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ENJOY DANCE AT SCHOOL AUDITORIUM The reception and dance tendered the senior class of the local high school last night by the 1918 class in the gymnasium was attended by about 175 and proved a delightful success. The gymnasium of the high school was attractively decorated by the decoration committee in the colors of the two classes and made an impressive appearance. Dancing com menced promptly at 8 o'clock, music being furnished by Professor Sol Kaufman's orchestra, and continued until about 11 o'clock, when refresh ments were served. ^The members of the faculty pres ent acting as chaperons were INiiss Gertrude Bloomingdale, Miss Gladys Crowell, Miss Rose McCormick and Miss M. E. Little; Professors Glen worth Sturgis, Georgo M. R.ifner and Thomas Garretson. KAPPA DELTA DANCE A BRILLIANT EVENT The most brilliant social event of the season took place last night at the Roessler gymnasium at High and Lewis streets, where the Kappa Delta Club tendered a private dance to about one hundred friends. The gym nasium was decorated with American flags and the national colors predomi nated in the decorations and the numerous favors. The affair started with a favor march, led by Miss lluth Fletcher and J. Spott Burns, and interspersed with the regular order of dancing there were a number of dances during which beautiful favors were distrib uted to the guests. Music for the dancing was furnish ed by Westervelt, of Elizabeth. In the receiving line were Miss Jetta Stacey, Miss Adalina D'Arveau, and Miss Claire McCormlck, officers in the club; Mrs. O. W. Ramsay, Mrs. Α. H Bough ton, Mrs. Jane Hare Stacey and Mrs. William B. Pratt. HAVE DANCE TONIGHT ' Arrangements are complete for the dance and reception of the Past Pocahontas Association of Mohawk Council No. 36, Degree of Pocahon tas. that is to be held tonight at Dana hall. Dancing will start at 8 o'clock and the music will be furnished by Professor Horner's orchestra. Mrs. Sophia Erlckson Is chairman of the committee in charge of the arrange ments. F. L. BARNARD, PRESIDENT MEM BANK, DIES BpeciaJ to the EVKN/WV NEWS Metuchen, Feb. 21:—Frederick L Barnard, president of the Metuchen National Bank, died last night at his home, 9 Broad street, Newark. Fu neral services will be held tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock from his late residence. Mr. Barnard is survived by a wife. Since the time of its organization Mr.*Barnard was president of the local bank. He lived in this place for several years, practicing law in New York. About two years ago his health failed and lie and his wife moved to Newark, he, however, re taining the presidency of the bank. He was born in Cooperstown, Ν. Y., and was about sixty-five years old. oHAYtram sumcts' $ per in I to the BVRirtxa NEWS. Roosevelt, Feb. 24—Re. William (1, Simpson, pastor of the First Presby terian church here, will speak on "America as the Servant of the World," at the special union services to be held in the Methodist church here tomorrow night. Poor Trail of Hum'.n Nature. He that easily believes rumors has the principle within him to uugment rumors. It is strange to see the rav enous appetite with which soii*e de Tourers of character and happiness fix upon the sides of the innocent and un fortunate.—June Porter. MAIX CLASSIFIED SECTION SEE PAGE 8 LOST—On Smith St.. a package <»f fill* net. Please return to News office. HELP WA^ITKI), FEM\I,E CROCIÎËTEKS. experienced on infants' sacques, ladles' dressing sacques; good pay; steday work. .Simon Asch er <SL' Co.. Glendale, Long Island. _ YOU NO GTRL, light housework; no washing·; two in family. Miss How eon. 236 Water Ht. HELP WAXTKD, MALE "WANTED—Stenographer with practical experience. Apply to Mr. RlcAsulan, Federal Terra Cotta Co., Wood bridge. FURBISHED HOOMS TO LET FURNISHED ROOMS, all improvements 215 Brighton Ave, (upstairs.) LARGE front room, furnished; centra location. 22S Madison Ave. LARGE warm room for rent; furnished 222 First St. ___ FURNISHED ROOM—218 High St.. next to the Warren. LARGE furnished room for getlneinen also single rooin. 415 High St. __ HIGH ST.. 291—Furnished rooms, all conveniences ; s t earn heat. LARGE airy room, all Improvements, private family. B. C., care News. MADISON AVE., 127—Large furnished room for one or two. REAL ESTATE TO LET PLAT -TO Ί7κτΓτΓΓ -New St. H.~Man<lcïï TWO FRONT OFFICES, all latent im provements. Inqulre si Smith St. GARAGE TO LET—Inquire 108 Kearny Ave. FOR SALE fctJRNITl'HTJ. rugs, stoves, braes beds. Inquire News, or_phone 1096-J Tott. BULL TERRIER. 5 months-old; full breed. 264 Water St. AUTOMOBILES 3FORD TOURING" 1 ·AK, late model, looks like new; will last for years for business or pleasure, engine, etc., in first class running order, uniform wheels, standard made non-skid rires.1 Price $220. Couller Brothers Cigar Store, 113 Broad St.. Elizabeth. 1 1911 G. Franklin 5 passenger touring car In good running order. $225. Mel bourn & Rltter. 53 Smith St: $190 takes my late model Ford touring car; absolutely in first class running condition; a bargain; no use for car. J. Walter», 412 Peshine Ave.. Newark. Bergen 8t. car to Watson Ave. and walk on· block east. ADMINISTRATION STILL AWAITS "OVERT ACT" Washington. Feb. 24.—The fact that the llev. Kobert A. linden, American missionary, was killed aboard a vessel carrying French troops is not likely to make the sinking of the Athos by a ' U-boat- In the Mediterranean a casus belli with Germany. While this is the first authenticated iustunee where an American life has been sacrificed since the new German submarine decree the admission by the French government that troops were carried on this ship may remove it from the class of offences which con stitute the American case against Ger many. The mere presencj of troops on board a ship would not necessarily give her the character of a transport, but if these troops were armed the vessel would undoubtedly conn under that classification and give the submarine commander the right to sink her with out warning. 1 I™. ocriuB wiui/ι United States Consul Keblinger at ι Malt., sent the following dispatch: j "liobert Allen Haden, Presbyterian ι missionary stationed at Soochow, Chi na, was drowned when French liner Athos was torpedoed without warning 210 miles east of Malta rn the l"th. When the ship was struck he went to the aid of the Chinese on board. Oth erwise probably would have been rav ed. Reported large number of troops oa board. Xot definitely ascertained if ship was transport." Th<- U-boat, according to dispatches, showed no number or flag and iired her torpedo without warning. Haden was a native of Nashville, Tenu., but had been on duty at Soo chow, China. It appears to be certain that the pres ident will not make this case the basis 'of any action until he has had all the ) circumstances investigated. it is still understood, however, that tlie president will go to congress he Core the session ends. The Republican activity designed to bring about an ex tra session has admittedly disturbed him. If anything it will impel him to go before the present congress rather than its successor. The two features of the week's devel opments are the Austrian affair and the question of arming American mer chantmen. It was learned today that Austria Hungary in α note to the United States informed this government that any American ship in the prescribed war zone would be sunk, and Austria would follow Germany's lead in ruth less U-boat warfare and that all past pledges were canceled. Austria Stands Firm. In the face of this Austrian stand the president is said to have Instructed Ambassador Penfleld at Vienna to in quire if Austria really meant it. Mr. Penlieid got the emphatic reply ά few i days ago that Austria did mean it, with the added statement that if the United States came to open hostilities with Germany this country might con Ujy^^^elf at war with Austria. in diplomatic language, Τ is understood to met* WrS-ot" I ttie Austrian situation. In the face of ( It Sir. Penfleid has apparently been in I strticted to inquire again of Austria if she really meant this second threat as well as the first. Friends of the administration^say the president is courting delay now for reasons of humanity which cannot be discussed. He want3 to get Americans (safel.v out of Austria-Hungary and Asia Minor and Germany. Furthermore he wishes to have history record the fact that he did everything possible to avert war. With respect to the arming of ships flying the American flag the president has refrained from making any move. One cabinet member takes the view that P. A. S. Franklin, president of the International Mercantile marine, is In a position to arm his ships and go ahead without further hel[> from the government. The whole issue whether or not the American flag is to resume its place on the high seas has admittedly reached a most perplexing situation. Both at the state department and at the navy de partment It is said the president has promised to make a decision "soon." It is understood that this decision is to be In favor of arming these vessels and that action will be taken to liber ate American shipping now frightened off the high seas by the German threat. THREATEN MILL STRIKE. Burlington Men May Stop Shipment· to Philadelphia. Mount Holly, Feb. 24 —A meeting of the Burlington County Dairymen's league will be held at the courthouse here tonight for the purpose of having a thorough discussion of the milk situ ation. Some of the dealers, it is un derstood, have made a cut in their prices after having guaranteed 5 cents a quart, and it is (his .situation that Is bringing the milk producers in this section in meeting to decide what they are going to do. When the organization was formed a few months ago the Burlington county producers announced that they would #tand together, and if the dealers cut their prices there is a likelihood that shippers to the Philadelphia market will strike, as tliey are determined to take nothing less than !5 cents a quart. N. P. Willitts, president of the Inter state Milk Producers' association, will be the principal speaker. ' FIRES STIR,GLASSB0R0. Town Meeting Called to Consider Poor Water Service. Glassboro, Feb. 24.—Stirred by fires which have destroyed two of the larg est buildings In the town within less than a month, local officials, firemen and citizens have decided to call a town meeting to consider means for im- j proving the water service. It is estimated that the $00,000 loss from these two fires alone would go a long way toward paying for a munici pal water plant. The town has long been dissatisfied with the service pro vided by the present company. There have been disputes over the pressure at previous fires and for a time last sum mer the town nearly faced t water fam ine. MUGS 10 MEET TO OPPOSE BILL bounty Catholic Societies to1 Meet in Sayreville Tomorrow to Fight Assemblyman Ed gar's Bill on Inspectors. An important meet ins of the Fed eration of Catholic Societies of Mid llesex county is scheduled to take >lace at Rev. W. A. Gilflllan's ;hurch in Sayreville tomorrow tif ιοοη at 2:30 o'clock. One of the natters to be taken up will be a dis •ussion of the bill presented by As lemblyman Edgar of Middlesex coun y in the legislature this week which s understood to be detrimental to the Catholic church. The bill that, has >een introduced calls for the inspec ion of all convents, monasteries, see arian seminaries, schools or institu ions by the sheriffs of the counties ιροη petition of twenty residents of lie county, is the measure objected ο by the Catholic societies and which t is understood will be attacked at he meeting. Delegates from the various Catholic îoeities from all parts of the county will be at the meeting. President Richard A. Bolger will preside at the neeting and there will be prominent speakers to address the assemblage, rhis city will be well represented and ake an active part in the discussion. REQUISITION ON FOOD URGES EX-SENATOR GOLOÏ Newark, Fob. 24.—Believing that un preeedeuted conditions warrant drastic action. es-Senator Everett Colby lias suggested the acquiring by tlie state at a fair valuation of all the food supplies In the state and its distribution at cost. Sir. Colby is head of the state commis sion on the high cost of living appoint cd by Governor Kdge. Thnt the whole subject of living cost has been investi gated to death and that the way to re duce the cost of living is to reduce It. Is the meat of Mr. Colby's utterance. Mr. Colby made it plain that lie was speak ing for himself as an individual, not for the commission. "I do not know how much good an other Investigation will do," said Mr. Colby. "It seems to mo that the whole subject has been Investigated to death and that the time has come for vigor ous aud definite action. "Personally I believe there is plenty of food In this country for every one in spite of foreign shipments, but. it is being held out for use for speculative purposes. That being so, if present conditions continue there will be but one course open, and that Is to have the state condemn food In time of peace as it does in time of war." The commission will meet In Tren ton Monday at 1 o'clock to discuss the legislative side of the investigation. At that time, it is thought, a plau for some relief of the situation will have taken sufficient shape to enable the members to appear before the legisla ture Monday night aud ask for action -S>i-%rTMr-feiT.d. --- ■— A resolution demanding that the city establish markets for the selling of food at cost, that shipments of food to Europe be stopped and that there be an investigation of marketing condi tions in Newark was adopted at a mass meeting at (he Labor institute in Montgomery street under the auspices of the Open Forum, a Socialist organi zation of the Third ward. Under the spur of the Third ward's agitalion for relief from food's soaring prices, what had !>een planned as a lec ture resolved itself into a protest meet ing instead. In English and in Yiddish well known Socialist workers voiced the demand that something be done to bring lower food prices. After the meeting the resolution was adopted, aud from among the women present there was formed a consumers' league, whose object, it was announced, Is to !end force to the demand for action against the Instrumentalities respon sible for maintaining the high food prices. LOCAL OPTION WAR IS STARTED AT ALBANY Ν. Y, Albany, Ν. Y., Feb. 24.-Bhelving In the present legislature of all local op tion bills for cities as well as proposals to submit the pi'onibltion question to tlio voters next fall is expected to fol low the passage of amendments to the liaines liquor tax law introduced by the senate committee on taxation and retrenchment. These amendments ate designed to reduce the number of saloous by more than ">,000 end to increase the liquor tax revenue by $1,600,000 a year. The Antl-Saloou league says it will not ac cept "this jUbterfvge" for city local option. The bill summarily reduces the num ber of saloons in third class cities and in towns by allowing only one saloon to 5,000 inhabitants. It attempts lo re duce the number in other cities by s higher license fee and a volume tax on the nmount of liquor sold In addition to the annual liquor tax. The tax iu the first and second class cities is raised from $93<>.."0 to $1,200 a year. One of the amendments prohibits a passenger in a railroad smoking car from passing bis flask around, as it Is provided that no other person than a license holder shall give away or sell liquor on board a car, steamboat or barge. Anotfier clause permits a con ductor or a brakeman to eject a drunken person without the company being liable for damages and provides that a drunken person need not be per mitted to travel on a steamboat or barge. Heafth Twlet. A new exercise Is called the "liver twister." It starts η sluggish liver Into activity and helps to clear the complexion. Here Is how It Is done: Sitting erect, take a deep breath, place the tips of the Angers upon the shoulders and slowly twist the body from the waist up as far as possible to right and left without moving the hips. Then make the same movement with the fingers clasped back of th· neck and the elbows on a Una with th· Shoulder·» BRITISH FOOD ORDER HITS AMERICAN TRADE New York, Feb. 24.—Shipping men au<l commercial Interests today sensed the importance of Mr. Lloyd-George's speech iu parliament on the U-l>oat menace iu its relation to American ex ports to England. A study of the pre mier's announcement shows that It deals American ei|K>rt commerce a hard blow. Articles placed on the prohibited list represent a considerable amount of the export commerce of this country. l''or instance, during the eleven months ending November, 1910, the United Kingdom imported lumber and its by products to the extent of $10,000,000 from this country, $8,294,000 in canned salmon, $6,497,627 of furs, $4,076,702 leather hoots and shoes and $2,(Kit),702 worth of agricultural machinery. Millions In Other Exports. One of the largest Items is hides and leather. More than $30,000,000 worth of these products were shipped to the United Kingdom from American ports during the eleven mouths ending last November, according to a report issued recently by the department of com merce. Figures for the last fiscal year show the United States shipped considerable Vegetables, apples and dried fruils to England. Some of the amounts for the las! fiscal year are: Apples, $.'1,500,000; prunes, $1,200,000; raisins, $3,000,000; dried apples and other fruits, $750,000. The announce-aent by Lloyd George came In the gravest speech of bis ca reer when In the house of commons he souuded warning that the success or failure of Germany's U-hoat campaign will mean Ufo or de th for tlie British empire. "There was no sure way to victory," said he, "without hunting the sui.ma rines from the deep." Premier'· Grave Warning. I«"ar from raising a "cry in the wil derness," a wall over what is and might have been, Ibe premier, after thus opening the nation's eyes as to the danger thPt confronts It, promptly set I about to proclaim a schedule of sweep lug constructive measures to remove the menace. Save tonnage! Cut down importe! Boost home production! It wo: imperative, lie said, thai, the uatitn should know what the condi tions are, that the slocks of food at present are lower than ever and that hand In hand with the enormous in crease in the demand of tonnage Is go ing nn alarming decrease of tonnage. Luxuries and unnecessary articles will not be imported. The premier dealt only with cold, hard facts. He did not minimize the success of the U-hoat campaign thus far. It was a visibly painful task for the premier to announce in the course of his speech the import restrictions that will hit Britain's own allies. Even lux uries from Italy and France, be said, nay no longer be Imported. On the other hand, it was with r- Me he told of the-assistance rendered by (Iront. l^i||^»(^er al^g. Mo^^thnn ' leen allocated to France alone, and Russia and Italy had received consid érable amounts. But the time had come, the premier Indicated, when England could no longer give such assistance; when she needed every ton of shipping for her self. He added : Hopes to Crush U-Boata. "The government is hopeful of find ing means of dealing with the subma rine, but we should be guilty of folly if we rested tranquilly upon the ex pectation of realizing that hope. We have to denl ruthlessly and promptly with the tonnage problem by measures which impose great sacrifices upon the country. "There are three sets of measures: First, by the navy, as described by Sir Edward Carson, first lord of the admir alty; second, the building of merchant ships; third, dispensing with unneces sary commodities from abroad and pro duction of as much food as possible at home. il suça n program is carried out England can face the enemy's worst, and that is what we ought to prepare to face. "The year before the war 50,000,000 tons of shipping entered British ports. "During the past year the total was 30,000,000. "Δ considerable portion of our ton nage has been suuk by submarines during the last thirty months. "The ratiou has been increased dur ing the past four or live months and this present mouth, due to Germany's special efforts to do her worst. "Enormous saeriliccs are required, testing the national grit. The govern ment hopes lo deal effectively with this question, but it does not follow that we should rest on this hope only. "There is no sure means of victory without hunting the submarines from the leep." 9 ? 13 MORE SHIPS SUNK; TONNAGE OVER 400,000. I Thirteen more vessels were report ed to have been sunk in the U-boat barred zone. Tliey were: Ships. Tons. Doravore, Norwegian 2,760 San Michèle, Italian 68S Adelina, Italian 628 Ape, Brltisli 4t<4 Giovanni P., Italian 105 Monarch (unknown) Emery (unknown) Belnlor, British 4.6S8 Wathfleld, British... 3,012 Invercauld, Brltisli 1,416 Two ftshlnff sntaclte Athos, French 12,644 Total. IS ships 26.100 Previously reported, 153 ships.374,719 ^ Grand total, 166 ships 400,819 Salem Republicans Din·. Salem, Feb. 24.—The Garfield club of Salem, one of tbe oldest Republican organizations in the state, celebrated its thirty-fourth anniversary with α banquet at the Nelson House. Covers were spread for fifty guests, who ln :luded many of the officials of the city tnd tbe county. President Isaac C. Smashey presided. Of tbe members wbon the club was chartered on Oct. 18, 1882, only five are active. \ FORD THE UNIVERSAL CAR 320,S1 7 Have been built anl actually delivered to retail buyers since August t, 1916. These figures—320,817—represent the actual number of cars manufactured by us sinco August ist, 1916, and delivered by our agents to retail buyers. This unusual fall and winter demand for Ford cars makes it necessary for us to confine the distribution of cars only to those agents who have orders for imme liate delivery to retail customers, rather than to permit any agent to stock cars in anticipation of later spring sales We are issuing this notice to intending buyers that they may protcct themselves against delay or disappointment in securing Ford cars. If, therefore, you are planning to pur chase a Ford car, we advise you to place your order and take delivery now. Immediate orders will have prompt attention. Delay in buying at this time may cause you to wait several months. Enter your crder today for immediate delivery with our authorized Ford agent listed be low and don't be disappointed later on. PRICES Runabout $345, Touring Car $360, Coupelet $505 Town Car $595, Sedan $645, f. o. b. Detroit FRANK VAN SYCKLE 151 to 159 New Brunswick Ave. Tel. 591 and 592 Perth Amboy Also Agents For DODGE, STUDEBAKER and BUICK Ford Molor Company ο c JAMES W. LOWTHER. Speaker of Commons Who Say· Kaieer Muet Go. .îw Photo by American Pre·· Association. ting^n London the] speaker of the house of common®, the | Right Hon. James William Lowther, de· f clared it was Impossible for British states men to make any agreement with the | German government ae now constituted It would be necessary before signing any | peace or any agreement, he said, to Insls* I il must be with a government different In I essence and constitution from the present J on·. BIG WOODBRIDGE EVENTS Woodbridge, Feb. 24—The most in teresting: events for the coming wcok are: Monday meeting In the high school auditorium, under the auspices of the War Relief Department of the New Jersey Suffrage League, when Mrs. A. D. Brearley, of Hall way, will bo the speaker. Monday night \V. Α. Λ. meeting at the home of S. B. Demarest; Wednesday,, Mrs. B. W. Hoagland will entfa>rVn the Sewaren Bridge Club. Thursday the meeting at No. 1 to form Parent-Teacher* i.*i,ocia tion at 3:30 p. m. Mrs. Sanford, of Plainfield and Mr. I.loyd of Perth Amboy, will be the speakers. Thurs day beginning at 6 p. m., chop suey supper at the Methodist church. Fri day Afternoon Card Club at the home of Mrs. C. R. Brown. Friday night, March 2, debate with South River High School at Barron avenue school at 8 p- m. Recognized a Master. Nat Goodwin's opinion upon the pro duction of realistic pathos in comedy may be accepted as academic. Mr. Goodwin snld : "I used to recite 'Good· by, Jim,' until I heard Riley do it. Then I asked heaven to forgive me, and never tried It again !"—Booth Taikir.gton, ia Collier's Weekly. GRAHAM & McKEON General Contractor· Excavating. Grading, Etc. Sand, Gravel, broken Stone. Carting. Htc. 204 SMITH STREET 325 NEW BRUNSWICK AVE. PATRICK WHiTE & SONS Telephone No. 8 ENGINEERS FOUNDER» MACHINISTS General and Special Machine, Pattern, Boiler and Blacksmith Work. Headaches, nervousnesa and other trouble* are caured by defective ayes. Proper Rlaesea ϊ£·£25Γ Dr- F J. Monaghan, Optometrist, 75 Smith St. Daily 9:30 to II a. m. ; 1:30 to 5 : SO p. ra. Monday. Friday and Saturday until 8:20 p. m Recommend ed by Dr. Wllann, Dr. Flthlan. Dr. Hay, Dr. Melnzer, Dr. Smith end other· Sunday ap pointment. Phone 1775. Reoalrlng. ■ When thinking of a Spring Coat or Suit Remember that A. Greenhous· is the only recognized good Ladies' Tailor in Perth Amboy. Very reasonable prices. A full line of the latest materials. Styles of all the leading fashion companies. Suits and coats remodeled into the styles of today. A. GREENHOUSE The Leading Ladies' Tailor and furrier r 6 SMITH ST. Near High St. Tel. 1346 . Man's Negligence causes severe losses. A very common one is the loss of his teeth. Nature doesn't supply the second set. WE DO. One reason it's easy to become ac customed to teeth WE FIT. Most people do not return after a day or two with popular complaints; "Didn't know it could be done so easy" h what they say. Any reason why you shouldn't make a similar remark if we fit your second set of teeth Î MODERN DENTISTRY in every branch. Drs.SALTER& GOLDEN DENTISTS Established 20 Yrs. AMERICAN BLDG. Cor. Smith &. State Sts. PERTH AMBOY, N. J. Tel. 1514 I J. Α. ZBOYAN Telephone 1ββθ High Grade Electrica* Work. Church and Marino Work a Specialty. All Work Guaranteed. 765 State St. Perth Amboy Tel. 1771. Estimates Cheerfully Given. C. RASMUSSEIVi General Rigger and Erector. Smoke Stacks and Machinery. All Kinds of Heavy Auto Trucking and Towing—Day or Night. 418 Compfon Are.. Perth Amboy, If. J. Storage Ground. Second St. FRED HARDY SPECIALIST IN MASSAGE London Medical Diploma Doctor's Recommendation»· FREE CONSULTATION 274 Oak St. Phone 772-R SALE OF HAIR GOODS At Half Price for this month only. muRqurradr Wljç· to Hire. MISS S. PETERSON RAICIT&N niTLDIMG Co» Hniiih St. noil Ulariiaon Ave. Phono 1542. DR. BERNARD FELDMAN, DENTIST 380 STATE STKEKT. NEAR SMITH, PERTH AMBOY, N. J. HOURS: 9 a. m. to β p. ax., daily. Event nee by Appointment. Bicycles On Easy Terms At Easy Prices We handle a complete line of bicycles, including ti.e "Pierce". "Dayton", "Pope" and all other lead ing makes. Large stock of bicycle and motor cycle tires always on hand. AARON KAUFMAN 332 State St. J. S. HANSON Plumbing, Gas, Steam Fitting.-. i£rrimatee Furnished. Jobbing Promptly Attended To. 180 NEW lilt L NSW ICR AVE. Telephone 7Ϊ4. Residence 32-W RAG RUGS WOVEN 18 in. t* 10 ft. wide, without seams. We will, or customer may. eupply the rags. You can save by buying di rect. Write for circulars. Hugs made from old carpets. We pay the freight, charges to us. FARMER RUG & CARPET CO. Sooth niT.r. FT. J. Phon. β2.\ν. Marble and Granite Monuments Cor. Hall & Amboy Aves. Near the Cemeteries Perth Amboy Ν. N. ALLING Residence 195 Gordon St. GARRETBON' 285 H1CH STREET Automobile Service Closed Cars for Weddings, Funerals, Etc. Taxi Calls Attended To Funeral Director aai Embalmer interments \rr*iftt Any * i3pj On Call Day or Night TRIPS DE LUXE Florida, Porto Rico, Havana, Jamaica; lor rates and further infor mation write or call JACOB GOLDBEKGER Ticket Agent ill lut· Street, m WuklKtM, Full Alitor, M. i.