Defeats Peter Spinelli in Dem
ocratic Primaries for As
sembly; Curran Wins
TUTTEN'VILLE, Sept. 14.—Will
iam E. Vaughan, of Fisher avenue,
Tottenville, is the nominee in the
Democratic primaries for assembly
^ in tlv second assembly district for
the borough of Richmond. He won
over Peter Spinelli, of Rosebank, the
independent candidate for the office.
Mr. Spinelli was beaten five to
one throughout the second assembly
district. He carried but two election
districts in the primaries yesterday,
onu was by 26 votes and the other
by 7 votes. This was the only con
test in the Democratic primaries of
the borough of 'Richmond. In the
eight districts of the fifth ward, Mr.
Vaughan received 277 against 18 for
Spinelli. The vote by districts in the
fifth ward for Vaughan were 26th,
Eltingville, 14; 27th, Kossville, 16;
28th, Huguenot, 13; 29th, Pleasant
Plains, 59; 30th, Richmond Valley.
|| 33; 31st, Tottenville, 77; 32d, Tot
K tenville, 34, and 33d Tottenville, 31.
The vote for Spinelli in the fifth
ward w'as 26th, Eltingville, 1; 27th,
Kossville, 3; 28th, Huguenot Park, 1;
29th, Pleasant Plains 4; 30th, Rich
mond Valley, 1; 31st Tottenville, 1;
32d, Tottenville, 4, and 33d Totten
Henry H. Curran carried me uui
ough of Richmond in the contest for
mayor in the Republican primaries,
with P. H. EaGuardia running sec
ond on the ticket. Judge Haskell,
of Brooklyn, ran third and William
M. Bennett, fourth. In the eight dis
tricts of the fifth ward. Curran re
ceived 26 3 votes; LaGuardia, 125;
Haskell, 25, and Bennett, 13. There
was no opposition in either the Dem
ocratic or Republican primaries for
borough or state officers on Staten
Island. The borough Democratic
nominees are: President of the bor
ough, Matthew J. Cahill; member of
assembly, first district, Thomas Cos
grove; second district, William E.
Vaughan; aldermen, Edward J. At
well, John J. O’Rourke and Walter
Warren; sheriff, Harry Rudolph.
The borough Republican nomi
nees are: President of the borough,
George Crowell; member of assem
bly, first district, Rae Egbert; sec
ond district, Ernest V. Frerichs; al
dermen, Guy Walser; J. Roane and
Harry Hooker; sheriff, Spire Pitou.
Besides the nomination of candidates
the selection of county committee
men, delegates to the state conven
tion and delegates to the judicial
district convention took place. While
the voting in both the Democratic
and Republican primaries was small
in the eight districts of the fifth
ward some of the election officers
were late in getting their returns in
to the police precinct station. It
was 2:30 o'clock this morning before
■fc the board registry of the 33d district,
U Tottenville, brought their returns in.
^ This board was composed of three
women and one man and it was
about 12 o’clock, three hours after
the polls closed, that the canvassing
TALL CEDAR DAY AT
MIDLAND BEACH TODAY
TOTTENVILLE, Sept. 14.—Tall
Cedar Day and Ladies Night will be
observed by Staten Island I orest No.
23 o£ Tottenville, and Richmond
forest No. Gti of Port Richmond, this
afternoon and tonight at Midland
Beach. A parade along the board
walk will be a feature of the event.
This will start at 0 o’clock.
Martin L. fisher of Tottenville, dis
trict representative of the 14th dis
trict will be grand marshal of the
parade. Exhibition drills will be
given by the royal forests in this vi
cinity. A silver loving cup will be
awarded by the judges for the best
drill. Another silver cup will be
awarded to the forest having the
largest delegation. There will be a
concert by the Midland Beach White
and Gold band during the afternoon.
Following the parade dancing will
he held at the Casino. Large dele
gations are expected from New Jer
sey. Keen competition is expected
for the cup for the best drill. Some
of the New Jersey Forests arc com
ing over with the expectation of tak
ing the cup back.
»Mr. and Mrs. Charles Samuels of
the Bronx, visited at Prince Bay
over the week end.
Misses Grace and Edna Ambler,
of Brooklyn .were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Stinemire,
of Woodvail avenue, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Weingarten
have returned from a wedding tour.
Edward Martino and J. Aimee re
turned to Poughkeepsie after visit
ing relatives in town.
Miss Mildred Smith has return
ed from a vacation spent at Milford,
Misses Gladys and Helen Geiger
have returned to Boston after visit
ing their sister at Woodrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur F. Wakeman
of Eltingville, have been in camp
at White Lake. Oneida county.
Mr. and Mrs. Abram M. Sprague
are home after a week's vacation at
Mrs. Frank Fidler, of West Haver
straw. has been visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. Cecil Fidler, th > past week.
Miss Gertrude DeBoer has been
visiting at York, Fa.
Miss Mildred MacCallum is home
after two months vacation in Penn
William Bogardus has been visit
ing his parents at Middletown. N.
»Y . the past several days.
Miss Edna Leslie, of Utica, is the
new kindergarten teacher at No. 4
Wallace Brown, of the U. S. S.
Connecticut, is home for a visit with
Mrs. Daniel Cleveland, formerly
Mrs. Marian South Webb, has re
turned from Los Angeles, where she
has been during vacation and has
returned to No. 1 school, Kreischer
ville, to teach the term. Her son.
Edmund Webb, is with his stepfath
er, Daniel Cleveland, and will re
main there until the first of October,
. when he returns to the Milwaukee
College of Engineering.
The Parish Guild of St. Stephen’s
church met at the home of Mrs.
Thrguas McConnell yesterday after
noon and made plans for a food sale
to be held Friday afternoon.
Inspector General Davis of the
police department of the city of New
York held an inspection of winter
uniforms at Borough Hall Monday
"or the police of the borough of
United Council, Jr. O. U. A. M., is
icheduled to meet tonight.
Miss *\ianp:e Merrill. oi Druumyn
was chosen "queen of the New York
beaches” in a beauty contest in
which hundreds of beauties were en
AND INJURES THREE
TOTTENVILLE. Sept. 14—Three
people were injured, one seriously,
when a motorcycle with sidecar in
which they were riding turned over
in Arthur Kill road, Rossville, short
ly after 5 o’clock last night. Louise
Heins, thirty-seven years old, of 111
12th street. Long Island City, is at
the Richmond Memorial Hospital
with a fracture of the left collar bone
and abrasions of the left side and
face. Harry Surder. forty years old,
of 28 McCone place, Manhattan,
driver of the machine, received abra
sions of the right elbow and right
knee and Lottie Schule. thirty-six
years old. of 310 Union street. Jersey
City, received abrasions of the right
side of the face. They were attend
ed bv Dr. McDonough of the Mem
orial Hospital and later left for their
The two women were riding in the
sidecar, it is said, and when Surder
tried to make the turn near the city
dock in Arthur Kill road, Rossville,
the machine being overloaded, turn
ed over on its side, throwing the oc
cupants to the road. An ambulance
was summoned from the Memorial
Hospital and after Dr. McDonough
had attended Surder and the Schule
woman the Hein woman was rushed
to the hospital in the ambulance.
DAUGHTERS OF LIBERTY
TOTTENVILLE, Sept. 14:—State
Councilor Georgia Magner of Brook
lyn and staff with District Deputy
Grace Hanford, of Manhattan, made
an official visit to Washington Coun
cil No. 24, Sons and Daughters of
Liberty, last night. The occasion
being the twenty-seventh anniver
sary of the council a reception and
social time was held. Resides many
members of the council there were
visitors present from LaFayette
Council, Manhattan, and councils in
South and Perth Amboy and Port
Two out of the twenty-three char
ter members that started the council
twenty-seven years ago were at the
meeting last night. They were Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Wood. Mrs.
George Leven, the vice council, pre
sided at the session and there were
remarks by the state councilor, the
deputy and other visitors. Refresh
ments were served.
BREWING CO. STARTS
$10,000 COURT SUIT
The Oakland Brewing and Malting
Company of New Jersey with its
principal office in Oakland, has
brought suit in the United States Dis
trict court, through Senator Thomas
Brown, for $10,894.87 damages
against the Salem Glass Works. The
suit concerns the purchase of bot
tles from the defendant by the plain
tiff with the understanding that the
breakage upon steaming would be
but two per cent. The plaintiff al
leges that because the breakage was
fifteen per cent the bottles could not
be used, and are a total loss.
Funeral For Jolm J. Kramer
TOTTENVILLE, Sept. 14—Fun
eral services for John Jacob Kra
mer will be held tolnight at 8
o’clock from the homo of his son,
Joseph Kramer,. 4,658 Arthur Kill
road. Kreischerville. Rev. Dr. Ja
cob Ganss .pastor of St. Peter’s
church, will officiate. The body will
be taken to Harrisburg tomorrow
morning .where the interment will
To Make Rich
Revitalize your worn-out ex
hausted nerves and increase
your strength and endurance
take Organic Iron; not metallic Iron which
people usually take, but pure orga;>ic iron —
Nuxated Iron—which is like the iron in your
blood and like the iron in spinach, lentils and
apples. One dose of Nuxated Iron is estimated to
be approximately equivalent (in organic iron
content) to eating one-half quart of spinach,
one quart of green vegetables or half a dozen
apples. It is like taking extract of beef instead
of eating pounds of meat. Nuxated Iron is
partially predigested and ready for almost im
mediate absorbtion and assimilation by the
blood.while metallic iron is iron just as it cornea
from the action of strong acids on small pieces
of iron filings.
Over 4,000,000 people annually are using
Nuxated Iron. It will not injure the teeth nor
disturb the stomach. A few doses will often
commence to enrich your blood. Your money
will be refunded by the manufacturers if you
do not obtain satisfactory results.
Beware of substitutes. Always insist on hav
ing genuine organic iron—Nuxated Iron.
Look for the letters N. I. on every tablet.
Sold by all druggists.
For Red Blood.,Stren^th and Endurance
Secretary Davis Points Out
2,000,000 More Are Now
Earning Their Wages
WASHINGTON, Sept. 14.—1Those
who are disturbed over the 5,735,000
unemployed of today overlook that
in 1014 there were 7,000,000 out of
work, a larger percentage of which
were actual bread winners, Secretary
Da\is said today.
Declaring that the country has
just passed through a period when
every effort was made to induce
women and others who had not
worked for salaries before, to work
and save starving Europe, he said
present wage scales include many
upon whose wages there are no de
“While we have our unemployed
let us not forget the twelve million
still at work,” he said.
A lurther interesting fact was
made known that $500,000,000 is
now available, in the form of funds
already issued or appropriated by
the states, counties and municipali
ties for public works.
Discussing efforts to relieve the
situation, he said the unemployment
service of the department of labor
was doing all it could. During the
harvest, he said, it sent 55,000 and
60,000 to the farms and kept them
moving as the harvest season moved
KEYP03T K. A. HAS
DRIVE FOR MEMBERS
KEYPORT. Sept. 14:—Coronal
Council No. 14 56, Royal Arcanum,
has begun a campaign for members,
live teams of five men each having
been appointed, the captains being:
Team 1, Richard Coogan; Team 2,
Roland C. Dey; Team 3, Ernest
Dunham; Team 4, Fred White; Team
5, A. A. Philo.
The contest closes March 31, 1922,
when a prize will be awarded the
team having secured the largest
number of candidates. The council
will also attend Co-So-To night at
Metuchen September 30 and hopes
to capture one of the prizes especial
ly in the new membership campaign.
The State Highway Commission is
at work putting two toot shoulders
on each side of the Lincoln Highway
through this place. The work has
been needed for sometime and will
greatly improve the highway. The
shoulders are of crushed stone
which is held in place by a penetrat
ing material made for this purpose.
Alfred Appleby, Republican can
didate for the assembly, visited Me
tuchen yesterday seeking supporters
here. As Metuchen is considered a
dry town and Mr. Appleby is a dry
candidate it is expected that he will
receive considerable support here.
Bennie Schiff, who drives a vege
table wagon in the borough, was ar
rested some time ago for allowing
his horse to wander about the
streets. Recorder C. C. Weber at
the time fined him $5.50, which
Schiff claimed he could not pay. but
would pay within a few days. Yes
terday he was taken before the re
corder for not having paid his fine.
Recorder Weber gave him the pre
ference of going to the workhouse
or paying the fine. Schiff paid
Alfred D. Hyde has sold to B. II.
Hill of Perth Amboy, the Milton
A. Edgar house. Mr Hill will take
possession at once. Mr. Edgar has
moved to Plainfield. Mr. Hyde has
sold to F. M. Potter a plot on Hill
side avenue 60x300, on which Mr.
Potter will erect a residence. Mr.
Hyde reports a big demand for
rent and sale in this borough,
which he is unable to supply.
The New Star Company of New
ark recently purchased through Mr.
Hyde 395 acres at Iselin. This land
was divided up into lots of which
1,500 have already been sold. Five
new houses are now in course of
construction on the property.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Sealed proposal* will be received by the
Council of 1 he City of Perth Amboy. N.
J. at a regular meeting to be held in the
Council Chamber. City Hall. Perth Am
boy. N. J.. September 19th, 1921, at 7:30
P. M. (Standard Time). 8:30 P. M. (Day
light Saving Time), and then publicly
opened and read, for furnishing one hun
dred thousand (100.000) gallons of fuel
oil or distillate. 28-31 degree Beaume or
better, in tank car lots f. o. b. Municipal
Lighting Plant Siding. Perth Amboy. N.
J.. deliveries to be made during a period
of one year from October 1. 1921 when
and os required by the purchaser. Bidders
to specify heat value and contents of sul
All proposals must be enclosed In a
sealed envelope directed to Martin .1.
Olsen, Purchasing Agent. Perth Amboy.
N. J. and must be endorsed on the outside
with the name of the bidder and must be
handed to him on or before September
19th. 1921. 7:30 P. M.. Standard Time;
8:30 r. M., Daylight Saving Time.
The Council reserves the right to award
the contract to the lowest responsible bid- ;
dor. or to reject any or all bids.
Dated, September 8, 1921.
MARTIN J. OLSEN,
♦::: 11 -9 '.*-11 17.
Animal Went to Church After
Roaming About the Brainy
METUCHEN, Sept. 14—Nick Sa
lerno, a barber of this place, lost his
goat yesterday and before it was
found nearly all of Metuchen was on
the hunt for it. A period of fifteen
minutes was consumed in the hunt
for the animal and it would proba
bly have taken longer than this to
find it had not the goat been of the
opinion that the safest place in Me
tuchen was at church and wandered
to within a few feet of the Methodist
church, where it was captured.
Salerno is used to having people
get his goat, but when he thought
that something had happened to the
goat he intended to send to friends
in New York, he was a very much
disappointed man. He spread the
alarm about the business section
and business was dirupted for the
time being. The hunt took the peo
ple up and down Main and Middle
sex streets before the goat was lo
cated near the Methodist church.
The goat escaped when some chil
dren opened the door of the house
in which it was kept.
SCHOOL FILLED TODAV
The County Vocational School on
Bertrand avenue, of which John M.
Shoe is principal, opened this morn
ing with an enrollment of eighty
eight boys. Of this number sixty-six
are pupils who attended the school
last term and twenty-two are new.
The popularity of the institution
proved itself before the doors of the
building opened at 8:30 when besides
the number of boys who were al
ready enrolled, fully 100 others who
had not made application flocked to
the building in hope of a tardy ac
ceptance. Because of the lack of
facilities the majority of the crowd
was necessarily turned away after
registering in case of future vacan
cies. Up until today there had been
ninety-eight applications for admit
tance, ten more than the number it
had been decided to take, and the
eighty-eight who are now regular
Because of tlie industrial depres
sion the number of applications has
been greater this year than ever be
fore but the authorities see no way
of taking on a larger enrollment
than has been already decided upon.
The courses at the vocational
school this year will be practically
the same as last, and ealeulated to
give the boys a practical understand
ing of the work that will fit them
for a future. Machine shop prac
tice, mechanical draughting and in
dustrial chemistry as well as related
academic subjects are taught.
The graduates of this school arc
now working in many of the plants
of the city where their diplomat
from the vocational school have
gained them access to responsible
HELMETTA IS CANVASSED
IN LESS THAN ONE HOUF
HELMETTA, Sept. 14:—The flrsl
day of registration for the comint
primary election probably establish
td a record for a borough in botl
the rapidity and expense of canvass
ing a town with over 800 Inhabitants
The canvass was started at 10 o’clocl
and before 11 the tabulations hat
been completed, showing that ever:
home in the borough had been visit
ed and the entire enrollment of vot
ers showed 202 voters.
The cost also is quite an item
Allowing each of the four canvasser!
$18.75 for the day’s work this wouli
mean that the taxpayers will paj
3714 cents per voter registered. Ai
interpreter was also employed h
translating the names.
Report of tlie fond it ion of
Of Perth A in hoy. N. J.
At the done of huHlnesM, kept. «,
United States bonds .$ 4.991.6:
Stocks, securities, etc.14,261.3:
Furniture and fixtures . 1,075.0'
Other real estate . 32,890.0'
Mortgages . 3.000.0*
Duo from other banks, etc. 6,626.84
Checks and cash items . 130.5:
Cash on hand, U. S. and Foreign 2,698.79
Other assets . 500.00
Surplus fund .$49,681.46
Individual deposits, payable on
demand . 12,670.5?
Other liabilities . 3,822.0
Slate of New Jersey,
County of Middlesex, as.:
Jacob Goldberger. Private Banker, be
ing duly sworn, desposes and says that
the foregoing statement is true, to t lie
best of his knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
12th day of September. A. I>. 1921.
MORRIS L. GOLDBERGER,
Notary Public of N. J.
Tlie belief, tha*. in order to get well, you have to put something into
your body or cut something out. is deeply rooted in the human mind.
Attempts 'to replace this method by something more natural and less
harmful in its consequences, have not been very successful, because they
were built upon the same foundation as medical science, i. e. fighting the
disease instead of removing its cause. They could not do different, for
the cause was not known.
No discovery on that foundation has been able to reduce the number
of diseases, and remedies, no matter how widely and effectively heralded,
have at times consequences worse than the disease they were to f.ght.
\ grave suspicion has already been expressed by medical men with re
gard to a possible connection between vaccination and the spread of can
Chiropractic is a science built upon an absolutely different foundation.
It PROVES that we have WITHIN us everythin*? necessary to restore
our health, and that disease is merely the EFFECT of an obstruction to
natural forces, namely to the flow of life impulses from the brain to bod
ily organs. Fighting a diease, therefore is fighting an effect without touch
ing the cause When Chiropractic adjustments remov • the cause, nature
Like all ideas upsetting accepted t aehlngs. Chiropractic is met with
Incredulity by the general public, and with ridicule by established science.
So was for instance. Harvey’s discovery of a blood circulation in the
arteries.’ Science taught the presence of air (artery—airpipej, yet the
blood always was circulating.
But no ridicule has ever prevented the final victory of an idea that
was right and in the meantime. Chiropractic will continue to benefit
those that have the courage of discarding their prejudice. Consultation
DR. ALBERT GOTTSCHALK
Second Floor. Raritan Building Tel,ePAone
175 Smith Street, corner Madison Avenue 1836
- ■— 1 1 " 1 1
Hull Honors ZR-2 Dead
rrn l —sr;zrza
Thousands of residents of Hull, England, lino tho stroets to pay
honor to the British and American aviators who died in the ZIt-2 dis
- - - . ___ . _____
The Tuesday afternoon card club
will hold a card party at the home
of Mrs. P. A. Sondergaard on Thurs
day afternoon of next week for the
benefit of the visiting nurse fund.
Millard Brown will enter Stevens
Institute for a course in electrical
engineering next week.
On Monday evening an organiza
tion meeting of the visiting nurse
committee was held at the public
library and plans were discussed for
the raising of funds for the carrying
on of this work. It will be necessary
to raise the sum of one thousand
dollars to complete the work for a
year and tlie various clubs of the
borough will be asked to hold an
event for this purpose.
Thomas Brown will enter the New
York University to take a continued
course in expert accounting.
Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Holmes and
daughter of Red Bank are the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith.
Miss Annie L. Tilton and guest,
Miss J. Louise Covert, spent Monday
at Long Branch, the guests of Mrs.
E. S. Tilton.
The first meeting of the Keyport
Improvement Association for the
season held on Monday afternoon at
the public library was well attended
and plans for the coming season’s
activities were made. A brief pro
gram was given and a social hour
was followed by the serving of re
The Tuesday afternoon card club
will begin its meetings on Tuesday,
September 27. Mrs. James T. Walling
being the hostess.
Calvary M. E. choir will hold its
first rehearsal under the direetior
of Prof. J. P. West of Long Branch
on Friday night.
Local Club Incorporates
NEW BRCNSWICK, Sept. 14: —
Articles of incorporation have beer
filed by the Slovak Citizens Inde
pendent. Political Club of Perth Am
boy. Five trustees are named: Johr
Hospodar, Steve Kozusko, Andrew
Muska, Rudolph Kish and Josepl
Mary. The organization is formoi
for civic interests.
No Roof Like Slag j
We recommend OUR FIVE-PLY BUILT-UP
SLAG ROOFS for all flat roofed buildings, especi
They take the base rate of fire insurance.
Their average life is 20 years or more.
Their upkeep cost is nothing.
Their initial cost is comparatively low.
They give maximum value per dollar invested.
NEW JERSEY ROOFING CO.
313 New Brunswick Ave., Perth Amboy
Election Hoard Meets
NEW BRUNSWICK, Sept. 14.—
The Middlesex County Board of
Elections is sitting here today for the
purpose of receiving primary regis
tration books from the three cities
1 In the county. New Brunswick. Perth
Amboy and South Amboy.
NEW BRUNSWICK, Sept. 14:—-A 1
certificate of incorporation has been
filed by the Hollywood Social Club ;
of South Plainfield. This organiza
tion is formed for social purposes
only, the three trustees being Patsy
Uafrano, Antonio Barone and Nich
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