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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, December 31, 1924, FINAL EDITION, Image 3

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f -
Three Sent to the Federal
. Prison—Fourth Is
m Discharged
TOTTENVILLE. Dec. 31—In the
United States district court in
Brooklyn Monday Federal Judge
Garvin sentenced three of the coal
pirates to the federal penitentiary
tor a term of eleven months and fif
teen days, and Mlchaol O’Connor,
the seventeen year old boy arrested
it the same time with the three men
VBsos discharged from custody. He
vas said to have been left in charge
if the barge the night of the raid
made by Detective Sergeants Schley
Uteul Campomemonsia. Those given
“■Bl sentence were John Reignlovk,
twenty-four years old. of 145 First
itreet, Elizabethport. and Joseph
l Babyblo, twenty-four years, old and
his brother Edward Babyblo. twen
ty-four years old. both of 20
Geneva street. Elizabethport.
All three pleaded guilty to the
charge of stealing coal from a barge
of Burns Brothers In transit in the
Staten Island sound a week ago and
were paroled by Judge Garvin to
7 ipend Christmas at home with their
A11 four were arrested by Schley
and Campomemonsia on the night
of October 30. when the detectives
.t boarded the tow off Tottenville from
, the poUce boat No. 4. Both had don
ned overalls and took the place of
deckhands on the boat. When the
prisoners had loaded their boats and
were about to make for the New Jer
sey shore the two detectives drew
their guns and held up the four.
Two others jumped overboard In the
I lgy waters of the sound and swam
1 jMoJ.he New Jersey shore. Judge Gar
l V/ls In sentencing the three told them
Ltojihat this will be a worning to others
Iflwho are plying the sound at. night
^^lootlng coal barges In transit. He
" means to send everyone to 1all con
victed of the offense. . Hundreds of
tons of coal have been stolen it Is
said in the past year in this same
manner and the police are endeavor
ing to break up the practice carried
on by many men both on the New
Jersey and Staten Island shores.
y TOTTENVILLE, Dec. 31:—Two
■L dances will be held tonight on this
^k end of the Island to help celebrate
^B the passing of the old year. Beau
BHvais Post No. 126, American Legion,
I^Bhas arranged for a New Year's eve
Hjance and reception to lie held at
HHtogipn hall commencing at S o'clock.
H^Krt Corson's orchestra will furnish
^Vthe music and preparations have
been made to entertain a large
r erowd. Harry Exstrand is the chair
I <n*n Of the arrangements.
The second annual dance of Staten
taland Council No. 78, Sons and
Daughters of Liberty, to be held at
Amicltia hall, in expected to bring
♦pgether a large number of dancers
^ Ww all sections of the south shore.
■ ware’s orchestra will furnish the
^Bt&usic. An attraction at the affair
^Bwill be toe dancing by Miss Ruth
BBsiapiwcf Tottenville. Miss Evelyn
fc/tSImonson is the chairman of the
^■committee. Five dollars in gold will
awarded for the benefit of the
^►council at this time.
Miss Marion Thrall is home from
Mt. Holyoke College at Holyoke, was
for the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bennett, for
mer residents have returned to Flor
ida for the winter after visiting
Mrs. Emma Vagner and daughter
Miss Hazel Wagner of Newark have
been visiting the formers sister Mrs.
George Yetman.
Police Lieutenant James W. Law
son is back td duty after completing
several days vacation.
Carl Martin, is here from up the
state for a visit with Mr. and Mrs.
N. J. Lowe.
Miss Fannie Stanley is recovering
at the Memorial Hospital from a re
cent operation. ,
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Katherine E. Hyatt, of
Surf avenue and Albert F. Boesch,
_/of Huguenot Park. The bride is a
■■daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
^WPeters, of Surf avenue.
~r Mrs. Lydia Ainsworth, of Point
( Pleasant, a former resident is visit
king relatives here over the holidays.
' Mrs. Thomas Major has resigned
as teacher at the Tottenville school
and with her husband will take up
their residence at the new home in
Watch Night services will be held
tonight at both Bethel and St. Paul's
Methodist churches.
Today is the last chance to secure
license plates before the first of the
year. All those caught using 1924
plates tomorrow will be given a
ticket and run a chance of having
their drivers license suspended by
the highway commission.
A blaze in the automobile of Paul
Vollmer, of Jolin avenue yesterday
morning at Bethel avenue and Am
boy road called out the firmen of
151 engine and 76 hook and ladder
company. The damage was slight.
Salter Bridgework
Snltcr Bridgework stands pre
eminent for quality, service and dur
ability. By Its use we supply one
or more missing teeth, building to
two or more teeth In either law All
unnecessary display of gold Is care
fully avoided. The size and shape of
the surrounding natural teeth are
duplicated, perfectly, making detec
tion Impossible
Salter Bridgework Is fully guaran
teed. The cost varies with the mate
rial and quality of teeth selected.
>. jDenCist
Extraction Specialist
119 Smith St., Corner State
Vitalized Air Administered
Established 20 Year*
Hours • A. M. to 8 P. U.
The opening of the new firehouse by
Raritan Engine Company No. 2 was
featured by a beefsteak dinner and
entertainment Saturday night. More
than 200 guests attended the event.
William tlross, one of the prime
movers to organize the fire company
and donor of the parcel of land upon
which the structure is erected, acted
as toastmaster. Brief remarks were
heard from Fords, Keasbey, Hope
lawn, Metuchen and Carteret fire
chiefs, who joined In the celebration.
John Boos, of Carteret, was the
principal entertainer for the evening.
The Raritan Engine Company No. I
2 was organized only a year ago by
a group of Raritan Township citi
zens. It has made constant stride
toward progress and the opening of
the firehouse, which will be also a
community house, was marked with
considerable Interest.
Named Alderman in Place of
Atwell—Vail Gets the
County Clerkship
TOTTENVILiLE, Dec. 31:—John
A. Dalton, deputy city clerk for the
past several years, will be the next
alderman to represent the sixty-fifth
aldermanic district that includes the
north and south side of Staten Is
land. This has been settled by a
committee representing the five
wards of the borough of Richmond
in the Democratic General Commit
tee and the two aldermen, John J.
Corcoran and Reinhold Kaltenmeier,
both Democrats, will vote according
ly under the law to make the selec
Mr. Dalton succeed* Edward J.
Atwell, of Port Richmond, who as
sumes the office of sheriff tomorrow,
he having been elected at the No
vember election. His selection was
no surprise because his name has
been mentioned for the office for the
past two weeks in spite of the fact
that the civic organizations on the
south shore were pushing Robert T.
Cone for the jo<b.
Deputy Commissioner James L.
Vail, of water, gas and electricity for
the past several years, has been
named for county clerk in place of
C. Livingston Bostwick, who resign
ed the office while under charges of
misappropriating funds of the city
of New York which should have been
turned over to the city treasury.
Bostwick following a plea of guilty
to petty larceny involving a shortage
of $20 in his accounts was yesterday
given a suspended sentence by Su
preme Court Justice Hagarty in
supreme court at St. George. Both
tho county clerk and aldermen posi
tions are $5,000 jobs. William Walsh,
assistant to Borough President John
A. Lynch, is expected to land In
Vail’s job of commissioner of gas,
water and electricity.
TOTTENVILLE, Dec. 31:—Patrol
man Girard Bevans, a negro patrol
man residing In Bloomingrale ave
nue, Pleasant Plains, with two others
attached to the special service squad
in Manhattan, were yesterday held
in $1,000 bail each on a charge of
assault made by Fred Ewart, thirty
years old, a taxi chauffeur of 40
West 117th street, Manhattan. The
arrest of the three patrolmen follow
ed the dismissal of a complaint made
against Ewart, whom they had ar
rested on December 20 following a
crash bettveen the' taxi and an auto
mobile owned and operated by Pa
trolman Peace at Lenox avenue and
126th street. The three, all negroes,
were released in bail for their ap
pearance before Magistrate McQuade
on January 6.
bentleyTodge odd
TOTTENVILLE, Dec. 31:—Alex
ander Campbell was elected noble
grand of Bentley Lodge No. 670, Odd
Fellows, Monday night. He will suc
ceed Joseph Perott at the installa
tion to be held in January. In the
selection of the other officers the fol
lowing were named: Vice grand,
Felix Walle; recording secretary,
Samuel Tozer; financial secretary,
James Copeland; treasurer, James
H. Hawkins. The latter three were
all re-elected for the ensuing term.
weekly card party of the Current
Events Club of Itossvlllo was held
yesterday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Lorenz, Poplar street, Ross
ville. Those awarded the prizes in
the games were Mrs. H. Hardy, Mrs.
M. E. O’Neil, Mrs. George Arbogast,
Mrs. William Scott and Mrs. Herbert
Lunt. Mrs. Hardy was awarded the
door prize. Refreshments were ser
TOTTENVILLE. Dec. 31.—It be
came known yesterday that William
F. Peabody, a retired police captain
of flit Seventieth precinct station,
Tottenviile, was contemplating an
action In the courts against John J.
McGraw, manager of the Giants
baseball team, and Magistrate Fran
cis X. McQuade, treasurer of the
National Exhibition Company, which
owns the team. In conjunction with
the acquisition of a controlling in
terest in the company by Charles A.
Stoneham in January. 1919.
Aaron llonig. counsel for Peabody,
is said to have admitted at his home.
319 West 108th street. Manhattan,
that a blank form of complaint had
been served on McGraw and Mc
Quade, but refused to further dis
cuss the threatened suit on the re
port that it would contain a demand
for $100,000. It is said that Peabody
who retired from the force about a
year ago. contends that he brought
about the negotiations which result
ed in Stoneham acquiring control
of the baseball club.
Peanody was retired from the ser
vice attor having received a broken
leg when thrown from an automo
bile In a collision with another car
in Stapleton. He is still forced to
use crutches to go about.
Middlesex-Somerset Case Be
fore State Highway Com
mission—Other Projects
TRENTON. Dec. 31.—Following;
its regular meeting yesterday after
noon, the State Highway Commission
went to New Brunswick to tour
Easton Road in Somerset county be- i
tween Bound Brook and New |
Brunswick and River Road in Mid-.
dlesex county also between Bound j
Brook and New Brunswick.
These highways are on opposite
sides of the Raritan River and the I
Freeholders of the respective coun- I
ties are urging ‘hat the State High
way Commission contribute towards
their permanent improvement. It
is the expectation that the highway
commission will announce its decis
ion as its meeting to be held next
Tuesday. For the Somerset county
highway $150,000 has been asked
and for the Middlesex side of the
river approximately $100,000 will be
needed. Senator Clarence E. Case
of Somerset county Eent a communi
cation to the B ard urging that the
Easton road be selected for improve
ment during the coming year. The
highways under discussion are coun
try thoroughfares and the Freehold
ers in each instant desire the state to
contribute onehalf of the amount to
be expended.
Representatives of the shore mu
nicipalities will be granted a hear
ing next Tuesday on the proposed
construction of a new bridge over
the Shark river, between Belmar and
In response to a communication J
from the Broad Street Association
of Newark for a hearing on a ques
tion of importance before the organ
ization's committee on municipal af
fairs, the Highway Commission will
ask for further information on the
subject to be discussed. It is the
announced intention of the Highway
Commission to conduct hearings in
Newark previous to reaching a decis
ion on a line to be followed in the
extension or route No. 1 to be ve
hicular tunnel at Jersey City. The
Broad Street Association, however,
desires to have a preliminary con
ference before that time.
Replying to the request of the
council of Rlverdale borough that
the highway commission police the
Intersection of the Newark and
Pompton Turnpike and the Pater-(
son-Hamburg Turnpike, the Board
stated that it has no authority in this
respect. The borough council has
been denied permission by the high
way commission to place a traffic
standard in the road because of its
hindrance to traffic.
Resolutions were received from
the Chamber of Commerce and Ki
wanis Club of Egg Harbor City re
questing the paving of Route 14 be
tween Egg Harbor and Mays Hand
ing but the highway commission di
rected that the organizations be in
formed that no money is available
for the improvement at this time.
General Hugh H. Scott, Chairman
of the Commission, reported that
two section of route No. 14 between
Seaville and Tuclcahoe and Peters
burg and Tuckahoe have been paved
in a satisfactory manner and the
Board voted to accept the work.
General Scott was delegated to in
spect the work on the widening of
the White Horse Pike. Route 3, be
tween Berlin and Hammonton, and
also the paving on Sullivan Way,
Mercer County, on which the State
has granted an allowance of $25,
000.00. Commissioner Abraham
Jelin will inspect the paving com
pleted on route No. 7 between An
dersons Corner and Colts Neck, be
tween Freehold and Asbury Park.
Approval was granted by the Com
mission for the plans and specifica
tions in the re-paving of the Dover
Mount Freedom road, Randolph
township, Morris county. The
thoroughfare will Le covered with
slag or stone macadam penetration
for a distance of two miles at an
estimated cost of $44,624. The com
mission also sanctioned an agree
ment for the placing of the bitumi
nous macadam L enetration on Grand
avenue, North Bergen township,
Hudson county, for a distance of
five hundred feet at a cost of $29,
833. The state will contribute $22,
000 from the Township Aid fund.
The Commissioners met at lunch
eon yesterday afternoon the division
heads of the Highway Department
for a discussion of highway subjects.
Addresses were also made by Gen
eral Scott and Commissioners Percy
H. Stewart and Dalter Kidde who
expressed their appreciation for the
spirit of loyalty among the highway
department employes and compli
mented them for their achievements
in the building of new highways and
their maintenance during the yast
In response to a communication
from the Lawrence township com
mittee, Mercer county, complaining
about a bill received for the con
struction of curbing in Lawtrence
ville during the repaving of route
No. 13, the commission stated that
curbing had been placed on other
parts of the road only where drain
age conditions demand it.
Air. and Airs. Joseph Barrow, of
Brooklyn, spent Sunday at Prince
Bay with friends.
Alichael Dean is leaving shortly to
spend the winter months in Florida.
Air. and Airs. Carlton Bennett and
son who are stopping with her
mother, will leave shortly for Allami.
Air. and Airs. Edward Church and
two sons have returned home to
Alanhattan after the Christmas holi
day here.
John Crane is able to bo out after
a recent illness at his home.
Atnicltia Association Is arranging
for a dance and reception at Amlcitia
hall Friday night, January 16. A. J.
Romer Is chairman of the commit
tee. Alulford's orchestra will furnish
the musi".
The Exempt Firemen's Associa
tion of Fords. KeaTSbey and Hope
lawn will meet Friday night of this
Charles Plucart, of Rutherford,
visited friends here yesterday.
George AJcCabe, of Florida Grove
road, visited friends here yesterday.
Airs. Benjamin Horowitz, of Kinzy
coners is spending a few weeks at
Mrs. George Barrett was a Staple
ton. S. 1. visitor yesterday.
Joseph Kanick, of Juliette street,
was the ■ruest of friends in Perth
Amboy Saturday.
Mrs Mary Swanick. of Fords, vis
ited relatives here Sunday.
TRENTON, Dec. 31.—Hunters
during the deer season, Dec. 17-20.
killed 1,001 bucks, according to the
fate department of fish and game.
In the 1923 season, consisting of five
days, there 1,219 deer killed. The
department reports that this year
deer were killed In every county with
the exceptions of Gloucester, Hud
son. Salem and Union.
The following is a list showing the
number killed In each county: At
lantic. 125: Bereen. 29; Burlington.
419; Camden. 19; Cape May. 10;
Cumbciland. 54; Essex. 2: Hunter
don 4: Mercer. 5; Middlesex, 1;
Monmouth, 5: Morris, 56; Ocean,
214; Passaic. 33; Somerset, 1; Sus
sex, 45; Warren, 39.
TH EXTON, Dec. 30.—President
Ellis P. Earle of the State Board of
Control of Institutions and Agencies
has presented to Louis Dodd, direc
toi \»f the Board of Chosen Free
holders of Essex County, the report
of the state board survey which wras
made at the request of the freehold
ers, November 20. The adminis
trative weaknesses of the peniten
tiary were pointed out clearly and
frankly, while at the same time the
good features of the penitentiary ad
ministration were given commenda
tion, particularly the general con
dition of the women's department.
The survey recommends that steps
be taken immediately to provide
more work in both tile men's and
women’s departments, to expand the
medical service by making better
use of the medical facilities of the
penitentiary, by the employment of a
full time resident physician and by
calling in a corps of consulting phy
sicians. surgeons, dentists and other
specialists. The report recommends
the appointment of a competent ad
ministrator, whose qualifications are
set out In considerable detail in the
section of the report submitted by
Calvin Derrick, director of admin
istration and industries of the state
prison and by William J. Ellis, direc
tor of education and classification of
the institutions department.
METUCHEN, Dec. 31—"Me and
the Girl friend" will conduct a mid
winter dance at the South Metuchen
Club house next Saturday evening.
The dances at the club have proved
to be very popular and it is expect
ed that the coming event will be
well attended by Perth Amboy peo
ple. Musice will be furnished by the
Roseland Society orchestra.
A number of the young men of the
city attended a dance of the Holy
Cross Club in New York City on
Monday evening.
Mies Helen Sullivan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Sullivan, :s
| enjoying the holidays with her par
ents. Miss Sullivan Is attending
Georgian Court College, Lakewood,
this year.
The committee in charge of the
proposed musical comedy to be
staged by the Parent-Teachers' Asso
elation of St. Mary's school are en
gaged In the work of selecting a casi
for this year's affair. The John B
Lodgers Producing Company ha
been selected to take care of tht
presentation. An official of thai
company i* expected to come to this
city within a short time.
A number of qualified truck driv
ers are seeking positions with th<
fire department where new apparatui
has been placed. It is understool
that within a short time paid mer
will be placed in charge of the nev
Contractor John Connors is erect
ing a house on Henry street at till
time. In many sections of the clt.
new homes are in the course of com
Frederick Batzel returned to Phil
adelphia. Pa., after enjoying severs
days with relatives and friends ii
this city.
Henry A. Nilson is ill at his horn
on Main street at this time.
Miss Elona Howard was a Pert!
Amboy business visitor yesterday.
A little tot riding in a sedan yes
terday, In the vicinity of Broadwa:
and Augusta street, had a very nar
row escape when one of the door:
she was leaning against as the cai
was moving opened. The quick ac
tion of one of the occupants of thf
car possibly saved the child from i
severe mishap.
John P. McGuire, who for the
past several weeks has been confine-]
to his home on Augusta street with
a badly Infected eye, is again able tc
be about.
Thomas and Joseph Meacham, of
Holy Corss College, Worcester, Mass.,
are enjoying the holidays with their
parems on Stevens avenue.
Santa Claus was, judging from the
number of bicycles, roller skates, kid
die cars and scooters about the
streets, exceptionally good to the
children of the city, but If Santa
saw to what use some of the little
boys and girls are putting their gifts
he’d frown and wish he had them
back again for other boys and girls
who would not endanger their lives
and the lives of others. Since Chrlst
day many narrow escapes have been
averted. Boys and girls using the
main streets of the city for skating
rinks, and scooters, find the center of
the streets the bost place for speed
and in doing so step right into dan
ger. Yesterday a group of youngsters,
boys and girls, on Broadway in the
vicinity of Main and Second streets,
had narrow escapes from injury on
several occasions, but kept right on
enjoying themselves as though noth
ing had happened. The rear of buses,
and heavy trucks are used by many
of these youngsters to pull them
about the busy streets, which should
be stopped immediately.
at Qny <OUme
For all members of the family, children
or adults, ailing or well. Serve at meals,
between meals, or upon retiring. A nour
ishing, easily assimilated Food-Drink
which, at any hour of the day or night,
relieves faintness or hunger.
Prepared a t homo by stirring the povr
I der in hot or cold water. No cooking.

Robert Armstrong, of Dunel
len, Names New Yorker
in His Chancery Suit
TRENTON, Dec. 31—Vice Chan
cellor Buchanan yesterday granted a 1
divorce decree to Robert Armstrong
of Duneilen, Middlesex county, from !
his wife Bertha, following the taking!
of testimony here. Armstrong
charged his wife with unfaithful
eanduct and named David M. Tul
lock of New- York as corespondent.
The testimony of the husband was to
the effect that his wife and Tuiloek i
were joint owners of a patent for onj
automobile lock and that she accom
panied him to Washington on several |
occasions in relation to the patent.]
Tnere was introduced as evidence
a signed statement purporting to I
come from Tullock and Mrs. Arm-i
strong to the effect that the husband :
had found them in the latter's room
in her home on the night of January >
13, 1923. Tullock on the stand, i
charged that Armstrong had wrung |
the statement from them while he I
held an open knife In a menacing
attitude. Tullock said he had re
fused to sign the damaging admis
sion but did so at the entreaties of
Armstrong’s wife. It was further
developed that what Armstrong
brandished was a pen knife.
“I refused to sign the paper.” said
t ie alleged co-respondent, "hut Mrs.
Armstrong prayed me to sign it as
Mr. Armstrong said he would kill
both of ua.”
"You would not if she had not
begged you,” suggested the vice
Sure Relief
| ,WP.fsr)°^
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
254 and 754 Packages Everywhere j
"I don’t think so.” said the wit
Armstrong asked If he had adieet
;d to his wife going to Washington
vith Tullock. "I did object to one
if the three trips that they took.” he
replied, "but my wife jumped on the
:ra!n without anv crip and said she
ras coing on business."
Tlie two other times, the husband j
said, was supposed to be in connec-1
tion with the obtaining of the pat-1
ents. He denied demanding an inter-j
est in them and also that he had told j
ills wife he was tubercular, although I
idmitting seeking advice at a sana-l
Harvey E. Gouse. of Westfield,
cave some testimony as to locks on
the home of Mrs. Armstrong. Ed
mund J. Hayes, of New Brunswick?
ras counsel for the husband.
JAMESBURG. Dec. 31. — The i
Christmas entertainment given by!
the scholars of the First Baptist j
church, Sunday evening, was the ,
most elaborate of the observance of |
the custom in the borough, The I
church was prettily decorated with j
greens and the spirit of giving filled j
the church. A special offering was I
taken for the fct. Joseph’s Orphan
age, in Michigan; the pastor, Rev.
Ralph T. Wegner, received purses
from the congregation ajid bible
class as did Mrs. Albert G. Lange,
organist; Jacob Weisert. Sunday
school superintendent.
The music was probably the best
heard at a Christmas entertainment
in some years, being furnished by
the church orchestra composed of
Mrs. Albert Lange, Henry and Elbert
Kilburn, Frederick Fowler, Edward
Clinto, Jr. and Miss Grace Jaqui.
The program in full follows:
Song—"Starry Night of Long Ago,”
. School
Recitation—"Welcome,” .
..Albert Emens
Recitation—"Christmas," ..
.Mildred Kilburn
Recitation—"Rejoice.” .
.Phyllis Edwards
Recitation—"Not Scared," .
. Dorothy Linke !
Song—"March of the Magi King.”
. School
Recitation—"Hang Up the Baby’s
Stocking," Evelyn and Bernice
Recitation—“A Poet,”.
. Kenneth Weisert
Song—"Swing the Gates of Christ
mas," . School
Remodeled, cleaned, lived end Pressed
-—--—--- -- —
Penh Amboy, N. J.
Responsive reading and prayer
Song and Recitation.
. Mrs. Jacob Beuhler
Song—"Ring the Bells.”.
.Beginner* Class
Recitation—“The Ship of Good
Will,” .. Katherine Baumgartner
Song—"The Old, Old Story,” School
Exercise—"The Links of Brother
hood,” Oliver Baumgartner, Ken
neth Edwards, Harry Pullen,
Oliver Schroeder, Harold Flumer
Recitation—"My Prayer,”.
.Leon Penson
Recitation—"Oh, the Stocking," .,
.Kenneth Edwards
Recitation—"What Papa Says,”..
. Elbert Flumerfelt
Recitation—"Up-to-date Arithme
tic,” .Richard Tetman
Song—"Bells of Hope,” .... School
Recitation-^"The Caution,” .
.Gertrude Britton
Recitaition—“The Gardner,”.
. Arthur Schroeder
Recitation—“How to Keep a Secret,”
...Lillian Epp
Recitation—“The Bethlehem Way,”
.James Weisert
Recitation—“The Sacred Night."..
_ ,.Mildred Kilburn
Recitation—"What I Do,".
_ .. Oliver Schroeder
Recitation—“A Christmas Thought.”
.Fred Fowler
Song—“Do You Hear Them?” ...
. Junior Olrls
Recitation—“The Chrlstfas Fold,"
.Walter Schroeder
Recitation—“The Shepherd Lad,"
....John Whitlock, Karl Pullen
Recitation—"My Christmas Gift,*
. Elizabeth Emens
Song—"Christmas Carol,” ...School
Recitation—"Why Does Christmas
Make Us Happy?” Adelaide and
Junior Emens
Recitation—“The Story Told,” ..
. Alice Fowler
Exercise—"Christmas Day.” Phyllis
Edwards. Virginia Flumerfelt
Recitation—“The Shepherd's.” ..
. George Robert*
Acorns Lose
In a game on the local Y. M. H. A
court recently the Acorn quintet lost
to the Stars by a 41-32 score. Ma
cofsky was the star for t£ie winners
1 ... " ■

The essentials of comfortable living—light, air and sanitation are provided
for Bayonne workers in this recently completed housing development.
Bayonne’s Big Housing Development
£'LEVEN Bayonne industrial concerns and their backers have combined to
provide a group of apartrpents, constructed around a park and recreation
center, in which Bayonne workers may find comfortable homes at low rentals.
The project is one of many which combine to make living conditions in New
i Jersey attractive and give to the State a standing as one of the greatest labor
centers in the country.
Public Service utility services—gas, electricity and
transit—all play a part in providing more con
venient and comfortable homes.
The wide spread of Public Service facilities
through cities and rural districts makes service
available to two and one-half million people.
Public Service rates based on the cost of service
permit the use of gas, electric and transit service
by everyone.
The biready practically universal and the con
stantly expanding use of utility service gives
Public Service securities stability and safety.
They represent investment in industries essential
to the welfare of the people and the progress and
prosperity of the entire community.
The return they pay comes from revenues of utili
ties the business of which increases as population
and industry increases.
Thousands of New Jersey people, seeking a safe investment paying an
attractive return, have taken advantage of the opportunity afforded
to invest their savings under easy terms of payment, and have bought
The same opportunity is open to you. Price $100.00 and accrued
dividend. Terms $5.00 down and $5.00 a month per share. You
receive interest on all partial payments.
Ask Any Public Service Employe
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