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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, February 14, 1918, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Mrs. Marian Atwell Gave Inter
esting Talk on Current Events
and Mrs. Sçhwerd Sang.
By Special Correspondent.
monthly guest day of the Philemon Lit
erary and Historical Society held yes
terday at the South Baptist church
proved to be one ot the most delight
ful affair.* that the society has had
during the season. There was a large
attendance of members and guests
present. Mrs. Arthur H. Yetman, the
acting president, presided and after the
usual introductory remarks the pro
gram of the afternoon was given. Mrs.
Marian G. Atwell, of Manhatta, the
speaker of the day, gave an Interesting
talk on current events. She spoke of
th» situation In Russia, and the pres
ent conditions in Roumanla, Germany,
Italy, France and England, made by
the war and then she directed her at
tention to telling something concern
ing America.
Mrs. Atwell who is a delightful
talker, spoke of the work of congress
at Washington and of President Wil
son in his great struggle in the pres
ent war and of his efforts to bring
about peace between the United States
and Austria. Her remarks were en
joyed very much by all that were out
at the meeting.
Mrs. Frederick Schwerd, of Prince
Bay, the soloist of the afternoon, gave
/our delightful selections rendering
'The Bird and the Rose," by Amy
Horrojk; "Because," by Guy D. Hard
lot; "In the Woods," by Kennedy Rus
sell, and "I Know a Lovely Garden,"
by Guy Hardlot. Miss Ida Ryder was
the accompanist on the piano. At the
opening of the meeting the audience
sang the "Star Spangled Banner" and
lit the close "America." Refreshments
were served following the program.
Mrs. Charles H. Regnault was in
charge of the refiesliments and Mrs.
Benjamin F. Joline was the head of
the reception committee.
Mrs. Yetman, who was made direc
tor for the borough of Richmond at a
meeting held in Manhattan on Monday
with regard to scholarships in the city
to come under the care of the \'arious
women's clubs spoke with regard to
the matter. There is to be one schol
arship for this end of the island. This
matter will be taken up at a regular
session of the society.
Ask Tax Lien Sales to be
Suspended During the War
Bv Spécial Correspondent.
TOTTENVIL.LE, Feb. 14.—Comp
troller Craig hae been asked by the
Staten Island Civic League to suspend
the safe of tax liens for the period o£
the war In order to avoid putting any
hardship on men who are serving their
country. Dr. L. A. Dreyfus, president
of the league, has written to th«
comptroller as follows:
"In view of the fact that many of
our men (2800 from Staten Island) are
In the national service, that many o!
these are men who have bought homes
Or who have aided their parents tc
buy homes and that some of these are
delinquent In the payment of the
taxes of such homes, by reason of their
eervice to their country, the Staten Is
land Civic League has requested that
I make the following request:
"That you suspend the sale of ta*
liens during the period of the war and
for a reasonable time thereafter.
"This, we feel, would prevent hard
ship In & number of cases and would
work no real injury to the city.
"Moreover, during such intermls
lion in the sale of tax liens, you might
work out a more sane method of deal
ing with delinquent taxpayers, for It is
a' public scandal that the present
method of selling tax liens enables s
lot of despicable sharks to collect us
ury from negligent or unfortunate
property owners."
Exemption Boards of Island
Examine for New Army
Bv Special Correspondent.
TOTTENVILLE, Feb. 14.—Examin
ations of those in the first class un
der the recent classification for the
National Army are in full swing in the
four exemption boards in the borough
of Richmond. Local board 189 at the
Great Kills school of which Augustu!
G. Marscher Is chairman began the
examination last Saturday when sev
enty from this end of the island ai
Îar as Rosebank were called before th<
loard. There were fifty examined or
Monday and sixty more on Tuesday
All those who do not come up t(
standard are placed before the med
ical advisor of the borough. Mr
Marscher states that all thoso wh<
have not received thedr cards should
get in touch with the exemption board
These cards take the place now of the
ones Issued June 5, last year at th<
federal census and must be carried it
place of those Issued at that time.
Dr. Wilkinson's Sentence Is
Deferred Dntll March Tern
Bv Special Correspondent.
TOTTENVILLE, Feb. 14.—Count:
Judge J. Harry Tiernan," before whon
Dr. William B. Wilkinson pleaded guil
ty to the indictment charging him wltl
falling to report α highway acclden
when It Is alleged that he ran dowi
and fatally 'Injured a man at Ne*
Dorp In December, has been releasee
on bail. Dr. Wilkln.son, who was als(
Indicted for homicide, entered a plei
of not guilty to the latter charge
Upon the recommendation of District
Attorney Albert C. Fach the indict
tnent for manslaughter was dlsmlssee
vpon the ground that there was no
sufficient evidence to secure a con'
When the physician was arranger
for sentence under *lie plea of gui'.tj
to the violation of the highway law 1
was deferred to the March term of th<
oounty court and the defendant wiu
released under ball.
Man Arrested in New Jersey
for Abandoning Wife Here
Bu Rnrrinl Correspondent.
Bramm, thirty-two yeads old, of 18·
Maple avenue, Rosebank, a teamnte:
was arrested yesterday at the Middle
sex county Jail, New Brunswick, N. J.
on a governor's warrant issued bj
District Attorney Fach and signed bi
Governor Whitman and Governoi
Edge of New Jersey. Bramm Ii
charred with abandoning his wif<
and children. He was locked up It
the county Jail at Richmond.
Louis Essner is Held in $1,000
Bail and Albert Schopp Goes
to Children's Society.
By Special Correspondent.
TOTTEN\rILLE, Feto. 14.—V,"hil<5
Albert T. Schopp, fifteen years old, o£
Princo Bay avenue, Prince Bay, was
being arraigned in the children's court
at St. George yesterday on a charge ol
having entered a bungalow of Charles
Raber of 2352 Decatur street, Brook
lyn, at Prince Bay and stealing flvt
army blankets valued at J20. Louis
Essner, forty-six years old, a tool
maker, of 45 Finlay avenue. Prince
Bay, was being arraigned in the sec
ond district court charged with work
ing in concert with young Schopp in
the robbery. They are also accused
of stealing a motorboat from Charles
Schopp, father of the boy, togethei
with a number of lobster pots. Young
Schopp was remanded by Judge Levj
in the children's court to the chil
dren's society rooms for a week. Essnei
was held by Magistrate Croak in the
second district court in $1,000 bail foi
examination tomorrow. Ball wai
furnished and Essner was released.
Detectives Schley and Detriot of tht
Ninth Branch Bureau who made th<
I two arrests in the case have recovered
I all of the blankets, three having beer
found in Essner's possession and th<
other two recovered from a boat ir
Lemon Creek, Prince Bay, where th(
sleuths had to Jump from one cak(
of ice to the other to reach the craft
A number of automobile tires said t<
have been stolen some time ago hav<
been unearthed by the detectives ii
their hunt for the blankets. Anothoi
arrest is expected to be made in con
nection with the theft of the blanket
and tires.
By Special Correspondent.
Margaret Eckett, of 61 Henry street
was given a delightful surprise Mon
day night at her home by a numbei
of friends in honor of the annlver
sary of her birthday. Music anc
dancing were enjoyed and refresh
ments served. Among the guest!
present were the Misses Agnes Sulli
van, Alice Gallagher, Tessle Plass
Mary Brennan and John Brennan
A. Vogel and E. Richards of Pertl
Amboy, Miss Pearl Eggcrt and F
Hokanson of Metuchen, Misses Mar
garet Qleason and Helen Korr ο
South Amboy, Miss Addle Korten
house, Edward Mienzle, Daniel Jones
and Russell Ivine of Cliffwood, Mlsi
Anna Collins and Edward Lang ο
Ninety-two German Enemy
Aliens are Registered Hen
TOTTENVILLE, Feb. 14—Ninety
two German enemy aliens Including ι
subject of Alsace-Lorraine, reglsterec
from this end of the island at thi
ninety-ninth precinct station, Totten
ville during the time of registratioi
from February 4 until last night
the time extended by tho authorltle
Sergeants Benedict and Letbold wh<
have been in charge of the work her
under the supervision of Police Cap
tain John J. Turley, completed thei
work last night at 10 o'clock and mad
their report to headquarters. A1
those who have registered were toll
to come back between February 2
and February 24 for their identiflca
tlon cards.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Martin, ο
Brooklyn, visited In Prince Bay Tues
Mrs. Benjamin Stlnemeir and Mrs
Chauncey La Forge, visited in Pert
Amboy yesterday.
Lawrence Snyder Is home from
visit at Great Barrington, Mass.
Mrh. Joseph Oates and childre
have been visiting in New Jersey.
Mrs. A. Formes has been visitin
in Manhattan.
Mr. and Mrs. Cortland Burkhai
and son are home from a visit 1
Miss Marion Van Ness, of Manhal
; tan, has been visiting friends i
Prince Bay.
DeWltt Wainwright is slowly recov
ering from a recent attack of pneu
> monia.
The weekly meeting of the Junic
League was held yesterday aftcrnoo
, at St. Mark's church.
George Hillyer and A. Sprague, c
the U. S. Covington, were home yes
terday with their parents for a vis
after a trip to France.
Harry Osborn with his mother hav
returned to Port Monmouth after th
winter here with his brother, Fran:
Melvin Romer, of the navy, wa
home last night on leave.
Mrs. John Marshall and daughtei
Mise Sue Marshall, were home fror
; Brooklyn yesterday.
Louis DeWaters, of Rockaway, an
r Alonzo Parsons, of Brooklyn, wer
here laet night.
Ted DeBoer, of the naval militii
stationed at Tarrytown, was bom
' last night with liLs parents.
Clinton Bowen Felch, of Sea Brcez
. road, has announced the marriage c
hie daughter, Miss Helen Elisabet
; Felch, to Arthur Vernon Gregon
that took place in Manha<tUui Decern
ber 31.
District Deiputy Grand Chancellc
Legrand Hamilton, of the Blchmon
District of Knights of Pythias, was ε
the celebration of the fiftieth ann!
versary of Knighthood held by Wer
dell Phyllips Lodge at the K. of I
temple at 125th street and Madiso
avenue, Tuesday night.
Ash Wednesday was observed wit
eervlcee at the Church of Our Led
Help at Christians and ait St. Steph
en's Episcopal church yesterday.
United Council, Jr. O. XT. A M., m<
at K. of P. hall last night.
James A. Androvette, who wa
burled yesterday morning, was
• member of Bethel church for fifty
three years and was a member of th
board of trustees for twenty-flv
Richmond Rebokah Odd Fellow
met last night at Odd Fellows' hall.
A delegation of members of Hu
guenot Chapter, Order of the Easter
Star, visited Raritan Chapter In Part
AmJjoy Tuesday night, -
Discuss Gas Rate Raise and
Water Supply to T. A.
Gillespie at Morgan.
Bj/ Spinal Correspondent.
SOUTH AMBOX, Feb. 14.—At the
moeting of the common council last
night, when a notice was read by the
city clerk from the Public Service Gas
Company, a lengthy discussion fol
lowed. The Public Service Gas Com
pany Is petitioning this city to favor
the increase of twenty-live cents per
month per customer, on account of
'the Increased cost of labor and other
ι various expenses caused by the ab
' normal conditions. The president of
the council asked for a disposition of
j the communication, which was re
lierred to the council as a whole.
Councilman Hackett stated that
I there was a meeting to be held in
ι Trenton today in regard to the in
crease, and while this communication
j was referred to the council as a whole,
lit meant that no action would be tak
ιβη. Councilman Jlackett, insisted that
] some action be taken as the corpora
I tion has been unjust to the city in
ι previous dealings, and now he thought
would be time to have some "say."
Sometime ago, the council passed a
resolution prohibiting the Public
Service Gas Company of this city from
making any new taps on account of
refusing to agree with the council in
some matter that was for the welfare
ι of the city. Councilman Parisen
stated that the reason he referred the
the communication to the council body
as a whole, was so that when the pro
| posed recess would be taken later,
some decision would be arrived at.
Mayor Kerr stated that he had re
ceived the communication, so that
none of the councllmen had any "in·
ι side information" on It, as Council
man Hackett claimed.
Another proposition came before
the meeting, being the question of
the T. A. Gillespie Loading Company
taking water from this city. The clerk
read a letter stating that they had
used water for twenty-one days, at the
rate of 1.800 gallons per day a total
of 37,800 gallons.
Councilman Hackett stated that
the figures were an estimate and not
actual figures. He declared that the
' people of the city had the water
measured to them, and he stated that
he could see no reason why the same
thing should not hold true with them.
Councilman Hackett said he was sure
the company needed the water and
there was no reason why they should
not have a man stationed at the
hydrant and ascertain exactly how
much water was being used by them.
Mayor Kerr stated that he did not
think that the company would try to
1 get away from paying for the full
amount of water used, as he thought
the government would pay the com
pany for any amount that they pay
the city. Councilman Stanton asked
that the company be made to pay for
water consumed.
Councilman Hackctt stated they
were ruining- the hydrant as well as
talcing water without permission. lie
declared that they were using a Stif
son wrench on the hydrant instead of
a regular hydrant wrench. The
wrench wears out the iron. The
water commissioner declared that he
would have the next party arrested
should he catch them doing it.
More discussion was started when
a resolution was introduced by Coun
cilman Gordon for the drawing of a
note of $15,000 to pay the state and
county tax of the city. This note
would have been unnecessary if all
the people of this city had paid their
taxes, both personal and real, for the
years of 1915, 1916, 1917, which
come to nearly $15,000. Councilman
Hackett stated that he would not vote
> for another note to be drawn as he
ι declared that the city was in debt
s enough with some $65,000 worth of
notes in the bank now.
Councilman Gordon stated that thie
> I note would not have been caused only
11 for the delinquent taxpayers, and now
I ι that the state and county taxes have
I I to be met, it was the only feasible
thing to do. In previous years, he
stated, the Main street improvement,
the Henry street improvement, all ex
penses of whicfh had to come out o(
the general account in the budget, as
they had not been provided for, and
in order to reimburse the general ac
. I count the notes had to be made. Citj
I Solicitor Ijeo J. Coakley stated that
there was due the city from the taxes
some $14,000, most of which was on
personal property, and in his opinion
it was best to have the note fot
$15,000 made, and as the arrearages
(come in let them pay for the note
"which was made to cover them. T'por
the legal advice of Solicitor Coakley
Councilman Hackett stated that ht
would change his decision. The vote
was unanimous.
j I All bills having been approved bj
the various committees were ordered
paid by motion of Councilman Pari·
sen and the council's unanimous vote
Resolution offered by Councilmat
Gordon, that city clerk be instructec
to draw warrant for $3,000, in favor oi
the custodian of school money, to b<
r [used for local school purposes, wa:
-! adopted.
Resolutions Introduced by Council
man Gordon for the renewing of th<
following notes for the period of three
months at the rate of five per cent pei
annum: Broadway improvement noti
for $10,000; Broadway note for $3,000
Main street note for $11,056; Broadwa;
note for $5,000 were voted upon unan
Bond of Patrick McCabe for $500
having been aproved by the city solic
3 itor as to form, was ordered receivec
3 and filed by motion of Councilmai
ί Parisen.
Application of transfer of license ο
Mrs. Catherine Gunkel to Meyer Zal
ewski, was referred to the license com
mittee by motion of Councilman Par
Isen. Reports of Overseer of Poor am
Treasurer was received and filed. Col
lector submitted no report.
A recess of five minutes was takei
after which Councilman rarisen mov
ed that the transfer of liquor lirensi
was approved, which transfer will b
made from Mrs. Catherine Gunkel ti
D Meyer Zalewski.
f Councilman Gordon asked that cit;
(l solicitor be instructed to go to Tren
ton today to oppose the move of th<
Public Service Gas Company to ta;
the people at the rate of twenty-flvi
centg ner month per customer.
Wash Away
Sldn Sores
D. D. D., Um liquid wuk. ha· bacana
• household word. It hat proved itself
a remarkably reaedr. If foa ara a nf
fcrer ban akla dlaaaau, tacladlnf at·
8 Can, pbaplee, icalae, eraafa «r Kcaei·* la
1 tar IWm, thia raaaadr will net disap
point rwL It baa ataod tha teat and to
r Oar la tha naatar preparation tar an
tkla dlaiaan. Trr D. 0. D. today. Wa
»■»imlw K. Mc, Mc aad $1 .«a.
D. D. D.
Barnekov ft Fata.
Is She or Is She Not
Mrs. Alexander Kerensky
"Ί Γ ΜίιιΊιΙιπΤιϋΙ Ιι ί:;·1«ΗμΜΒ. >3
This Is Mrs. Alexander Kerensky—
That le, this i3 the Russian actress
I that Kerensky was reported in news
dispatches to have married during
the September crisis.
However, the marriage is now de
nied by some of Kerensky's friends
who have since come to this country
' They Bay that newspapers in Russia
at the time denied the reported wod
At tlie Ditnias
A dance on a glass-topped table ii
'performed by Emily Stevens, the stai
jln "Alias Mrs. Jessop," a Metro won·
Jderplay, which will be' the attraction
jat the Ditmas tomorrow and Satur
; day. In this picture Mise Steven!
' plays a dual role, one a proper anc
demure girl and the other wilful anc
uncontrolled. It is as Lillian Ford
the frivolous girl, that the star danccs
While her husband is away, Lilliar
takes advantage of the opportunity t(
give a magnificent dinner party, in
I viting all her gaiety-loving friends
'Shcs makes elaborate preparations
! engaging a largo orchestra and caba
' ret artists to entertain her guests
The wine flows freely at the dinnei
and Lillian becomes excited witl
what she considers her success as !
After the performance ot a gir
dancer, while all the guests are eager
ly applauding, Lillian jumps up 01
the top of the· glass-topped table
Gathering her lacy draperies abou
her feet, she imitates the motion ο
the dancer who has preceded her. J
dramatic scene takes place at a criti
cal moment when Sir Anthony Jesso]
returns unexpectedly.
Ethel Clayton, in "Stolen Hours,'
will be the added attraction tomorrow
and Saturday. This production wa
billed for last week but was not re
ceived owing to a delay in shipmen
but Miss Clayton's many friends caj
be assured of the opportunity of see
Iing her this time.
At tlic Strand
An unscheduled incident occurred
lin tho making of William Fox's pic
ture, "Treasure Island," and Franci
Carpenter acted the hero in It. Elea
nor Washington, who le five or si
times as old as Francis, was the mai
den tn distress. 'Treasure Island" i
at the Strand tomorrow and Saturdaj
The scene was the opening of Bi]
Bonee's sea chest, which was sup
poeed to have lain in the Inn for som
time, and actually had remained 1
the "prop" room at the Fox studi
for about two weeks.
Francis and Miss Washington, poi
traying the parts of Jim and Mr
Hawkins, respectively, bent over th
big box and pulled from its dark rc
cesses a suit of very good clothes,
quadrant, a tin cannikin, seven
sticks of tofoacoo, two brace of ver
handsome pistols, a piece of bar sii
ver, and a dozen other odds and end
They also discovered somethin
which was not listed by Stevenson. ]
was a tiny gray mouse which ha
proceeded to rear to mousehood foi
extremely little, extremely pink an
extremely shivering things.
Miss Washington discovered thei
first, and she gave a shriek. The
Francis came to the rescue, caugl
the mother mouse in one hand, an
carried her exultingly to his directo
The four baby mice, despite youn
Mr. Carpenter's plea that he be a
lowed to keep them, were placed in
cage along with the gray one.
Y. M. H. A. NEWS
There will be an Important meetir
of the Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. Dam
Club Sunday night. The by-la"
committee and officers of the club ai
to meet and will present their con
; mittee reports. At the last meetir
of the club over sixty members ι
the two associations enrolled
There will be an important mee
ingr of the Y. M. and Y. W. H. .
Glee Club February 20. An interes
ι ing program and entertainmert hi
been planned by the program comml
' tee.
There will be an important mee
ing of the Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. L<
erary and Dramatic Club Tuesd;
. night. There will be an election
new officers for the combined clu't
Entertainments and a big eurpn
featue for the members have be>
! planned already.
A meeting of the Υ. Μ. Η. Α. υ
chestra will be held Monday nig!
The Y. M. H. A. Senior Organiz
[ tion have already laid plans for the
. first annual dance to be held ir tl
hall March 4. The affair is to be
ι camouflage dance, and several nov
. features are to be introduced. Ente
, tfiinments will be supplied by the ν
i rious clubs of the organization. M
, sic will be furnished by the club ο
chestra, of twelve pieces.
, The results of the Y. M. H. A. po
tournament for this week follow
i Harry Kaplan defeated Har
. Schwartz, 50-26; Sam Margaretti
J defeated J. I.,tibln, 50-48: Tsido
Kelsey defeated Lewis Koplowltx, 5
42; Nat Goodman defeated A1 Goo
man, 50-28; Morris Aneckstein d
feated Ben Goldman, 50-35: Sol Kau
man defeated Sol Jacobson, 60-4
Harry Goetz defeated Gordon Rosei
thai, 50-40; Irving Morris defeat»
Herman Goldstein, 60-37. At the ei
of the third week. Harry Kaplan ai
Sol Kaufman lead In the tou m
ment, both having a percentage of 11
Cst This Out—fit'· Worth Rfoaey
Dont' Miss This. Cut out this ill
enclose with 5c and mail It to Foley
Co., 2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, II
writing your name and address clearl
You will receive In return a trial pacl
age containing Foley's Honey and Τι
Compound, for coughs, colds and crou
Foley Kidney Pills, for pain In sld·
and back: rheumatism, backache, kl<
ney and bladder ailments; and Fol<
Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome a!
thoroughly cleansing cathartic, for co;
stipation, biliousness, headache ai
sluggish bowel·. Sold everywhere,
ι Adr.
Europe's Liberals Think Highly
of Work, Aims and Ambi
tions of Our President.
Special Start Dispatch.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 14 —
That Americans have only the faintest
idea of the hopes which the liberals
of all European countries are build
ing upon President Wilson is the mes
sage brought to Washington by one
of the most interesting figures in Brit
ish politics and warfare. Colonel Jo
siah Wedgewood.
Colonel Wedgewood, pcace advo
cate and member of the famous Eng
lish family of Liberals, is a real
"fighting pacifist." He wears the uni
form of a British colonel and the
wounds of two wars.
He ia now on a mission for the
British government. For 15 years he
has been a member of the British
House of Commons fighting for land
taxation, the enfranchisement of wo
men and the complete democratiza
tion of the British Empire.
Nearly every housewife knows what
"Wedgewood" pottery is. The Wedge
wood family, which originated this
artistic ware in the 18th century, were
pioneers of democracy no less than of
Here's what Colonel "Wedgewood
says they think of Wilson in Europe:
"England and all the world may
join in thanksgiving that America is
one refuge from the iron hand of
"It is to President Wilson himself
tliat tlLo.se wlio wish to down Prussian
militarism should chiefly Rive thank .
Make no mistake about it. Provident
Wilson is hi this fourth year of the war
worth more than on army corps. HE
"If English labor keeps its almost
revolutionary energies applied to
beating the Boche it is because of
your President. No one who has
heard his najne cheered at the Labor
Congress can doubt it. Ask French
labor. They will tell you the same
thing. Even Ireland trusts and looks
to Wilson for justice.
"To Liberals—an International
body after all—Wilson is their stan
dard bearer, a man in whom they
place more trust than in their own
governments. His position Is unex
ampled and yet it does not seem to
r bo understood in America. English
and French worklngmen, English and
French morale are essential to the
winning of a democratic peace. By
some marvel a man we have never
seen or heard of except in the news
; papers arouses new courage and con
; fidence In us.
"When Ajnerica came into the war
' wanting nothing for herself, ehe
ι brought in a fresh breath of air—
self-sacrifice. Under Wilson's hand
1 ling this has become a veritable reli
• gion of the allied masses—A RELI
Some Job!
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14:—GfrfirgH
M. Rolph, head of the sugar (Jivisior
of the food administration, appear;
to be the most overworked and un
derpaid government employe. The
senate sugar probe developed Rolph
who is working- from 8 A. M. to mid
night, receiving no salary and paying
his own expenses.
Keyport Social Club Holds
Annual Banquet at Raritan Inn
By Special Correspondent.
KEYPORT, Feb. 14—More than
seventy-five guests were present at the
banquet held at the Raritan Inn on
Tuesday evening, when the Keyport
Social «'lub enjoyed Its annual event.'
The tables were most appropriately!
decorated for the occasion and the
evening was one much enjoyed by all
who attended. Owing to the absence J
of the president, John G. Schanck,
who was called away at the last mo
ment, former Postmaster William E.
Bedle, acted as toastmaster.
DeVVitt Paxton, humorist, gave sev
eral clever recitations which were
well received, and Dr. H. P. Cooley
gave an interesting talk. Music was'
rendered by Professor Horace M. Ban
nister, of the Surf theatre, and a
soloist was secured for the evening.
Altogether the banquet proved to
be all that was expected and that had
been planned. During the past year
the club membership has greatly in
creased and the members can enjoy a
social evening at the rooms on Broad
street, where various games may be
The menu for the evening
was planned and elaborately carried
out by Mrs. Schaeffer.
Attractive menus were used as fa
Milk Store on Wheels Cuts
Into High Cost of Living
COL/ITMBUS, O., Feb. 14.—Cheaper
milk in war times!
Doubt it? Read:
Standard price of milk in Columbus
is thirteen cents a quart and seven
cents a pint
A new system of milk distribution
which will permit sale at 11. cents a
quart and six cents a pint has been
A "traveling milk store" is doing the
Stopping thirty minutes at each
stand, the moving, store on wheels, a
speciaiy designed wagon, will sell no
milk between stops. Customers must
have the exact change and milk bottles
to exchange for the filled bottles. De
livery expense is thus slashed.
Entertains on Birthday
■ By Special Correspondent.
SOUTH AMBOY, Feb. 14:— Mrs.
John Primka entertained a number of
friends at her home on Sunday even
ing·, February 10, in celebration of
her birthday.
Among those present were Kathe
rine Sorenaon. Air. and Mrs. Martin
sen, Mrs. H. Primka, Margaret Prim
ka, Mrs. Joseph Primka. John Prim
ka, Mar%*, Edward and George Prim
ka, Mrs. J. Shannon, Catherine and
Agnes Shannon, Mrs. E. Erickson,
Mary Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. Helmar
Carlson, Mrs. N. Johnson, Margaret
and William Johnson. Katherine Was
( sel, Vincent Sternweiser, Mrs. Peter
! sen, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Petersen,
,Mxs. J. Miller, Mrs. C. Miller, Louis
Petersen, Walter Cummings, John
Cummings, Thomas Armstrong, Anna
McCormack, Anna Miller, Nels Niel
sen, Louis Nielsen, Peter Nielsen,
Mrs. F. Nielsen, Emily Nielsen, An
thony O'Connor and Lester Horse
wood, of the U. 8. S. Susquehanna.
Snow, wind and extreme cold caused
more colds this winter than in past
years. Foley's Honey and Ta.r proved
its worth in thousande of homes. Men,
jyomen and children checked colds and
cou£1*^*nd prevented serious copse
quences from exposurç^c ears thf
passages, heals raw. rWfSmed mem·
branes, banishes irritation and ticklini
throat. Mrs. Edward Strevy, κ. 37,
Clinton, O., says: "I think Foley's Hon
ey and Tar the only medicine for coughs
and colds and recommend it highly. Sold
American-Hungarians, Out for
Doing Bit for U. S., Re
member Local Chapter.
Mayor John F. TenBroeck has re
ceived a check for $20 from the Red
Uevils Benevolent Association erf this
city, to be turned over to the local
0'ha.pter of the American Red Cross.
The association is working for hu
ai ane motive» and objecta. During
the past year the society hae distri
buted clothing: and sajidwiches to sev
enty-nine poor orphan children in
the Hungarian parish house In Kirk
land Place.
This organization is composed at
American-Hungarians who are prov
ing their loyalty, patriotism and ad
miration of the United States govern
ment by "doing their bit" during
these critical times. The member#
pledge themselves to be ready to re»
spond to the call of the President t»
wage this war to a successful ejid.
The letter received from the asso>
ciation by Mayor TenBroeck follows!
rerih Amboy, N. J.
Feb. 8, 1318.
Hon. John F. TenBroeck,
Mayor of the City of Perth Ataboy.
Your Honor:—Enclosed you will
find a check drawn to the amount of
$20 as a donation from the Red IJev
ils Benevolent Association to the
monumental fund of mercy, 'The
Great American Red Cross" war fund.
This association is working for hii
nianc motives and objects.
We have in the year 1917 distribut
ed clothing and sandwiches to sev
enty-nine poor o'phau children at two
I occasions in the Hungarian Parish
House :?i Kirkland place. Ou·· objecta
tnd du es have always been honora
bly fulfilled and we received a splen
j did support from the public in Perth
Amfooy by having balls, and entertain
ments, etc., to help our fund.
We the members of this associa
tion have always looked to those poor
children that really needed clothes,
ι not looking or making any objects
1 as to their nationality or origin.
■ We also express ourselves for our
1 patriotism, loyalty and admiration to
our government in this critical time
and you can count upon us Ameri
| can-Hungarians that we are γ»λ· to
; respond to the call of our president
I to line up with him to wage this war
to a successful end. To make the
! world safe for democracy for the
.principles of mankind.
We would like to have you hand
j 'ame chock over to "Red Cross war
fund,' and a prompt reply would b·
; gratefully received by the Rod Devil·
Yours very truly,
The Red Devils Association.
Eugene Kuhn, president; Samuel
Katona, vice president; Joseph Sea
man, Jr., treasurer.
Ladies of Senate Knit
in Private Knitting Nook
WASHINGTON. Feb. 14:—"Ladies
of the Senate." led by Mrs. Thomaa
R. Marshall, bave set up a "knitting
: π over In the Senate Office bolld
i ing·.
There, while legislative current·
swirl about them, they calmly knit
for the boys in France. Wristlet·;
sweaters, helmets come forth la
steady stream; and Red Cross band
ages and other hospital supplies.
' ^ 'Λ^11Λ^4^ 'Λ^ 1W.' 'A^ tvgy, -o
Leon's February Clearance Sale
Offers Great Opportunities for Those Who Expect to Go House
keeping This Spring—Our Complete Home Outfits
Are Marked Specially Low for This Sale
And you are earnestly urged to come in and we will show you how beautifully we can
furnish your home at a small cost.
HOME OUTFIT, Complete for . . . . Φ» J7.iJ
This 4-room outfit means complete furnishing for your Parlor, Dining Room, Bedroom and
kitchen. Every piece is absolutely perfect, of guaranteed construction and matched in design and
finish. This special outfit is assembled to fill the wants of folks who want well-made and de
pendable furniture as well as good floor coverings at an exceptionally low price. As the illustra
tion shows, the outfit is complete in every detail. There is not a single piece missing.
Terms $15 Cash, Bal. $2 Weekly. Free Delivery to Any Part Within 50 miles of Perth Amboy
Ask to see our new $ 1 ΛΛ
3-Room Outfits for I ν/V/
Ask to see our new $7 C
2-Room Outfits for *
Asktoseeournew 5
Room DeLuxeOutfits
On the Corner
On the Come·

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