ol
another patriarch of the navy, the old
wooden sloop of war Franklin, Is an
nounced by the.navy department. She
was Admiral Farragut's flagship dur
Ing his tour of Europe after the civil
Subscribe for the NEWS.
District Dep&ty McAleavy and staff,
of Somervilie, came here last night
and installed the newly elected offi
cers of San Salvador Council No. 299,
K. of C. City Collector Richard P.
White was Installed grand knight for
the third consecutive timt at the in
stallation. Following the ceremonies
remarks were made by Rev. Dr. Wil
liam P. Cantwell of St. Mary's church,
chaplain of the council, and Rev.
Father Richard Ryan, chaplain of the
Somervilie Council, and a member of
the district deputy's staff. The offi
cers Installed are as follows: Grand
knight, Richard P. White; deputy
grand knight, John Powers; chancel
lor, John J. Quinn; financial secre
tary, Thomas McDermott; recording
secretary, William Humphreys; war
i den, William Campbell; advocate,
William Nolan; Inside guardian,
James Murray; outside guardian,
George Leavy; trustee, John K.
Sheehy; chaplain. Rev. Dr. William
P. Cantwell.
The council Is planning for α busy
. social season, besides taking up con
' sidemble other work for initiating
ι candidates In the various degrees of
. the order. The council is going to
I award an automobile some time dur
ing the coming- season for the benefit
. of the council.
Miss Eflle Starln.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
Tottenville, Oct. 16.—Miss Kffle
Starln, fifty-one years old, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Starln,
of 6741 Amboy avenue, Prince P.ay,
died Wednesday. Besides her parents,
she is survived by a sister, Mrs. W. H.
Osborne, of Prince Bay. Funeral
services, which will be private, will
be held from her late residence to
morow afternoon at 1 o'clock. Rev.
Robert B. Klmber, of St. Andrew's
church, Richmond, will officiate and
the Interment will be In Oreenwood
cemetery, Brooklyn.
Funeral of David Rcekhow.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
Tottenville, Oct. 15—Funeral ser
vices for David Reckhow, a veteran of
the Civil War, will be held from 'ils
late residence, 88 Johnson avenue,
tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
Interment will be In Bethel cemetery.
Members of Lenhart Post, No. 163,
G. A. R., will attend In a oody and
hold services.
Due at New York October 16:
Hackness, left Hull October 1.
Krasnojarsk, left Shields October 1.
Hildalgo, left Middleeborough Sep
tember 30.
Dwinsk, left Archangel October 3.
Finland, left Cristobal October 10.
Serglpe, left Para October 1.
Vlnland, left New Orleans October
Perugia, left Leghorn September 26.
City of Ever't, left Port Arthur Oc
tober 8.
Lenape, left Jacksonville October
Chincha, left New Orleans October
Daybreak, left Sierra Leone Sep
tember 30.
J. Jover Serra, left Tarragona Sep
tember 21.
Sebastlno, left Palermo September
Allanton, left Oran September 30.
Perth Λ in bo J. Oct. 14:—Arrived,
steamer Malm (Nor.), Havana. Clear
ed, eteimer Nepos (Nor.), Quanlca.
Port Reading, Oct. 14:—Arrived,
schooner Calvin P. Harris, Atwood,
New York; barge No. 15, Perth Am
boy; Martin, New York. Cleared,
schooner Crescendo (Br), Hatfield,
iMacrois; 8D; barge Pequoit, New
I Bedford.
County Teachers Meet.
Trenton, Oct. 15—Programs of
the Teachers' Institute in Sussex and
Morris counties were announced by
the State Department of Education
yesterday. The institutes in both
counties are being held today and to
morrow. The meeting ip Sussex
county is being held in the high
school building at Newton, and in
Morris county at the high school
building in Dover.
The instructors at the Sussex
county meeting will be: Dr. Robert
J. Aley, president tlnlverslty, of
Maine, Orono, Dr. Henry M. Maxson,
city superintendent of Plainfleld;
Mise Charlotte Herekner, director of
manual training, Hackensack; Miss
Cornelia MacMullan, State Normal
School, Montclalr. A. H. Meredith, as
sistant commissioner In charge of
secondary schools, L. H. Carria, as
sistant commissioner in charge of in
dustrial education,, and Ζ. E. Scott,
assistant commisioner in charge of
elementary schools.
Teachers to Hcnr Address.
Special by United Press Wire.
Newark, Oct. IS:—The New Jersey
State Teachers' Association will this
evening listen to an address on "The
Motion Picture as an Educational
Factor," by John Collier, of the Peo
ple's Institute, New York, and a
member of the National Board of
Censors of motion pictures. The oc
casion will be the opening of a two
days' conference here under the aus
pices of the association In the Robert
, Treat School.
Charmer of Bank Clerk is Sen
tenced to Two Years—Say
Plunder Is Over $130,000.
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 15.—Ralph R.
l-iovell, convict, faced his former para
amour, Mrs. Lillian O. Munson, when
she was arralgfted before Judge Hell
stab for sentence. She was unmoved
while he told the judge he had stolen
$130,000 from the First National bank
of Edgewnter through the lure of her
Lovell also told how he had then
fled with Mrs. Munson to South Ameri
ca and thence to London, and how
finally convinced of her treachery he
h.-.d confessed his guilt to the London
detectives who arrested him.
As he imposed α sentence of two
years In state prison upon Mrs. Mun
son Judge Rellstab expressed the hope
that when released she would lead a
different life.
Mrs. Munson was attired In a rich
brown silk tailored suit and wore a
toque and veil, which, with a boa
around her neck, served to emphasize
thj charms which had proved the
downfall of Lovell.
Man Τ·ΙΙ· of Being Tempted.
Lovell was taken from the state pris
on, where he is serving a sentence, so
that the court might be Informed of
the details of the conspiracy. He de
scribed how she had referred to him
as St. Anthony, and the court was
shown a poem dedicuted to that saint,
which Mrs. Munson had sent to Lovell.
He declared that Mrs. Munson played
upon his sympathies and sensibilities
In her efforts to induce him to rob th·
Yielding to entreaties and coercions.
Lovell said he promised to rob the
bank, whereupon Mrs. Munson caress
ed him and otherwise expressed her
appreciation. Lovell and Mrs. Munson
agreed that $20,000 would be enough
to steal. He first took $10,000 in bun
dles of $20 bills, then $10,000 more,
then $S,000. nml then a smaller amount
af about $2,000, all in rush.
The culmination of Lovell'e thefts
was the taking of more than $100,000
In negotiable securities. She waited
ror him outside of the bnnk.
Make Eacapo to Panama.
In makings getaway Lovell and Mrs.
Munson took passage for Panama.
From Panama they went to Valparaiso
and thence to Buenos Aires. Lovell
wanted to go to France with Mrs. Mun
son, but it was finally decided they
should separate with the understand
ing that upon hie arrival in Europe he
was to communicate with Mrs. Mun
son, who was· to send him $1,000.
Lovell said that when arrested in
London one of the first questions put
to him was what had become of Mrs.
Munson. As he had told no one thnt
she had accompanied htm, he took it
i for granted she had been guilty of
treachery and then decided to make a
full confession.
Answering a question suggested by
Mrs. Munson, Lovell admitted he hnd
purchased a diamond ring for another
woman In South America and that she
hnd accompanied him on his trip to En
Banker, One· Millionaire, Left Debts
Amounting to $700.000.
New York, Oct. 15.—Warner Van
Norden. the hanker, who died Jan. 1,
1914, gave up π fortune and went to hie
grave more than $700,(100 In debt in or
der to pay up losses suffered by his
son, Warner M. Van Norden. This is
revealed In the transfer tax report on
the dead man's estate, which was filed
by Appraiser Her win.
Theodore L. Van Norden. son of the
banker, who was named as executor,
filed η schedule of debts η mounting to
$«32,504, but for the purpose of the
transfer tax proceeding the appraiser
fixed the Indebtedness nt $437,178. The
executor I entitled that the total deficit
of the estate Is $7!>0,000.
Seem· Much Improved aa He Quits
Maine For New York. k
Bar Harbor, Me., Oct. 15.—Andrew
Carnegie, who has occupied the Van
derbitt estate here since June 4, has
itnrted for New York, accompanied by
firs. Carnegie,
Carnegie seemed In excellent spirits
as he said goodby. Ills health has im
proved greatly, it is said. He has played
Kolf daily and has spent much time
ilso in yacht sailing and deep sea fish
South Amboy Teacher Seeking
Reinstatement Has Collect
ed Hundreds of Names.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
South Amboy, Oct. 15:—Hundreds
of names have been ascribed here to a
monster petition to be presented to
the Hoard ο f Education expressing
confidence In the teaching ability of
Miss Media Everitt and asking that
she bo reinstated to her position as
special Instructor in the local public
schools. Friends of Miss Everitt have
been circulating: the petition remon
strating against the action of the board
in dismissing Miss Everitt and it le
said that the number of signers has
reached over the 1,000 mark.
With the concensus of public opin
ion swaying In Miss Everitt's favor.
It is said that two of the members
of the Board of Education are con
sidering resigning from that body In
order to avoid the big fight that may
even be carried to the court by Miss
Everitt in case the board takes ac
tion unfavorable to her when the hear
ing is held next Wednesday night. In
addition to this legal battle, the board
Is facing a suit brought by Orlando
Perrine, former custodian of school
moneys, for compensation for services.
This case is to be tried in the Dis
trict Court at Perth Amboy Tuesday
of next week, when Assistant Prose
cutor John A. Coan will act as coun
sel for the plaintiff and former Judge
Adrian Lyon will represent the Board
of Education.
Conover English, of Newark, has
been retained by Miss Everitt, and the
friends of the ousted school teacher
assert that if the board persists in
maintaining what they term an "un
fair attitude" toward Mies Everitt,
the latter will plnuge the school au
thorities into a long and bitter legal
fight that may cost the city more
money than it did when Alonzo Qrace
and other members of the board had
Riissel M. Fitch ousted as city school
supervisor and had Prof. O. O. Barr
appointed in his place at a salary sev
eral hundred dollars higher than that
received by hi# predecessor.
Only a short time ago the Board
of Education lost out In an attempt
to force City Treasurer Elwood Brown
to act, as custodian of school moneys,
with practically no remuneration.
The Board of Education adjourned
Its hearing of Miss Everitt's case,
scheduled for Wednesday night, un
til Wednesday night of next week.
Hundreds of people are Interested In
this case and will probably attend
unless the board la again forced to
resort to "parlor meetings," such as
were held In Mr. Grace's home t^"
years ago, wlien plans for ousting Mr.
Fitch were being laid.
At α regular review of Jefferson
Tent, No. 43, Maccabees, held Tues
day night at Hed Man's hall, three
candidates wero Initiated and one ap
plication for membership received.
State Commander G. W. lJaumann, of
Jersey City, accompanied by a dele
gation of state officers, commanders
and lieutenant commanders and other
officers of note, with several tents
visite»! here. Jefferson Tent received
its new state banner which It won for
making- the largest gain in member
ship during the past six months. Af
ter the regular business a social ses
sion was enjoyed.
State Deputy Supreme Commander
Raumann congratulated Jefferson
Tent on its progress!veness and stated
that he was proud to say that Perth
Amboy was selected as the city in
which the next state convention would
be held some time next May or June,
the date to be decided later. He also
remarked that the local degree team
was without a doubt the best In the
etate and extended an invitation to the
team to visit his tent to confer the
second and third degrees on a class
of candidates in the near future. In
teresting remarks were also made by
several other state officers and visit
ing sir knights.
Some of the visitors present were
Pas Commander J. Qoff. Tent, No. 42;
Commander F. Champlan, Tent, 40;
I.leut. Commander VV. Seidel, Tent 11;
Past State Commander G. Hlnc; Post
Commander G. Eong, Tent 20; Past
State Itecord Keeper R. E. Sweet;
State Picket J. Iturkhart; Past Com
mander Ε. E. Kline, Tent 11; Record
Keeper F. F. Esler, Tent 11; Past
Commander A. Long, Commander
Rchoenhart, Past Commander G.
Keseler, Past Commander Croner,
Record Keeper M. Hosbach, Past Com
mander Pinsen and Sir Knights Is
rael, Stalnhery, Conklin and Hotch
kiss, all of Tent 4 2.
Society is Incorporated.
Special tn the EVENING NEWS.
New Brunswick, Oct. 15:-—Tho
Hungarian Evangelical Sick and Ben
efit Society of America has been in
corporated following its organisation
In Perth Amboy. I.eo Goldberger,
the lawyer who drew the papers, is
the agent in charge. The trustees of
the society for one year are: Andrew
Szucs, Alex Toth, Sr., and Charles
Continue Painage Action.
Special to tile EVENING NEWS.
New Brunswick, Oct. 15—Action
for compensation of Theresa I.iquor
against the Ringwalt linoleum Works
and Inire Nemeth against the Rarltan
Clay Company, of South River, call
ed before Judge Daly here today,
were continued for a week.
If Your Back Hurts or Bladder
Bothers You, Drink Lots
of Water.
When your kidneys hurt and your
l»ack feels sore, don't pet soared and
proceed to load your stomach with a
lot of drugs that exclto the kidneys
and irritate the entire urinary tract.
Keep your kidneys clean like you keep
your bowels clean, by flushing1 them
with a mild, harmless salts which re
move.; ihe body's urinous waste and
stfriulntes them to their normal activ
ity. The function of the kidneys is to
filter the blood. In 24 hours they strain
from Jt 500 grains of acid and waste,
so we can readily understand the vital
importance of keeping- the kidneys
Drink lots of water—you can't drink
too much; also get from any pharma
cist about four ounces of Jad Salts;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast each morning for a
few days and your kidneys will act
fine. This famous salts is made from
the acid of grapes and lemon Juice,
combined with ltthla» and has boon used
for generation·» to clean and stimulate
clogged kidneys; also to neutralize the
acias in urine so It no longer is a source
of irritation, thus ending bladder weak
Ja6 Salts is inexpensive; cannot in
jure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which everyone
should take now and th«n to keep their
kidneys clean and active. Try this, also
keep up the water drinking, and no
doubt you will wonder what became of
vour kidney trouble and backache.—
i w.
R. Montalvo. 77 Smith St.. has en
tered the International Window Display
contest which the Edison Diamond
Disc Jobbers' Association of the United
States and Canada will conduct during
Edison Week. October 18-23. All next
week each window entered in Ihe con
test will contain a display of the Edi
son Diamond Disc—Thomas A. Edison's
new invention for the re-creation of
The conditions of the contest have
been ingeniously framed to bring
about a good contest. The following is
quoted from the conditions circulated
bv the Jobbers' Association:
"The Jury's decision will not be in
fluenced bv the number of instruments
displayed hut by the attractiveness and
impressiveness of the display, and In
particular by the graphicness with
which are presented the superior and
distinctive musical qualities of the Edi
son Diamond Disc Phonograph and its
special features, such as the permanent
diamond reproducing point, the non
wearing and unbreakable records, etc.
The fact that the Edison Diamond Disc
Phonograph and record give a labora
tory re-creation of music, as opposed to
a mere mechanical reproduction, and
that the Edison Diamond Disc Phono
graph has no tone of its own (proven
by tone comparisons with the living ar
tists), are features that should be em
phasized. The Jury will pay no atten
tion to the shape or size or a dealer's
window. In other words, the dealer
with e small window will have Just as
good a chance as the dealer with a big
window. The awards will be based on
the originality of the Idea and the ef
fectiveness with which it is carried out
In the arrangement of the display."—
Adv. . psaa&r-·"'.
Marie Waleamp, who l.aa won fame
one the screen for her feats of darlns
ind utter fearlessness, supportée! by
Wellington Playter and ait excellent
cast, will appear at the Dltmas today
In tho 101 Bison drama of the south
seas entitled "Coral," which has been
produced In four parts and two hun
dred and fifty scenes. Hank Mann
and Peggy Poise, assisted by a. big
corps of mirth makers, will disport
themselves In the I.-Ko comedy "No
Flirting Allowed" and Oraee Cunard
and Krancis Ford will bo seen in the
fifteenth episode of "The Broken
Tomorrow brings a moat extraordin
ary feature In "The Scarlet Sin." a
spiritual story supremely told, which
Is a wonderfully powerful soul stir
ring drama of α woman who sinned
and the price she paid for her folly.
It's α story of a tight for what's good
nntl noblo. The cast is headed by Ho
bart Hosworth, .hue· Norvak and Grace
Thompson. Miss Thompson Is the
daughter of Mrs. Edward Spofford of
Gordon street, and her many friends
: in this city will have the opportunity
of seeing her on the screen for the
first time. Miss Thompson liaa a
winning personality, exquisite carriage,
a charming stage presence and ex
cellent features for screen work, and
In the few short months that she has
been tn the motion picture Industry
has created a very favorable Impres
sion both upon the public and pro
ducers as well, and a few weeks ago
was given all the principal leads play
ing opposite Hobart Henley. In "The
Scarlet Sin" she portrays the ward of
Eric Norton the minister. The man
agement of the Dltmas announces that
tomorrow no children under sixteen
will be admitted to either afternoon
I or evening performances.
Subscribe for the Ν13YV3.
New Brunswick, Oct. 15:—-Upon
application of former Judge C. T.
Oowenhoven, Leverltt Reld, a former
constable of Jamesburg. was yester
day released from the county Jail
under a writ of habeas corpus. Held
had been committed to jail for sixty
days by Howard S. Asson, a new re
corder at Jamesburg, on the charge
of being a disorderly person. Judge
Daly ruled that there was no
for holding Reid In jail. The
followed activity on tho part
derd Bennett, who tried to
Reld when the latter was
before Asson. The latter would
permit Bennett to serve as couiw. 'i
and fined him $5 for contempt c ; '
court when he pushed his claims. Th, '·
recorder's specific reason for hoMi^jP
him in contempt was for appearing f
court with his hat on.
Tells How She Was Made
Well by LydiaE.Pinkhajn's
Vegetable Compound.
New Orleans, La.—"I take pleasure
in writing these lines
to express my grati
tude to you. I am
only 16 years old and
work in a tobacco
factory. I have
been a very sick girl
but I have improved
wonderfully since
taking Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound and
am now looking fine
and feeling a thousand times better."
—Miss Amelia Jaquillard, 3961 Te
boupitoulas St, New Orleans, La.
St. Clair, Pa. — "My mother was
alarmed because I was troubled with
suppression and had pains in my back
and side, and severe headaches. I had
pimples on my face, my complexion was
sallow, my sleep was disturbed, I had
nervous spells, was very tired and had
no ambition. Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound has worked like a
charm in my case and has regulated me.
X worked io a mill among hundreds of
girls and have recommended your medi
cine to many of them."—Miss Estella
Maguirh, 110 Thwing St, St. Clair,Pa.
k There is nothing that teaches more
'than experience. Therefore, such let
ters from girls who have suffered and
were restored to health by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound should
be a lesson to others. The same remedy
|b within reach of all.
I If yea want special advice write te
Xydia K. I'iiikham Medioine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mass. Tour letter will
(be opened, read and answered by α
froinau uud hold In «tiffct confidence.
S.&.H. Green Trading Stamps With All Sales, Cash or Credit, Also With After
Payments, II Made at Our Store
We Fit Out
All the Family
With outfits that are fitting. Our credit
system fits your pay envelope too. Ask us
about it.
Men's and Young
Men's Suits
Ladies & Misses' Suits
Our Suits for women, misses and juniors
are the nobbi^jiLiii town. Have you seen
them ? If not get busy, the suit you want
is here awaiting your selection. We've
dozens of models; many of them fur
trimmed. Priced up
Nowhere in this city is there as hand
some a stock of dresses shown than by us.
We've got the goods is the verdict of all.
Dresses of charmeuse, taffeta, silk poplin,
crepe de chino, serge, poplin, etc; clever
creations and lo win price. φΎ QO
Up from φ / .OO
Women's misses' and children's coats;
an endless variety of models to choose
from; jaunty in style. Coats of plaids,
checks, mixtures, velour, corduroy, plush
and chinchilla in all the much wanted
colors. Coats for street, dress, sport and
storm wear. Priced up dJ'T QO
from ψ ' ·&0
Stylish waists, petticoats, skirts and raincoats.
Fur sets of the b< tter kind
priced up from
New ideas in checks and overplaids,
stripes and plain colors; many of them
union made and all hand tailored; swagger
in style. Models for all <JM Α ΠΓ*
tastes. Priced up from φΐ^Γ.ΟνΙ
For the classy chap9 we have the swell
ei t style box coats in the land. The new
form fitting and double breast models. For
the man of quiet tastes the solid color with
velvet;collars in many desirable models.
Priced up ΦΙ Ο ΠΠ
Boys' Suits & Mackinaws
Our boys clothes are made for service,
snappy in style; the best for the money is
the claim we make for this department.
All the new colors in worsteds and cassi
meres. Priced up
$1.00 A Week Dresses All the Family
Perth Amboy's Greatest Cash or Credit Store. Carfares Reiunded Co out of town
Customers. Ask tor It

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