Thi> TV ™ AÇ
J. lie \J THEATRE ^
Matinees 5c and 10ο Nights Be and 15c
TODAY—CONTINUOUS 2:15 to 11
CARLYLE BLACK WcLL
In the screen'» newest novelty
A Metro Won er Play
In Si* Acts
SPfcClAL FOR MOiNDAY
Performance Continuous 3:15 to 11
In a 7 part picturization of the popular novel
By Harold McGrath—A powerful and dramatic portrayal of a young
girl who becomes a secret service agent
At The Y. M. H. A. Hall
SUNDAY, FEBUARY 3, 1918, 2:30 P. M.
WHY IS A NEWSPAPER
Speaker MR. CHARLES ERWIN, Editor
NEW YORK CALL
Under The Auspices Of The Socialist Party
ADMISSION FREE MUSICAL PROGRAM
Stand By The Flag]
This year's Thrift Day observance will increase the na
tions financial reserve through bank deposits made all
over the country.
Sundayy Feb. 3d This >'eal Thrifl I)a> comes
on Sunday. It is a day for
IS National thought, to be followed by
y que of united action itfstart
The Celebration Monday, 4th wiii
be the day of célébration, and
rr ill Be Held no form of observance is
On Monday more practxil than opening
or adding to a Itank Account. And let there be -also
the determination to add regularly tj that account
throughout the year.
Every man, woman and child is expected to
^aritan ^rusb Company
PERTH AMBOY, N. J.
My Complete Stock Must Go
and in order to show the confidence I have in my goods, I
will refund your money if dissatisfied on any purchase you
make, providing you return the merchandise in three days.
with skunk coller, A cuffs
143 up: Mink Coit*. $8S
up; Natural Hudson Seal
[Muskrat] Coats, $75 up:
Pony Coats. $55 up; Vari
ety af Sets at Greatly Re.
e Fur Lined
Theso Coats arc of broad
cloth and Kersey Shell,
handsomely tailored wrlth
laryo Seal or 1'crslan
ROBES, $12 50 up
Musk rat β Possum,
Nutria, Beaver. Jay
Mink, teebatrat. Music
Ox. Bear etc. Animal
Ruirs $i5 up, Wolf, Lto*
tards, and Hears.
A. MURSTEN, ^yorkIE?1
Look for our nnrnber. Just 2 blocks west of Wanamaker's.
Builders' and Contractors' Directory 1
Ktadston·* Lot Enclosures
D. J. WILLIAMS
Marble and Granite Monuments
309-31\ New HruiKiwlck Ave.
PBRTII A M BOT. Ν. J.
Csms<fr> ··< Builders
Olllc· an-i Shop. J1« Madison At·.
E»»l nute· cheerfully furnished.
Jobblrg Promptly Attended To.
g. Λ. piion· (44. Perth Amboy.
IRA R. CROUSE
CAnPENTB.'. and BUILDCR
M MM· Fertto Ambmr. X 4.
ADOLPH H. KOYEN
HaecMt>v ta Edward Κ «yea
Mason»' Materials. Cement, Stone,
Edison's Portland Cement. Hlgglnaon'a
Plaster, Lehigh Coal.
gay re Av. Tel. 1879-W
CARL C. CHRISTENSEN
MASON and CONTRACTOR
All kin»· of Cement Work a Specialty.
Comer Htate and T'atereon 8ta
Valet—"One of)rour creditors wUbel
to see 70a, air." "Tell blm I'm oat.'
Tatet—"Yes, sir. And Π1 Jo«t Ufbl
one of your beet cigar·, air; baftl kt
Bert UkeJjr te batter· me tfcaa."
1,500,000 Sent to Soldiers—
Keep Navy Supplied, Too—
System Prevents Waste.
Nearly one million and a half of
sweaters have been purchased for
training camps, according to the Bu
reau of Military Relief of the Atlan
tic Division of the Ued Cross, which
, lius charge of the distribution of sup
1 piles to the enlisted and conscripted
men In the states of New York, New
Jersey and Connecticut.
I About 400,000 of these sweater·
were bought In the last month. Sixty
thousand helmets were also pur
chased, many of which have not yet
been delivered because they are held
up by the present traffic blockade.
The need for sweaters among the
American lighting men Is Increasing,
and the American lied Cross Is buy
ing In the open market almost the
same quantity of knitted garments ns
Is now being made by the women vol
j unteers In the Red Cross.
I Camp Dix, Camp Upton, Camp
Mills, Camp Merrltt, Camp Vail and
the nvlatlon fields are within the Juris
diction of the Atlantic Division. Be
sides these camps, the Division sup
plies Madison Barracks and Kurt·
Hancock, Wadsworth, Hamilton, Jay,
Wood, Totten, Tllden, Schuyler, 81®
! cum, H. O. Wright and Terry.
Red Croaa Men at Camp·.
I At these stations. Including some
miscellaneous giving and In addltloo
ι to 00,000 Christmas packets, the Red
! Cross has distributed 52,378 sweaters,
i 19.909 helmets, 52,489 muffler», 38,621
wristlets, 52,747 socks and 3,079 coin
It has also given to the Navy 13,819
sweaters 7,744 helmets, 9,975 muf
flers, 11,619 wristlets, 14,020 snck· and
3,167 comfort kits. This makes a to
tal of articles distributed by the At
lantic Division last month 60.197
sweaters, 27,053 helmets, 62,404 muf
flers, 00,273 wristlets, 07,367 socks and
6,846 comfort kits.
The Red Cross Field Director has
come to be the main solution of the
great problem of distribution for the
American Red Cross. In every train
ing cainp In the Atlantic Division
there are Red Cross headquarters I
with a director and sometimes sever
al assistants. From here whole units
of men arc fitted out with compléta
sets o' knitted garments, which are
sent out by the Division In response
to hurry calls.
In the larger camps a supply of five
or si* thousand sweaters Is kept on
hand to meet emergencies. In the
forts where there are no Red Cross
I field directors the distribution of Red
I Cross supplies Is made by the com
"It. was early evident," said John
-MefSSKOlrçctor of Military Relief for
the Division. "tiiiH ,to prevent waste
and misuse of material our distribu
tion must be mnde In a systematic
manner. We therefore adopted the
plan of fitting out units a* a whole.
The commanding officer canvasses
«icb company. He allows only one
outfit to a man. On Inspection day he
check· the articles In the same man
ner a· material Issued by the War
RED CROSS ASSIGNS
WAR WORK TO 8CHOOL8.
Schools In New York, New Jersey
and Connecticut, which hare been en
listed for war work in the Junior
Membership and School Activities De
partment of the Red Cross, have been
asked by the Atlantic Division of the
Red Cross to make 36,000 French and
Belgian refugee garments.
This Is the first definite task to be
assigned to school children enrolled
In the Red Cross Junior Department
It Is the result of an appeal from
Red Cross representatives In France
who cabled that thousands of home
less and helpless women and children
there are In need of warm garments.
Work upon these garments has been
allotted through the school commit
tees of Red Cross chapters. The or
der must be completed In three
mouths, and chapters have been asked
to report to the Junior Department
on February 10 the portion of the al
lotment then completed.
RED CROSS DECENTRALIZES
NATIONAL SUPPLY SERVICE.
The decentralization of the Red
Cross Supply Service has Just been
completed. This service has been di
vided Into two departments—the Red
Cross National Clearing House and
the Bureau of Purchases.
Mr. Clyde A. Pratt, formerly execu
tive secretary of the War Relief Clear
ing House, has been appointed direc
tor of the National Clearing House,
now situated In New York city. Th·
Bureau of Purchases Is under the man
agement of Mr. W. H. McLaren.
First Aid Director Appointed.
Dr. Samuel W. Lambert haa oeen
appointed director of the Division of
First Aid of tbe Bureau of Miliary
Relief of tbe Atlantic division of tbe
Red Croaa. HI· duty will be to nro
mote and direct classes In Bret aid
aroopf Red Croaa chapters and other
organizations and to pass on tbe cre
denttM's of chapter First Aid Commit
tees. He haa In charge tbe appoint
ment of the chairmen of the·· com
RED CROSS BEGINS
WORK IN ITALY ON
$4,771,990 APPROPRIATED TO
Specialists Appointed to Commis
sion to Help Soldiers and
A far-reaching program of war r·»
lief now Is being carried on In Italy
under the direction of the American
Red Cross permanent Italian Relief
Expedition, bended by Mr. Robert P;
Perkins of New York city. This com
mission recently arrived at Home,
where it was welcomed by Italian of
The expenditure of $1,002,018 to
cover the cost of operations In Italy In
the Immediate future will come under
the supervision of the permanent com
mission. This surii, Width fias r I ready
been appropriated, bring· the total ap
propriations for American Red Cross
activities in Italy to ,$4,771,000.
The commission to Italy has the
following personnel "of deputies: "1 '
Chester H. Aldrlcb, New York city;
James Byrne, New York city,, legal
advisor; I>r. Joseph Collins, New
York city, medical director; Ernesto
Fabbrl, New York city; Samuel I*,
Fuller, New York city, financial direc
tor ; Guy Lowell, New Ydrk J*clty |
Thomas L. Robinson, Youngstown, O.,
supplie·; Prof. D. L. Wltmer, Phila
delphia ; Rev. Stgoumey W. Fay,
Wynnwood, Pa. . ■ »
Specialists on O&rnmlcslon. "
Included In the genent \ttvmmtiotr'
personnel are Loulj A. Davis, Phila
delphia, office manager; William B.
Hereford, New York city; Julius Rotb,
New York city, transportation, and Bid*
gar I. Williams, New York city, secre
Mr. Perkins Is president of the Blge
low-Hartford Carpet Company οΓ Con
necticut. Professor Wltmer Is a psy
chologist and director of tbe psycho
logical laboratory and clinic of the
University of Pennsylvania. Mr. Low
ell la an architect of New ï«rk city
Doctor Collin· la a widely known
neurologist Mr. Puller is a member
of the Arm of Kessell, Klnnlcutt A
Co., bankers, and Mr. Fabbrl Is a
member of a well-known family of
bankers of that name. Mr. Robinson
Is a business man and banker. Rev,
Dr. Tay, a priest of ttio Catholic
Church, was formerly the head of
Newman School at Harkensack f
Red Cross activities In Italy werâ
undertaken upon a large scale after
receipt on November 2 of a cablegram
from Ambassador Page to the effect
that help was needed Instantly.
Mr. Perkins cabled an estimate of
the probable cost of operations for
the Immediate future. He stated It
would be necessary to lay out at once
fe00.870 for military relief, made up ι
Soldiers at th· front.,. $50.000
Surgical dressing servie* 90.000 j
Canteen and rest houses
RUB YOUH BACK!
Don't Drug Kidneys! Rub the
I Pain Right Out With Old
! "St. Jacobs Liniment."
I Back hurt you? Can't straighten μρ
ι without feeling sudden pains, sharp
aches and twinges? Now listen! That's
I lumbago, sciatica or maybe from a
strain, and you'll get blessed relief the
moment you rub your back with sooth
I ing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Liniment!"
Nothing else takes out soreness, lame
i ness and stiffness so quickly. You sim
ply rub it on and out comes the pain.
It Is perfectly harmless and doesn't
burn or discolor the skin.
Limber up! Don't suffer! Get a
small trial bottle from any drug store,
and afler using it just once, you'll
forget that you ever had backache, lum
bago or sciatica, because your back will
never hurt or cause any more misery.
It never disappoints and has been rec
ommended for 60 years. Stop drugging
kidneys! Thay don't cause backache,
because they have no nerves, therefore
Jan not cause pain-—Adv.
PERTH A MB Ο Y'β *
■ ' ■ " ' ' 4
Counihan and Shannon'·
S t ra η d
EVERYTHING FIRST CABIN THROUGHOUT
"A MODERN MUSKETEER"
Douglas Fairbanks at His Best
Monday—One Day Only
VIVIAN MARTIN in "TROUBLE BUSTER"
Wednesday and Thursday
THEDA BARA in "DU BARRY"
Friday and Saturday
JULIAN ELTINGE in "Countess Charming"
«'MEET ME AT THE STRAND"
9 Ρ UL· AS PLATHOUS18
Counihan and Shannon'■
1ΈΕ THEATRE OF VARIETIES _
NEW VAUDEVILLE SHOW
β ALL STAR ACTS
Wednesdays—Professional Try-outs—10 Acts
MONDAY, FEB. 4th—MATINEE AND NIGHT
Famous London Belles
GEO. F. HAYES
and TED BURNS
Makes This Attraction the Peer of Them All
THE CAST AS YET UNEQUALLED
ΟΛ BEAUTIFUL LIVING OA
JV POSING MODELS Jv
SEATS NOW ON SALE
Secure Your Seats Early and Avoid the Rush on Monday
"What's tliat, Herb?"
"Weill, can yon imuginc tliatl Wakin· a man up to toH 'lm to so to
Milady Will Wear Small Hats This Spring,
Fashion Arbiters Dictate
By Betty Brown
CHICA.GO, Feb. 1:—Somewhere
between Broadway and Palm Beach
iprlif hat fashion· are already set.
Millinery dictators hare decreed that
«print hate shall be small—at leant
the very early spring hats. There
are designer· who have son· so far
as to «V ·*Η|»βΒ". and fb«*r d«v·!©»
their autocratie pronotmceaenta by
actually building the toques upon the,
head of the individual. It le quite
safe to predict, however, that wKh
the growing ardor of the Run'· kisses
as summer advance·, we shall retreat
one· more beneath the wlde-epread
I in* frime of the shade hats,
! Th* three hat· shown here ar«|
third very obligingly fulfil la the shade
bat prediction. The toquo at the
right la a «oft crush y effect til tho new
Japanese fibre atraw called hlnoka.
That hat» will ro to great length· to
attain height U demonstrated by the
towering bow of peacock Ida· moire.
taffeta, and the sharp Uttl· brim fa
'■ done in striping* of blue snd white
ι straw with an encircling wreathlat of
ι gray and pink worsted blossoms and
berries. The delectjrble broad brim
I might Tory properly be dubbo* m
ι orchard ha.t for It is constructed «Ç
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