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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, October 05, 1917, Image 6

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TO TAKE OYSTER
FIGHTJO EDGE
New Jersey Oystermen Ready
to Fight Against Ν. Y.
Health Authorities' Ruling.
By Speclat Corresponftent
Trenton, Oct. 5—The rccent ruling
Of the New York health authorities,
respecting the shipment of New Jer
sey oysters into that state, will be
fought according to announcement
today by the State Department of
Shell Fisheries, which will lay the
matter before Governor Edge and the
State Department of Health. The
New York edict is so framed that the
Îamous Jersey product of Maurice
liver Coves oysters would be almost
•hut out of that state if it is to bo
enforced.
The new order is in effect that no
oysters which have been freshened
In water of less salinity than that in
which they have been grown may be
offered for sale in New York. As the
Maurice River Coves are taken from
the cove beds and freshened upon
floats over one or two tides in the
Maurice river, removing the high de
gree of saltiness to which so many
epicures object, the order would bar
them entirely from the New York
markets, whero they has always been
a brisk demand.
Members of the State Board of
Shell Fisheries declare that all sus
picion of contamination of the fresh
ened oysters has been removed by
the laws of tho state and the activi
ties of the health officers, so that
there caji bo no basis for the New
York order on that score. The only
reason they can ascribe to the drastic
order was that it was done under
pressure from the New York shippers
who may have been hard hit by tho
New Jersey product's competition. It
ts said this state will probably adopt
retaliatory measures if no other plan
for meeting the situation can be ar
ranged.
Joseph N. Fowler, a member of the
State Shell Fish Board from Cumber
land county, is leading the movement
Against the New York order, and it
lute been decided to arrange, if pos
sible, for a conference with the
liealth officers of New York state on
the subject in order to show them the
injustice of their stand.
The Department of Shell Fisheries
has established a Bureau of Research
and Publicity and elected Charles R.
Bacon, who was for twelve years
bead of the old department, chief.
KEYPGH1
Κ
Tho now schedule for tho Incoming
nd outgoing malls as given by As
sistant Postmaster H· Wyman Birk
berk is as follows Incoming malls—
t:40 and 10 A. M., 1:16 and 6 P. M.
The 7:40 mail will probably arrive
•lightly late.
The outgoing malls are 6:30 nnd
11:45 A. M. and 8:45 and 5:40 P. M.
The commuters of the borough ar
rived at their homes very late on AVed
pesday evening owing to the driving
/Wheel on the locomotive breaking
£ hen the train had Just pulled out of
atawan for Keyport. This was the
train leaving New York at 6:3S. Thoso
trom this part of the borough were
®.ble to secure trolley service, but those
living further down the shore road
Were compelled to wait until the en
gine which had Jumped the_Uj
gain placed and au
ed.
'angborn and eons of
vlngston Manor have returned af
r having been the guests of Mr. and
rs. C. E. Cokelet, of Second street
Mrs. Charles Perelval, of East Or
ange, has been spending several days
t the home of Mr. and Mrs. George
. Collins.
Gordon D. Woodey has sold his lot
On Kearney street to John A. Peer.
Mr. and Mr·. John O. Osborne have
feturned to their home In Front
itreet after a stay at Bennington, Vt.
Mrs. Wilmer C. Hanson, of Nutley,
Is spending the week with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Ε. E. Cunklin, of Broad
Way.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Bushnell, of New
Haven, Conn., have returned after
tavlng been the guests of Mrs J. A.
Hoff, of Main street.
Gordon 1). AVoodcy is erecting a
Jarago on hisproperty on .Main street.
The annual meeting of the Keyport
Yacht Club will be held on Tuesday
evening of next week, when the elec
tion of officers will take place. An
entertainment will follow the busi
ness meeting and refreshments will be
Λ feature.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ogden and
daughters, Misses Marlon and Doro
thy, of East Orange, have returned
after having spent several days in
town as the guests of relatives.
Mymi Airs. William B. Mount and
3augTTter, Ml?.s Marlon, of Ked Bank,
Were the guests of friends here this
Week.
The Thought Club will meet at the
home of Mrs. Thomas L. Smith, of
First street on Monday evening, when
the program will be an autumn musi
cale. At this meeting business of
Importance will be transacted and all
lire urged to be present. Also at this
tneetlng funds will be received from
Individual members for the Christmas
Cheer fund for the soldiers and sail
ors of the borough.
Friti Hoagland, who enlisted the
early part of the summer and who
Was assigned to the Coast Defense,
pas received his rating of quarter
Blaster. He is attached to the Merlto.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hanson, of
Perth Amboy, have returned aftor
having spent several days as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Judson S.
Hopla, of Elizabeth street.
METUCHEN
Edward Powell, of Alabama, la vis
iting his sister, Mrs. Fred Ogden.
Mrs. Ennis and her daughter are
visiting at the home of Mayor Wil
son.
Miss Catherine Ames has entered
Vassar College.
Dame Rumor says there Is to be a
quiet wedding In town very soon.
William Crowell has fitted out the
upper story of his house on Spring
street for an apartment and has rent
ed It to William Fortner.
Tlje new provision store, a branch
of the New Jersey Food Co., next to
the motion ploture theatre, was open
ed for business Wednesday eve-iing,
and presented a very attractlvo ap
pearance. Bottom rock prices will
prevail.
The scheduled card party for the
Metuchen Club Tuesday afternoon,
was given up on account of the death
of Mrs. Washington Wilson.
Mrs. John McLauchlin and daugh
ter returned home yesterday.
The first meeting of the "Bridge"
Club was held Wednesday afternoon
t at the homo of Mrs. A. Allison, of
! Hillside avenue. Most of the mem
bers were present and prizes were
won by Mrs. Howard Bloomfleld and
I Mrs. Roy Burr. The hostess served
! a delicious salad.
Mrs. Driggs and Miss Priggs left
home Tuesday to spend a i-ionth at
j their cottage at Deal P.each.
Mrs. Fred Pea-no Is entertaining
! her mother, Mrs. Sutch, who will
j spend the winter with her.
Mr. and Mrs. Ennis, of Home street
' are receiving congratulations upon
the arrival of a young eon at their
home.
The Quiet Hour Club will nold Its
first meeting of lha season next
Thursday afternoon at tba home of
< Mrs. Stella Manning.
I Mr. and Mrs. E'uko Potter have
j gone to New Brunswick to live. Mr.
: Potter having accepted a professor
ship at Rutgers College.
Ε, H. Veen was m town this week.
Mrs. Ray Edgar has l aturnej from
Pen Yan.
Richard Colburn, of California, has
been visiting his sljter, Mrs. George
Lltterst.
Mrs. Charles Plummer has return
ed to her home at Salt Lake City.
OLD BfiiDGE
Mrs. Margaret Α.. Magee, widow of
tho late John Magee, passed away at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. Sar
ah A. Silvester, Thursday morning, a
little after 2 o'clock, after an Illness
of many months. Mrs. Magee's demise
was not unexpected, and had been a
patient sufferer, and had been tender
ly cared for by her daughter. Yet her
death brings much sorrow to her rel
atives and many friends in town. Mrs.
Magee would have been eighty-two
years old in December and had spent
all her life In this vicinity. She lî
survived by two sisters, Mrs. Phoebe
Krhart of Columbus, and Mrs. Lester
Scoby of Old Bridge; a daughter, Mrs.
3. A. Silvester, and a son, M. E· Mageo
of South Amboy, together with a num
ber of grandchildren.
The funeral will probably be held
Monday at tile Baptist church, of
which the deceased had long been α
member. Funeral Director Mason
of South Amboy has oharge of the
funeral arrangements.
Benjamin Applegate Is very sick at
his home at Runyon. He is 111 of
malaria fever, and will probably be
confined to his home for -soma time.
FORDS"
Mrs. William Itomer and daughter
Rose and son Molvin, of Keasbey,
were visiting: friends in town Tuesday
night.
The Misses Molly and Irene Gross
attended tho performance at the Ma
jestic theatre last night.
Mrs. Benjamin Isenberg, of Ford
avenue, was visiting Airs. Morris
Deutsch, of Keaebey, Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stevens and
son Charles, of Perth Ainboy, spent
Tuesday night with relatives iri town.
Mr. Garben, of New Brunswick
avenue, was an out-of-town visitor
Wednesday.
Mrs. Tuttle and children, formerly
of Newark, now of town, spent Wed
nesday out of town.
Dr. MoCormick, of Perth Amboy,
was α local visitor.
Mrs. T. Dalton, of Ford avenue,
was an out-of-town visitor yesterday.
Mrs. Morris Hanson was a Perth
Amboy visitor yesterday.
William Komer, Sr., was a Fords
visitor yesterday afternoon.
CRANBURÏ
A variety shower was tendered to
Mise Bara Perrine on Saturday after
noon, whose marriage to William C.
Hoffman will be an event of the near
future. Miss Perrine received numer
ous tokens of regard and refresh
ments we:·) terveu. Those present
were: Mrs. Arthur Burroughs, Mrs.
Charles Symmes, Mrs. Arthur Per
rine, Mrs. A. H. Symmes, Mrs. I. O.
Hoffman, Mrs. J. E. Curry, Mrs,
Russel Johnson, Misses Margaret Cur
ry, Florence Perrine, Helen Perrine,
Helen Murray, Bertha Applegate,
Hattie Lewis, Helen Butcher, Mary
Spaulding, Marion Campbell, Mary
Symmes of Cranbury, and Miss Esther
Bacon of Red Bank
The C. E. Society of the First
church will meet in the chapel next
Sunday evening. Subject, "Christ's
Yoke and How to Wear It." Leader,
Miss Margaret Bergen.
Mrs. Martin Welsh has accepted
the position of organist at the Second
Presbyterian church, and entered up
on her duties last week.
The Ladies' Reading Circle will be
Thursday afternoon, October 11, in
the home of the new president, Mrs.
S. H. Perrine. The subject will be
"Our Heroes—The Flag." The offi
cers for the year are: President, Mrs.
H. S. Perrine; first vice president,
Mrs. P. W. Clayton; second vice pres
ident, Mrs. C. P. Emmons; secretary,
Mrs. J. B. Perrine; treasurer, Mrs.
H. J. Butchers program committee,
Mrs. J. D. Chamberlain, Mrs. Ella
Stults, Mrs. Stanley Conover, Mrs.
Anna Spaulding, Mrs. Frank A.
Brown; membership committee, Mrs
H. C. Hyinmes, Miss Marie Groves,
Mrs. Ο. B. Merehon.
The annual Star Course of enter
tainments under the auspices of the
Citizens' Committee is announced, the
dates for the same being: Kuehn Con
cert Company, Thursday, October 25,
1917; Harry C. Ostrander, Monday,
December 3, 1917:. Clarence Ij. Burg
derfer, Tuesday, February 19, 1918;
The Caveny Company Thursday, Feb
ruary 28, 1918; Mendelssohn Sextette
Saturday, March 16, 1918.
NOTICE.
On account of increased cost of pro
duction the price of milk will be 14c
quart and 7c pint effective October 1st.
C. F. REHDFIELD, Keyport, N. J.
14000-10-3-6t
VICTROLAS
RECORDS and PIANOS
J. lï. CONCANNON
WOODBRIDGE, N. J.
EAT LESS MEAT
IF BACK HURTS
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush
Kidneys If Bladder Both
ers You.
Eating meat regularly eventually
produces kidney trouble in lome form
or other, says a well-known authority,
«©cause the uric acid In meat excites
the kidneys, they become overworked;
jet sluggish; clog up and cause all sorts
pf distress, particularly backache and
misery in the kidney region; rheu
matic twinges, severe headaches, acid
•tomach, constipation, torpid liver,
ileeplessness, bladder and urinary
Irritation.
The moment your back hurts or kid
neys aren't acting- right, or if bladder
bother· you, get about four ounces of
ad Salts from any good pharmacy;
Hke a tablespoonful In a glass of wa
•r before breakfast for a few days and
Our kidneys will then act fine. This
arnous salts Is made from the acid of
Crapes and lemon Juice, combined with
thlu, and has been used for genera
lons to flush clogged kidneys and
ι tlmulate them to normal activity; also
ÎD neutralize the acids in the urine so
I no longer irritates, thus ending blad
er disorders.
Jad Salts cannot Injure anyone;
«akes a delightful effervescent lithla
ater drink which millions of men and
{romen take now and then to keep the
Idneys and urinary organs clean, thus
voiding serious kidney disease.—A dr.
■far ι
WOODBRIDGE
Mise Margaret Powers, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Powers, of Fulton
street, died this morning at 8 o'clock
after a lingering Illness. Besides her
parents, she Is survived by two sis
ters, Mrs. Mllo Jardot, of Wood
bridge, and Mrs. James Donohue, of
Perth Amboy, and one brother, John,
of Woodbrldge. Arrangements for
the funeral are being completed.
The Parent-Teacher Association of
Barron Avenue school will meet
Monday afternoon at 8:46 o'clock In
stead of Monday night, as previously
announced.
Captain William Grant, of the New
York Police Department, will speak
Sunday night at the Presbyterian
church. His subject will be "Prayer
in Police Work." As an added fea
ture Mrs. Clara Edmondaon, formerly
of Perth Amboy, will render several
violin selections. In the morning at
11 o'clock Rally Day exercises will be
held.
MUSICALE IN KEYPORT
I By Special CoiTexponaenr.
I Keyport, Oct 5.—On Wednesday
night Mr. and Mrs. George M. Collins
of Main street entertained a number
of friends at a musicale, about fifteen
being present. Jay William Hopping
of Middletown rendered several selec
tions, being α well known basso, Mrs.
Charles Percival of East Orange, con
tralto, rendered solos and Mrs. George
M. Collins, soprano, also favored with
«elections. Duets were rendered by
Mrs. Collins, and Mrs. Percival, Mrs.
|CollLns and Mr. Hopping and quartets
ι by Mr. and Mrs. Collins, Mrs. Percival
1 and Mr. Hopping. At α late hour re
; freshments were served by the host
'and hostess assisted by Mrs. Percival
and the guests loft declaring the even
ing to have been most pleasant.
Those present were Mrs. R. O. Wall
ing, Mr. and Mrs. John 0. Osborne,
Mrs. J. A. Hoff, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
D. Woodey, Mr. and Mrs. Horace 9.
Burrowes. Herbert Burrowos, Jay Wil
liam Hopping, Mrs. Charles Percival
and others.
M0RGANY1LLE
w -John Crlne and children
spent" yesterday in Woodbrldge with
Mrs. Bert Woolley.
Mrs. Anna Snyder was an out of
town visitor recently.
Mrs. Myron Brown visited her
daughter, Mrs. Andrew Frank, of
Keyport. j
Mrs. Valda Dobson spent yesterday
in Woodbrldge.
Mrs. Green was an out of town
visitor.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Perrine and son
Orwln went on thuf Mauch Chunk
excursion.
NEW TEACHERS III
KEYPORT SCHOOLS
Board of Education Holds Busy
Session at Which School
Work is Planned.
Β ν Bp fetal CorrerpMaent.
Keyport, October 6—The regular
meeting: of the Board of Education
of the borough was held on Wednes
day night at the high school, when
the business of the past months was
transacted. The board acted upon the
resignation of Mrs. Russell Stldfole
and confirmed the appointment of
Miss Bertha Albrecht, also confirmed
the appointments of Miss Irene Butler
to fill tile vacancy of Miss S. C. He*
Curdy and Miss Margaret Bruce to
fill the vacancy of Miss Elsie M. Cui
tis, who has been granted α year1»
leave of absence.
Reports of the clerk and custodian
were read and accepted. The attend
ance for the year as announced by
the committee of public instruction,
will be 129,248 days, and on this at
tendance the apportionment of the
school money from the state to the
borough, will be made, the apportion
ment sheet showing $15,290.63, aa the
amount the borough is to receive from
the state.
The report chowed a balance on
hand July 1st, which was the close of
the school year, of $1,648.05. The
question of the now physical train
ing now being taught in the schools,
was discussed as was also the over
crowded condition which has existed
for the past several years. This year
the enr"''"Tent has been larger than
ever —' - high school has the
largest number of pupila In the his
tory of the school, 154 being the
number.
The board Is very desirous of mak
ing the local schools as up to dato
as they can possibly be made and ev
ery effort toward this end will be
made. The school is on the approved
list for the regular four year course
and the business course which was
added a few years ago, is meeting
with great success.
Among the members present at the
meeting· of Wednesday evening were
District Clerk R. O. Walling, Presi
dent Charles Lufb '-row, Vice Presi
dent Joseph D. Bedle, John C. Os
borne, Dr. G. B. Aumack, S. P. Ma
son, T. W. Snyder, Principal A. M.
Dick
SOUTH AMBOY
Many new books will be placed on
the shelves of the local Public Library
tomorrow afternoon and among them
will be found some of the best works
published by the different writers of
the time. The books that have been
shellaced and that will be placed on
the shelves tomorrow are: "A Man's
Man," by Ian Hay; "The Definite Ob
ject," by JefCery Farnol] "Summer,"
by Edith Wharton; "Abncr Daniel,"
by Will N. Harben; "Aulnay Tower,"
by Blanche Willis Howard; "The
Cave Twins," by Lucy Fttcli Perkins;
"Cattle Kaneh to College," by Rus
sell Doublcday; "Tho Rainy Railroad
War," by Holmes F. Day, and "Gen
eral History," by Myers. More books
will be placed on the shelves shortly
and will be the latest In the line of
fiction as well as non-fiction.
Tonight Miss Dorothy Fralelgh,
who has made herself renowned here
on account of sevoral plays given un
der her direction, will give her fam
ous play known as "Our Heroes," at
the Matawan Auditorium. Many peo
ple of this city have arranged to go
and see the play, as it has been play
ed beforo by Miss Fraleigh and has
made α great hit.
Last night while coming from Mat
awan on their way to Newark with
an automobile load of peppers, beans
and tomatoes, Favler Bros., of Mata
wan, met with an accident. While
crossing the Publio Service trolley
tracks near the cemetory the wheel
of the rear truck snapped and made
a clean break of an axle. It is
thought that the accident was due to
the track being much higher than
the roadbed at this place and when
they had crossed one of the tracks
the whoel caught In the other track
and broke the axle completely oft. It
was some time before they were able
to tow the machine to the nearest
garage.
The funeral of Mrs. Margaret
Magee, of Old Bridge, will be held
at the Baptist church of that place
Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
from her late residence. Mrs. lla^ee
was eighty-one years ci age and
leaves many fric:··"· r. ho are greatly
grieved over her death. She is sur
vived by several children, among
whom are Marshall Magee, of tills
city. She had been ill for a short
time and her death came as a great
shock to all who knew her.
The funeral of Edward Maher was
hold yesterday morning at 9 o'clock
from St. Mary's church, after which
Interment was made in St. Mary's
cemetery. Maher's death came about
in a very peculiar manner. It hap
pened Sunday night, when crossing
Broadway at the corner of Main
street he slipped on α banana peel
and received a fractured skull, for
which injury he had to be taken to
St. Peter's hospital, where he died
Tuesday morning. Maher was about
twelve years of age and was a bright
youngster, being in the eighth year
of the publlo grammar school.
Company H, of Asbury Park, who
have been encamped at Camp Edge,
at Sea Girt, for some time, has ar
rived at Camp McClellan, Annlston,
Ala. They left Sea Girt Sunday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock and after a safe
trip they arrived at their southorn
camp. They made several stops along
the way, mainly at the large cities,
such as Richmond, Va., Atlanta, Ga„
for the purpose of giving the soldiers
some physical exercise. When they
arrived at camp they met several of
the boys from this city already thore,
representing members of Troop B, of
Red Bonk. They have been at An
nlston for about three weeks and
have become accustomed to the cli
mate of that region of the country,
James Carr, of Augusta street, a
jwell known resident of this city, and
captain of one of the Pennsylvania
barges going betwen here and New
rYork, has mysteriously disappeared.
He has been missing from the barge
since Monday and they are now drag
ging the Newtown Crook near Long
Island in search of hie body, which Is
presumed to be the only thing that
can be resorted to. The reason for
the belief of foul play Is drawn from
the faot that hi» clothes were In his
room the same as they were before
he had gone to bed, and It Is thought
that he had been olubbed by some
one and thrown overboard. As yet
the dragging of the river has been
unsuccessful and nothing Is known of
his whereabouts. His many friends
and relatives In this olty suspect that
he has mot with some mysterious ac
cident and extend little hope for his
discovery,
Miss Mildred Magee, who has been
spending the summer months in Mln
newaeka, Ν. Y., has returned.
The Junior League of the Metho
dist Episcopal church held their first
meeting of the season yesterday af
ternoon and many young people at
tended th· Initial meeting. Itev. Mr,
Shaw gave the young folks an Inter
esting talk which was much appre
ciated by the youngsters.
Miss Elizabeth Peterson has ac
cepted a position as messenger for
the Pennsylvania railroad office In
this city.
Next Tuesday the local Red Cross
Chapter have engaged the popular
film, with Mary Pickford playing as
leading lady, known as "The Little
American." Tickets are for sale by
many persons and to date α large
number have been eold and thus tho
treasury of the chapter will be able
to got additional money for the pur
chase of wool and other thing» for
tho making of necessities for the sol
diers In Europe as well aa in the
camps here.
Many people from this city took
advantage of the monster parade
held in New York City yesterday by
the Red Cross Chapter of that placo.
Two young men formerly of this
city are now serving time In the
Westchester county Jail of New York,
for carrying concealed weapon· and
also for committing robbery at the
home of Dr. George Dow, which oc
curred in the latter part of August.
The men are Edward Urguhart and
and Archie F. Hurst. Urguhart lives
at 105 Lafayette street, Brooklyn, but
came to this city seeking work in the
powder mills. Hurst, who formerly
lived In Kansas City, Mo., was em
ployed by the same concern. After
they have served sixty days for carry
ing concealed weapons they will be
brought back to Btaten Island for
trial for the robbery committed by
them there. It Is said that the state
authorities In New York and also
New Jersey are looking up their past
records and it is thought that the two
men will be indicted by tho court for
I burglary.
1 According to the present looks of
things at the third district board It
appears that no men will be sent to
Wrlghtetown during the month of
October. Another number of men
wore scheduled to go to Camp Dix
next week, but up to the present It
looks as though the sending of the
men will be postponed, on account of
the authorities at Wrlghtstown being
unable to handle more men.
Accuse Draft Boards of Carelessness
Ayer, Mass., Oct. 5.—Captain Che»
ter C. Waller, examining physician lot
the Three Hundred and First Regt
ment at Camp Devens, in announcini
that 250 men had been rejected be·
cause of physical defects, declared "H
was nothing short of carelessness fot
local draft boards to pass these r·
cruite."
"RAINBOW" PARADES SUNDAY.
27,000 Soldlera and 8,000 Airmen to
Participate In Event.
Hempstead, Ν. Y., Oct. 5.—The en
tire Rainbow Division at Camp Mille
will march in review Sunday, it wai
announced here. Twenty-seven thou
sand men of the division and 3,000
men of the aviation school at Mlneola
will parade.
BRIGHT'S DISEASE
Mexican Sap That Overcomes
This Disease Now Ob
tainable Here.
"The sap of the maguey plant," sard
h leading medical Journal, 1« the only
substance knows having the power t<k
Sidlcally and permanently overoom·
right's disease. I
Tor years many efforts have been]
made to perfeot this sac for export, buf
with no suocess: and physicians had tol
tend their patients to Mexico to tak·
the ou re.
Fortunately a new discovery led to «1
process of concentrating the sap with;]
out leseenlng its medicinal value, ana
.this concentration la now dispensed byl
leadlhv druggists under the nam# or
AgmeL liflfe
Bo uniformly successful Is Agmel TlT
Bright'· disease that the importer·
agrée to return the prlae paid If Its us·
tor a reasonably length of time fails t·
show a diminution In albumen and
caets.
8. >M. Cutler, Perth Amtooyi % H.
Jaoques, South Amboyi Reason's Phar
macy, · Roosevelt, and Fink's Pharmacy,
Woodbridge, will explain this plan ta|
any one interested,
A well-known New York olty physi-i
Îlan says he can get better results I»
he treatment of affections of the kid·
ays in one month with Agmel than la
lx months through dieting.—JLdv.
à
THE MODERN CREDIT STORE
m C R Ε D IT
We Offer You CREDIT
New Fall Clothes, Honest Values
Up- To-Date-Styles
CLOTHING FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
All we ask is a small payment at time of purchase and then a
small amount weekly or monthly as you earn.
$1.00 A Week Pays the Bill * $1.00
Pay the Easy Way
Perth Amboy'e
Biggest Credit
Clothing House to
Men, Women and
Children
J. Christ Jr. & Co.
J. H. COYNE,! Manager
161 SMITH STREET _ PERTH AMBOY, N. J.
We Allorç
Warfare
* to All
Out-of-Town
Purchasers
»■·-««-.
X
, i . «
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