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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, October 04, 1917, LAST EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1917-10-04/ed-2/seq-1/

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m — — --finnnannnrr — - ' * * *" l · «0**TUT_J~ xruj .H UVUiAjuvUUVVUVinrM βΛΛΛΛΛΐνιΛη,ινιΓ|Γ ' " η . ι·-| ΓιΓιΓιχ. ΐΓΛΓΛΛί I "W WJWLATIAri/WXnrjiAfxnricriTrVWWWiA»1·!*
Home Defense League, City Of
ficials, Etc., to Take Part
in Demonstration.
Τ * —
Meeting Will be Held Tomorrow
for Liberty Loan—Chairman
Lyon Appeals for Workers.
Middlesex County.
Cranbury $181,600
Dunellen 106,500
Jamesburg 154,500
Metuchen SO,000
Milltown 18,000
New Brunswick 2,558,000
Perth Amboy 1,494,000
Roosevelt 129,000
South Amboy 831,600
South River 628,000
Woodbridge 133,500
Total $6,719,500
Monmouth County.
AUentown $ 237,000
Asbury Park 1,881,600
Atlantic Highlands 154,500
Belmar 121,500
Bradley Beach 88,000
Eatontown ■,« 83,000
Englishtown 6 4,000
Farmlngdale 27,000
Freehold 662,600
Keansburg 46,000
Keyport 232,500
Long Branch 838,600
Manasquan .. 82,600
Matawan 267,000
Red Bank 1,821,600
Sea Bright 61,000
Spring Lake >...· 129,000
Ocean Grove ......... 84,000
Total $5,686,000
A meeting of the heads .of the
various departments of thex local
Home Defense League was held last
night at which plans were made for
a parade to be held Monday night
Just before the Liberty Loan mass
meeting, which will take place in the
high school auditorium. W. H. Grls
wold, chairman of the military divi
sion: Dr. Frank C. Henry, chairman
of the marine division t Fred J. Cox,
chairman of the automobile division;
Thomas F. Burke, chairman of the
special police division, and A. H.
Hanson, representing the Rarltan
Yacht Club, were present at the
meeting last night.
It was decided that in addition tc
the members of the military and
marine divisions, the aldermen,
mayor and members of the Home
Defense Executive League will march
In Monday night's parade. Members
Ot the executive league of the Libert)
Loan Committee will not march but
will occupy the platform with mem
bers of the other executive commit
tee, aldermen, mayor and speaker/
during the meeting. The members ol
the Home Defense League taking
part in the parade will assemble at
City Hall at 7:30 o'clock Mondaj
An Important meeting of the loca
Liberty Loan Committee will be heli
tomorrow night at 7:30 o'clock in th<
Liberty Loan room in City Hall a
which every member of the oxecutlvi
committee and every captain of a teair
la urged to be present. All captalm
must report at this time the namei
of the imen whom they have secur
ed to serve on their teams.
A committee has been named by th<
general chairman of the campaign t(
wait upon the Musicians Union in thi!
city and see if it will not be possible
for them to furnish music for Mondaj
night's parade free of charge. Thi
campaign needs every cent it can ge
In order to secure Perth Amboy'i
quota of $1,484,000, and feels that ai
an act of patriotism a band can b<
secured gratis for this occasion.
The Liberty Loan Committee ha;
also communicated with the West
minster Fife and Drum Corps and St
Mary's Fife and Drum Corps to ge
their services for music to aid in th<
parade Monday night.
During the first campaign Perth Am
boy was given the amount of $1,000,
000 to raise. When announcement wa;
made of this large sum, It was thi
opinion of the pessimistic that 1
could not be done. It was done how
ever and now the Second Loan is un
der way with about $500,000 mor
than the million mark to bo secured
The local Liberty Loan Committer
has succeeded in securing for Monda;
night's big meeting three of the bes
speakers obtainable In this section ο
the county. A talk by any one ο
these men would be an Incentive suffl
clent to draw a record breaking crowi
but feeling that unusual extreme
must be gone to In order that this bit
issue be placed before the people il
the right light, the Liberty Loan Com
mitt.ee has secured all three. The:
will be William H. Edwards, collec
tor of internal revenue, New York
William I. Hamilton, secretary of th'
Prudential Insurance Company, ο
Newark, and Captain Pierre Le Comt
Do Nuoey, of the French army.
The last named speaker will narrât
some of his experiences In the trench
es, which coming from the lips of on
who has actually boen there, are sur<
to make α marked impression upoi
any audience. Tho meeting la open t<
all, the purpose being to gefc a recori
breaking crowd and show them ho\
their money Invested In gover'nmen
bonds, will not only help to win th
war for us and bring our boys safel;
and quickly home, but also bring th
holder of the bond four per cent In
te rest
General Chairman Adrian Lyon,
of the local Liberty Loan Com
mittee, haa Issued an urgent ap
peal for help. Owing to the Im
mensity of the task before them
the committee needs more work
ers and such volunteers must be
secured at once. Perth Amboy
must raise approximately $1,600,
000 as Its share of the $8,000,000,
000 loan being raised by the en
tire country, and this amount
cannot be seoured without the
cooperation of all. Those who
will volunteer their services are
requested to telephone 840 and so
Inform Liberty Loan headquar
What Local City Official Saw at
Wrightstown on a Visit
There Yesterday.
Several Perth Amboyane visited
Camp Dix at Wrightstown yesterday
and upon their return were full of
stories as to the general appearance
of the boye at the national army can
tonment, and the way they are tak
ing to the army Hie. Optimism ap
parently reigns at the camp and the
boys are really well satisfied with
their lot, though some grumble a bit
%t the grub, but aa they have been
promised better food soon they bear
It with a grin.
Among the tales of the boy· were
one on Louia Pavlovsky, the shortest
man In Company I). At Inspection
the officer of the day looked Louis
over and aaked him how he ever got
there. The youthful Amboyan braced
us proudly and said, "They passed
me, sir." "They passed you for mess
sergeant," the officer replied; "you're
too short for anything else." And
Louis was promptly put on that job.
Soldiering appeals to most of the
boys and a recent example Illustrates
the point. One of the rookies ap
proached a superior offioer with a
smile and said:
"(Jreat day, ain't It, Captain?"
The captain called him down, tell
ing him the proper method of ap
proach to an officer and how to wait
for a return salute before speaking.
Without the salute the rookie re
plied, "I got cha, cap," and walked
away. ^
One of the local parties at the
camp yesterday was one taken down
by Alderman J>\ William Hilker. One
of the party, on their return to this
city, made the following comment:
"With our boys at Camp Dix the
visitor 1s most Impressed with the
neatness and clean cut appearance of
1 them all. Yesterday they had their
usual mid-week half holiday and sev
eral Perth Amboy parties were con
spicuous by their presence among the
boys from town.
wui BUiuiciB iiau a icauy tuiu tiiçcr
lui smile and greeting for all and It
goes to show they are all made of
the right stuff, even If the smile le a
little forced when one Inquires of
them how they like their camp life.
"They feel that conditions will Im
prove as supplie* and equipment are
continually arriving In increasing
quantities, although some of thom
think that should a few train loads of
rice fail to arrive It would be missed
from the bill of fare for at least one
meal. The most of them felt as if
they would rather have it served un
cooked along with some old shoes In
front of a church. They also Im
pressed one by a remark casually
dropped once-in a whilfrthat the ordin
ary bean crop had been rather prod
uctive during the past year or two.
But with It all they looked as trim as
a pin and trained right up to the
"They get up early and go to bci
early and work all day and sleep hard
all night. They are the picture of
health and when the most of them
come up to see us soon, maybe on Sat
urday next, we are the ones that are
going to be surprised and agreeably
surprised at that.
"One of the bits of news from camp
Is that Company D of the Jllth which
contains most of our boys, is the crack
company of the regiment, something
for us all to be proud of. One little
tit bit let drop yesterday concerning
one of our boys (no names mentioned)
who was feeling rather glum at the
time, was asked by his superior, how
he liked It said he didn't like it for
a "d
"How do you like it yourself?" No
"Another hustling young rookie
from Perth Amboy when asked yes
terday how he liked to have to lay
off a half a day said he didn't mind as
he thought a half a loaf was better
than no loaf at all.
"The camp at present has all the
ear marks of a western boom town
with the objectlonal features cut out
and about a hundred times as large
and well worth a visit at least once a
week, especially while the weather
man is so kind, and It also gives our
boys some diversion, all work and no
play, etc., and they also let It be
known yesterday that if the Perth Am
boy girls want to become even' more
popular all they have to do is to come
in Automobiles For Hire in
/IK C. Johnson fin
That this war haa wiped from A merlcan and British hearts all trace of
bitterness of former wara was shown reoently1 when American troops
marched across the Horse-Guards Parade, St. James t>ark, London. Scots
pipers and bands of the Brigade of Guard* led the way playing "The Boeton
Tea Party.1' Tens of thousands Of Londoners wijo lined the way
cheered with all their might and main. The houy· In the background was
the German embassy before the war, and now U Used as a hospital for
wounded officer».
War Tax Toll on American
Pocketbooks — Almost
Everything is Taxed.
Washington, Oct. 4:—The war tax
toll on tho American pocketbooks be
gan today. Within two months the
buying public will be paying over
the counters, through ticket windows
of various banks, the levies under the
$2,636,000,000 revenue bill, now a
law. Throughout the land today the
high cost of drinking mounted with
additional taxes on hard, soft and
medium beverages effected imme
Drinking costs rose about twenty
flve per cent, here today. Auto
owning with a tax of three per cent,
of the sale prices, becomes effective
immediately. Sporting goods, motor
boats, estates, Inheritances, incomes,
war profits and other luxuries of the
wealthy are also taxable Immediate
Smoking may become most costly
within thirty days when added taxes
on tobacco, cigars and cigarettes,
ranging from $1 to $7 α thousand on
cigars and from eight cents to 120
cents a thousand on oigarettes.
On November 1, also, the tax on
freight and express packages, one
ctnt for each twenty cents charged,
becomes effective, together with a
ten cent levy on seats or staterooms.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
With American Field Headquurtcrs
in France, Oct. 4—Major General
Pershing watched his Sammies go
"over the top" today.
He spent the day on a hilltop In tlie
training zones, viewing his troops as
they executed practice attacks forma
tion. The work was over roi gh, mud
dy, practice grounds or through
knee-deep yellow acres of wild mus
The concluding drill was an attack
ing force Pershing, General) Hibert
and three other American générait
with a French general following close
behind the American troupe, who ad
vanced on a wide front.
JE will be given Tor any tire which
w** has blown out where we repaired it
"Let George Do It"
1916 and 1917 Fore Touring Cars in
A-l condition. Good buy to quick
buyers. Call 714, Central Garage
Touring Cars For Hire
Day and Night Service.
County Committee Will Get To
gether in New Brunswick—
G.O.P. Meeting Next Week.
Now that the primaries are over
and there has been a short lull in pol
itics the various candidates and oom·
mittees are getting active to wago
successful campaign for the coming
election next month. The County
Democratlo Committee will hold its
second meeting of the season tomor
row night in the Elks building in
New Brunswick at which all of the
Democratic county candidates will be
£ resent, together with members of the
emocratio County Committee and a
definite plan of action decided upon.
Thomas H. Hagerty, of New Bruns
wick, heads the Democratic Commit
tee again this year, and these men ex
pect to carry on α strenuous cam
paign In order to have the Democratio
office seekers elected.
The Republican County Committee
is awaiting the call of Chairman John
Pfeiffer before they meet. No meet
ing will take place this week, but
it is probable that these county lead
ers will get together next week, to
gether with the county Q. O. P. candi
date·, talk over matters and adopt a
plan of action. The Republican Com
mittee at its organization meeting In
New Brunswick last Saturday named
•everal committees which ate now
working for the coming campaign.
Êoth the Perth Amboy City Re
pubican and Democratlo Committees
will meet shortly in order to assist
I their men in securing office here.
There will be four large contests here
this election, they being for the of
fices of alderman-at-large and alder
men In the second, fourth and slxtli
wards. Ira R. Crouse, present Re
publican alderman-at-large Incum
bent, Is out for re-election and James
A. Rhodes, opposes him on the Dem
ocratlo ticket. In the second ward
the Democrats have nominated Al
bert G. Waters to succeed John W.
i Kelly, and the Republicans Frank E.
' Tooker, Jr. In the fourth ward Al
I derman Christian Andersen lsvi unn!ng
for re-election on the Republican
i ticket, while Soren C. Olson is the
i Democratic choice. To succeed Chria
^Jorgensen in the sixth ward Demo
crats have decided upon Rasmus Han
sen. The Republicans have picked
Benjamin A. Keldy as thier candidate.
None of the local nor county can
didates have started their poster
campaigns yet, but ihe candidate*
and their friends are busy securing
promises of votes at the Novembe;
Ail the Latest Hrcordu n<
MONTALVO S, 90 Smith St.
Open Evenings Till 8 o'clock.
11 til Limousine Touring: Car·
UU1 and Taxi·· Day or Night
m RATE $2.88,
Rates of Different Municipali
ties in Middlesex are
Given Out Today.
General Increase All Over the
County Greater Than the
Increase in This City.
The latest figures given out by Wil
liam A. Spencer, secretary of the Mid
dlesex County Tax Board, and said
by him to be the final figures, which
will be placed In printed forms, give
Perth Amboy'i total tax rate as f2.878
or (2,88 on the $100 valuation. The
change la brought about through cor
rection of figures for the state school
tax and the county tax apportioned.
The figures show the total tax, at
present, to be raised as $775,812.68,
and the total net valuation taxable
a« $26,776,266.
The secretary of the county board
today gave out figures on the tax
rates for all municipalities In the
county, the rates covering all taxes
Imposed through the towns them
selves, the county tax, the state
school, and the state road taxes. The
figures as given out today are!
me i(i7
Cranburjr ............ 1.73 1.9a
Dunellen 2.66 $.1{
East Brunswick ...... 1.75 1.94
Helmetta 1.65 1.7S
Highland Park 1.17 2.54
Jameeburg 2.18 2.70
Madison ft il.< 1.61 1.93
Metuchen ............ 2.42 2-57
Middlesex Borough... ι 1 83 2.SC
Mllltown 2 56 2.81
Monroe 1.88 2.14
New Brunswick .....> 2.42 Î.93
North Brunswick ■, 1.83 1.4Î
Perth Amboy ...,<··> 2.50 2.SS
Piscataway 1.61 2.0!
Rarlton d 1.87 2.21
Rooeevelt ι .ι. · ι. 11 2.21 2.2;
Sayrevllle f.... 1-45 1.6"
South Amboy 8.86 1.98
South Brunewick t ■ m 1-68 2.03
South River .,«..·>»» Ï.I8
Spotswood iniiit.Mi 1·?8 2*
Woodbrldge m 2.46 !.9i
Some places In the county, as Car
be seen 6y the above comparison, are
harder hit than Berth Amboy, in the
raise of ta* r^tç over last year, Dun
ellen, which last year paid taxes at
the rate of $2.66 on the $100 valua
tion 1» the highest place in the coun
ty this year, with a rate of $3.16.
North Brunswick Township Is the
lowest in the county, with a, rate
this year of $1.49, as compared with
$1.83 last year. All places are hard
hit through the large raise in the
county tax, as well as the newly Im
posed state road tax.
The final figures on the taxes for the
county and various municipalities are
being worked out today by the Secre
tary of the board, preparatory to hav
ing the regular printed slips made out
for the use of the various places.
The total local tax appropriation
for the various places In the county
follows: Cranbury, $11,780; Dunel
len, $43,207.67; East Brunswick,
$10,875; Helmetta, $7,400; Highland
Park, $47,875.68; Jamesburg, $14,
062.60; Madison, $9,878.78; Metuch
en. $37,676: Middlesex Borough,
$16,392.02; Mllltown, $26,707; Mon
roe, $18,626; New Brunswick. $428.
168.24; North Brunswick, $6,100;
Perth Amboy, $608,627.61; Piscata
way, $89,828; Rarlton, $35.727.60;
Roosevelt, $105,187.53; Sayrevln*
$33,600; South Amboy, $30,175;
South Brunswick, $21,118.71; Soutl
River, $50,736; Spotswood, $3,696.
37; Woodbridge, $144.967.87.
From the above the bank stock tas
is to be deducted, as follows! Cran
bury, $615; Dunellen, $170; James
burg $882.60; Metuchen, $160; New
Brunswick. $4,546; P"th Amboy
I $2 620; Roosevelt, $242.50; Soutl
Amboy, $252.δ0; South Ri\er, $1,
j 077.50; Woodbridge, $183.75.
On and after Oqt. 1st, the office ol
the National Laundry will be changed
! to 388 state St., P.rt^Amb^oy.Jel^ie^
Notice to Drafted and
Enlisted Members of
Po Ambo Tribe, No. 65,
Improved Order Red Men—
; The Tribe has agreed to pay youi
■ dues while you are serving Uncle 6am
' providing your dues are paid up t<
October Is·, 1817.
t ι itiSSfi
London Has Been Waiting News of Haig's New Thrust—At
tack Early This Morning East of Ypres on Wide Front
With Satisfactory Progress—Is Great Blow at Enemy
Bases at Zeebrugge and Ostend.
■With the British Armies In the Field, Oct. 4:—British forces hav^
advanced more than a mile deep int ο the German lines 1n what looks to*
day to be one of the war's greatest b attles. Prisoners already taken rcaclf
into four figures. Several villages h ave already been taken.
The drive was still on this after noon. Halg struck his blow early
this morning, the climax to a whlrlw ind of artillery that for days has beat
relentlessly, unceasingly on the Ger man positions.
In all respects the blow Impress ea one as among the biggest if not
the biggest of all the battles of the g reatest of all wars.
Fighting Is on In an unprecedent ed scale of magnitude In men. muni·
tlon, guns and territory. At Zonneb eke alone three enemy divisions (a
German division ordinarily contains 16,000 men) were ordered to attack
and retake ground they lost In the fl ret staggering impact of the British
The Germans—all three division s—were caught in the British bar
rage. The terrific fire literally churn ed the poor devils into a bloody por
J^TPmrh RTioll PYnnhfim't
Trace of Millions of Dollars,
Much of It to Americans,
Through Deutscher Bank.
Bu United Preet.
New York, Oct 4—Thç unlimited
flow of gold with which Ambassador
von Bernstorfl carried on hla propa
ganda and intrigue against the Unit
ed States, while America and Ger
peace was re
source fort"ru
office. — —
This revelation came on the heels
of disclosures which showed liow Bclo
Pasha, no.. -jiijrieoned in France, as α
traitor, came to this country to carry
on his work of influencing newspapers
in behalf of Germany. Hugo Schmidt
resident agent Of the Deutscher bank
of Berlin, appeared before Attorney
Lewis, of New York state, In response
to a subpoena, and this afternoon j
turned over to him copies of wie
lesg me&sageg he had exchanged with
the bank In Berlin, Those meste.ges
showed that the code name for von
Bernetorft was "Charles Gledhill."
The code for the Guaranty Trust
Company of New York, where some of
the German funds were deposited,
was "Fred Hooman." Another code
designated the Berlin foreign office.
It was "William Foxley."
In statements to the United Press
today, the authorities indicated that
trace had been found of a pouring out
of literally millions of dollars—much
,of it to Americans—on Count von
Bernstorff's orders, through the
Deutscher bank.
Hugo Schmidt, prominent German
banker here and head of the Deutsch
er banks, first located through the
Bolo Pasha Intrigues, Is to be exam
ined this afternoon, by those probing
the case.
"Millions upon millions pf dollars
end securities have passed through
the Deutscher bank," said Perle>
Morses expert accountant entructed
with investigation of the Bolo Pasha
I and otheir intrigues.
"If the source of these sums and
'^ecuritiee became known the Informa
tion would no doubt be valuable for
the apprehension of many men closely
connected with Germany," he con
The widest possible search for Just
this Information is now under way by
iNew York authorities. Officials In
dicated today that the new govern
ment inquisitorial powers confirmed
in the Trading With the Enemy Act
/might be turned over for the present
exclusively toward running down the
.leads already uncovered in the
Deutscher bank.
C-Boats Can't Win War.
*1/ United Pr*sz..
London. Oct. 4—"The submarine
has ceased to be a decluve factor In
ι the war," General Jan Christian
I Smuts, commanding British opera
tions in East Africa, declared In a
! luncheon speech here today.
I "Long before the Allies reach the
Rhine Germany will sue for peace."
ι ■ ~ ~
French Shell Frankfort.
By Γ η fie a Preu.
Pari.β, Oct. 4:—French airmen
bombarded the German city of
Frankfort (Frankfort on the Main),
an official statement announced to
day. The War Office also reported
lively artillery fire on the east bank
of the Meuse.
Big Push Starts
On United Prêta.
London, Oct. 4:—British troop»
started successfully early today on
another "big push" In Flanders.
"East of Tpres we attacked at β
o'clock this morning on a wide front
and with satisfactory progress," the
British commander In chief reported.
"A number of prisoners have already
been taken."
For ten days London haj been
eagerly awaiting Just such news a·
that contained In Hair's message.
During that time British gun· have
been pouring a concentrated (Ire of
greatest Intensity the war has yet re
corded on the German positions in
the Ypres sector. The bombardment
has been Interspersed v.-lth desperate
fletman assaults. The enemy*· high
commarfSTeefei^^^he tremendous
gun fire presaged^Kotii^^aM^i^^—
tlsh drive and has Bought
manner to mass troops and guns t^^H
prevent It,
Nearly a week ago correspondent*
at the British front gave hints of
what was preparing. Then a day of
so later they aroused London'· ex*
pectancy to the highest pitch by
mysteriously announcing no thin#
would be reported from the Brlttsa
front for at least twenty-four hourly
It was during thli time the publié
figured today that Haig completed all
plans for the drive. Presumably Half
struck again today at the Passcheq»
dale Ridge line—the strateglo centttf
of the German front In Flander·. ft
Is the key to the German lines froni
there to the coast, the dominating
geographic citadel defending the Ro«
teres railway and certain main arte*
rles of communication with the Ger·
man bases at Zeebrugge and G «tend.
Pamagc Enemy Ship·.
By Vr.itei Près».
"Washington, Oct 4.—One Austrian
officer was killed, the ship command
er was seriously wounded and the Im
perial fag was shot off an Austrian
warship during an engagement in the
Adrlatlo yesterday Vlth the Italian
destroyer Aquila, aocordlng to an of
ficial cable received today. The dam
aged cruiser sustained seveçfl».çhell
damage and was withdrawn Into C5XS~
taro, accompanied by two sister cruie
An Italian torpedo flotilla and other
•units of the Italian fleet pursued the
retreating Austrian fleet. The Aqull4
battered by shell fire and with he*
. master t&nk ablaze made on Italia·
Ministry fur Reprisa]·.
London, Oct. 4.—Formation of 1}
special ministry to return measure foi
measure to tie Germans for air rald^
over London, is the war cabinet'· re
sponse to the almost unanimous pub·
Jic demand for reprisals, according to
a forecast today by the Chronicle.
The special minister it was asserted
would concentrate British aerlai
forces specially for raids over Ge^
man cities.
His duty would be to devise tlx·,
maximum amount of frightfulne*
which could be Inflicted upon GermaH
cities. An official announcement on
ι the matter of reprisals was withheld
1 today. Proponents of a vigorous re·
! prisai policy brought a new argument
: today In favor of their program. It
ι was that the German cities mott ac
cessible ίor British raiders, were in
southern Germany—and the south*
ern Germains, according to reports, 1·
chafing over too much Prussl&nlsm ia
the empire.
Advocates of British raiding held
that nothing could bring home to thé
southern Germans the brutjLllty and.
arrogance of Prusslanism so much as fcl
series of raids over southern German
cities, specifically announced u r·*
luteals for similar excursions over
* BRO. 143 Smith It. 18tSl-10-l-t£*
Tou can tell them, anywhere.
Op·· li »«rt H«III
ί 1st and Brd Monday) Ever* Tuesday
1st and 3rd Wednesday
I Apply Hmm, ». Swltfc, 408 High Bt^of
Films · rwm«o»,
Undertakers and Embtlmira High
Class Service. Auto or Coach··. Chap·
el and Morgue, 411 East Ave. Pfcons
868. Day or Night.
Women of Perth Amboy
You are earnestly requested to participate in the Patriotic
Mass Meeting, to be held on Monday, Evening, October
8th, at 8 o'clock in the High School
Show by your presence that you are In sympathy with the
great work of the Government to make a success of the
Second Liberty Loan
Hon. Willard I. Hamilton, Secretary of the Prudential Insur
ance Co., Newark.
t Hon. William II. Edwards, Collector of Internal Revenue, New
York City.
Capt. Pierre Le Compte Du Nuoey, of the French Army, who
will tell of his own experience of three years of fighting
for France.
Good Music—Good Singing

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