Perth (Imboy Evening Nev?s
Founded 1870 as the rcrth Amboy
An Independent newspaper published every
afternoon except Sundays, by
ΡΕΚΤΗ ΑΜΒΟΎ EVENING NEWS
No. 284 State Street. Perth A m boy. New
New York—F. R. Northrup, 225 Fifth
Chicago—Suite 1714, Tribune Bulldfnr.
J LOGAN CLEVENGER - - - Editor
D p. OLMSTEAD - - Business Manager
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
By Mail—One month, 40 cent·; three
months $1.20; six months, $2.20; one
Delivered by Carrier—10 cents a week;
$6.20 a year.
THE EVENING NEWS Is a member of the
American Newspaper Publishers' Associa
tion, Audit Bureau of Circulation, and of
the United Press Association.
Local and Long Distance Phone, 400 or
Entered at Post Office as Second Class
No Attention Paid to Unsigned Communica
SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1916.
PERCH AMD ΟY
ACEMAK1NU CIT I
28 milee from New York.
Tax rate Ï.07.
On Stateu Island Sound, at the mouth
of the Rarltan Ulver and at the head
of Karl ta η Bay.
Ocean steamers can dock In from 85
to 40 feet of water.
Channel 21 feet deep at low water
I muling up from Bandy Hook.
Dally steamer service to New York.
Four railroads—the Pennsylvania. Cen
tral Railroad of New Jersey, Lehigh ι
Valley and tho 8taten Island Rapid !
Transit. Branches running In all dlrec- I
tlons, affording almost an unlimited
numbT of excellent factory sites.
Ha* two telegraph and two telephone
Electric light and gas companies.
Federal postofllce building.
$120,000 Y. M. C. A.
Ten grammar schools and one high
school which is on the approvod list of
ali the leading universities In the coun
try, four parochial schools and a busi
Churches of all denominations.
Municipal water works.
Prominent center for trolley to all ι
parts of the state.
Richest clay deposits In the country
In the Immediate vicinity.
Splendid theatrical advantages.
Some of the leading Industries are:
American Smelting A Refining Company*·
smelter; Rarltan Copper Works reflnery:
Barber Asphalt Works; United Lead
Works; United States Cartridge Co.; ,
American Μ ι caustic Tiling Co., Ltd.; C.
Pardee Sts«l and Tile Works; Atlantic I
Terra Cot ta Co.; Federal Terra Cot ta ι
Co.; New Jersey Terra Cotta Co.; three
plants of the National Flreprooflng Co..
and other similar industries within the
Immediate vicinity; Ceramic Works;
Chesebrough Vaseline Works; Marcy
Stove Works; two dry dock companies,
together with shipyards and marine rail
ways; Standard Underground Cable
Company; Roessler & Haeslacher Chem
ical Works; Bakellte manufacturing
concern; Castles lee cream plant; win
dow shade and cigar factories; cement
stone works; coal shipping piers; hand
kerchief factory; cement laboratories. I ,
machine shops and Iron foundries. | ι
DOUBLE TRACK NEEDED f
Transportation in this city is be- 1
coming greatly congested. This is J
mainly due to the ^act that we are a
Still trying to get along with a bIii^ jjj
tracked trolley. The Publir
i.airtVe.. urrxrtniB οΓ putting u (loliDIO
track trolley through the city If we
would make them a present of the
franchise. But when the city de
mands additional accommodations,
which would bring additional reve
nue into the trolley company's treas
ury, In return for the permission to
lay the double track, the Public
Service balks, and, apparently, they
are trying to tire out the city In a
waiting game. They evidently think
that we will become so disgusted with
our present congestion that we will
yield to their demands.
Perth Amboy should take up this
matter and Insist upon having justice
done. It Is not as If we were aeklng
the trolley company to make us a
present of something which would
mean no revenue to them whatever
In return. All we ask in exchange for
permission to lay the double track
through the city is a belt line run
ning Into our northwestern eectlon,
where there Is a population as large
as an average town that the trolley
company would be glad to tap under
In the meantime the Public Service
Is using our most congested corner
at State and Smith streets more and
more as α terminal. In the first place,
the Jersey Central Traction Com
pany, which has α working agree
ment with the Public Service for the
use of their respective lines, runs a
shuttle car from State and Smith
streets to the Woodbrldge creek
bridge, to accommodate passengers
from the Jersey Central Unes coming
up from South Amboy and Keyport.
This car simply travels back and
forth on State street, making Its ter
minal at the junction at Smith street.
A year or so ago the Public Service
opened Its fast line between this city
and Newark and these cars also made
their terminal at State and Smith
streets. Now, within the paet few
weeks the Public Service has put Into
effect a new schedule, whereby Its
Rahway cars also make Its terminal
at State and Smith streets, transfers
being issued to the cars going out
Smith street. In other words, the
most congested corner In the city to
day is being turned into α trolley
terminal In order that the trolley
company may keep up Its fight
against the city over the matter of
double track. s
χιιυ e*i.'use iur iiiumng .sunt η ana
State streets a terminal Is that It Is
impossible to operate so many cars
over a single track. The solution, of
course, is to lay a double track within
the city limits. This Perth Amboy is
ready to grant if the trolley company
will, at the same time, extend a loop
across the Convery Place bridge into
the northwestern section of the city,
down Hall avenue or through Garret
son avenue. This belt line would be (
a money-maker for the trolley com- |
pany from the start, and the city Is |
fully justified in Insisting that It be I 1
Before any more oars are permit
ted to make State and Smith streets
the terminal, the city should Insist
that the belt line be constructed. If
the Public Service refuses to act the
matter .should be taken up with the
Jersey Central which company, wo
believe, would be very glad to get a
footing In this city so as to work Its
way on up the state toward the larger
Perth Amboy has waited long
enough for the Public Service to act
In this matter. The public Is entitled
to an Improvement In the service
rendered on the lines already exist
ing, as well as accommodations to the
NATIONAL· FOREST RECEIPTS
Receipts from national forests for
the fiscal year 1916 reached the high
water mark of approximately $2,820,
000, according to figures Just, com
piled. This is $31,000 above the 1915
total, which in turn exceeded any
previous year. Officials say that the
gain was due to Increased demand
for all classes of forest products.
There was a decided growth In the
revenue from all sources, the largest
being that of $208,000 in timber
sales. Grazing fees showed a gain of
$77,000. Receipts for water power
development were over $1Î,000 more
than for 19IB. Sales of turpentine
privileges and charges for special
uses were both considerably in ex
cess of the previous year. Officials
say that the national forests are im
portant factors in the prosperity of
the regions in which they are located,
on account of the large amounts of
timber, range, and other resources
which they hold available for use as
needed. Business conditions are re
flected in the receipts of the forests.
Consequently the showing for the
past year is regarded as an index of
Increased business activity through
out the sections were the national
forests are found.—Burlington Enter
A Land Of Little
Tho reported recent successes of
:he Turks over the Italians focuses
he war-news searchlight on Tripoli
>f Barbary, a section of northern
Africa which Is described as "a land
if little promise" In a war geography
>ulletln issued by tho National Ueo
raphlc Society from Washington to
"Trlpolitanla occupies the land
long the ^Mediterranean sea from the
'unislan frontier to the Gulf of Bld
u. From tho coast southward, with I
η average width of forty miles, runs '
plain called Jefara. At its southern '
order rises with a steep ascer^m
Juin ot mountains commonly en,. AL
— I..1 - » ...1.1*1. I I «
Miuuiwi1. i'iicie EûimTKmr
form a sort of tableland which slopes
Slightly southward till It reaches
Hamaila-el-Homrn, a flat, rocky pla
teau of about 40,000 square miles,
covered with little red stones, abso
lutely dry and arid. In the south of
the Hamada Is the land of Fezzan, a
collection of oases In α country of
dunes and desert. Fezzan forms a
wedge of sparsely Inhabited land Into
the great Sahara.
"The coast of Tripoli,· which ex
tends over a length of 1,100 miles, of
fers few natural harbors. The harbor
of Tripoli Itself In dangerous, be
cause of the many rocks which lie at
the entrance. It Is only on the east
ern coast of Cyrenalca, which Is
sometimes called the Marmarlca, that
we find two harbors of the very best
quality;-- Bomba and Tobruk; but as
neither hae a hinterland, their value
Is more strategical than commercial.
Tobruk Is less than a hundred miles
distant from the Egyptian frontier.
"What is the population now In
habiting Trlpolltanta, that immense
area of 400,000 square miles (more
than half the size of the republic of
Mexico)? No exact census exists,
but all competent observers agree
that It hardly exceeds 800,000. That
means about two Inhabitants to the
square mile. The settled population
inhabits an area of 19,000 square
miles—about one-twenty-flrst part of
the whole land.
COLONEL CONLEY LOSES.
President Sustain· His Rsmoval si
Hsad of 8ixty-ninth.
New York. July 29.—President Wil
son hag sustained the nction of Major
General Leonard Wood, commanding
the department of the east, in deprlv
lug Colonel Louli D. Conley of the
command of the Sixty-ninth regiment
of this city on the ground of physical
The order, It was said at Governor's
Island, Anally disposes of Colonel Con
ley's appeal for α rehearing of Ills case.
He was found physically unfit on th*
day that his regiment was leaving
Cnmp Whitman for the border, togeth
er with his lieutenant colonel, John J.
U. S. IS AUTO NATION.
Resident* Own 2,445,000 Care, Agricul
tural Department Finds,
Washington, July 29.—Motor vehicles
registered In the Ui^ted States num
bered 2,445.064 last J'far. and $18,24Γ>,
718 was paid by their owners as regis
tration and license fees.
The office of public roads of the de
partment of agriculture announces that
00 per cent of the fee*, or $10,218,887,
was spent tm building and mainte
nance of country and state roads.
Boye Washed Over Fifty Foot Fells.
Falistmrgb, Ν. Y., July 20— Israel
Welntraub, seventeen, and Samuel
Lutiky, nineteen, of 122 Dumont ave
nue, Brooklyn, were caught In the cur
rent of the Neverslnk river near the
old fails and washed over a fifty foot
waterfall to their death*.
Tap Richest Coal Vein,
Longford, Pa., July 20.—The Lehigh
?oal and Navigation company le about
to tap the largest and richest vein of
mtbraclte In the world between this
:ity and Nesquehonlng. Trees have
»een removed and work commenced on
rlgantic stripping operation· which
>robably will laat for jearn.
Bits of Byplay
By Ι.ΓΚΒ MeLUKB
Copyright 1816, the CInclnn&H
The old well digger said: "I vow
I've taken out ten tons of stone;
This well is deep enough, and now
I'll Just leave well enough alone."
"What is the best way to develop a
good appetite," asked tBo Old Fogy.
"The beet way I know of is to And
yourself In a strange town without the
price of α meal," replied the Grouch.
The Stork is always making breaks,
He glories in his fool mistakes;
When he's not wanted he'll come
And when he's wanted can't be found.
"Here's a scientist who announces
that no man should sleep more than
four hours a night," said Brown.
"What do you think of that?"
"That's nothing new." replied Smith.
"We have a year-old baby at our house
who has had that Idea for six mouths."
A gold mine man met Mr. Hick,
He talked of fortunes vast;
So Hick he tried to get rich quick,
And then he went broke fast.
The Wise Fool.
"Never shed tears over spilled milk,"
advised the Sage.
"No," agceed the Fool. "You will
only add more water to It."
Believe all that you say, my son,
But, if you would not grieve.
Be careful that you do not say
All that you may believe.
Dear Luke; A friend of mine In At
lanta, Ga, lives on the second floor of
an apartment building and lias had to
complain because the family on the
third floor made so much noise over
head. The family occupying the third
floor Is that of Mr. and Mrs. W. E.
Some girls boast of their capacity
for suds and others can't stand but a
glass or two. But what we started to
say was that Ida Kegg lives at Mans
R. H. Wlskers, of Shelbyville, Ind.,
wants to know If one of the Club bar
bers will attend to his needs.
Here rest the bones of Farmer Page,
The world he'd never seen;
He died when at a ripe old age,
Yet he was very green.
Here sleeps what's left of Jo Jagett·.
His like we seldom spy;
In life he always voted wet,
But now he's awful dry.
—Sarcoxle (Mo.) Record.
The funeral train of old Bill Reed
Is going by on low;
He ran his car at topmost speed,
But. now he's going slow.
Every time α Frankford (Ky. ) man
•ets his machine mired In a bad road
;e thinks of Helen Mudd, of hjp home
«.it# trim m U
been warned to keep away from- the'
Club's bathing beach.
Dear Luke: Can David Wanhum,
clerk at the Hotel Ackerman, Marlon,
Ohio, see that the Corn Feds take a
bath once a week ?—C. E. J.
He's In Again.
Is Hiram Lawg,
He always calls
A pig a "hawg."—L. S.
Will Berry, of Allentown, Penn., has
been added to the Club's corps of un
Names Is Names.
Miss Carrie U. Drybread lives at
Our Daily Special.
Lots of Men Who Never Owned Au
tos Have Flat Tires.
Luke MoLuko Says
When the Boss wants to Compli
ment your work the mail Is speedy
enough. But when he wants to register
a kick about your work he does it by
As long as a girl's ears are hidden
she doesn't seem to care if anything
else shows through.
After seeing how much the women
use on their faces, a man wonders If
there will be enough paint left to go
around so the house painters won't
have to go out of buelness.
It is a mean thing to say, but It Is
true. When a man paya $2 for a bo*
of candy it is going to some other wo
man. And when he pays two bits tor
a box of candy it Is going home to his
When we are tired, it is Overwork.
But when the other fellow is tired, it
What has become of the old-fash
ioned man who used to carry a gold
Sometimes a girl gets α reputation
for being bashful and reserved when
what ails her is the fact that she
knows that her complexion would
rub oft is she ever let a man touch
The most cheerful man In the world
isn't the fellow who has Just learned
from his wife that he talks about oth
er women in his sleep. Always find out
what brand of advice the other fellow
wants before you give him any ad
Another Valuable Citizen Is the lad
who sits up all night and worries bo
cause the American Bison is being ex
What has become of the old-fash
ioned tad who pulled off his coat when
you called him α Liar?
Even when a woman knows that she
can't see her own feet she won't ad
rait that she is Fat.
A Boob likes to believe that he Is
Stealing a kiss. But the fact of the
natter is that It Is being forced on
Even if it Is nothing but α Brassiere
ind α pair of Hip Tads, a girl likes ta
brag about her Figure.
Fair and warmer today; moderate
New York, July W.
FLOUR—Firmer; spring patents, |β.66φ
β.80; winter patenta, 16.9096.15; winter
■traighta, |6.&6®6.80. Kansas »tral£hts, $6.13
BUTTER—Firm; receipts, 11,769; cream
ery, extras (#2 score), S#Hc. ; creamery
(higher scoring), S0«90Hc.; firsts, 27*®28c.;
BCK3S—Irregular; receipts, 15,723; free»
gathered, extra fine, %®81o.; extra firsts
U028HC. ; firsts, ; nearby hen
nery whites, fine to fancy, S4©37c. ; nearby
hennery browns, *1®βίο.
CHKESK—Firm ; receipt·, 6,407; s ta ta
fresh specials, li%.0Kc.: do., average ton
TELLS HOW TO CAN FRUIT
WITHOUT USING SUGAR
Washington, July 29—Fruit for ue<
in pie or salads or a» stewed fruit car
be put up or canned without the us<
of any sugar at all, according to the
canning specialists of the Department
They therefore advise those who be
cause of the high price of sugar, have
been thinking of reducing the amoiinl
of fruit they put up, to can as much
of their surplus as possible by the
use of boiling water when sugar siruj
1b beyond their means.
Any fruit, they say, may be success
fully sterilized and retained In the
pack by simply adding boiling water
Instead of the hot sirup. The use ot
sugar, of course, Is desirable in the
canning of all kinds of fruits, and
makes a better and ready sweetened
product. Moreover, most of the fruitjs
when canned in water alone do not re
tain their natural flavor, texture and
color as well as fruit put up In sirup.
Fruit canned without sugar to be used
for eauces or desserts must be sweet
Can the product the same day it is
picked. Cull, stem, or seed, and clean
the fruit by placing it In a strainer
and pouring water over it until it Is
clean. Pack the product thoroughly In
glass jars or tin cans until they are
full; use the handle of a tablespoon
wooden ladle, or table knife for pack
ing purposes. Pour over the fruit
boiling water from a kettle, place rub
bers and caps In position, partially
seal if using glass jars, seal complete
ly if using tin cans.
Place the containers In a sterilizing
vat such as a wash boiler with false
bottom, or other receptacle improvis
ed for the purpose. If using a hot
water bath outfit, process for thirty
minutes, count time after the water
has reached the boiling point; the wa
ter must cover the highest jar In con
tainer. After sterilizing remove packs
seal glass Jars, wrap in paper to pre
vent bleaching and store in a dry, cool
If you are canning In tin cans it
will improve the product to plunge the
cans quickly Into cold water immedi
ately after sterilization. When using
a steam pressure canner Instead of
the hot water bath, sterilize for ten
minutes with five pounds of steam
pressure. Never allow the pressure to
go over ten pounds.
THIRD INFANTRY IN CAMP.
Camdan Regiment at Sea Girt With
1,000 Offioera and Man.
Sea Girt, July 29.—The Third in
fantry of Camden is here for a week's
tour of duty.
The officers assert that the regiment,
which contains 1,000 men, le not only
the largest, but also the beet equipped,
and that it lias the highest standing of
any regiment In the state. The officers
are enthused about the standard being
set by their regiment
The men are hoping they will be sent
to the border soon to relieve the New
Jersey men already there.
Minister Wads at 8avanty.
Passaic, July 29.—The Rev. Engene
Hill, pastor of the First Reformed
church of Garfield, a veteran of the
civil war and seventy years old, was
married to Mrs. Fannie Hoover of
Garfield, hie housekeeper.
is Now the Talk of
the Town, 20c per
is the Price to the
Public at Our Plat
form, Central R. R.
and New Brunswick
Ave., in the rear of
A. M. Metzendorf's
In order that the Public may
have the benefit of cheap ice we
ofler 3000 pair» of ice tongs which
we sell to the public at 10c a pair,
these tongs can be folded and
carried in pocket. Come and look
them over, it will surely pay you.
Coal and Ice Co.
501 Division Street
Cor. William St.
Branch Office: C.R.R. and New
Tel. 447 I
GRAHAM & McKECN
Excavating Grading:, Etc. Sand,
Gravel, Broken Stone. Carting, Eto.
204 SMITH STREET
225 NEW II II UN S WICK AVE.
Telephones 215-J 180-R 422-J
Notary Public and
"îommlMloner of Dead*
100 Smith street.
THE BEST WAY
TO SHIP FREIGHT
I· via the
NEW YORK and NEW JERSEY
Pier 83, Bait River,
Lnvi Nrw York—
11:00 a. m. and » 30 p. m.
Une In Per·* Amber—
t-.ao p. m. and 1:00 p. m.
Mar· Perth Amber 1*.
1:30 a, m and «:00 p. m.
J. Ο. TKE, A*eet,
—Fitzpatrick in St. Loui· Post-Dispatch.
PI KB ALARM IIOXES
—Raritan Copper Works.
24—Market and Sheridan Street·.
25—Smith Street and Central R. R.
2β—Market and First Streets.
27—Madison Ave. and Paterson Street
28—High and Lewis Streets.
85—Smith and High Streets.
38—New Brunswick Ave. and New St.
37—Smith and State Streets.
42—Atlantic Terra Cotta Works.
43—Buckingham Ave. and Hartford St
45—Commerce and Front Streets.
46—State and Washington Streets.
47—High and Washington Street·.
54—State Street and Buckingham Ave.
65—Parker Street and Pilaski Ave.
56—Hall Avenue and Charles Street
57—State and Wayne Streets.
68—Near United Lead Works.
62—Washington and First Streets.
63—New Brunswick Ave. and Elm St
64—Smith Street and Watson Avenue.
66—Commerce and State Streets.
73—Front and Smith Streets.
73—Water and Gordon Streets.
74—Kearny Avenue and Gordon Street
81—B*-ace and Hanson Avenues.
82—Smith and Herbert Streets.
83—Ambov Ave. and Washington St,
84—Lehlgn Ave. and Stanford Street
85—Near City Hospital.
86—Cleveland and Brace Avenue·.
87—Amboy and Hall Avenues.
92—Amboy Avertie and Inslee Street
93—Lawrence and Francis Streets.
94—Nevill© and Johnstone Streets.
»RW JEH8GY CENTRAL.
Traîne Leave Perth Amboy.
For New York. Newark and Eliza
«tfuzt <$<iiionnl §nnh
Perth Amboy, v New Jersey
Resources Over $3,000,000.00
Interest Allowed On Balances
Money Forwarded To All Parts Of The World
Sa/e Deposit Boxes For Rent
Perth Amboy Trust Co.
General Banking Business
«11:20 p. m. Sundays — —
1:55, b:08, 6:52. 8:54. 9:2», 10:16 ρ.m.
Fop i-ong Branch, A.bury Park
Ocean Grove, Eto.—12:51, 5:10, >:12 a
m.; 12:08 2:28, 4:55. 6:33, 6:37, 10:01
p. m. Sunfaye—12:51. 4:20. 9:»7 a. m.
5:06, 9:47 p. m. „ .
For Atlantic City—5:10, 9:12 a ra.
2:28 p. πι. Sunday»—9:37 a. m.
For Philadelphia and Trenton, vie
Bound Brook—6:28, 7:10. 7:65, »:42
10:06, 11:33 a. in.: 1:00, 5:0β, 7:40 p. m
Sunday»—8:32, 9:28 *. in.; 1:65. 8:08
6:52. 9:29 p. ro,
x—New Yoik only.
Β ΓΑΤΚΛΙ ISLAJD II I I'll) ΪΗΛΛΙ1Ϊ
Fare to New leifc
"Λ m-,-> Ticket 18.0C
y Commutation 7.0C
Time Table In Effect May 27th, 1016.
NEW YORK TO PERTH A M BOY
Daily Except Saturday·, Sunday* and
May 80, Jaly 4 and Sept. 4
6:30, β:20. 7:00. 8,00, 9:00. 10:00. 11:00
A. M.; 12:00 Noon: 1:00. 2:00, 3:00. 4:00,
4:40, 6:00. 5:15. 6:30, 5:45. 6:00, 6:15,
6:45. 7:20, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00. 1:00 P. M.;
12:00 Nlgbt; 1:00 A. M.
12:20, 12:40, 1:00, 1:16. 1:30, 2:00, 1:30.
3:15, 4:00, 4:40, 5:20, 6:00, 6:40. 7:20.
8:00, 8:40. 9:20. 10:00 P. M. On Satur
day only. fFor other trains see daily
Sunday· Only and l:ay 30, July 4 and
6:80, 8:00. £:00. 9:40. 10:20. 11:00 A. M.;
12:00 Noon; 1:00. 2:00. 8:00. 4:00, 5:00.
6:00, 6:40. 7:10, 8:00, 8:40, 3:20, 10:00,
li:00 P. lA.; 12:00 Nlgrht; 1:00 A. U.
PERTH AMBOY TO NEW YORK
Dally Eacept Saturday·, Rui laya and
May 80, Jrl/ 4 and Sept. 4
6:30, 6:06. 6:26, 7:00. 7:29·, 7:29. 8:00·,
8:00. d:60. 9:50, *0:50, 11:60 A. M.: 12:50.
1:50, 1:50, S:40, 4:25. 5:211, 6:05, 6:29.
7:10, 7:61. »:00. 10:00. 11:00 P. M.; 12:00
Night On Saturday only. (For other
trains ae· dally time table.)
10:50, 11:68 A. Ml: 12:42. 1:22, 1:42,
3:08. 2:23. 3:00, 3:30, 4:20. 5:35, 6:25.
7:80, 8:10, 8:45, 10:00, 11:00 P. M.; 12:00
Sunday· Only and May SO. July 4 and
7:00, 7:66, 8:80, 9:05, 10:00. 10:50.
11:40 A. M.: 12:44, 1:45. 2:50. 8:60, 4:40,
1:26, 6:0C, 6:45. V:27, 8:08, 8:53, 9:60,
10:55 P. M.; 12:00 Night.
• Express trains.
GTCO. J BROWN.
General TVafTle Aerent.
THE MONTH OP
ΓΟ THOSE WHO TAKE A
SIX MONTH COURSE
PERTH AM BOY, N. /,
Steady Work F°r Good Men
A limited number of men can secure positions
as motormen or conductors on Public Service
Railway by applying at No. 127 Albany Street
New Brunswick, any week-day between 2:30 and
•4:30 P. M.
ΛII-Year Jobs At Good Pay.
The Ideal Tour Hotel at Lake Sunapee
LAKE SUNAPEE, Ν. H.
at the Gateway of the White Mountains
Good Golf Course free to guests. Fishing for salmon,
trout and bass as good as if not the best in New England
Tennis, bathing, boating, canoeing; dancing, afternoon and
evening; good automobiling, etc. Accommodates 300 guests.
Write for circular
W. W. BROWN,
Granliden Hotel, Lake Sunapee, Ν. Η
Winter season Hotels Indian River and Roekledge.
Builders' and Contractors' Directory
Headstones Lot Enclosures
D. J. WILLIAMS
Marble and Granite Monument· .
3OH-311 New Ilranawlrk ΑτβΗ
ΡΕΚΤΗ A M HOY. N. J. I
Fired Ctu-isteneen Construction Co.
CARPENTERS and BUILDERS
Office and Shop
2ÏS MadUon Ave., Perth A m boy.
Estimates cheerfully furnished. Job
bing promptly attended to.
L· D. Phone S44.
CAIU*KNTER and nCILDEIl
«Κ State St. Perth Amhoj, *. J.
They wbo lack self-control are all
their lives fighting with difficulties of
their own makhut.—guttles.
J. Ν. KENNEDY, Plumber
Steam ane Oaa Fitting, Ttnntae, Ktc.
Jobbing promptly attended to. Prompt
•ervlce and moderate price». E»
tlmates cheerfully furnUhed.
'•31 Slate St. Telephone 753-J
ADOLPH Η. KOYEN
Soiceaeor to Edward Kojen
.Mason's Materials. Cement, Stone,
Edison's Portland Cement, Higgenson'S
Plaster, Lehijrh Coal,
Say re Avec Tel. 1379-W
CARL C." CHRISTENSEN
HASOIf aad COHTRACTOU
All Kiud· of Cement Work a Specialty.
Telephone 4 4».
Corser State anil I'aternon Sta.
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