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Perth Amboy evening news. (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, December 30, 1922, FINAL EDITION, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1922-12-30/ed-2/seq-1/

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(ncreaginir cloudi
ness tonight, pro
bably followed by
suow or rain:
slowly rislns: tem
pérature: moder
ate east and wuth
east winds.
ffrrtb Ambog lEuttttng Nftwa
VOL. XLIII. No. 4ό.
oh is pun
Appointments to Be Made on
Monday Night Still in Great
Doubt Here
Much Bickering Must Be Done
Before Slate is Fixed for
New Year
"Uneasy Lies the Head that
Wears a Grown." This old saying
fompawe favorably with the situa
tion the Démocratie members of the
Board of Aldermen find themselve
in at the present time. These mem
bers, consisting of Alderman-at
large Richard J. Galvin and Alder
men John J. Clark, Thomas Patten,
Robert A. McGuire and Albert
'Vaters, hold within their hands the
appointments to be given out on
Tuesday night, and although the
hour for announcing the appoint
ments is drawing near, as yet they
seem to be as much in the dark a«j
any one else as to whom the ap
pointments will be given.
Conference after conference has
been held and others are pending,
«till the board remains undecided as
to wfco-will be named for the vari
ous positions. "Whichever way they
turn they find friends of those seek
ing positions, and it is certain that
no matter who is appointed some
eoemies wi'l bo made.
seme laea or me way in wmcn
tile aldermen And themselves situ
ated In the appointment proposi
tion, may be gained from the fact that
last night before the meeting of the
beard. Alderman-at-Large Galvin
was called to a meeting said to have
been arranged by the friends of
Joseph F. Decgan. to boost his can
lidaey for the appointment of city at
torney. Upon his return to the
council chambers. Mr. Galvj» was
heard to remark that he had ma Je
twenty-five bad friends. During a
discussion of appointments the.
names of Harry Medinets and David
T.. "Wilente, Jacob Klein and Charles
]f. Seaman, Jr., were mentioned m
connection with the city attorney
Not only is the city attorney ap
pointment up in the air, but the city
engineer appointment also. The
appointments according to the
board of aldermen are as far from
being decided .as they ever were and
for this reason nothing official can
be given out. It is being rumored
that trades are being made and
«very effort put forth to bring order
out of chaos, as far as the appoint
ments are concerned.
Just when it seemed that the can
didacy for city· treasurer had set
tled between two or three men. an
other candidate comes forth for this
office. The latest one to throw his
hat in the ring is Max Gibian- Mr.
Glblan declared yesterday that he is
Λ candidate for the office, if Former
Mayor Frank Dorsey does not de
•Ire it. He said that If Mr. Dorsey
decided to withdraw as a candidate
for the appointment, he would make
a fight for it. Mr. Gibian declared
alao that he has the support of Ber
nard M. Gannon.
The terms of about forty holders
of various municipal appointive of
fices expire either the first of the
(Continued on page 3)
Calendar time has come. That
MMon of the year Is at hand when
every household, every office and
erery acbeol room must discard Us
old calendar and hang up one for
the new year.
The Washington Information Bu
reau of this paper is prepared to
suppy your calendar needs without
charge. It has for free distribu
tion an attractive Navy calendar
printed on stiff, white cardboard
with a ..patriotic picture reproduced
in four colors. It Is the sort ot
thing that a true American like# to
keep above his desk throughout tha
Send for your copy today. Simply
fill out and mall the coupon below,
enclosing two centa In atamps for re
turn postage. Write your nama and
address clearly.
Frederic J. Haskin. Director
Infprmatlon Bureau, /
Washington. D. C.
X enclose herewith two cents In
stamps for return postage on a free
copy of the 1121 Calendar aa offered
W the Perth Amboy Evening News.
City .
IM* .■» <Μ.ι·.... ..
The 1923 budget figures as set
down by the aldermen last week
were not objected to in any way at
the public hearing held in city hail
I st night. Consequently a resolu
tion was unanimously adopted plac
ing the 1923 appropriations, exclu
sive of schools, at $968,685.37, this
being an increase of about $47,600
over last year's budget. Although
the appropriations for 1923 show an
increase of $47,600 the amount to
be raised by taxation is only $20,0C0 ;
It will not be until February that
the tax ordinance can be adopted
by the aldermen as it is not unt'l
then that the school board's figures
are obtainable. The aldermen are
empowered to increase or decrease
their budget ten per cent within
forty days from the adoption of the
Clark Says He Will Bring Up
Matter After First of
New Year
The establishment of a municipal
milk station in this city similar to
that successfully co-operated in Rah
WBty will likely be taken up by the
âTdermen ëarfy next year, it was in
dicated in statements made during
the aldermanic meeting: last nights
This action by the city Will be taken
as. a means of remedying the exist
ing· milk situation, there being talk
by the city fathers last night of an
investigation into milk conditions in
Perth Amboy.
Alderman Benjamin A. Riedy and
John J. Clark had clippings from
the Evening News containing a let- J
ter written by Peter P. Weiner tell
ing of the monopoly now existant in
this city making it practically impos- I
slble for independent dealers to do
any business, and these aldermen
called the attention of the remain- j
der of the board to the charges made
by Weiner in his article. A sugges
tion was made that the prosecutor's
office bo requested to carry on an in
vestigation into Perth Amboy's milk
situation but no formal action was
taken by the board.
The matter was dropped with the
understanding that it be taken up
again eariy next month. In the
meantime a survey of the manner
in which other municipal milk sta
tions are operated will be made. Un
der the system now used in Rah way
raw milk is sold by the city to those
who come to the depot for it. No de
liveries are made to the homes.
Eight Concerns Consolidated
to Form Two New Eliza
bethtown Companies
TRENTON, Dec. 30—Merger and
consolidation of four water compa
nies into the Elizabethtown Water
Company Consolidated and four gas
concerns forming the Elizabethtown
Consolidated Gas Company, involv
ing issuance of $7,875,000 worth o"
stock, has been approved by the
Public Utility Commission. Con
cerns making up the new water
company are Elizabethtown. Piscat
away, Watchung and Raritan Town
ship. The Consolidated company is
authorized to sell $4,000,000 capital.
Those forming the new gas com
pany are Elizabethtown Gas Light,
Metuchen, Rahway and Cranford.
The consolidated company will issue
$3,875,000 capital.
ed bandits this morning held up the
paymaster of the Ferry Cap & Screrv
Company and escaped with the
120,000 weekly payroll. The robber»:
entered the offices of the company
with pistole drawn. The paymaster,
just returned from a bank with the
money heavily guarded by an arm
ed escort, was caught oft his guard
by the sudden raid.
Given By the Hungarian Catholic
At the Hungarian Catholic School
Cortlandt Street
On Sunday. Jan. 1st. 1923, 7 P. M.
Muelo By
°e»jfeateri! Senior u· S. Senator
ow Plans to Run Against
Edge in 1924
Senator Edge's Friends Build- !
ing Up Strong Machine
For 1924 Campaign
Washington Correspondent of the
Perth Amboy Evening: News
WASHINGTON, Dec. 30.—Ever
since he first caught his breath after
the tremendous shock of the over
whelming defeat for re-election
dealt him by Governor Edwards on
November 8. Senator Joseph S. Fre
linghuysen has been preparing his
plane to run against Walter E. Edge
when the latter comes up for re
election in 1924.
Half a dozen of the New Jersey
Congressmen became quickly con
vinced of Frelinghuysen's intention
after exchanging only a few brief
words with him following the elec
tion. Mr. Fr'elinghuyscn appeared
stunned over his decisive defeat by
Governor Edwards, the congressmen
said, but was quite determined to
get quickly- back into politics· ?tr;ain;
He went so far, they said, as to sug
gest that nobody could tell what
would, happen two years hence and
that the happenings then might sur
prise everybody.
Senator Frelinghuysen has gone so
far as to carefully go over the situ
ation and discuss the prospects with
Representative Francis F. Patterson
of Camden, who managed his cam
paign last fall. When asked for his
adyice Mr. Patterson urged that
nothing be done for the present in
the way of making an announce
ment; but that the matter be allow
ed to drift to see what will turn up
Senator Edge and his friends are
thoroughly acquainted with Senator
Frelinghuysen's desires and purposes
and are leaving no stone unturned
to insure his re-election. Since be
fore the November elections they be
gan building up a machine, the like
of which Jersey has not known in a
decade, "with a view to having it in
thorough working order, prepared
to meet any attack by 1024.
To Foreign Countries, It Is
Alleged—Many Ships Ar
rive in Local Waters
Two schooners of hard coal are
due to sail today, one from the
Pennsylvania coal docks jat South
Amboy and the other from the
Philadelphia & Heading dock at
Port Reading for foreign countries.
The Peter Mclntyre sails from the
Pennsylvania docks with a cargo of
300 tons of hard coal tor the Dom
inican Republic, and the M. O.
Crowe I from Port Reading to Nova
Scotia, with a cargo of hard coal.
The t-ank steamer Cerro Azul sails
today from the plant of the Mexican
Petroleum Company in Carteret
with a general cargo for Mexico.
The tanker Franklin K. I^ane from
Mexico, arrived at the plant of the
Mexican Petroleum Company in Car
teret today. Ships coming into the
ports from points south, report the
weather clear, no storms being en
countered during the run to local
tary Weeks has decided to authorise
the Central Railroad of New Jersey
to construct Its bridge over Newark
Bay, a project which has been a sub
ject of long Controversy.
If your steam. Hot VTater or Hot Atr
Furnace 1· not heating right. I will make
It or no charge. P. J. Lerltia. 257 UcClel
lan Street. Phone lit. ·
If. W. S. tf·
Phone 659-W
City Plan Board May
Get $5,000 tor Work;
First Report Published
It now seems likely that the 1923
appropriation for the City Plan Com- )
mission will be $5,000, members of,
the Board of Aldermen having- dis- i
cussed this matter last night and
practically decided to change the
budget figures after January 1.
This commission last year was;
given $2,500 with which to work, '
all of this being expended in having
a preliminary survey of the city
made by city plan experts. This
year the City Plan Commission re
quested a $10,000 appropriation but
the aldermen did not deem it wise
to meet the request owing to the
manner in which all other appro
priations to municipal boards were
being kept down.
At their original budget confer
ence this year the aldermen are re
ported to have fixed $3,000 as the
city plan appropriation for 1920.
this being only a $500 increase over
that of this year. On the night that
the aldermen were to take formal
action on the budget, however. Pres
ident Peter C. Olsen, of the city plan
board, submitted to the aldermen
Aldermen Says Board's Am
bition is to Create Sinecures
for Chosen Few
The action of.the health board in
adopting a· resolution for presenta
tion to the aldermen, serving notice
that the health commissioners
would not ask for additional appro
priations unless forced to do so by
an emergency and that the work o.'
that department would be curtailed
in order to keep within the appro
priation, was attacked by Alderman
John J. Clark at the meeting of the
council last night.
The resolution was before the al-,
dermen and after it had been read
was ordered spread upon the min
utes in full. Alderman Clark then !
said in part:
"This resolution of the health I
board is the most unparliamentary
thing I have ever seen. It is no
more than a reprimand to the
Board of Aldermen. The health
commissioners should be ashamed
of themselves for signing their
names to such an epistle.
"The- health department is now*
loaded down with sinecures and it
is the ambition of the commission
ers to add at least one more sine
cure in the form of the Schick test.
I have consulted two doctors and
read about the Schick test and have
come to the conclusion that it is a
big joke and a lot of humbug·. This
"chick test sinecure would cost the
city $3,000."
The health board's appropriation
for 1923, Alderman Clark pointed
out, is $27,500, Uie same amount
given that body to operate this year.
Of this amount, the fifth ward alder
man said, $25,000 is paid out for
salaries to employes of the health
Benjamin Goldberger was the only
member of the Board of Health
present when Alderman Clark made
his remarks about the health' board's
resolution. Mr. Goldberger did notj
uddress the board.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 30 —Before
the close of the day President Hard
ing expects to extend New Year's
greetings to at least twelve of those
convicted of violating war time laws
in the form of commutations of
rheir sentences. White House offi
cials say. however, that there will
be "no general amnesty."
Plan Armenian Home
LAUSANNE, Dec. 30.—(By The
Associated Press).—Plans for an
Armenian National Home, financéd
by a possible $20,000,000 appropri
ition by the United States Congress
ar a popular loan In America, in J
xddition to funds from other coun-i
:ries, were presented to the Near |
i-Jast Conference today by the Amer- j
can delegation.
Come and bring the children
to the Danish Hundred Men and
îundred Ladies' Christmas Tree
it Washington Hall, Saturday,
Dec. 30th, at 8 o'clock.
Come all and have a good i ime (
is we always have.
copies of the report of the prelimin
ary survey of the city made by the
Technical Advisory Corporation of ι
New YorkT^The aldermen, after look
ing: through this report, decided that |
the work was of more importance ι
then they had considered it pre- :
viouslv and decided upon $4,500 as '
the 19 23 figures, this being- an in
crease of $1,500 over their original
figures. ,
Since the aldermen received these
reports from the city plan commis
sion and have had an opportunity to
study them they have realized the
importance of this work and the dis-1
cussion last night would indicate j
that another $500 will be added to
the appropriation after the first of ;
the year making the City Plan Com -<
mission's 1923 appropriation $5,000.
Alderman John S. Clark last night:
"started the ball rolling" in suggest
ing that an additional $500 be
granted the city plan body. After
some discussion it was decided not
to make this addition at once but
rather to wait as the law gives the
aldermen forty days in which to add
or detract an amount not more than
ten per cent of the total appropria
The preliminary report on city '
planning as made by the Technical,
Advisory Corporation and presented ι
to the aldermen is as follows:
Perth Amboj's Future
The location and natural sur
roundings of Perth Amboy offer
great possibilities for industrial
Practically two-thirds of the en
tire perjmeter of the city is water
front, with sufficient depth of water
for docking purpose» at nearly all
points, especially in; the Arthur Kill
on the easterly front and also west
of Sandy Point on the Karitan River.
The water .is quite shallow to the
south and southwest of Ferry Point.
(The water front is divided in
abolit the following proportions:
.Less than 20 per cent is devoted |
to non-industrial purposes, as ;
for dwellings, public parks,
playgrounds, etc.
Approximate!}' 30 peu· cent ig
vacant and suitable for indus
trial development.
The remaining 50 per cent is |
occupicd by industrial enter- j
prises in a scattered way and
is capable of sustaining a much i
"more intensive use.
All of the industrial area,
whether vacant or occupied, is
tfell served by, or easily acces
sible from, railroad facilities.
Excluding those properties which
have harbor frontage, 1.2 miles of
railroad line within the city are pre
empted by adjoining existing in
dustries. while 2.8 miles are avail
able for immediate further utiliza
tion in connection with vacant in-1
dustrial properties.
As far as the transportation of
raw materials and finished products
is concerned. Perth Amboy, within
its present boundaries, can more
than double its industrial activities.
In order that these industries may
prosper, it is essential that a con
stantly increasing number of work
men be supplied. It is probable that
three-quarters of the workers so re
quired will have to find homes for
themselves and their families in
Perth Amboy. it
(Continued en Page Five)
Start S25.000 Suit
supreme court action was instituted J
by Josepr Sutalaro, minor, through
his mother, Pora, against the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company ^or
$25,000 damages for injuries re
reived on Oct. 31, 1921. Jacob Kar
kus, attorney for the complainant,
nlîeges that on that date while his
client "was riding in automobile
operated by Samuel Baum, the ma
chine was struck by a Pennsylvania
Railroad train fracturing Joseph'?
collar bone and receiving other in
NEW Β RUNS WICk, Dec. 30—
Joseph Gallagher, of South Am·
>oy has been committed to the
sounty jail by police justice Forgot
»on as a material witness in the
•ase of the State against Charles Ct.
Buckaleu*. He ?s to be held until
ho second wee in January when
ho hearing ccmes up at South Am
will not be complete unless you
resolve to have the windows in
your store, office, factory or home
kept clean by expert workers
Make that resolution secure, call
Tel. 1166
, "5v®~
Mhfc»«l J. j
Mayor Donnelly, of Trenton,;
Has Suggestion for Right
of Way Purchase
Lehigh's $75,000 Would Be:
Used for the Proposed
State Waterway
TRENTON, Dec. 30. — Mayor
Frederick \V. Donnelly of this city
today went on record as favoring the
purchase by the state ot the right
ot-way for the New Jersey ship
canal, from Morgan 10 Bordentown,
using for that purpo-re the ÇSîû.uOO
to be received by New Jersey ironi
the Lehigh Valley Kailroad Com
pany in connection with the Morris
Canal abandonment. Mayor Don
nelly contends that if this policy is
carried out would shorten by one I
year the preliminaries incidental tof
the actual beginning of work upon the
canal, and wouli aJso obviate the!
great cost of conducting a state rei-|
erendum upon the proposed million-1
dollar "bond issue for the acquisition;
of the right-of-way.
it is the Trenton executive s pur
pose to %sk the législature to pass'
the necessary legislation providing j
Tor thi transfer of the Morris canal j
funds to the ship canal project· If
this were done, the way would be
opened at once for federal appro
priations for the work of construct
ing th~ cariai. No money would he
expended by the state on the richt
of-way purchase uniil the national
government first appropriated the
money for the construction of the
ship canal, the cost of which has
been estimated bet we η $18,000,000}
and $40,000,000, according to thej
type tt£ canal decided upon.
The local mayor toaay said that
he would urge the use of the Morris
Canal funds as the easiest, quickest
and most economical means of has
tening the construction of the ship
canal. It is the mayor's belief that
the transfer of funds accruing from
an old canal to the purchase of a
big, trans-state waterway would be
a proper and logical expenditure of
such funds, in view of the vast ben
efits that will come to the people of
the state. The ship canal, Mayor
Donnelly points out. will form the
iast <onnecting link of the inter
coastal waterway tapping the Atlan
tic seaboard and will bring a new
era of commercial prosperity to the
state. The canal itself will afford
sixty-five miles of manufacturing
sites along its course, and» with the
establishment of ports and ter
minals, will create new sources of
trade and income in the territory
traversed by it.
In the event that the legislature
does not sanction the use of the
Morris Canal funds, Mayor Donnelly
will fall back on the alternative
propostion of seeking a state refer
endum on the question of the bond
issue for the right-of-way purchase.
He will urge upon the legislature
the importance of supporting the
project as a strictly business propo
sition, which will have a quickening
effect upon the commercial and in
dustrial life of the whole state.
with rotmï clou
Chief Niels J. Tonnesen has an
nounced that his force will co-opor- '
ite with the Rotary Club which has
made known its intention of working ,
for the betterment of the children
}f tills city. .
The police will do away with the (
system of children remaining about
theatres for the purpose of minding
lutomobiles or asking for money to
jo into the show houses. The chief
also has notified his men to see to 1
it that all kids are off the streets J
lfter 9 o'clock at night.
The usual system of hailing juve- 4
liles before the recorder after their
irrest will be carried out, the chief J
jaid, and if the recorder sees fit they ;
Kill be turned over to the club. The ;
:lub has made provision for a sen· 1
:ral office where the arrest of Juve- '
iiles, etc., will be reported. 1
Carpentdr work and Jobbing promptly
it tended to. Geo H Thorrpson. S7 Lewie!
Street. Phone I409-W.
>47*—Λ 2R-Wed Set.· I;
Elks and their familles don't for
get to attend tbe monster concert
nd dance on New Tear's Eve.
Sunday, Dec. Slst
Join the merry throng who wil! !
'ing out the Old Year and ring; in
he New.
Supper served at Midnight.
rablr reservations upon application
Signed. .
KntsrtAinment Committee,
The finances of the city are such
that the proposed Hall avenu*
school cannot be built next year
unless special legislation is enacted
at Trenton permitting the city to
exceed its t>ot limit set by law for
school purposes.
This is the way matters stand, as
far as could be learned from a con
ference last night between the al
dermen and three members of the
Board of Education to discuss the,
new school proposition.
President John K. Sheehy, Mrs. !
Elizabeth Oliver and William Sellers
represented the school board. Each
in turn spoke to the aldermen, ex- ;
plaining existing crowded and un
healthy conditions prevalent in the \
schools and pointing out the need of,
action for a new school at once.
Mr. Sheehy said he had under- !
st<#od from the opinion of the city|
attorney that the funds for the erec- i
tion of a new school next year were
available and it was the intention of
tl "» school board members to prevail
upon the aldermen to take imme
diate action such as the advertising
for bids, receiving of bids and check
ing of bids so that no time should
be lost and wo»rk started in the
There are at the present time
1,000 children attending half-time
sessions in the city's public schools.
Mr. Sheehy said, and of this number
990,000 SPENT !
For Property for Elimination
of Grade Crossings In
This City
tt was learned today that consid
erable property has been purchased
by the railroad companies towards
the elimination of the grade cross
ings through this city, more than
$90,000 having been spent during
the past few weeks. Adrian Lyon,
attorney for the Lehigh Valley, ad
mitted today that at least this
amount of money had been spent,
but could give no record of the prop
erty purchased as the work of buy
ing up the various sites is done from
the New York office of the com
Andrew Wight, of the firm of
Wight. Whight & Golenbock, local
representative of the Central Rail- :
road of New Jersey, is In St. Louis
and it was impossible to learn from
his office as to the amount of prop
erty so far purchased by the Central
railroad toward the elimination of
the crossings.
From information forthcoming to
day. it is likely that soon after the
first of the year, activities towards
the elimination of the crossings will
be marked. I
TRENTON*, Dec. 30.—Walter A.
Neely of this city, a federal prohi
bition enforcement agent, and a
woman, as yet unidentified, died to
day in Mercer hospital here, a short
time after they had been found in
an automobile in a private ira rag".
The motor was runninc, and it is
presumed they were overcome by
lûmes. Neely, a widower, was a v«t
eran of the world war.
Elect Norman Dickson
Norman Dickson »a? elected
noble grand of Lawrence Lodge. No. i
62 Odd Fellows at a meeting of the j
lodge last night at Odd Fellov.f
hall John Therkelson was elected
vice grand. The other three officers
were all re-elected are as follows:
Recording secretary. Charles F.
Moore: financial secretary, William
S. Duncan and treasurer, Clifford
Qillis. The installation will take
place next month.
"Glad I Tried If'
"From the very first day I served
Blue Ribbon Butter I was convinced
that it was really the best I had
ever used," writes Mrs. Green. "I
have recommended It to my friends
and they all agree with me that it
is unusually good." Try Blue Rib
bon Butter and you, too, will agree
with Mr*. Green. Order a carton
today. It makes aQ foods taste bet
Store at 333 State Strett
Best Location
Inquire Goldsmith's Shoe Store
—State §tjjet
ab£ut one-half are In base pier
rooms. These room* ar· m
healthy, the school bc-rd presides
i said, and he has wondered that th
Board of Health has not prohiMte
the use of these rooms as clas
rooms. The plans fo»r the new schoc
are in the hands of the school boar*
Mr. Sheehy told the aldermen, the
li»ving been prepared several year
ago when the erection of the η«τ
school was first pro.-osed.
The plane for the school bav
been approved by the State Boar
of Education, the aldermen wer
told by President Sheehy who «m
phasized the fact that the schoc
board members are held responsib!
by parents for the present condi
tions existing in the schools. Th
school board is powerless to g
ahead and build new schools an
additions, he said, if the need*
(funds are not available. f'r!
Mrs. Oliver urged the aldermen t
visit the schools in order to becotn
more familiar with existing· crowd
ed conditions. Eleven cellar room
are now in use, she said, and 3
χ ebruary another one will be open
ed in the high school to accomawj
date thirty-five grammar schor
students who are coming to tba
Commissioner Sellers spoke alon;
similar lines, declaring that th
school board would be forced to g
back to abandoned schoolrooms i
some relief was not forthcmin
soon, - :·'λ
Alderman McGuire asked th·
school board members what they hs<
clone with the offer of St. Mar>
church to us© part of their new j.a
rochial high school building. Preeî
dent Sheehy pointed out that if th·
offe rwas accepted it would furnis*
only temporary relief and the prou.
Jem of accommodating the city"
school children would not be soiree
No school building hae been erect
ed by the city since 1914, the alder
men were told. President Sheeh.
said that inasmuch as the publi
holds the board of education respon
sible for crowded school condition
and lack of sufficient room, th'
school board would like to have Ui
aldermen make a formal statemen
if the city cannot finance the ne\
school, thus showing that it is na
the fault of the school board if th
children can attend only part tim'
sessions or are in crowded rooms.
This suggestion of Mr. Sheehy d:·
not strike a responsive chord wli
the aldermen and nothing was sai
which would indicate that the coun
cil members would adopt any end
measure a* suggested by Mr. 8heeh>
Comptroller O. J. Morgenso© iw
questioned and h<* explained the eon
flicting school and bond laws. Th
city's debt limit is now €.85, he sal*
and as the law does not permit of
per cent., bein gexceeded it leavr
but fifteen points as a working ma».
gin which is not sufficiently largé t
include the cost of a new school.
Alderman-at-Large Gal vin asstr
ed the school board members th*
the council will consider the matte
of special legislation in order tha
the new school proposition might b
gone ahead with. There was ©em
talk of arranging a conference bi
tween the state school authorities
the state commissioner of municip»
accounts, the aldermen and schiv
board members in an effort to Φε
vise some means of financing th
new school. No official action wa I
taken on this suggestion, however, ι
The undersigned desire to thank tfc*i
relatives, friends and neighbor® tor kind
nees extended them during the recent b*J
reavenient of their loving daughter. CiarsJ
also fur the beautiful floral tributes fl
Especially wish to thank Undertaker m
J. Flynn for satisfactory services render I
and Rev. V. B. Skov for comtortiw word?l
Writer of
Do not fail to read of
wonderful adventures of
fascinating, humorous, hi
buccaneer. Peter Blood,
H*e Evening

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