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AT MRS. SEELE'S Members of the Phllathea So ci .y of the First Baptist church met 1 >st night Ht the homo of Mrs. Clavouoe Seeie, 19S High street, at which a Hf'y cent roll call was the feature of the night. Twenty-six members v. re present, each telling in rhyme or verse how they had earned their fifty ;*").ts. Thirteen dollars was collected. M i s. William H. Bawden read the first chapter of the mission book, after which a social time followed, refresh ments being served. The next meet ing will be held the lirst Tuesday night in January. MISS HELEN SLOAN IS GIVEN PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sloan, of State street, entertained a number of ι friends and relatives Sunday after- j noon in honor of their daughter, ι Helen Dorothy. Pinner was served, after which dancing and singing ι were enjoyed. Miss Sloan received! many useful and beautiful gifts from the company present besides some sent from abroad. The quests present were Mr. and Mrs. Max Sloan and son Joseph, and Mrs. Suarman, of Brooklyn: Mrs Ann,ι Kunstler, Miss Paula Sloan, David Sloan and John Frank, of New York; Michael Bowen stein, of Newark; Mr. and Mrs. Sam uel Boning, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sosin, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sloan, the ι Misses Bertha liondenstein, Sadie I Sosin and Susie Tiadd, Meyer Sloan. | Louis Tale Sosin, Maxwell Sosin, Sam uel Eisner, Harr> Kisner, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sloan and family of this city. MISS MARTHA SCHULTZ PRETTY BRIDE HERE "Miss Martha Schultz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schultz, and Jo- ' hannes Ralph Larsen. son of Mr. and Mrs. Lars Larsen, all of this city, were married at 4 o'clock Monday af ternoon in St Peter's church by Tlev. W. Northey Jones. The wedding march was played by Miss Margaret Booz. The bride was attended by her sis ter, Miss Minnie Schultz. as maid of honor. Carl I.arson, brother of the groom, was best man. Misses Viola Henderson and Edith Larscn were the j flower girls. The bride "was attired in a dress of white satin and wore α veil in a bonnet effect, carrying η bouquet of carnations. Following the ceremony a reception was held at wh 1; general joymaking was participated in. singing and dancing being enjoyed by all. Supper 1 was served at 3 0 o'clock, the room* having been especially decorated for the occasion. Among those present were Mr and Mrs. Charles Schultz. Mr. and Mrs. Larsen, Mr. and Mrs. 1Γ Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. \V Pwyer. Misses Jose phine Dwyer, Emily Larsen, Xcila Moore. Mamie Clemonsen, Minnie Schultz. Edith Larsen. Viola Mender sen, Messrs. Ralph and Carl l,ar.-on. Fred Meyer. Philip Hart, Mieha'l Dwyer and Herbert Jensen. j CHURCH WOMEN TO MEET The Ladies' Aid Society of the Swedish Congregational church will' meet at the home of Mrs. John i fcfvvenson, of Eim street, tomorrow af-j tern eon at 2 o'clock. A social time will follow the business session. LADIES' AID TO MEET The monthly meeting of the Ladies'! Aid Society of St. Paul's German church will be held tomorrow after-' noon at the home of Mrs. Joseph j Eckert of 381 Barclay street. A hoc- ] ial time will follow with refreshments. REHEARSE TONIGHT A rehearsal for the cantata to be given in the Simpson M. K. church during Christmas week will be held in. the church tonight at 7 o'clock. All children who want to take part In the chorus and any others who are to take part are urged to be present at this time. DANCE TOMORROW NIGHT The St. Peter's Cadet Corps of St Peter's church are making extensive plans for the dance which they in to hold in the parish house in Rector . street tomorrow night. Good mu.· . has been secured for the affair and the members of the corps expect to ece a large number of people out. MANY ENJOY DANCE The social and danct of Maple Grove No. δ Woodmen Circle, held at J >ana hall last night was attended by many | members of the circle and their; friends. A. grab bag and donkey party i were a feature O'f the affair besides' the dancing that was enjoywl during j the evening. The music for the affair ι was furnished Ly Professor Tonghini's ! orchestra. MISSION SOCIETY AT PLEASING EVENT The Homo Missionary Society of the Presbyterian church had their month ly meeting: yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Adrian J.yon. the president, presided and conducted the devotional service. Tile subject was "Moun-tainers," Those who rend papers on the subject were Mrs. William Λ. I -ittel 1. Mrs. i. K. Solt, Mrs. William R. Woodruff, Mrs. M. A. Dillon. Mrs. l*»Roy Stark. The mus ical part of the program was a vocal duct by Mrs. Frank l>orsey and Mrs Thomas K. Foster. The society every year sends a box of nice things to Miss Jennie Moore at Flag Pond, Tenu., and last week the box was packed at the home of Mrs. Lyon and sent away to gladen the heart of the missionary. After the meeting a social time was enjoyed. MANY AT FAIR The fair held last night in Wash ington hall, Fayette street, by the Ladies* Aid Society of St. Stephen's Danish M. 10. church proved to be a great success. A large attendance of church members, friends and ac quaintances filled the hall early in the evening. A number of good sales were made and everything looks as if the hard working committee will be rewarded financially for their efforts. Mrs. Wilbur La Roe, Jr., of Wash ington, i>. is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur I-a Roe, Sr., in Kearny avenue. Alderman Chris Andersen of Sayre avenue, was considerably surprised yesterday when two brothers from California, whom he has not seen in twenty-live years, came to his home, to pay him a visit. The brothers in tend to stay here for the holidays and then return home. Mrs. Frank P. Seaman and son re turned to their home in Gordon street from a week end visit with Mrs. Sea man's sister, Mrs. O. W. Beckinan, at Woodbridge. Mrs. John M. Demarest of Newton is spending some time as the guest of lier nieces, the .Misses Moore in Mad ison avenue. Air:;. George Shurtz lias returned to her home in Madison avenue from a week's visit with relatives at Asbury, Warren county. Miss Emma Ohristensen has re turned to her home at Roos> \ elt from a week's visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Martin Thompson, in Gordon street. Theodore Punish has returned to «'amp Dix from a week end visit to his brother, Victor Benish, in Washing ton street. Mr. and Airs. Russe I Hall have re turned to their home in Rowarton, ι'οηη.. from a week's visit with their Patterson street. Bugler Zok, otf this city, now wtith the First Company at Fort Sherman, Panama Canal Zone, has secured a week's furlough which he is spending with a friend at St. Blaz. Airs Theodore Degenring. of Lewie street, spent yesterday in New York City. lODGENBSS The nomination and election of officers of Willow Grove No. 6. Wood men of the World, will be held to morrow night. - The second nomination of oQi cers for Violet Rebekah Lodge No. 06, Odd Fellows, is scheduled to take place tonight.. —The second nomination of offi cers of Loyal Council No. 1, Daugh ters of America, took place last night. Those chosen for the election that is to he held at the next meeting are as follows: Councilor, Mrs. Jlannah Misehlcr; associate councilor, Aliss Anna Ramsnm: vice councilor, Airs. Hannah Alischler; associate vice councilor, Leon Ru rob erg; conductor, John H. Mehaffey; warden, Mrs. Ber tha Huff; inside sentinel, Airs. Wil liam H. Tiee; outside sentinel. Mrs. Isabelle Ivay, and trustee, Leon Ram berg. --Perth Amboy Lodge No. 784, B. P. <>. TO., held a meeting last night. Two applications for membership were received and the committee "n charge of the memorial reported that the affair was held and everything carried out as arranged. —The nomination of officers of Middlesex Council. No. f»3, Jr. O. U. A. Ai., is scheduled to take place to night. Nomination and election of οίΏ •ers of Perth Amboy, No. 19, Wood men of the World, will take place to night. . .There will be a meeting of Court \mboy. No. 58, Foresters of America, lonight. HONOR R. C. W. MtN I» - SERVICE AT CEREHONÏ CContinued from page 1.) As the employes marched about the grand stand and found their places, a photographer took pictures of the pa rade and later mounted his machine in the grand stand, where another set of pictures were taken. Several members of the recruit ins station at Newark were present I durillg: the ceremony and the bugle ι culls were blown "by one of the men' · j bers. They were Corporal l'a*. I W. ; l.rcyles, Sergeant Donald P. White I <i>v First Lieutenant Gra, of Newariv, ! Sergeant George T. Smith, of New Brunswick, Sergeant William Κ »ster I from Elizabeth, and Sergeant An ! 'lmny Piscopo of this city. ! The committee who had the flag ι rui· ing in charge is: N. \V. 1'ioice, chairman; Mike Harrigan, Hans Ok >eu, John Bergen. Edward David, l\. I M (Comas, John Kudrick, Frank Si i !»'<!, Thomas Dalton. It. I. Young. Ed ward Clark. M. Hurley, Charles Λ. ι Scott, Frederick Ernst and Edgar Peed. CHARGE CF PERJUHY MADE A6A1NST H. N. BACHMAN I Henry N. Bachman, of Park avenue, J accused of perjury, by Osgood 11. Hungerford, of New York and Key port, for falsely swearing to a war rant for the lattcr's arrest, was held ! in $300 bail for the grand jury when arraigned this morning before Jte ! corder Pickersgill. Bachman is employed at a garage in New Brunswick avenue and Hunger ford gave a check there for work ι done, which Bachman claimed, on Sat urday, November 24, was worthless, J and he caused the arrest of Jluger 1 ford at Jersey City. The check was honored two days later at the lvcyport National Bank, and the charge against Hungerford, of passing a worthless check was dismissed. The man then ι started proceedings to have Bachman [punished for perjury in falsely swear ing to the warrant issued by Recorder Pickersgill for Hungerford's arrest. SOME SUGAR! I l*y United Fresa AN ATLANTIC PORT, Pec. 5.— 1 Many of the passengers who arrived here today on a British steamer j brought their personal supplies of ι sugar with them. Practically all first cabin travelers disembarked lugging j small packages of the precious sweet I 11er. One man carried his in a pail. 3,000,000 Pounds of It. 1 NEW YORK, Dec. 5.—Three mll ; lion pounds of Cuban sugar was un I loaded here today to be distributed ; immediately to refineries. ; MARINES DRILL TONIGHT An important drill of the marine ' division of the local Home Defense League will be held tonight at which time a vote will be taken as to whether recruits should be admitted who are not members of the Raritan Yacht Club, but of an outside club, j A full turnout is requested. LECTURE AT Y. M. G. A. ! I The first lecture of the course on ; ' Social Christianity which was to have been givçn by Rev. H. R. Prentiss of i Woodbridge at the local Y. M. C. A. I was postponed until next Tuesday night, owing to the speaker's being 1 detained and unable to get there until ι late. The first talk will be on "How Old is Democracy?" HEAR LOCAL LARCENY CASE By Special Correspondent. NEW BRUNSWICK, Dec. 5.—The < case of the state vs. Annie Perry, ac cused of larceny of $320 from a dress er drawer, in the home of Anna Sar- , netzkii, of Elizabeth street, Perth Am- · boy, was started today before Judge I)a.ly and a jury. Assistant Prosecutor '« John A. < 'oan appears for the state a,nd J John A. Delaney lor the defense. oil! BRIEFS —Louis Koyuk, of 4 3 Grace street, suffered a compound fracture of the left leg above the ankle at 6:30 Hoc k last night when a bar of iron, which ho was handling at the C. Par dee Steel Works, fell on his leg. The city ambulance was called and the man taken to the City Hospital, where he was attended by Dr. F. C. Henry. —There will be no rehearsal of the Westminster Fife, Drum and Bugle Corps Friday night, it having been postponed for one week, owing to an other event taking place in the chapel. The sale of the Cliffwood Brick V ι» ι υ ι»< · ΐ" iy il- L ν iULWOOU, iN. to Herman Kl I is in this city, which was announced Monday, was not confirmed yesterday at a meeting held in Ad rian Lyon's ο file ρ in this city. The deal is said to involve about $2 5,000. Another meeting: will be held on the matJter in the near future. At a regular meeting of the Sons of Judea last night an election of of ficers took place. The following were elected: Leon Semer, president; A. Pine, vice-president; J. Brody, secre tary, and H. Rudderman, treasurer. PLAN FOR FLAG DAY The Young Judea Council of Perth Aniiboy held a meeting at the home of Miss Ada Schlesinger, last night. The new officers took charge, being Morris Margarettan, president, Ruth Jacob son, vice president. Hose Brody, re cording secretary, Fanny Brody corrc- j spondi.ng secretary. New committees were appointed and preparations mad·;· . for Flag Day which will be Sunday. Discussions were indulged in, concern ing ways and means of helping Good Welfare. Aids and other beneficial clubs. The next meeting will be held at the home of Louis Jacobson Tues day night. POLiCt SEWS Nathan Sher, a junkman, of 4 57 Division street, accused of peddling without a license, was fined twenty dollars when arraigned today before llecorder Pickersgill. He was ar rested by Sergeant Morris and Special <>fticer if. L. Wyckoff, when they dis overed that he was doing a junk bus iness under an expired license. When arraigned he claimed that he did not know the license had expired. William Mroczkowski, of 681 West Side avenue, was held in $300 jail for the grand jury on a charge of çrand larceny, when arraigned yes erday, on complaint of Michael Ziem ûcki, of Milltown. It is charged that Mroczkowski sold a horse and other hings to Ziembicki, on which he knew here was a lien. Pharmacy Incorporate». NEW 13 Κ [ ΓΝ8 WI OK, Dec. 5—Arti cles of incorporation have been filed here by the Columbia Pharmacy, which will do business at 174 Smith street. Perth Amboy, being licensed to manufacture, buy, sell and export patent medicines. The company is capitalized at $25,000. The incorpor ators are Stephen H. Rostkowski, Annie E. Smith and Thomas A. Smith. RAISE SERVICE FUfi IIR. ï. C. SUIDAV Patriotic Demonstration Will be Given in Connection With Big Event. On Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock there will be a patriotic dem onstration and service flair raising at the Uaritan Yacht Club in Water street, in honor of the members of Llie club who are actually in the serT vice of the country now, and those who have enlisted and have not yet been called to arms. Patriotic speech es, songs and music will feature the occasion. Major Bloom, chief of army recruiting· in this state, has ordered that two buglers be detailed to the ceremony, and they will lend consid erable color to the ceremony with various army bugle calls. The address of the day will be made by John Pfeiffer and city and county officials have been invited to attend the ceremony. The flag, which will be unfurled on a pole from the front of the club house, will contain twenty-three stars for that number Df members who are now actually in the government service. There Is a total of forty-three who have been enlisted for some time, who are to go or have gone with one branch of the service or another, and as the men join the colors at camp, or at sea, the ^tars will be placed on the flag. The marine division of the Home Defense League, composed to mem bers of the club, will be present in full uniform, and panoramic photograph of the corps will be taken by Un derwood & Underwood, of New York. HUN3ARIANS WILL BE LOYAL Ï0 UNITED STATES IN WAR (Continue» from page 1) Wliat Itcicliman Says. Arthur Ileichman, publisher of the New Jersey Herald, a Hungarian veekly, in his statement, said, "In case ι he United Stated declares war on Austria-Hungary, ι am sure the Hun· jariane (the aliens) of this city, and surroundings, especially will follow their peaceful occupations and obey :he law as heretofore. As for the nat uralized Hungarians, they only have one choice; back up the government >f the United States, and help to make t ïïd victory for democracy anil liberty, low else can a man feel who has tak ?n the solemn oath of allegiance and ieclared his bona iide intention of be coming: a citizen of the United States, •enouncing forever all allegiance and idelity to any foreign prince, poten ate, state or soverignty, and partie* ilarly to Francis Joseph (who "was rul : of Austria-Hungary at that time). "And, furthermore, more or less all >f those naturalized citizens came to hese shores to evade military service »nd shake off the yoke of servitude, rhe subjects of the Fatherland became iill fledged citizens of the land of their idoption, have all the rights and priv legcs of any native 'born. If there is my gratitude they will stick, right or vrong, to Uncle Sam. "If we will find an ungrateful un naturalized citizen who deserted his fatherland on account of oppression nd became a citizen to enjoy the free·· lom of this country and then turns igainst it—the next lamp post is none oo good for such. "During the war and after peace is Ieclared we naturalized citizens must tart a movement—and I am sure we vill also get the support of every good American—to free those on the other ide who have all the right to fight and lie, but no right to ask why mllitar sm shall not be abolished forever; vho pay their taxes and carry oil bur lens, but have no right to ask why he burdens shall not be equally dis ributed. In order that Democracy hall reign militarism must he crushed. \nd there is just as much Austro iungarian militarism as German." That the declaration of war against \ustria-Hungary will not materially effect, or change the present aspect of he Hungarians of the city, was the leclaration of the Rev. Francis Gross, castor of the Church of Our l.ady of [ungary, in Cortlandt street. He .aid that the people of his congrega ion, and Hungarians in general, ieemcd to feel that a virtual war has ixisted between this country and Aus ria-Hungary ever since we went to var with Germany, and that the dec aration is a mere formality, and for hat reason he concludes that the 'eelings of the people will not bo hanged, but they will be perfectly contented to continue In their present positions without molestation. They ire not people to cause any disorder, îe said, anil he believed 4hat. there vill be none from them in this city. Key. Joseph Szuchy. Rev. Joseph Szuchy, pastor of the Holy Trinity Roman Catholic Slovak hurch at Johnstone and Neville itreets, said that he could not speak or the people of his church, as he ild not deal with them in political or nternational affairs. He said that he, is a naturalized citizen of this coun ry. was unqualifiedly loyal to the nited States, but that he could not speak for the people of the church as to their opinions in regard to the war. He does not preach from the ?ulpit of international affairs, or the .var, he said, but has spoken to the Deople in regard to support of the va rious government movements for food •onservation and other like war measures. Rev. Tjouis Nanassy. Rev. T.ouis Nanassy, pastor of the Magyar Reformed church in Kirk and place, made the statement that le believed the people of his congre ration to be loyal to a man to the "nited States, and that his sympa hles, while he deplored the situation, vere entirely with the United States, he land of hrs adoption. Rev. Na îassy is pastor of the church attended argely by the Protestant Hungarians >f the city. Frank S tas. Frank Stas, a recognized leader imong people of the Slovak race in he city, and particularly of that nec ion of them which favors and has avored all along the Allied cause, laid that the people with whom he vas associated, he believed, were al nost entirely loyal to the United Mates. He called attention to the act that many Slovaks had enlisted η a regiment of that race, formed to ight with the Allies, now under traili ng in France, and that there were ight men from this city in the regi ment. They art; fighting for the pur »ose of freeing themselves from the ppression of Austria-Hungary, and orming, together with other small tates in the northern part of that ountry, a separate slate, governed ndependently. John Amaczi, a member of the iealth board and a prominent man mong Austro-Hungarians said: "War • as forced upon Austria-Hungary hrough treaties. The people are in he war because they could not help h cm selves. As I know Hungarians heir sympathy is not in the war. They ire loyal to the United States and will emain such." Almond Supply. About one-fourth of the world*· sup ply of almonds are grown la Spain.— Christian Science Monitor, "* \ ■. A . Royal Baking Powder saves eggs in baking In many recipes only half as many eggs are required, in some none at all, if an additional quantity of Royal Baking Powder is used, about a teaspoon, in place of each egg omitted. Try the following recipes which also conserve white flour as urged by tke government. Corn Meal Griddle Cakes IVi cups corn motl IV» cups boiling water % cup milk 1 tablespoon shortening 1 tablespoon molasses */3 cup flour 1 teaspoon salt 4 teaspoons Royal Baking Powder NO EGGS Scald corn meal in bowl with boiling water: add milk, melted shortening and molasses; add flour, salt and baking powder which have been sifted together; mix well. Bake on hot greased griddle until brown. (The Old Method called for 2 egg·) Eggleas, Milkless, Butterless Cake 1 cup broan sugar VA cups water 1 cup seeded raisins 2 ounces citron, cut fine H cup shortening Vt teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon nutmeg 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 cup flour 1 cup rye flour 6 teaspoons Boy&l Baking Powder Boll sugar, water, fruit, shortening, salt and spice» together in saucepan 8 minutes. When cool, add flour and baking powder which have been sifted to gether. Mix well; bake in loaf pan in moderate oven about 16 minutes. (The Old Method [Fnrit Cake] called for 2 egg·) Send for our new booklet "55 Ways to Save Eggs." Mailed free on request. Address Royal Baking Powder Co., Dept. H135 William Street, New York SMOKER TUESDAY HIBH1 AT RARITAN YACHT CLU3 The monthly smoker for members I of the Raritan Yacht Club will be held next Tuesday night at the club house, when Billy Kenny, who will l»e remembered as one of the best entertainers ever heard here at a previous stag·, will return to grive the members a new and bright line of I stories, such as only he can tell, j In addition to Kenny, the program I will include Frank Hurley, of Eliza beth, with a musical turn, and Blaine Tritchard at the piano. The house committee of the club expects that the stag will surpass anything they have held in the past, and look for a large gathering of the members. PRINTERS ELECT OFFICERS; ARRANGE FOR BANQUET Election of officers for Typograph ical Union, No. G 58, took place last night at a mooting of the organiza tion at Eagle hail. I>aniol Veber was chosen president and the following others composed his staff: vice-presl- i dent, A. E. Cullen; recording secre- j tary, Ji. D. Green; financial secretary t and treasurer, Emaneul Eller, and | sergeant-at-arms, Charles Korenson. ι The auditing committee named is composed of William Ftigel, Nels Hanson and George Miller. The dele gates to the State Printers Ecague, John C. Stegmeyer, Charles Korenson and Henry Axen. Frank K. Newman was elected trustee. Arrangements for the installation banquet to be held Tuesday, January 8, Is In the hands of a committee composed of Kalph Betts, A. E. Cul len, F. C. lieutel, J. C. Stegmeyer and Daniel Veber. PUN DRAMATIC EVENT AH members of the Y· W. IT. A. in terested in dramatics are requested to attend a meeting· in the club rooms tonight at S o'clock. Plans will be started for an event to be held in the near future by this popular organiza tion. VISIT CAMP DIX Mr. and Mrs. J. Kreielscheimer and family of thds city paid another visit to the boys at Camp Dix Sunday, find ing them ali to bo in fine condition and glad to see some otf the "folks from home." Mr. Kreielscheimer stated that Richard Martin and Max L·. Krei elscheimer have both received their "•credentials" as mess sergeant and supply sergeant of Company D, 311th. Mr. Kreielscheimer also states that about thirty-five of the last q iota to | leave this city are now l'ully equipped with uniforms. I OBlîifôfiY Julius Ilassler Julias Hasslor, an old muslcion of I this city, died this morning at the city ι hospital after a brief illness. M.i. Hassler, known to every one as pro fessor, has resided in this city for many years, lie was a pianist and had made his home with J. S. Han son, plumber, of New Brunswick ave nue, for the past several years. His body has been removed to the under taking establishment of Coroner James J. Flynn, from where the fun eral will be held when arrangements are completed. Don't Listen. Other people's opinion of us often Is j based on the kind of things we let thvm tell us. I CLASSIFIED ADS. 1 I RECKIVJCl) TOO LATE FOK j! i CLASSIFICATION. FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET LARGE ROOM for dancing, with small', kitchen attached, for rent day or ι evening- at The Westminster. LARGE furnished rooms to let at The; Westminster. I MUMOZ EXPRESS Storage and Trucking GENERAL RIGGERS Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Telephone Connection. mean a living to most of us and !j should not be neglected. Let us correct defects of sight with properly fitted glasses. L. C. Stark 230-238 Sheridan St. I'crth Amboy Graduate Optometrist 159 Smith Street, PERTH AMBOY, H, J. Tel. 745-W Society Ball Room Dancing PRIVATE AND CLASS LESSONS TONIGHT BY A CASTLE INSTRUCTOR JOIN THE LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S CLASS FOR MONDAY EVENING BALLROOM, BALLET AND CLASSIC DANCING INSTRUCTION FOR CHILDREN UP TO AGE FOURTEEN YEARS. JOIN NOW FOR SATURDAY MORNING CLASS For Appointments and Terras apply to Instructor, 1 HE MON1ALVO ACADEMY of MUSIC 90 Smith St,, Perth Amboy, N. J. J USED CARS ARE CHEAP NOW Wonderful bargains to bo had In over hauled and guaranteed OVERLANDS and WiLLYS-KNIGIITS eiCA ττρ CASH OR TIME φοου υ r payments WILLYS-OVERLAND CO. Broadway at BOth St., New York. Write for used car bulletin. Open evenings. MASSAGE SUREST CURE FOR: Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sci ai ica, nervous diseases, stom ach diseases, etc., etc. Thomas Klem, Paritan Building, Room, 317 Tel: 1353—1378W PLUMBING, TINNING AND HEATING GEO. W. STILWELL, No L'87 King Street. City. GRAHAM & McKEON Geueral Contractor* Excavating, Grading, Etc., Rand. Gravel, Broken Stone, Carting, Etc. 204 SMITH STREET 225 NEW HRLNSWiCK ΑΛΕ. "mT'fettman Eaftlilonuhle Ladlm' Tailor 50 SMITH ST. "With the fall and winter season ap >roaching you will naturally want to )β the best dressed woman in town for he least money. For this result, see FETTMAN. PATRICK WHITE & SONS Telephone No. 8 ENGINEERS FOUNDERS MACHINISTS îeneral and Special Machine, Pattern, Boiler and Blacksmith Work. DR. J. MORROW Chiropodist The RARITAN BUILDING Cor. Smith St. and Madison Ave. loom 304 Phone 1541 OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 5 l>aily Monday and Saturday evenings. >1. 1771. Estimates Cheerfully Given. C. RASMUSSEN îeneral Rigger and Erector. Smoke Stacks and Machinery 111 Kinds of Heavy Auto Trucking and Towing—Day or Night. 118 Com ρ ton Ave., Perth Am hoy, N. J. Storage Ground, Second St. eBaltones ! REPAIRED IfEPLAii-D ■■cCHAKuED AUTO Lncitv SKKVKIC GARAGE QARRETSON'S I8S lilgh St., Perth AiuIkjj, N. J. Telephone 4a ■ Tel. 1526 CARL LEPPER Metor Trucking and ExprmMlng MOTOR TRUCKS AND TEAMS For Hire by Day or Week. OFFICE: 20S Smith St.. Perth Amboy. . DOLL WIGS For Sale at MISS PETERSON'S Hairdressing and Manicuring The Raritan Bldg., Cor. Mndison Ave. and Smith St. Formerly over Royal Theatre. Tel. 1542. AUTO TRUCKING Local and long distance. Large par ties taken out. Estimates and order» given prcmpt attention. H. BAKER, HALL-HILSDORF ALTO COMPANY, Tel. 712. Perth Amboy. 165 New Brunswick Ave. J. F. BURNS & SON PLUMBING. HEATING, BHEET METAL WORK, BAR WORK and SUPPLIES. Telephone Connection. 193 New Brunswick Ave. ANDREW NELSON PIANOS TUNED and REPAIRED New Location. RARITAN BUILDING 173 Pmlth St. Tel. 495-W Office 3rd Floor, Room 318. Rag Rugs Woven 18 in. to 10 ft, wide without seams. We will or customers may supply the rage. Write for price-lists. Rugi, made from carpets. We pay tho freight charges to us. Manufacturers of Pure Wool r.ugg. Save by buying dir»"t. FARMER RUG & CARPET CO. SOUTH 1UVICR, N. J. Phone 62W. For your eyesight troubles consult Dr. F. J. Monaghan, Optometrist, No. 75 Smith St. Daily 9:30 to 12; 1:30 to 6:30. Monday, Friday, Saturday, till 9. Tel. 1775. Home appointments. FURS Repaired Remodeled Fur Trimmings made to order. Furs Dyed and Cleaned A. GREENHOUSE 56 Smith St. Tel. 1346 Jewelry Auction Sale TONIGHT AT 7:30 Aaron Kaufman 332 State Street TICKETS FOR IDEAL TOUHS Norfolk-Charlerton-Savannah-Jacksonville-Bermuda and ail pointa along the coaat For ratée and further Information writ· or call JACOB OOLDBEBQEK TICKET AGENCY 411 Bt«t· Κ Cor. Waahln «ton 81. Perth Amboy, H. 3. Representative tent Upon Request.