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,BERGEN DECLARES GALVIN, M’CUIRE AND RIEDY WINNERS
llrrth Ambmt Earning Arum ihw becoming II V « W . imwtlN hj- night ^1 " -_ VOL. XLII. No. 22. * PERTH AMBOY, N. J., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1921. THREE CENTS CITY OUTLINES ACTION ON R. R. BRIDGES ORIGINAL COURT ORDER IS SERVED , -- -- _ - _A- --, 'G.O.P. Claims They Put Something Over in Going Ahead With Ordinance The Republicans today feel that they “put one over” on the Democrats in the efforts of the latter to prevent the passage of the ordinance which authorizes a new districting of the city’s wards. The Democrats, through David Wilentz, served a restraining order on the aldermen at their meeting Monday night which was intended to prevent the major from signing the ordinance. Yesterday morning the mayor signed the ordinance and it was published in the Evening News An hour and a half aRer the advertisement appeared in the newspaper the original restraining order was served bv Mr. Wilentz on City Clerk Arthur E. Graham. It is the contention of the Repub Means that the paper served at the aldermanlc meeting Monday nlgnt did not compel those against whom it was drawn to carry out the i.ders therein because it was not properly sealed and was not signed by tbe supreme court clerk. The signal s, supposedly of Justice lames J. Bergen, do not appear to be the same. Mayor Wilson said. _ Mayor Wilson maintains that the B fact that a second order was served W on City Clerk Graham yesterday afternoon in the case proves that the copy served, at the meeting Monday night was practically worthless in that it did not contain the necessary signatures or the of ficial seal. The mayor signed the ordinance yesterday morning fol lowing receipt by City Clerk Gra ham of a written opinipn from City Attorney Leo Goldberger In whlefc he advised that the order was not properly made out and therefore would not restrain the mayor from signing the ordinance. The mayor was guided in his action by this written opinion and an opinion given him by the city attorney, Fol lowing his investigation into the rase the mayor asked the city clerk for the ordinance .it was brought to hint and it was signed. The opinion follows: "December 8. 192i. "Arthur E. Graham, Esq., "City Clerk. "City Hall, City. t "Dear Sir:—You are hereby ad vised that in my opinion the paper served on you last night purporting to be a true copy of a writ of certi orari in a cause entitled. Louis P. Booz. Prosecutor vs. City of Perth Amboy, defendant, does not restrain you from having the mayor ap prove the ordinance which was passed last night, for the following reasons: ,__ "1. Original should have been served. , "2 Paper served on you Is not u sealed by the clerk of the supreme court nor does It bear his signature »or copy thereof. "Yours very truly, "LEO GOLDBERGER. "City Attorney.’’ WIDOW MADE CONSTABLE NEWARK. Dec. 7:—Mrs. Mary L. Todd, a widow with two children, received congratulations today on her appointment as constable for the fourth ward. She to th- firs, woman to hold such an office In this city The appointment was made by the city commissioners because no constable was elected at the last election and she applied for the position. Man Drugged, Waitress Held. SOUTH ORANGE, Dec. 7.—-A Newark waitress was held by the police here today after Harold A. Blair, wealthy Bloomfield resident, had been found drugged in an auto mobile in the Maplewood section. The girl whose name was withheld, was alleged to have been with the man when he was found with nearly $4,000* in his pocket. • OBITUARY NOTICE ROGERS—Entered into rest December 4th 3 9-1 Joseph Wood Rogers, beloved .on' of the late John and Deborah »ni«» age 46. Relative, and friend, are kind y Invited to attend his funeral from hi. lata residence. 178 Smith St.. Thursday. Decem ber 8th at 2 P. M Interment In Roaehill Cemetery Binden, N. J. 1901—12-5-31*_ Ford Skit Chains st Dorsey Motors. 166 New Brunswick Avenue. 898.1—1t-7-4t* _ Our Haskin Is Net In The Oil Business Frederic J. Haskin. Director of tha Waahlnton Inforation Bureau of this news paper. the author of the Haskin Letter and the Haskin Books, is not engaged in any other business. Soeone with an almost identical name, calling himself "editor” and "publisher and using literature bearing the words • "Haskins Information Bureau'* is seeking money from the public to invest in oil atocka of his own choosing. Note carefullv that the name of the man in our employ is Frederic J Haskin. and remember that he has nothing to do with the oil business or any other invest ments. The Perth Amboy Evening News pay* for his services and the work he does for our readers la entirely free. Department of Commerce Survey Shows Conditions Are Getting Better Steadily WASHINGTON. Dec. 7:—Contin ued improvement In business condi tions in October, reflected notably In increased outputs of iron and steel and textile products and also a wide spread stimulation in buildinj and its related industries, was reported by the department of commerce to day in its survey of current business. While prices continued to decline slightly during October, the survey showed the relative stability of prices as compared with preceding months and the improved banking situation as evidenced by smaller loans and lower interest rates, were cited as conditions favorable to con tinued business improvement. With the exception of metals the quantitative production in important industry was shown by the survey to be equal or better than before the war average of 1913. Many lines, including pig iron and cotton and tobacco manufacturers, showed an increase of about one third over the minimum production for the current year. An increase of 17 per cent, over the minimum was reported in the production of bituminous coal, while the output of wheat, flour, cement and wool pro ducts was shown to have been ap proximately double the minimum figures. DR. LORENZ LIKELY TO GO DICK TO VIENNA SOON NEW YORK. Dec. 7:—Dr. Adolph Lorenz, famous Austrian surgeon, announced today that if he knew of opposition to his professional activi ties in this country from the medical profession he would discontinue further free clinics and return to Vienni as soon as possible. He made the announcement at the office of Health Commissioner Cope land where he went to examine seventy-flve crippled children. Dr. Ixtrenz explained his decision in the following statement: “In view of the widespread and great opposition to my professional activities in this country from the rank of the medical profession, which I had hoped to conciliate. I feel I must discontinue all my plans and return to my beloved Vienna. "I harbor no malice against the American profession and hope they will soon reconsider and accept the proffered hand of affection with their Austrian brethren. If once the Ice is broken the current will do the reht and in the near future a recon ciliation must take place anyhow. “First my great mission was to thank the American people for all they have done for the starving lit tle children of Vienna. I did not fail ip this. Mv endeavors to conciliate the profession failed. I made super human efforts. I tried in vain. I am sorry." Ford Far Heaters at Horsey Motors. 16S Vow ■Rmn*wlck Avenue. 8983—12-7-4t*_ cFristm** Club for 1121 BOW pprth Amboy Truet Co. —lt-5-St FOR CHARITY Card Party Under Auspice* of ST. MARY’S ROSARY SOCIETY THURSDAY EVENING. DEC. ITS ST. MARY’S HAIL CENTRE STREET BENEFIT OF ST. VINCENT DE PAUL SOCIETY ADMISSION M CENTS T | Provides for Joint Consulta tion on Any Matters Af fecting the Nations PACIFIC ISLANDS ISSUE Is Being Considered by the U. S., Great Britain, France and Japan WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 (By The Associated Press):—The four power agreement being considered by the United States, Great Britain. Japan and France, it was learned today from official American sources, would be an agreement for joint consultation on any matters affect ing interests of those nations in the Pacific islands and not in alliance or technical entente. The agreement is in process of be ing reduced to treaty form, it was said, and If accepted is to be sub mitted to the senate. The proposed undertaking is de signed to do away with the Anglo Japan alliance. As now under , negotiation the agreement is to be limited to the Pacific Islands. Under the tentative agreements each of the powers would agree to consult each other before going to war on any differ ences that might arise relating to those islands. The agreement, American officials said, would not deal with fortifica tions or with relations t<j ths^jsland of Yap. Neither Wfflllld It deal with any matters affecting China but only those relating to islands of the Pacific. Resolutions Insuring the territorial integrity of China and providing for use of wireless stations in China were adopted unanimously today by the nine powers represented on the committee on Pacific and Far East ern questions. The committee in executive ses sion also considered further China's request for removal of foreign troops and abandonment of leased territory in China but deferred action on these questions until tomorrow. WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 (By Th^" Associated Press)—A tentative pro posal for an agreement between the United States and other powers to replace the Anglo-Japanese alli ance has been called to London as well as to Tokio as a result of the last meeting of the arms con ference’s big three. Official confirmation that a sug gestion for a new international con cert has taken definite form, was given today by the British. Details were not revealed, but an author ized British spokesman said that "certain suggestions, were formu lated and telegraphed to London,” after the conference last week be tween Secretary Hughes, Arthur J. Balfour and Admiral Baron Kato. The British spokesmen added that it might thoroughly be inferred tl'.at if these proposals should find general acceptance they would have the effect of terminating the An glo-Japanese alliance for which there would be no further use. Al though no similar official statement has been made by the Japanese it is known the tentative agreement was called also to Tokio and the de lay In receiving a more definite statement of positions from the Japanese capital is attributed to questions raised by this new phase of the negotiations, rather than to indecision over the naval ratio. Meantime the American delega tion is revealing nothing whatever regarding its attitude toward the proposed arrangement. American spokesmen hold to their insistence that the question is not at a stage where anything can be said about It to the public. State G. O. P. Praises Harding TRENTON, Dec. 7:—The Repub lican State Committee today for warded the following telegram to I President Harding: “The New Jersey Republican State Committee in session assem bled passed the following resolution: "Resolved, that we most heartily and enthusiastically eommend the President of the United States, Warren G. Harding, for his call to the nations of the world for the lim itation of armament and for the adoption of measures toward world peace, "We are proud of the fact that this first practical move toward the removal of the menace of war has been witnessed under the American flag and we have faith to believe that the outcome of the parley will be the world’s acceptance of gradual and ultimate disarmament and the cessation of war. We pledge our selves to the support of the Presi dent of our country in his effort to solve this great problem.” Christmas Club f.r 192» now_ open Perth Amber Truat Co. **05—15-5-St — YOU’LL NEVER KNOW HOW GOOD BUTTER CAN BE TILL YOU TRY BLUE RIBBON BUTTER ASK YOUR DEALER ROOSEVELT ELECTION FIGHT CONTINUED Supreme Court Justice James J. Bergen, sitting at his office in Somer ville, this morning declared Richard J. Galvin. Robert A. McGuire and Benjamin A. Riedy the winners in the three Perth Amboy recounts and Jcseph C. Childs, the successful can didate for councilman in Roosevelt. The three Perth Amboy men were elected originally but in Roosevelt tho original figures showed Charles A. Phillips. Republican, winner over Childs by twenty-four votes. Richard J. Galvin. Democratic al derman-at-large-elect, defeated Al derman-at-Largo John N. Wester. Republican, by thirty-one votes, the final recount figures show following Judge Bergen's decision on referred ballots. Galvin's original majority was but ten votes, the recount giv ing him twenty-one additional. The new figure ip the fourth and sixth ward aldermanic contests could not be learned, but it was officially announced that Robert A. McGuire, Democrat, defeated Fred P. Hansen, Republican in the fourth ward race. The original count there gave McGuire a ma jority of twenty-six votes. In the sixth ward Alderman Benjamin A. Riedy, Republican, was re-elected over John Kozusko, his Democratic opponent. The original vote gave Riedy a thirty-five vote margin. The only change caused by the re count Is in Roosevelt where Joseph C. Childs was awarded the election by feur votes Instead of Charles A. Philips, by twenty-four, as was shown in the original figures. The Republicans of Roosevelt are re ported to be in favor of carrying their fight to a higher court in ap pealing the decision of Justice Ber gen. One poll In Roosevelt result ed in the change coming about, the recount showing a gain of more than thirty votes for Childs in this one district. Judge Bergen rejected ballots on which the “x” was placed before or after the name of the candidate Instead of the square furnished for this purposp. He explained that the new election laws made such voting illegal. He allowed some cases where the names of eandi ' dates were written in personal choice column, but In others he re jected the ballots. NEED FOR DEEPER CHANNEL IS SHOWN Need for a deeper channel In Rari tan bay. being urged on all sides, has been shown to a great extent recently. The channel at the pres ent time has filled up so that it is Impossible for some of the larger boats now bringing supplies to the various plants lp -VWg. city, which are located on tfie Staten Island sound to come direct to the plants, as they must first pioceed to Staple ton. Staten Island, where the cargo is lightened after which they come to the piants here. Among the ships that now draw too much water, when loaded, to come up the bay are: Marita, Mara bal, Mutura and Harold -Walker. These ships all draw between twen ty-six and twenty-seven feet of water, and are lightened so that they draw twenty-three feet. The chan nel is nineteen fee: at low water and twenty-three feet six inches at high water. Considerable Shipping At the present time there is con siderable shipping now going on in local waters. Among the ships that are due are the following: Harold Walker, from Trinidad to Barber Asphalt Paving Company, due on • December 16; Marita from Mexico to Barber Asphalt Paving Company, due on December 19; Maashaven. from South America due at Barber Asphalt plant on December 22; S. S. Orla, ftKHa.. London. England, due to U. S. Metal*. JCwtwtirg Company at qVl« *1 arabal flue from TrTmaSa at Barber plant on January 20; Mutura, due at Bar ber Asphalt plant on February 8 from South America. City Dock Repaired Repairs that have been under way on the city dock for the period of one month were completed last Sat urday and the dock Is now in first class shape, the work was done by the East Jersey Bridge Company and consisted in replanking and generally strengthening the dock. I A new dock has also been built for the quarantine boat at the pilot office. The old dock was considered dangerous as it consisted of a run way leading down to a float. In winter time the boys played on the float and were in danger of being thrown into the water. The old float has been replaced with a stairway leading down to the uoat. The float was towed to the beach and will probably be left there for the use of bathers next summer. IT SO. RIVER Flying Squadron Headed by Con’e Swoops Down on 3 Places-Seize Liquor NEWARK. Dec. 7:—A flying squadron of dry agents headed by Samuel H. Con'e. federal prohibition agent, made a raid on three hotels In South River this morning, placing proprietors and bartenders under arrest. Seven gallons of alcohol were seized in one place, the \\ ash ington Hotel. Other places raided were the Grand Hotel and East New Brunswick Hotel. The dry agents, twelve in number, had search war rants and warrants for arrests made out by I'nited States Commissioner Ritchie of New Brunswick. The raid was conducted without the assistance of the municipal or county authorities. A "Clean-lTp League” which is said to be affiliat ed with the Anti-Saloon League, and has In its membership a large number of clergymen, is said to'be supplying the dry agents with infor mation of where violations are be ing conducted. The flying squad ron left New Brunswick in auto mobiles and swooped down upon the three Main street hotels without warning. All of the rooms were searched by the men. Several dem ijohns were discovered containing some liquid, but It was not defi nitely known whether it was liquor or not. BELT LINE RJULBOID TO BE ACTEB UPON TODAY Isaac Alpern, Morgan Larson, J. L. Clevenger and Peter C. Olsen are today attending, a meeting in New York, called by the ofllcers of the Port of New York in regard to tL belt line railroad project in which this city is interested. A preliminary report on the railroad feature in the port project will be given. Christmas Club t®r JM2 near open Perth Amboy Trust Co. »*0S—12-5-11* Heat your house with Steam, Hot ffi tar or Plpelesa furnace on monthly pay meats. F. J. Lark to. t«7 McClellan 9L 1 [SCAPED III CIS SELF UP Tired of Dodging Police. He Says, Will be Returned to Workhouse John Hand, thirty-eight years old. a boatman, who escaped from the county workhouse on August 2 7. walked Into the local police station this morning and gave himself up to Lieutenant Andrew Jensen. Hand explained that he had grown tired of endeavoring to keep out of the way of police and detectives who have been searching for him since his escape from the workhouse and said jobs were so scarce nowadays it is difficult to secure one unless you can furnish a clean record. This he has been unable to do, he said, so he decided to go back to the workhouse, serve his term of twen ty-seven months and then try and start over again. The man was arrested in Port Reading, charged with stealing money from boatmen by forging their names to checks which he stole from the mails. He admitted his guilt and was sentenced by Judge Peter F. Daly in New Brunswick to serve nine months in the county workhouse on each of three counts. He was taken to the workhouse on July 1 and on August 27 he escaped. In so doing he injured a foot and this had caused him considerable trouble ever since, he said; as it did not heal properly. Warden Masterson of the work house was notified of the man's ar rest and he told the local police to hold Hand until a man could be sent here to take him back to New Brunswick. Lieutenant Detective Lawrence A. Long took the finger prints of Hand and questioned him while he was be ing held here this morning. Hand is married but his wife is dead. He has three children, one of whom is in a New Haven home and the two others with sisters. He seemed anx ious to start serving his term in or der that he might again be released "with a clean bill,”* as he expressed It. Font Radiator and Hood Cover* at Dor ary Motor* 166 New Bruoawlck Ave. 8983—12-7-tt* ON Calls for Special Session of Parliament to Act on Irish Peace WILL MAKE FREE STATE No Hitch in Plans for Final Peace and Lasting Settle ment is Expected LONDON. Dec. 7 (By The Asso ciated Press)—King George came here from Sandringham today to preside at a meeting of the privy council and sign a proclamation, calling a special session of parlia ment for Wednesday next to con sider the momentous agreement reached yesce.'day between Great Britain and Ireland for the estab lishment of the Irish Free State. Should the agreement be approved, of which lilt o doubt is entertained, the session will last cnly a few days end the parliament will adjourn un til the regular session In Febru ary, when a bill embodying the agreement will lo dealt with. The king s expected to open (he special session in person In which case the ceremony will assume the dignity and magnificence of a reg ular opening cf t; ltament. Tne king’s speech will deal entirely with the Irish question and the debate, which ordinarily on such an occa sion, touches upon every subject ^with which- ihe ri'-Himtnt has :a do will likewise be Knitted to Irish affairs. No Ulster Statement BELFAST. Dec. 7 (By The Asso ciated Press)—Sir James Craig, the Ulster premier, told the Ulster par liament today he did not think it expedient to make any statement with regard to the details of the new Irish approval as there were ambiguities here and there in the document. Also the premier stated there was a considerable amount of fur ther information he must have in his possession before he could come to the right conclusion. DON’T STEAL BREAD; FREE FOR THOSE IN WANT HERE Those who are really hungry and have no means to purchase “the staff of life" will be fed gratis, but those who attempt to steal the box es of bread belonging to Simmen's bakery will be harshly dealt with. Several complaints have been made to the police and private detectives are at work trying to locate the thieves who. for a considerable length of time have been on '.he job before 5 o'clock in the morning, t.tk ing the iarge boxes of bread before stores and bakeries as soon as they are deposited there by the Sim men's drivers. The latest activities aif the thieves have been at Ktsh ko's store on Brace avenue. Gaier's store at State and Buckingham s streets and Poulsen's of Market street. The empty box that was confiscated from Kishko's was found in the Alpine cemetery and the one taken worn Poulsen's among the freight cars of the Central railroad. It was announced at Simmen's today that those who are in dire need of bread will be furnished with It through applying to Miss Alma Wiederstrom. Miss Wieder strom will give the applicant a card which, presented to Simmen’s will be exchanged for bread. Lien Claim Filed NEW BRUNSWICK. Dec. 7 — Sumnwns and complaints in a me chanic's lien claim were issued yes terday by Sheriff Elmer V\ yckotf. The suit is brought by Charles W Blackford, of Highland Park, against Clifton, M. Langstaff. Henry A. Langstaff. Walter A Langstaff and Isaac Langstaff. heirs of George "V . Langstaff. deceased. The amount of the strt is $263.90 said to be due for material furnished the deceased before his death, for the construc tion c" a residence on the Lincoln Highway near Stelton. Move Against l nion Men NEW YORK. Dec. 7.—Samuel Untermyer, counsel to the Lock wood committee investigating hous ing, announced today he had re quested convening of an extraordin ary grand jury to consider evidence against offi ials of Electrical Work ers Union No. 23. indicating commis sion of grand larcehv and conspiracy to extort money from non-union workers. Genuine Ford Parts cost less than the counterfeit. Dorsey Motors. 1«» New Brunswick Avenue. l»l« P. A. S9S3—15-7-4t* Cozy Rooms! When you buy a Caloric you get a furnace that gen tly circulates summer heat—the kind that makes rooms cozy. You don't need an overcoat on In the house when you have a Calorie. KKL.LY & MciUNDEK, 74 Smith Street. Want Lehigh R.R. Bridge Over New Brunswick Ave. Raised Higher Than Plan The delegation representing Perth Amboy at the grade crossing elimination hearing held before the Public Utility Commission at Newark this morning secured an adjourn ment until January 25 in order that efforts «an be made to have the Lehigh Valley railroad raise its bridge over New I Brunswick avenue so that the street will not be forced to go i so low at this point. Those representing the city were Mayor William C. Wilson, Judge Charles C. Hommann, City En gineer Morgan F. Larson and City Attorney Leo Goldberger. The members of the delegation conferred on the train while making the trip to Newark and in addressing the Utility Commission Attorney Goldberger said the city had prac tically accepted the plans but would like to know a few more details be fore finally acting on the project New Brunswick avenue, under the present plans, will pass over a bridge over the Central Railroad tracks and then go down several feet in order to pass under the Le high Valley tracks. The Idea of the city officials is to have the Lehigh Valley raise their tracks over New Brunswick avenue to a height which will make It unnecessary for the street itself to be dropped to so low a grade. The incline, according to the pusent plans would stau be tween Elm and Oak street, leaching its lowest- spot under ths Lehigh Valley tracks anj then rise so that It will reach the present streci Amtcy avenue about midway be tween Washington street and New Brunswick avenue. The Perth Amboy representatives held another conference at the Utility rooms befope going before the commission [ at which it was dycided that more details should be given them as t» c hat kind of bridges would be con structed under the present plans. Both steel and concrete are to he used, it is understood. Chief En gineer Hand of the Lehigh Valley and Bridge Engineer Meade of the Public Utility Commission were present and conferred with the Perth Amboy men.. When Attorney Goldberger ask-.f for an adjournment he said that the railroad and muni<'ii»al re,i - sentatives would get together in the meantime and reach a definite un derstanding in order that an intel.i gent answer might be made on Jan. i'5. He hinted that there is lik-Iy to be a public hearing in Perth Amboy, held for the purpose of re ceiving the opinion of the residents on the proposed project. The city officials want the- street bridg t as low as p'ossible and continue to U'ge the railroads to depress their tricks further in order that tl • r eighth of the bridges might be les sened. \»«tfnation Incorporates NEW BRUNSWICK. Dec. 7:—A certificate of incorporation was filed in the office of the county clerk lids morning by the Arbor Civic Associa tion of Punellen. Formed for the purpose of pro: .oting matters calcu lated to Improve public affairs, the association has Henry Fellows as ogent. with offices at Seventh and ■\\alnut streets, Punellen. Nine trustees are named for the first seat. Ford Motoxnetera and Alcohol at D- ra y Mtb. ICS New Brunswick Avenue. Matrimonial Mix-Up Starts Here and Ends in New York Court Chief Niels J. Tonnesen this morning had brought to his atten j tion a complicated matrimonial mix ' up, part of which would go well in a movie scenario. In order to folly understand tne case it is necessary to go back to December 1, when the police here received a report from Mrs. Rosie Blosoie of 572 New Bruns wick avenue vvhc said her sixteen 1 year-old daughter, Julia, had been 'enticed away by a Terth Amboy man. ; The mother asked the police to find I the man. Nothing more v.as heard from the | woman by the police until Monday j when the girl appeared with a man. t I who gave the name of Charles To masalo. at the office of City Clerk Ar thur y. Graham. They wanted a I marriage license. As the girl was i under age she was told to get her mother's consent in writing and also witnesses to prove that the woman 1 who gave the consent was her mo j ther. This was done but the man had no witnesses who would swear that he was single. City Clerk Gra ham refused them a license until this j proof that the man was not married was furnished. Yesterday the gir!, her mother, the husband-to-be and another man. a friend of the mother's, went to. New York According to the police ver sion Tomasalo told them it was for the purpose of getting his sister to act as a witness to prove that he j was single. lomasaio ioor xne xnree xo a place in Canal street, where he ask. ed them to wait for him while he . went to a bank to get some money. Growing suspicious of Tomasalo’s actions the other man followed him telling the woman and her daugh ter to wait on the corner for him to return. According to the man's ] story, he had just turned the cor ner when Tomasalo struck him and a fight started which attracted the attentoon of a policeman. When , the officer arrived Tomasalo charged the other man with attempting to kill him. Both were taken to a po lice atation where Tomasalo again pressed his charge and the other man was locked up. In the meantime the two wom»n had waited for more than an hour in the cold. Finally they met the policeman who had made the ar rest and in answer to a question as to whether he had seen two men answering their description he told of the fight and the arrests. The women went with him to the police station wnere they found the wrong man locked up. They explained the case to the police lieutenant and their friend was relx'ased on condi tion that all three go back to New Jersey. The mother and girl are again in this city .but the latter's sweetheart Tomasalo. is among the missing a«d I the husband that was to have been apparently "ain't." The police again have been asked to look for and ar i rest Tomasalo. The family friend, incidentally, has sworn off doing ! the Good Samaritan act for ac quaintances, as he is nursing bruises and still has visions of the cell in ! which he was locked up. I* - Belief of President WASHINGTON. D*c. 7:—Belief I that the armament conference “will j demonstrate the wisdom of interna ' tionally coming together—nations facing each other and settling prob | lems without resort to arms" was expressed today by President Hard ing in receiving a large delegation representing the National Board of Farm Organixation. Carpenter work and Jobblnx promptly attended to. Oeo H. Thompson. 87 La at* St, Phone 1499-46. 5475—6-23-Wad. Sat. tf* Chrietmaa Club for 1922 now open. Perth Amboy Trust Co. *905—l2-S-3t* Ford Repair's at font Prices. Dorsey 1 Motors Service Dept. 363-367 Division St. 18983—12-7-«t* -a j ...1922... | Will Soon Be Eete j And to those Individuals and firms that have not yet made ar rangements for their annual au dita—tax reports or other contem- j plated accountancy work we urge prompt action. Legal Certified Public Accountants Have more work than they can 1 i handle around the first of the j year, and we therefore recom mend an early arrangement for best results to both parties. We will be pleased to send one of our representatives to your of ; fl^e to discuss your needs Thera is no charge for this servioa. Braverman t crtUtod Pabllc AmuMtl (Of New Jersey *n4 M«oa> Local Office Board of Trade BUS Perth Amboy. Tel. M!