The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on June 6, 1914 · 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 13

Publication:
Location:
New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 6, 1914
Page:
13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

New Brunswick, N. J. THE DAILY HOME NEWS Saturday, June 6, 1914. ICS MANY. SUB U I Sayreville. KOUSANDS TO BE EXPENDED BY LOCAL INDUS! v,aYREVILLE. June 6. i Thousands of dollars will be spent in the 'f,Br future by the proprietors of the IVvnral industries ot South Sayreville for extensive Improvements to their works HundredH of employee will ,,,,,-chuBe lotB in this district and build homes of their own, which means a boom for the towiiRhtp. This fact should have a propelling force toward the opening of the proposed Kunvon Road, which will form a .onnectlng link that's worth while. The Young People's Society of the Presbyterian Church realized a neat sum on the Informal entertainment and sale recently. Don't forgot the illustrated lecture on "Mexico" tomorrow (Sunday) evening by Rev. Mr. Stler. Jim Creamer's baseball team will play Rufus Weishadel's' team on the jiidgeway grounds Sunday afternoon. The strawberry festival by the Ladies' Aid Society of the' German Cliurch will be held on Thursday evening, 'June 11. The German confirmation class of 1914, which collected the money for the individual communion set, will have the honor of using it first tomorrow morning. The Red Men of this place will hold a supper and dance on Saturday evening in Miller's Hall. Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Blew are visiting Mrs. Elizabeth Higgins at Ocean Grove. Mrs. August Chevalier has returned from a trip to Ocean Grove. "The Passover" chorus was entertained at the home of Dr. and Mrs. .1. II. Beekman on Thursday evening. Mrs. Klingler, of New Brunswick, npent Thursday with her mother, Mrs. Tuckerson. Miss Beulah Blair, who is now Maying in town until school closes, is spending the week-end at Sea-bright. Township Committee Meeting;. The -Township Committee met in the town Hall on Wednesday eve-ring and transacted their regular monthly business together with incidental proceedings. The members were all present, as were Engineer Tice and Thomas Hagerty. Embroidery street was ordered widened eight feet to be in rank with the other township streets, which must be uniform width before they can be accepted by the Council and kept in repairs. The treasurer's report showed a balance of nearly $16,000. A new ordinance was arranged and read by Thomas Hagerty, consisting of fourteen sections. It was received by the Council and will be adopted at the next meeting. The collector's report of taxes was read and placed on file. Tha clerk's report of license fees was read and accepted. , The recorder's and the engineer's reports were read and accepted, and ere placed on file. A communication was receved from Eione Hessen requesting the withdrawal of a map,' which was sent to ti;e committee for approval. Two letters were received and read from Asbury Fountain, of Matawan, In which arrangements were made to Eeet the members of the "Council at tbe Runyon Station Crossing on Saturday afternoon. Vreeland Van Deventer was atoo ntifled through the clerk to the effect that a consultation would be s:so held with him on Saturday on ti'e same subject. V card of thanks was received from 'se G. A. R. Post for the Memorial L'-y contribution. The lighting of the Morgan sta-x'm district will be deferred at pres et, owing to the fact that a right of 'ay cannot be secured. Permits to carry revolvers were fiven to Charles Holzworth and George Smith, Jr. Mr. Rivera, of the Old Bridge Tile orks Company, waa on hand to n?l:e alterations to the map recently Mn-tructed of South Sayreville. The umv necessary change was tho 1 thening of the newly formed c "ts to,the river front. The map v s Anally accepted and will be t'ed on file in he County Clerk's John Haag, Jr., Celebrates. John Haag, - Jr., celebrated his "'entieth birthday on Wednesday ' enmg with a party at the home of Parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Haag. orchestra furnished the music. at-; guests included members of the E- C. Sewing Circle. They are: - isses Rose Hemp, Martha Bossong, na and Katie Schied, Lena Auer, fda and Lucy S,mith, Tfnle Stie-Je'. Lillian and Elizabeth Haag. Mr. ' n Mrs. A. Auer, Mr. and Mrs. John sr1l!- Messrs. Paul Lochs, John elensky, John Wagonblast, Abe ;rerguson, John Week, John Auer, ''- Elizabeth Uh! and others. Sunner vaaa nerverl ahnnt 10 9(1 J1, m- John, Jr., was th-j recipient j numsrous postals ?nd gifts. , More Local News. ! . A J"oung son came to greet the i j of Mr. and Mrs. Gsorge Bag- j f Cedflr street, pnd . -- 3ugater came to the home of Mr. Fill ri ceizier, oi xitjim a "fy Botk arrived on Wednesday. fnh- Misses Llllian Haa3 and J--pnine Week have returned from a a S V sit Tr. with Mrs. Seidler, of "ton. Th. 6 Louisa K. N. if V J .fA to Of " apron Bnd bag sci-l on thj (hoc.. ln OI 'me- Heilnun's or- will furnish the music. M E.T UCHEN NEWS AND NOTES HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS MAKING THEIR PLANS METUCHEN, June 8. The graduating class, 1914, of the Metuchen High School, although a small one, s an exceedingly bright one, and le composed of four sturdy, promising young men, who are Robert McKen-zle, Arthur Drake, Frank Morris and Harold Batesford, and three maidens fair, the Misses Ethel Martin, Esther Powell, of town, and Evelyn Letson, of Stelton, who have all attained their honors In a most creditable manner through attention and study and none but themselves know the pleasure of their happy reward in diplomas. Their commencement exercises will be held in the school auditorium on Thursday evening, June 18. The future plans of this year's class are not fully known as yet. One of the girls may enter hospital training and become a nurse, another is to take a course In domestic science, and the third, who has much mssical ability, will continue study to cultivate talent in that regard, and the boys' college dreams may without doubt be realized. Other local News. Miss Mary Weed, of Brooklyn, a one-time resident of town, was a recent guest of friends here. The Methodist ladies are planning to give a strawberry and ice cream festival at the parsonage on Home street on Thursday evening, June 11, commencing at 8.15 p. .m. Miss Beth S. Nightingale, a celebrated soprano soloist of Peterson, and Mr. Ackerman, baritone soloist Of much renown, were Sunday guests of Miss Gladys Ayres, of "Panama avenue." Mr. and Mrs. Edward Morris, of La Grand avenue, enjoyed a motor trip in their car to- Newburgh on Decoration Day. The spacious home of A. C. Case, of Woodbridge avenue, is thrown open for the summer. Mr. Case and daughter, Mrs. Irwin Smith, and family have recently arrived in town from New York. Eugene Moss has begun his hospitable entertaining in house parties at his shack at Morgan's and on Decoration Day enjoyed the visit of a host of young friends for the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford LiDnineott. nee Miss Bessie Clark, formerly of the borough, but now of Philadelphia, spent the week-end with the latter's mother, Mrs. George Clark, of Durham avenue. EVENTS FOB THIS AFTERNOON. Rutgers and Ursinus play baseball this af ternon at Nellson Field. Johnson and Jennings, each with no-hit games to their credit, are the probable pitchers. On the links of the New Bruns wick Country Club this afternoon the Bound Brook golf team plays the locals,, each team being com posed or ten men. Have You Inspected the Ice Cream Parlor OF" THE Metuchen News Bnreau Pierson BIdg., Main Street. To-day's Specials. ICE CREAMS Maple Peach Vanilla Pineapple Banana Cherry Strawberry Chocolate Country Club Neapolitan TRY OUR Banana Split Pineapple Temptation Peach Melba Strawberry Surprise ; Walnut Sundae Raspberry Frappe OUR SODAS ARE THE COLDEST IN TOWN. We make our own Soda, using pure spring water and the best carbonic. Our Syrups are our own, and made from Pure Food Products Only. We handle Clicquot Club case goods. All kinds of Ice Cream by the quart to take home. TEE METICEEN NEWS BUREAU Phone 180 Metuchen. Je6-lt not. 5k Wh& iiJ lj ' cs i t ui rasa tr lysEss. 1 TOtfffVii l'":f If Jli' NVLVKfi. I is. c. a. p win GIVES A RECEPTION METUCHEN, June 6 -Mrs. Charles A. Prlckitt, of Cllve street, pleasantly entertained at an afternoon recep tion at her home on Friday alter noon. She was assisted in receiving her guests by her cousin, Mrs. Mc-Broom, of Texas, on the spacious lawn at the south of the house. Hart Brothers, of New Brunswick, fur nished sweet music from the piano and violin within the house, where some of the tuests wended their way, A number Of out-of-town ladies were present, as well as a goodly number from the borough. Bruns, of New Brunswick, catered. . . . Members of the Florence Randolph Woman's Christian Temperance Union are to meet at the home of Mrs. Annie Jewell on Tuesday even ing, June 9. Miss Constance Price, of Hillside avenue, has been ill with mumps. In the last number of School Life is a story entitled, "Incidentally," written by Walter Letson '16, and "The Diary," by Miss Elinor Mao- Lauchlan "18, also appeared. F. Melville Orton '15 contributed "A Suggestion to Our President," in verse. This issue was the last one nublished by the old board of editors, who are members of the gradu ating class. Mr. and Mrs. William Proudfit, of Grand Rapids, Mich., were guests at tne home of R. B. Powell, of Durham avenue, during the week-enA. Mrs. Annie Jewell and Miss Phoebe Reed attended the grand session of the Good Samaritans at Long Branch on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. Mrs. Jewell was delegate from the Shield of Metuchen und Miss Reed went as deputy nuBoclate of the Grand Lnriim. The monthly meeting of the W dies' Missionary Society of the Reformed Church was held at the home of Mrs. E. F. Potter on Hillside ave nuo on Friday afternoon, at which time election of officers took place, with the following result: President, Mrs. J, V. De Mott; first vice-presi dent, Mrs. E. C. Potter; second vice- president, Mrs. F. J. Sortore; secre tary, nir. stelle R. Manning, and treasurer, Mrs. Oscar Smith. PRETTY COSTLY Mrs. Grace R, Riva, wife 1 of Dr. Ferdinand Riva, . submitted her first intermediate accounting to Judgre Daly yesterday, aa guardian of Elvira Riva and Junita de Oau Riva, "her minor children. The accounting' covered the period from March 20, 1913, to March 20, 1914. It was shown that Mrs. Riva had received $2,000 for each child from the executors of the late William Rowland, on account of income to August 1, 1913, on $50,000 bequests provided for each in Mr. Rowland's will. The Riva children fere granddaughters of Mr. Rowland, who was the father of Mrs. Riva. In the case of Elvira Riva, it was shown that Mrs. Riva has expended $2,802.29, but she waived claim to all over $3,000. The expenditures for this daughter included $1,037.75 for wearing apparel, and an item of $372.75 paid George C. Flint Company for furniture. There was paid to W. Edwin Florance for legal services, $58.70, and the1 account disclosed a riding bill of $32, a tutoring biUj of $23.75., beside $294.34 paid The Gardner School for tuition and school expenses. For Juanita de Gau Riva there had been expended for wearing apparel $1,396.76, and for riding lessons $188. The Gardned School for tuition anu school expenses was paid $254.34, and there was a payment of $58.70 to W. Edwin Florance for legal services. The total disbursements for this daughter were $1,998.80, leaving a bal ance of $3.20. Tried Without a Jury, Toth is Acquitted Having waived trial by jury, Joseph Toth, of Perth Amboy, was tried before Judge Daly yesterday afternoon on a charge of carrying concealed weapons. He was represented by Leo Coakley, while the State's case was presented by Assistant Prosecutor Strieker. The only witness sworn was John F. Murry, a police officer. The Court, after hearing the testimony, ordered a judgment of not guilty entered. The crime was alleged to have been committed at Perth Amboy on March 31. WEARING APPAREL FOR RIVA IR irS A MATTER OF TASTE whether you eat good baked food or If you really want the best bread, cake and pastry, you'll be a customer of the Herrman bakery. Nothing but the best can be got here. We make it our business to i bake only the best. We find that it pays to do this you'll find It will pay you to buy our goods. HERMANN'S BAKERY. Milltown, N. J. South Amboy. SOCIAL AIIO N Preparing for Graduation. All the young lady High School graduates are now making final preparations for the exercises which will take place Friday, June 12, and a grand reception the evening prior. 'Special musical programs have been arranged and pleasurable affairs will result. The Sunday evening following the class will be addressed by Rev. H. C. White, of the Presbyterian Church. Seneca Tribe Notes. Large delegations from both Seneca Tribe No. 23, Improved Order of Red Men and Sisters of Ianthe Council No. 6, Degree of Pocahontas, will attend the conclave and campfire to be held in Philadelphia, June 10. Over 36,000 members of the order (are expected to be present. , Will Veto Grant. There is little doubt that Mayor William Dey will veto the grant to the Raritan River Railroad and the Public Service Railroad for the erection of the bridge on Washington avenue. The specifications call for a three-rod steel and concrete bridge, 33 feet 7 laches wide, thus allowing the trolley company, to lay two tracks over the structure Instead of one. Mayor Dey believes the bridge should be 60 feet wide, so as not to jeopardize 'pedestrians and traffic, and believes the railroads jointly should purcnase tne old Harvey property to give them the additional width of the span Mayor Dey does not propose to saddle any purchase of property and the city which the railroads urge. The matter will come up for action at Council meeting Tuesday evening next. liK Blti Ofllier. Special Officer George Church was bitten by a mongrel dog on John street Tuesday evening, and he Immediately shot the animal. The officer's left log was badly lacerated and he underwent treatment. The city Is overrun with dogs and there will be a general weeding out of the mongrels after June 15 by John White, who will be appointed dog warden at the next meeting of the Common Council. The dances at the Morgan Sta-tion pavilion are largely attended. many coming from Keyport and near- uy points to enjoy themselves. several of the local clubs have openea their houses at Lawrence Harbor and a pleasurable season is anticipated, boating, bathing and uo"'ug ueing me principal pastimes. jue inieves who cut the Western Union cable off 200 feet on the northern end of the Raritan Bridge ouu oinppea me central Railroad poles of 6,000 feet of copper wire as published exclusively In these columns .Thursday, are still at largS It is reported that detectives have a strong clue leading to New York. It will take a gang of men several days to replace the cable and string new wires. Personal Topics. Mr. and Mrs. John Strang, of Key-port, are visiting friends on Main street. Rev F. F. Craig, of the M. P. Church, is planning a special pro-E,m for the morning service on children s day, June 14 next. Miss Jennie Somerset, of Newark is visiting friends on David street! Commencement Exercises. The scholars of St. Mary's Paro-chiel School are preparing for the commencement exercises to be Riven at the closing of the term June 18 The classes will produce the operetta, "The Bell in the nWoct it will be one of the finest entertainments produced bv the st 11 ft on its n long time. Political Pot Boiling in South Amboy. We are now informo ,, authority that another of our native nS' T- Grace' 18 motioned Is a candidate, at the primary on the Democratic ticket, for member of the General Assembly this fall. Should u.. v,o du me people ol our county would be moat ably represented, for Mr. Grace is alert and ag-gressive, and while not a member of the Bar, yet is a very capable business man, with vast experiences In the Pennsylvania Railroad service, being yard master which position includes large responsibilities . Ho is also a widplv lm, fraternal society man, where also his value has been recognized.- His name was mentioned many times recently as the candidate for alderman-at-large. Should he condescend to run he could be elected, and our city would benefit by his aggressive methods and should feel gratified upon being able to elicit ine services or a man of Mr. Grace's ability to help handle our local affairs. ni eiuunun is almost assured in enner case. HOUSE AND SIGN PAINTING DONE BY E. T. FAUROAT 98 Richardson Street. Best Materials furnished. used. Estimates ml9-lm OTHER OTES CHEAP JOHN'S Specials ! DRUMMERS' SAMPLES, $2 AND S3 STRAW HATS, Special ..$1.00 Each MEN'S XEW AND MISFIT SUITS, $4.00 Up. MKX'S SINGLE COATS . .$1.23 OLUS UNION SUITS 95 B. V. D. UNION SUITS 93 GHIDAP JOHN COR. HIRAM & BURNET STREETS. - Open Evenings Till 9 O'Clock. ..t.4.t.,HH;..l,;HfH,lt.li,H.4 Da.yton. THE TOWN N REVIEW DAYTON, June 6. The county placed at this junction recently a tank of oil, which will be placed on the most important of the county roads In this vicinity and other thickly populated places. This will be greatly appreciated by the people, also beneficial In binding the loose dust and add much to the county roads which were so badly damaged by the storms the past winter. Tanks will be placed at most Important stations. Mrs.. Jemima Wines, Mrs. Joseph Booraem and daughter. May, of Ber-dlne's Corner, were visitors at the home of their relative, Mrs. Annie Wines, of the Dayton House. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Gindel, of Newark, were guests at the home of air, aua mrs. ueorge u. van uerveer: era! or Soren Bunderson, who died and family. j Tuesday evening at the home of his The semi-monthly meeting of the ' daughter, Mrs. Magnus Nelson, was P. O. S. of A. was held in the lodge held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock room on Thursday evening. The fol-1 from his daughter's home. Interment lowing were admitted: Ellison Er-iwas made in Monumental Cemetery, rickson, Howard Dumphey, Joseph ' under the direction of William Mor- Cole, Harry Buckalew and John Terhune. The final arrangements! were made for the first anniversary, ! to be held in the Presbyterian chapel of this place on Thursday evening, June 18, at 8 o'clock. All members and families requested to attend. j Mrs. George Robbing and daughter, 6irena, of New Brunswick, visit-1 ed her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. M. Conover. Mr, and Mrs. Harry Ingerbrandt, of New Brunswick, were week-end visitors at the home of her parents, , Mr. and Mrs. Frit Luttmann. j Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Grover and family were week-end visitors of Camden relatives. Miss Emma Booth, Miss Helen Reed and friends, of New Brunswick, attended the strawberry foa-tlval held Wednesday evening. Miss Mary Williamson was a guest at the home of her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Williamson, of Milltown. Mrs. C. Raymond Wycoff, of Cran-bury, was a guest at luncheon on Thursday at the home of her friend. Miss Estella Van Derveer. In the afternoon they attended the play at the New Brunswick Opera House, returning with Mr. Wycoff, who is a j juryman this term. ! Freeholder Ely was In New York on business on Wednesday. 1 Miss Emma Schenck and friend spent the week-end at Atlantic City. at the home of his nephew, Walter Hutchinson, of Three Mile Run. It has been learned that a light attack of scarlet fever confines one of the children at the William Aye-ler home, in town. Walter Bastedo and Russell Duncan motored to Hightstown on Tuesday evening, where they called on lady friends. ' G. D. Van Derveer, Roy Van Der - veer and Raymond Snedeker motor- ed to Davinson's Hills on Thursday, where they fished for catfish in the ponds of that place. Master Clifford Schenck visited Ocean Grove relatives. Mrs. William Ouderklrk, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Conover, returned to her home on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Petty and family, of Newark, were visitors of his father, Ellison Petty, and family. Nearly $40 was taken In at the strawberry festival held on Wednesday, June 3. Little Clifford Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Scott, is confined to his home with whooping cough. Mrs. William Groves and daugh ter, Ethel, of Rhode Hall, were vis itors of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. W. Bastedo. The scarlet fever card has been removed from the home of Charles Davison. HIS POINT WASHINGTON, June 6. After months of hard work by Congressman Scully, he has just been informed that the committee having charge of the Seaman's bill (which contains an obnoxious section affecting the boats doing business in New York harbor and along the Jersey coast) had recommended that the Sandy Hook boats, the Keansburg Line of boats, the Patton Line of boats, and the Iron Steamboat line, and all other boats doing business in this section, would be exempted from the rigorous lifeboat and other equipment section of the bill. Some little "time ago, when It was found that this bill would affect Jersey shore business. Congressman Scully was appealed to by hundreds of his constituents, and he assured them at that time that he would do everything in his power to have the ! Seaman's bill so amended that these lines of boats would not suffer by ' the unfair sections of this bill. It is one thing to say that you will do a ' thing, and another thing to do it. Congressman Scully has kept faith with his constituents. He has delivered the goods. On account of Congressman Scul iy's knowledge of the boat business ana ms iair ana impartial conien- tlnna ,ofrtrA thft !Ur,.hant Marine and Fisheries Committee, they could do nothing else but End that the above mentioned boat companies were being .discriminated against. Sincerity. The more sincere we are In our beliefs, as a rule the less demonstrative we are. Beecher. SCULLY SOUTH RIVER NEWS L OF B Well Known Resident Laid at Rest in Monumental Cemetery Nosaskins at Fair Haven Names of High School Graduates. i SOUTH RIVER, June 6. The fun- gan. Nosaskins Go to Fair Haven. Members of the Nosaskin Club are being entertained to-day as guests of Mrs. William Martin, at her home in Fair Haven, near Beabright. The party left this morning, and will not retnru until late this evening. Out for Repairs. The Maggie May. the speedy motor FUNERA SOREN UNDERSON HELD YESTERDAY yacht owned by Otto Lindberg. was.it is only a muscular weakness hauled out yesterday on Booraem railway for repairs and painting. Miss Hughson and Mis Gallen Re-eieva Lamp. In honor of the approaching marriage of MIbb Hazel Hughson and Miss Murgaret Uallen, the teachers of! xi ; ..nf. Tnuradny presented rlde-eiect a nana- School Nil Z, on to each of the brld some bronze portable lump. Wedding Bell Will Ring To-morrow. Samuel Zwclhel. a p"ptilr clerk In Knckminyl and Lulthardt's grocery Htore ,bik1 Mlos Brum Schwann, of New York, will lo married to-morrow afternoon nt the bride's home. After enjoying n honeymoon to NlMgnra Kalis. Mr. Zwetble will return 1o Pouth River with hie bride nnd will occupy rtpartnipnts in the Whitehead Building on Obcrt olrcct. Mothodiat News, The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper Star Theatre Fpmr Strppt South River FOR TO-NIGHT m A BIG DOUBLE ACT VAUDEVILLE SKETCH. 1-3. The Miicliief-.Maker. Vltagraph in Two Parts. A beautiful story) cleverly told. 3f. Repentance. ThanhauBer, In 2 J parts. I ! 5, j g, Mystery of the Dover Express. ! Edison. An interesting story. Twenty Minutes of Love. Key stone Comedy. Two Machines In Operation Xo Waits. ADMISSION '.10c Graduation and Wedding Gifts We are unusually well prepared with suitable and pleasing gifts for both the GIRL GRADUATE and the JUNE BRIDE. Our array of Diamonds and Gold Jewelry is the finest in the city. The assurance of worthy qualities is worth coming here for, to say nothing of the modest prices, which is a pronounced feature. WEDDING RINGS Every Weight, Width and Size. MUELLER & NEW 357 GEORGE STREET. OLD CARPETS AND CURTAINS WE REG TO ANNOUNCE that we are now using the heaviest brown warp that is made for weaving Rag Carpets and Rugs, 1 yard wide or under. Price for Weaving, 33c Per y J lillQ. REVERSIBLE DURABLE RUGS also made from Old Carpets. WRITE FOR INFORMATION or Expressman to call. FARMER RUG and CARPET CO. SOJJTH RTVER, N. J. ! i will be observed at the morning service, which will begin at 11 o'clock. Persons desiring to unite with tut church by certificate or on profession of faith will be received by the paston at the morning service. Sunday school; will convene at 10 o'clock every Sunday morning until September. Teach-; era and pupils will please note the1 change In the hour. Epworth League devotional service at 6.45 p. m.; Preaching at 7.30 p. by Rev. Z. T.' Dugan, subject "To Whom Shall We Gor Star Theatre. An attractive program of pictures will be shown to-night at the Star Theatre. See adv. Baptist Church Notes. Rev. Wm. Allen will occupy the pulpit at both services.. Greenfield Wedding. The marriaye of Samuel Greenfield, of Trenton, formerly of South River ,and Miss Cecilia Haverson f Brooklyn, N. was solemnized on Thursday evening at the bride's residence. Personal News. Mrs. Daniel Selover and Mrs. George Serviss were Perth Amboy visitors yesterday. WANTED Board In American family in South River, by a young man. Address, S. E. S. R., care of Home News. ' j6-3t. IS IT YOUR KIDNEYS? Don't Mistake the Cause of Your Troubles. A New Brunswick Citizen Gives a Valuable Hint. Many people never suspect their kidneys. If suffering from a lame, weak or aching back they think that when urinary trouble sets in they think it will soon correct itself. And so it is with all the other symptoms of kidney disorders. You should realise that these troubles often lead to dropsy or Brlght's disease. An effective remedy for weak or dis- .... . , , aMd kidneys is Doan'S Kidney Pills. tteaa tne experience or a renicnnt or New Brunswick who has tested Dnsn's. John Roman, II Central street, Nw Brunswick, N. J., says: "I was afflicted for shout eight months by kldnny trouble, brought on by eolds and heavy lifting. I had pain In the small of my back and twinges when stooping or lifting. Sometimes, my back ached at night and I wm !am In tha morning. I tired csslly and Tclt lanquld. The kidney secretions contained sediment. 1 used Dosn's Kidney PMls and several, boxes relieved me." Price 60 cents at all dealers. Dont simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr, Roman bad. Foster-MJlburn Co., Props.. Buffalo. N. Y. Bound Brook Notes I BOUND BROOK. June 6. Mrs. James R. Hall and children, of Mlil-ville, are spending some time with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Powelson. The W. F. A. of the Congregational Church held a lawn festival last evening on the church lawn. Little Miss Madalyn Maler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Maier, is: getting along nicely after an operation for appendicitis, performed by Drs. Donohue and Fisher. Reed & Suydam have purchased the property on John street owned by George Cleaver and occupied by A., H. Blgelow and family. Miss Betty K. Zahner, language and mathematics teacher in the local. High School, is entertaining her mother, from North Adams, Mass. On Sunday morning the sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be administered in the Reformed Church, South Side. The South Bound Brook firemen's fair will be held during the week beginning June 20. A WIN FOR GAT. Tom Gay defeated John Kolb la the one game played in McGovern's pocket billiard tournament last night. BUT YOUR HOUSE, BARN & ROOF 'AUNT direct from the manufacturer. It gives you the best service and satisfaction. F.E.WATS0N&C0. 19Condicbt. STONEHOUSE BROS.' EXPRESS Between Sayreville, South River and ; New Brunswick. Leaves Bellmore Hotel Stables, i Burnet street, daily at 3 p. m. Or lers may be left at hotel. Pianos and furniture' removed with care. Stonehouse Bros., South River, N. J. i LOST A silver watch and gold chain, near cemetery. Reward will ' be given If returned to Oscar Bohi, Washington street. South River. j2-3t. C.H. ROGERS, Funeral Director and Embalmer Office and Residence, MAIN STREET, SOUTH Ri VEIi. Telephone Day and Night, 188-J.I jez-im I i; V ?

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free