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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, January 09, 1919, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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Will Work for Suitable Memo
rial for Returning Men in
By Special Cone/mondent.
ROOSEVELT, Jan. 9:—A cOmmit
lias been appointed by Mayor
Hermann to provide for a suitable
public memorial to the sailors and
soldiers o£ the United States who rep
resented the borough of Roosevelt In
the war.
Various suggestions have been
made but the most favorable is one
recently suggested by Mayor Hermann
in his annual message for the erection
of a memorial hospital, something
which is needed here.
Edward J. Heil has been selected
chairman of the committee and J. J.
Brown of the Industrial committee.
The general committee is as follows:
Edward J. Heil, Joseph A. Hermann,
William J. Lawlor, Frank Andres,
Edward J. Coughlin, Clarence I..
Brower. Samuel It. Brown, Herman
Gerke, R. J. Murphy, C. C- Sheridan,
Thomas Bevereux, Patrick J. Cough
lin, John S. Olbricht. Rev. M. J.
Hagerty, Thomas Yorke, Frank Born.
Jacob Levenson, Charles Morris, Jos
eph \V. Crane, George W. Morgan,
Clarence V. Connor, Charles A. Brady,
Clarence Dalrymple. Joseph Enot,
George Bradley, Andrew Christense.n,
Joseph W. Oroener, Nelson Almas, j
Thomas Sluee. Joseuh Vniiiic W. R
Keller, John H. Neville, Otto Stau
bach. Martin TTCck, Herman Shapiro,
John Mudrack. Beo Rock man. Henry
Harrington, William D. I 'asey. F. F.
Simons, Harry Morecraft, William
Currie, Adam Garber, Dr. Maurice
Goodman, Kmil Wilhelm, August :
Marks, David Richards, Henry M. j
Greene, Thomaa Quinn, William Duff, ■
Edwin 8. Quin, Fred Colton, Arthur
Weil, \V. V. Quin, Js«.ph Childs, Wil
liam Eppenstlener, M. A. Kutcher.
Industrial committee: J. J- Brown,
chairman: R. W. Deacon, R. A. Wiley.
R. J. Murpliy, Padrtleford Nelson. W.
B. Keller. Dr. Martin Bow, Samuel
Behwartz, Acaajer Burtha.
Mold Social Hour After Business at
By Bpevinl CorrfwitttnJetH.
KKASBKT, Jan. 8.—A number of
Camp fire Girls met at the home of
Miss Rosaline Hufhner, Monday night
for their semi-monthly meeting. The
regular routine of business was car
rod out ami was followed by a social
.uuo,cai selections were rendered
and songs sung. Miss Hofhner served
The next meeting is scheduled for
January II at the home of the Misses
T.iie and Ir.ola Johnson in Fords.
The Keyport I-iterary club will
fcuct at the public library on Friday
afternoon, when Mrs. Fred C. Ogden
will he the hostess. The program will
be a lecture on “War and Blterature/'
by Miss Ktoise H. Odell.
1’. O. A. J. Bray was the guest of
friends at New York oji Wednesday.
The books of the .Second Keyport
>uu Association will remain open
fntil February 6, Tor subscriptions,
jlfter which no further subscriptions
will be received.
Mrs. Wunderlee of West Keyport,
entertained the members of the Ra
dies' Aid of the First Presbyterian
church at her home on Tuesday after
Mrs. Paul G. Zimmerman and son
ere spending several days In New
York, where they are the guests of
The community chorus met at the
library on Monday evening and spent
nn hour In song, although the attend
■A cnce was very small. This no doubt
was owing to the evangelistic meet
ings which are being held at Calvary
M. E. church. The chorus was led by
Mrs. Charles H. Jenks, Mrs. Robert
Schroder officiating at the piano. Tlio
chorus will meet again next Monday
evening when it is hoped the attend
ance will he much larger.
Mrs. Fannie Morris of Front street,
will entertain tho members of the
Thought club at her home cu Monday
The regular Thursday evening
Aeromarinc dance will be held this
evening ut the Acromurine club on
}''irst street.
John Patterson is ill at his home i»
David street.
Yesterday afternoon at 3 o’clock
the members of Co. B, 15th Battalion,
assembled in front of the local Y. M.
C. A. and after several drills, were
ordered to stand at attention, while
Captain I,. C. Higgins read nn order
from the war department in regard
to Former President Roosevelt, and
also the proclamation by President
tVoodron Wilson. They were assem
bled near the flag staff, on which the
flag was unfurled at half mast.
Mr. and Mrs. houix Nelson were
made happy a few duys ago by the
birth of a baby son. Mr. Nelson Is
at present with the A. K. F. in service
"ovei there.”
George Batzel, who has been ill for
some time, is not making much im
provement ‘ovvard recovery, and yes
terday wu% said to be in a critical
Mrs. Mary Tice of Matawan and
Mrs. Anna Green of Brooklyn returned
home yesterday after vfcitlng with
relatives in this city.
Tonight the Belgians and the Kng
lish of the Allied league will bowl t
three-game match on the "Y” alleys.
On Monday night a team of five bowl
ers will come to this city from Perth
Amis>)“lo match up against a 'earn
representing the local Y. M. t,. A
Mrs. Kdv aid I.etta and daughter
Cecil, of this city, spent yestwdvy
luurniug vis'ting in Perth Amboy.
Tomorrow the company of sol 1'ovs
stationed in this city since August will
leave for Camp Olz, to be mustered
out of service. These men have been
on guard at the local coal dumpers
ever s nee that time. They expect to
bo mu^ered out twenty-four houis
after reaching camp.
Rev. L. A. Haves of the 8t. Mary's
church was called upon to unite in
marriage Miss Alice C. Krirk*nn of
Melrose, this city, to Bernard W.
Garry of Pertli Amboy at 8 o'clock 1
yesterday mo ruing Mias Anna Kutch
er of this city, acted as the bride's at
tendant, while Htephen Bolonski was
the groom's best man. After their
wedding tour they will take up their (
home iu this city.
lust night a party was given at the ,
Company B. barracks at which time
all the money which has been left ov- j
er on the canteen was expended An
enjoyable time was experienced bv thej
khaki men. as two very good enter-1,
tainere from New York eerved to!
while away the time. Good mus’c I
s.using and refreslimente were all!
ruin ,,f the evening's pastime. |i
V --- - ——— I i
i I
Will Visit Base Hospital to Drtrnnine
Best Kind to Procnre.
By Special Correspondent.
ROITH AMBOY, Jan. 9——Congress
man Thomas J. Scully has volunteered
to donate to the city hospital in this
city an X-ray for use in this institu
tion. which will be the most powerful
The hospital here have an X-ray.
but It has been found that it does not
quite All the purpose, so Congressman
Scully has very generously promised
this valuable instrument, and will
within a few days visit a base hos
pital in New York city for informa
tion on the subject.
Tha X-ray now In use is said to
cost $1,050.
Keyport Baskettuin Girls Will Play
Perth Amboy in March.
Bv Special Correspondent.
KEYPORT, Jan. 9.—Owing to a
misunderstanding. the basketball
game announced to have been played
last evening by the Perth Amboy
Keyport high school girls did not take
place. The manager of the Perth Am
boy aggregation asked Miss Florence
Gildersleeve, local manager, for a
game for Thursday evening, but Miss
Gildersleeve put the date for March 7.
owing to the local girls being booked
for Thursday night.
It Is expected that the game will be
played on that date unless it should
be called off by the Perth Amboy
girls. The local team has done good
work in the games played tills year.
Charles II. Wardoll Becomes of
Itoard of Directors
&p*r4> -rc.s),.»njl*st
MATA WAN, Jan. 9:—At tlie an
nual meeting of the Farmers & Mer
chants National Bunk this week
Charles H. Warded, who for the past
forty-five years has been cashier of
the institution, was chosen ns chair
i sc of tho Board of Directors. Bert
Carian, the assistant cashier, was
tu-ue casnler in Mr. Warden’s place.
The offices of p resident and vice pres
ident remain unchanged, the presi
dent being Judge Henry S. Terhune
and vice president James E. Voorhees.
Mr. Warded had been cashier of
the organization since 1874, betng one
of the leading spirits of tho bank and
seeing It grow until it became too
large for its old home and the hand
sonie new building was erected four
or five years ago. The bank is not
only the oldest Institutloif in the
county, but one of the most success
A business meeting of the Woman’s
Club will be held in the high school
auditorium on Monday afternoon at
3:30 o’clock.
Miss Lillian Isaacs of Brooklyn, is
spending several weeks on the Dawe
farm in Ravine Drive.
Henry H. Longstreet is a New York
visitor today.
Miss Mary I.isk is visiting relatives
in New York.
Miss Mildred Morton and Miss Mil
dred Brown spent tire week-end witli
friends in East Orange.
Mrs. George M. Harris is confined
to her home in Broad street with the
Harold Warwick and son Norman
of Red Bank, were the guests of Mr.
Warwick’s parents, Air. and Mrs. Jo
seph Warwick. Tuesday.
The Fine Arts department of the
Woman’s Club will meet at the home
of Airs. H. H. I-ongstreet at 3 o'clocu
Tuesday afternoon.
Less than a dozen voters turned oul
at tin: ejection held in grammar school
building on Tuesday night to vote for
or against the appropriation thought
moessary for the present year. There
was not one vote'registered against
toe amount asked, $6,575. The men
acting as officers at the election wsre:
George R. Bailey, Condit M. Davison,
Jacob Hausser, J. A. Thompson. .
Mr-anil Mrs. James H. Mount have
returned from South Amboy, where
they were guests of Mr. and Mr*.
James Rice. Mr. Mount was taken ill
while on tho visit.
The case between Victor I’allavo
and Dominick Bamqua, in which the
former is accused of breaking the
Banuiua automobile when he attempt
ed to make repairs, was postponed
until Monday of next week.
Edward Snedeker lias Just closed
the most successful night-hunting
season in some years.
Mechanics Home Council, Jr. O. V.
A. M. have installed the following of
IIVI IO. L UUlibilVI, V'll* Cl IlIhUAIUD,
vice councilor, Elbert Tice; warden,
Thomas Douglas; conductor, Grayson
Van Cleaf; outside guard. Thomas
Snedeker; Inside guard, Ralph Brown;
assistant recording secretary. Fred L.
Doy; representative to state council.
Buy M. Hampton; chaplain, Bussell
Vandenburg; janitor, Albert S. Owens,
the installing officer was the senior
member, W. H. Eokerson. ,
Walter S. Graham has been elected
a member of the executive committee
of the Past Councilors Association of
Middlesex county.
Mrs. Willard Snedeker and daugh
ter. Miss Helen Snedeker, spent Mon
day and Tuesday at Camp Jferritt,
greeting the former’s soil, Wllllard,
who has just returned from Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mulvey, of
Railway, were recent guests of Mr.
and Mrs. William Mount.
Corpora! Harry Jobes, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Jobes, who has just
returned from England, is ill with an
attsck of tonsilitis.
Good audiencs are attending the
mtt .ee praver meetings being held in
the First Baptist church during the
preseyvt week.
John H. Enright has the contract
r,.- *he re-lettering of the plant of
Stonaker & Harvey’s grain elevator
o. iil-nsd avenue.
Mrs. Julius I.inke lias received
word from her son. Edward T,inke.
Lliat he Is well and expects to shortly
dart for home from France.
James P. Casev, one of Jamcsburg’n
Business men decided to leave town
ifter a residence of eight years. He
will become a member of the firm of
lones & Casey at Howell, engaging in
hr I feed business.
Mrs. Peter I-aPlace has received a
etter from her son. Joseph I.aPlace.
n France that is full of exciting tales
if bis life as a soldier and also of the
errifying experiences that lie passinl
hrough In doing his bit.
Private Charles Bonier, son of Mr.
>nd Mrs. William Homer, received his
lonorbale discharge from the army
ind has returned to Ills home here.
Miss T.ena Madar&si visited friends
n Perth Amboy Tuesday uight.
Private John Kawalahi. of Camp
"Hr. visited friends here Tuesday
The complexion, digestion and al
ii out the complete personality of
roman are dependent upon health.
Voman’s UJs are her great enemy, a*
ney cause had . oraplrxion. dark dr
ies under the ejes. headache, hack
rhe. nervousness. sleeplessness.
Irsgalaa-down pains and ths blues,
nd often totally unflt her for a com
lanloa. The great Ameriraa rented)
or such conditions is l.ydla K. Plnk
lam's Vegetabls Compound, which has
teen restoring three generations of
iling women to baallh, and may be
•tied upon with perfect confident*—
Matawan Man Gives His Ideas
on Subject of Much In
Just at the present time the New
Jersey State Teachers' Association is
holding the attention of a great many
people of this state not only those con
nected with the schools, but the gen
eral public as well. The association is
divided Into two factions, one known
as the Insurgents and composed of
teachers from Perth Amboy, New
Brunswick and Camden and those
from the upper portion of the state
and known as the regulars.
The insurgents are on record as be
ing against the tactics and regime
of Miss Elizabeth A. Allen, as secre
tary of the state Teachers' Kettrement
! Fund, and stand for adequate salaries
I for all teachers and for the safe
sound and sane pension gystpm in
stead of the Interlocking systems now
i In vogue and which have been found
i to be far from financially safe by
j investigation of actuaries.
I In order to obtain an idea as to
what a new pension law should be
like to be safe and sane, an EVENING
i NEWS reporter obtained the follow
ing Interview from Professor Frank,
Howard Lloyd, supervisor of schools
of this city, principal of schools si*
and eight and a former president of
the New' Jersey State Teachers Asso
ciation Professor Lloyd is being men
tioned as a candidate for state sena
tor next year and there is a possibll
| lity that he will have something to
do with future laws and for this rea
son is well able to speak on the sub
“Ves, one safe and sane pension law
sounds all right, but safe and sane
for whom? It might be safe and sane
for one and not for another. It should
be safe and gone for all teachers for It
is supposed to be In their interest that
the law Is to be enacted ,
"I do not pretend to be able to frame
t law that would be able to sctand all
the tests of an actuarial Investiga
tion any more than the commission
has been able to up to this time, but
I believe dt can be done. I think the
Pension Commission has done good
work so far as it has gone but I do not
believe it has yet gone to the bottom
of the subject and I doubt the wis
dom of passing a law this winter un
less we are absolutely sure it Is going
to settle our difficulties. In one of its
reports the commission recommends
that a further exhaustive Investigation
and stud\ be made of the entire nrob
|1 in' tochers’ pensions and annui
ties for tlie purpose ol determining a
i more scientific and just
distribution of the costs and benefits.
I'jn.s ,s in accord with my views for
I do not think that point has been
] reached yet. Neither do I think any
1 law ought to be enacted this winter
that will in any way affect-the state
pc.tslon law. I think the whole prob
lem lies with the retirement fund law
and I think the question of making .
actually sound shoud be considered
entirely apart from the pension law at
tlds time."
"I do not. and never have, believed
in the compulsory feature of the law
as it stands today. J do not heliete
it is either fair or legal to compel us
to pay our money into a concern for
nineteen years eleven months and
twenty-nine days without being enti
tled to any protection In that time or
getting any return for our money at
the end of that time if we leave the
profession no matter for what reason.
Neither do I think it fair to be com
peted to pay for twenty years or any
other length of time if we either do
not get insurance protection or get
our money back if we leave the pro
fession. I would advocate a compul
sory clause provided a teacher could
get her money back with interest
whenever she retired, for whatever
reason and I think teachers, all, would
favor this idea.
It is absolutely untrue that any
teacher gets two pensions or can get
two pensions under existing laws The
most cursory examination into the
subject will reveal that to any one.
Some one has been trying to fool the
taxpayers at the expense of the teach
ers. We can get one pension after
thirty-five years of service. It is pos
sible to get a retirement annuity at
the same time if one happens to be
hal fdead at the end of the thirty
five year period, but that retirement
annuity, please understand comes to
us out of our own savings and is no
concern of the taxpayeror of any one
else. Cartalnly no one can object to
our investing our money in camou
flaged insurance (especially when
compelled) or in any other insurance,
no matter if we do get n pension be
slies I assume that it is known that
the supreme court decided that the
retirement fund operated as disability
“If the voters desire to take away
our pension, that is in their hands,
except as we may be able to control
enough votes to keep it. But the
question of keeping the pension on tho
statute books is s question for the
public to decide entirely without re
lation to the retirement fund law,
which concerns them financially only
to the extent of the expenses Tor ad
ministration largely made necessary
because of the state’s action in re
gards to certain features of the law.
"Frankly I do not believe the tax
payers think we are getting too much
when it is correctly explained to
them. Suppose the average salary La
be $700, just to take an amount at
random for the last five years, and
suppose a teacher entitled to both
pension and annuity, giving her 110
per cent of her average salary which
in this case would he $770. Is there
anyone who would publicly say that
thst is too much for any one to live on
• ’ Wv,o liss devoted at least
thlrtyv-fie years to the service of the
m state at the measly sal
aries paid, especially alien she has
contributed part of it herself? I have
more faith in the public than that and
I believe that such opinions as the
"double pension" are put forward by
person* who have either never studied i
the qusetion, or have viewed it with
the eyes of political expediency.
"If one law can be evolved that will
give us benefits which we get now,
and which we are entitlod to, if we
are to continue to contribute at the
same rate or more, well and good, but
I do not see it in sight now, and I fail
to see how we are to overcome the
mass of legal entanglements that
would be involved in a merger. Un
derstand I am not unqualifiedly op
posed to one law if it can now be made
fair to all and be constitutional, but I
know of no suoh law as vet.”
In answer to a question Mr. Lloyd1
said: "I believe the one best solution
for all future Ills of this kind Is ade
quate salaries, that pensions and an
nuities should not be allowed to take
the place of just salaries.”
Notified They Can Take No More
Members—Officers Elected
Tuesday Night.
&v IsDirial Correspondent.
KEASBEY, Jan. 9.—At the regular
semi-monthly meeting of the Keasbey
Junior Fire company, held Tuesday
night, the election of officers took
place for the coming year with the
following results: President. John
Sullivan; secretary, Erich Schuster,
and treasurer, John Grispart. All
were re-elected.
Otto Schuster was elected vice pres
ident, Andrew Ludwig, sergeant-at
arms. Arthur Oleson will act as fore
man of the truck division and William
Romer, Jr., will be first assistant.
Charles Wardo and Otto Schuster
were appointed trustees for the year.
A communication was received
from Protection Fir© company, re
straining the Junior company from
securing more new members as the
full limit of membership has been
The newly elected officers will be
installed at the next meeting.
A committee of two was appointed
to secure patriotic pictures to be hung
on the walls of the fire liouso.
Following the meeting a social
session wits held with the newly elect
ed officers as hosts. Refreshments
were served.
Miss Grace Reily and her brother
Raymond have returned rrom Phila
delphia after having spent the holi
days at the Quaker City with rela
Mrs. A. Orolimann spent Tuesday
in Cranford.
Mrs. Frank Davis and daughter
Alma and John Kelly were cranford
visitors yesterday.
Dr. Edward j. Keegan spent yes
terday In Philadelphia.
Several of the local Elks journeyed
to Railway last. night to attend a
meeting there.
Oaray Council K. of C. held tlietr
regular meeting Tuesday evening with
a good delegation of members present
Mrs. Joseph Young spent yesterday
afternoon in Cranford.
State deputy health inspector of
food spent yesterday gathering sam
ples of milk and food for analyzing
Mr. \nd Mrs. William Strutters
were Cranford visitors yesterday.
Julius Kloss spent yesterday visit
ing friends in Staten Isand.
Edward W. Krebs was burled from
his home in Cranford yesterlay af
ternoon. Fire Company No. 2 was
represented at the funeral and acted
as pallbearers. Interment was in
Rosedale cemetery.
Dennis Fitzgerald spent Tuesday
evening in Elizabeth.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lyrnann spent
Wednesday in Cranford.
Probation officer Williamson, of
New Brunswick, spent Tuesday In tile
Chief Henry Harrington spent yes
terday afternoon in New York.
Patrick Coughlin spent Tuesday af
ternoon in New' York visiting his son
Francis In the Oreenhut hospital,
where he is conflned with a severe
wound in the side received in action
in France. | MtU
The Builders of tho M. E. church
will hold a food sale at the home of
Mrs. William Souier’s in Green street,
Saturday, January 18, at 3 o'clock.
The History Club will meet with
Mrs. Ij. H. Brown Wednesday
January 15 Miss Mary Daniels of
Asbury Park, tlie third district vico
president, will be the speaker.
The leaders in the Monument Then
tre contest are Marian Ja< kson. 1340;
Julia Whalen. 1230; Katheleen Mo
Quirk, me
Ordnance Claims Board Calls
Attention to Hardschips
Caused by Contractors
In view of the fact that claims filed;
with the Ordnance Gillespie Claims
Board show signs of profiteering by
certain contractors, and warnings
have been issued against this practice!
by the board, the following state-:
ment has been released for publica-;
tlon from the office of the board in
the Karttan building:
The Ordnance Board of the War
Department, which has offices in this!
city while engaged in appraising dam-1
ages to property due to the explosion.'
has called to the attention of the city
authorities, tlie hardships being
worked on various sufferers from this
calamity by certain contractors of
Perth Amboy and South Amboy. The
board placed a warning some time
ago in regard to this matter in thej
columns of this paper and other pa-i
pers, and this warning still appears
elsewhere In this Issue.
The board Is receiving almost daily
claims which show excesslvo over
estimates of damages coupled with
arbitrary charges made by certain
contractors for writing up these esti
mates or charges in favor of the con
tractor based on percentages of what
reimbursement may be granted by
the government.
Tlie claims of people who cannot
afford to pay such charges are usually
the ones against whom these charges
are assessed.
Tlie legislative act now under con
sideration by congress, contemplates
that the government shall itself ar-l
range for making repairs to injured
property in any case where it is con
j sidered that such procedure la on the,
' whole proper and equitable. This:
procedure will undoubtedly be under
taken where any improper charges
are Included in the claim; and it is
rertain that no percentage charge or
high arbitrary charge for making es
timates will under any conditions lie
reimbursed by the government. The
board has in its service capable anil j
trustworthy appraisers who will make|
estimates free of charge for any
claimant making request therefor.
It Is suggested that the above mat
ters be borne in mind by any claim
ant who may have been or may yet
be approached by contractors on the
lines above mentioned
The board und the city authorities
are glad to state that the conduct
mentioned above applies only to a
very few parties, and that most of the
contractors engaged 111 this work have'
been honorable and reasonable In
their procedure.
HI N l-S-tfi MIDNOW.
tty Special Correspondent.
KEYPORT, Jan. 9.—Announce
ment is made of the marriage of Miss
Pauline E. Goodnow. daughter qf
Frederick W. Goodnow of Elmira.1
anil J. Joseph Hines, son of Captain
and Mi's. Joseph Hines. The cere-1
mony was performed on Saturday'
evening at f*t. Joseph’s It. O. rectory. |
Rev. Father M. C. O’Donnell officiat
ing. Miss Frances Perkins of El
mira. was the maid of honor and the
groom was attended by bis brother,
Dr. James F. Hines.
Both the young people are well
known and popular In the borough.
Mr. Hines is a member of the local
post office force, while the bride lias
held a responsible position with the
Aeromarine Plano and Motor com
pany. The couple will reside in the
Now Brunswick Actors to Produce an
Original Play with a Big Cast
New Week
B;r Snrrmt Correxno't'teni.
Thursday, January 16. a dramatic as
sociation from New Brunswick will
come to this city and render their
well-known play, entitled "Yankee
Victory,” at the Empire theatre for
the benefit of the local city hospital
to care for the current expenses of
that institution.
The cast, which consists of sixty
people, will come here by train and
will bring with them scenery and a
seven-piece orchestra.
When approached by the commit
tee the management of the Empire
theatre very kindly consented to let
them have the theatre that night free
of charge and It is anticipated It will
be well filled.
At a meeting of the Bed Cross
chapter of this city, on Tuesday night,
a Bed Cross auxiliary to the city hos
pital was formed, with Mrs William j
S. Hey as president, and these ladies j
will take care of the sale of tickets •
and the exchanges to be made at thej
theatre. They arc also preparing to
serve a luncheon to the members of
the cast after the play.
The Board of Trustees of the local1
hospital are: President. Ex-Mayor A.
T. Kerr; vice president. John A. Conn;
secretary and treasurer. Bichard M.
Mack; members. Bev. J. E. Shaw. II.
C. Perrine, I). W. Beed. John Sutltlf,
Bev. h. A. Hayes, B. C. Stephenson,
E. H. Gordon. Bev. A. B. Strenskl,
Charles Safron.
The friends of Percy Craig sympa
thise with him In the sudden death
of his wife. Marguerite Edgar Craig,
at n sanitarium in White Haven, Pa.
Mrs. Craig spent Christmas with her
family pand seemed in the best of
spirits. Besides her husband she
leaves two young sons, Robert and
Donald. The funeral services were
held yesterday at her late home.
The funeral services of the late Her
bert Winegar were held at his late
home Monday afternoon and were
conducted by Dr. Fenton. Mr. Win
egar leaves a young wife.
Miss Elizabeth Clark has returned
to hre studies at Wilson College in
The young son of Chief Hutchinson
is ill with pneumonia.
Mrs. Wheeler Clark gave a lunch
eon this week.
Miss Adel McKeag and Mis# Flor
ence Drake have returned to Wellsley
Mrs. Theodore Wilson is confined
to her house with a severe cold.
The ladies of the Methodist church
will have a food sale in their church i
parlors Saturday afternoon.
Say* Cream Applied In Nostrils ?
Relieves Head-Colds at Once. !
If your nostrils are clogged and your
head is stuffed and you can't breathe
freely because of a cold or catarrh
lust get a small bottle of Ely’s Cream
Balm at any drug store. Apply a little
of this fragicnt, antispetlc cream into
your nostrils .■'fid let 1? penetrate
through every air passage of your head
soothing and heeling the Inflamed
swollen mucous membrane and you get
Instant relief.
Ah? how good it fe**l». Your nostril*
are open, your head is clear, no more
hawking, snuffling, nlowtng; no mor
headache dryness or struggling for
brenth. Ely’s Cream Balm is just what
sufferers from head colds and catarrh
need. It's a delight.—Adv.
Community Service Will Soon
Have Canteen in Full
SOUTH AMBOY. Jan. 9.—The War
Tamp Community Service is most ac
tive in this city, and it will not be long
before a well established canteen will
be in operation.
Miss Huttenhelm of Perth Amboy,
was in this city and made efforts to
secure a suitable place for the erec
tion of this canteen, and Mrs. A. C.
Parisen was approached for the
rooms at the Parisen building, for
merly occupied as a drug store. Mrs.
Parisen. stated she was willing to let
the community service have this place
providing she he permitted to sell all
the fixtures.
From the National budget of the
War famp Community Service, five
thousand dollars will be expended o>'
this place. It will be painted and t
piano Installed. The local chapter of
the Red Cross has devoted one thou*
sand dollars for the keeping of tbt
canteen, which will be taken care ol
by locai women members of the Red
A place of this kind will be moat
welcomed by the soldiers, who are
stationed at Camp Morgan whlcf
has about flat* companies there at ti*
present time.
Plans Perfected for < online Dance at
ftn F-rrtn! CnrrrxpnntTest
KKYSBKY, Jan. 9 —At the regular
meeting of the Boy Scouts of Keasbey,
held in Kogan's hall Tuesday night,
final preparations were made for tho
dance to be held January 18.
Several committees were appointed
and the affair is expected to be better
than ever. A first class orchestra will
be on hand and refreshments will be
sold during the evening.
Several new patrol leaders were
elected for tho year and many yells
were practiced by the scouts. Scout
master Austin Stevenson and Assist
ant Scoutmaster T.ouis Watts were in
charge of the meeting.
Rev. G. W. McComhe. of the Kirs%
Baptist church of this city, has been
named as chairman for the drive to
help the Armenians who are said to
be starving in Palestine. The quota
for this city has been set at »2.000,
and with everyone knowing the con
ditions of this country there should ba
no trouble experienced in securing
tiiis amount In ordei to help the
fund a collection will be taken next.
Sunday morning at each mass of St.
Mary’s church.
An entertainment and smoker will
be given under the auspices of tho
Third Battalion Athletic Association
at the Red Bank Armory tomorrow
night at 8 o’clock.
Harold Anderson, who is now nt
Colonia and who has seen service in
Franco and wounded there, spent last
night with relatives in litis city.
Mias Pauline Watts, of tills city,
underwent an operation for appendi
citis at 8t. Vinooovs IvnenUat in New
fork yfwtf,-f*TT
Tho operation was perforin
Simon J. Walsh.
How a Father Has Learned to
Save Shoe Bills.
"My son is very hard on shoes, so
keeping him properly shod has been
quite an expense to me,’’ writes Mr. J.
Allison Allen, of Amity. Arkansas.
“But since I started to buy KeAlin
soled shoes for him I have found that
it costs only about a third as much to
iim in shoes.”
is because Nefitin Soles are so
tough and durable that they wear a
very long time. Shoe bills are kept
down because you don't need so many
You can get NeAlin-soled shoes at
almost anv good shoe store. They
come in all styles and for all members
of the family. NeAlin Soles are also
available everywhere for re-soling
They are produced by a scientific pro
cess to be what soles ought to be: com
fortable. waterproof ana long-wearing
They are made by The Goodyear Tire
ft Rubber Company. Akron, Ohio, who
also make Wingfoot Heels, guaranteed
to outwear any other heels.
Flavors in Vials
la Jiffy-Jell Ifee
flavors coma in liq uid
t form, in vials. They
* are made from fresh,
| ripe fruit. They give
| to Jiffy-Jell desaer a
j a wealth of fresh
j fruit taste.
| With Jiffy-Jell you
j can make adelicloue
dessert in an instant
j It comet ready
sweetened, so h saves
Toot sugar. And it ,
coats but a trifle. A
■iagla package
serve* sis.
There are 10 flavors, but we sug
gest Loganberry or Pineapple. Try
t today. It will bring you a new
onrepdoa of gelatine desserts.
IW Crmr'i
ffy-Jali -Waukoeha. WUc ostia
-—— _auJ

We Offer to Shippers a
Responsible, Reliable,
and Prompt Daily Motor
Service To and From the
Following Points:
tew lark City
Rye, N. V.
Psrl < Valrr, Hi. V.
New BraaflMlrk, N. J.
\% uadbrldgr, M. J.
( ■rtrrfl, ft. J.
Umw. N. J.
(.rpeaitlrll, (mb.
^IBwfsrd, ( ofln.
Norwich, I ess.
Hrldnepurl, (osu.
Asd All Peisls Kanl
362 Oak St.
PERTH AVUU1 » ft. J.
Phesr Perth Asihs) hid
A fills ted with Itstra Tnwklsg ( sts
persttea. t.rarrai Uftre, I’JH
lludsoa Stas New Writ (Ilf.
Me To
Lor Bargains
Stern & Co.’s Annual Janu
ary Clearance Sale
Decided Bargains Throughout Our
Big Store
A Wonderful Assemblage Offered At
January Prices
Floor coverings of every kind that without doubt should attract a host of eager, foresight
ed ami economical buyers. Home furnishers with an eye for beauty and good taste will tind on
our floors line rugs and carpets.
January finds our floors crowded with new furniture of every practical wood, style and
design. Here are exceptional opportunities offered you to refurnish your rooms with beautiful
suites or odd pieces of furniture thnt will give you lasting satisfaction aud be expressive of your
own personality.
We are showing modern designs and authentic reproductions of Period designs, from the
simple Colonial to the luxurious Louis XIV, at SAVINGS, SAVINGS, SAVINGS that you cannot
afford to overlook. Everybody likes to actually SAVE money. This is the time and here is the
168-170 Smith St. Perth Amboy, TV. J.
Prompt Deliveries Efficient Servce

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