The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on January 31, 1920 · 1
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 1

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Saturday, January 31, 1920
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FREE PUBLfC LIBRARY Of TMI CITY Of NEW BRUNSWICK TO-NIGHT-NEW BRUNSWICK'S AUTO AND MOTOR TRUCK SHOW-LET'S GO! er Brunswick Is th Hub of New Jersey, , and cannot help but grow and prosper. THE WEATHER FAIR, CONTlXintt) -COM) TOXICS HT. . SIMMY WAKMEK. Fortieth Year. Npw Brunswick, N. J.. Saturday Afternoon, Janua ry 31, 1920. Ten Pages Two Cents The B3NEWS. OCATEHEW SHIPPING FIRM HERE niversal Concern Gets Site In Yards of R. R. R. R. Contemplate Erection of Immense Storage Building. Through the efforts of the Board of ade, the Universal Carloading and stributing Company, with receiving ,,nr,a in a. number of lu.rire Eastern lies for through shipments to Mid - ; West ana western cities, nave ,hHViprl a. station in this city. The company insures quick and ie delivery tnrougn ineir pian w nsolidating into carload lots. Their ! inHndfi manv of the largest inners in the country who have fund this plan more economical rough the practical elimination 01 ?ft, the necessity of having to trace ,M ol.lnmcnta which is almost im- Isslble at the present time and the .at saving or time. A. B. Wright, with a thorough nf truffle nroblems. will i i rMlrtnt. manaerer and has been lie to obtain Rudolph Richter as eiving clerk. A suitaDie site nas ,an fonnri n.nn me . erection ui a bilding to ' receive freight is now der way at the yards ot tne itar-i.n River Railroad at Sandford eet. TVin now rnmnanv exnects to start icrations in this district about Feb- mry 9 and will send announcements their service to all snippers in a m Ha.va. Full details concerning Ie new enterprise for this city will r announced on Monaay. ti l tilnnncH tn erect larffe storage louse here should the business prove 11 success. This will prove benehcial to the mercnants ana manuiaciurera this locality Who are now witn-it ample storage facilities. IGR. O'GRADY LEFT AN ESTATE OF $18,519 in itii rirniigns' Court vesterday iternoon. Judge Dalyf approved : the nal account of Thomas'. F. O'Grady id Wary E. urimm. executors, 01 ,njtini. 'Tnhn A. CVGradv. late of iew Brunswick. The account show- i t I .ots nf 118 F1!t 38 His. Su a tviai ,d.ci.vi " . t , urscments of $3,992.30 and a bal- nn. til K97 09 A.rr.i?ko Kwiff acrountine was Inally disposed ot, wnen tne ac- )unting or tne new lorn j..ue ju- Jrance and Trust company as suo-ituted trustee under Mr, Swift's -ill nllnwA3 111 ViCLa (Hlun&ui The accounting showed that the fnna f tnA nature wtlr oriinnaiiv in io7 on l fhnt evnenditures of 148.381. 33 had been made, leaving a tlance of $62,739.67. In addition, lie sum of $8,125.41 was received as icome. while $6,602.17 or tnis nan to fc paid out. Courtney Accountings, - . ' - The accounting of Lucy M. Court- JV si rnai-itinn nf flip lute KHzahetll leCabe, a person of unsound mind, also allowed. It showed receipts if $3,791.63 and expenses of $751.07, Llth a hn!gniA nt XX.ll4U.0tl. Another accounting by the same erson as administrator witn tne win nnn,fiH f latp Patherine McCabe 'as also allowed. This showed re- a . i r 1 r on a v en una nf XI 7 and a haliinrfi Of I3.S18.vl2. Judge Daly further allowed the ac-rmntino. rioviH f Enelish as ad- Jimistrator with the will annexed of he late William anueursen, snow- i'g receipts of $19,163.8. expenses f tl8,720.65, and a balance of $443.- pirteen Indictments Found Bv Grand Jury; McCarty Case Goes Over The Rprlons charges preferred Gainst George W. McCarty by his life who found him in "company nth Miss Helen Fleming at her ome in Highland Park on February were not considered by the Mid- wsex County Grand Jury at its ses-n held here yesterday. The case as listed, but because or the illness r Mrs. McCarty, was laid over until ;ie next meeting, which takes place n - -uruary 27. Thirteen bills were returned by ne jurors in minor cases. KvRDAlVELLA IS SOME SlttlE HIT r.very owner or a lamins ai keep -up-to-date by calling at "JNTALVO'S -every week because all new hits in both records and heet mnlf re there. Among them tre "Dnrrtanolla" "On Miami Shore", Now I Know", "All the Quakers ?re Shoulder Shakers", "Let the ' of the Wcrld Go By", "I'm 'imbingr Mountains". "Oh! What a 'We Whopper", "I Might be Your 'n?e in a While". "Round the Cor-"Turko", "0,"(OH!), "And He'd 'OO La-La We-Wee'." and I ant a Daddy to Rock Me to Sleep. JWTALVO always has the hits I-R-S-T. Will soon move to Al-any street. jl9-tf BAIER'S MOSfET SAVERS . Campbell's Beans, 6 cans, 69c ancy Sauer Kraut, 10o lb. Mustard ' Kkels, 15c. lb. Lean good Beef-;rak. 25c. Pork Chops, 35c. lb. aier-g, 95 Albany street. J26-tf ,.XTRAL REALTY EXCHANGE '"I open in former Mansion House. ch for our big offer. j21-14t IHERTtt RODS AXD WAR STAMPS BOVGHT FOR CASH ALBANY ST. BROWN. jl4-lm T . , TO CALL TAXI Assault Charge Against Pretty School Teacher Dropped; Freed by Daly Frances Johnson Indicted Only For Carrying RevolverPleads Non Vult and Is Placed on Probation Liddle Is Scored. - ; . Non Vult Plea Entered by Young Teacher, Who Promises Judge Daly She Will Stay Away from This Part of the Country. Placed on Probation for Three Years after Grand Jury Rec ommends Extreme Leniency. Counsel Says She Meant No Harm to Anyone, in Making Plea for Clemency. Charges that Miss Frances John-- son, the pretty Hartford school teacher, had atempted to kill Clarence K. Ltddle, Jr., son of Clarence W. Twiddle of the Liddle & Pfeiffer contracting firm of Perth Amboy,. were dismissed by the Middlesex County Grand Jury when the case was placed before that body yesterday. ' An indictment for carrying concealed weapons was returned against the girl, but the Grand Jury coupled this with a recommendation to the effect that the circumstances .were such that even if Miss Johnson were found guilty she should be shown extreme leniency. , ' 1 Today she is on her way home to Hartford. Conn., to resume, her duties there as a teacher in the public schools, having been released by Judge Daly on probation-after she had entered a plea of non vult on the concealed weapon charge. , Pleaifs Non Vult. . The prettv school teacher was" indicted by the Grand Jury early yesterday afternoon and shortly before 5 o'ciock was brought into court by her counsel, Walter C. Sedam and Franklin M. Ritchie, to plead. Through her counsel, she entered a plea of non vult, and was placed on probation for the full term of three years with the understanding that she leave this locality and not return until after the probation period has ended. In passing sentence upon Miss Johnson, the court extracted the promise that she would not take up her abode in this locality for the next three years, but at the same time, the court stated that it would not prevent her from returning to begin any subsequent litigation or restrain any of her legal rights as a result of Liddle's alleged mistreatment of her Miss Johnson sat within the railing of the court at the side of- her counsel and, with bowed head, heard the pronouncement of the sentence. Her father was in the court room. Members of the grand jury heard the sentence imposed upon the school teacher, after which they shook hands with her and expressed their sympathy for her. The case against young Liddle was not taken up by the Grand Jury, but it is expected that it will come before that body at its next session, on February 27. Miss Johnson accuses young Liddle of taking advantage of lier under promise of marriage. At the present time he is out on $3,000 bail, furnished by his father. In appealing to the court for leniency. Attorney Sedam revealed the romance and career of Miss .Johnson and produced "character" letters from United States Senator ' Harry S. New and Representative Oscar E. Bland of Indiana; former . United States District Attorney Charles Houts of Missouri, the girl's uncle; Superintendent of Schools Norman Strong of Hartford, School Superintendent Shull of Perth Amboy, and Prof. Hamilton of the New York University. Teacher for Defectives. - Attorney Sedam's appeal for clemency was full of pathos. He described the accused as one who wished to help others and related in detail her career from the time that she graduated from a High School in Indiana. After graduating from High School, she went to the State Normal School of Indiana and Jater came to New Jersey and graduated from the Vine-land Training School, as she was desirous of becoming a teacher for defective and backward pupils. "Miss Johnson never intended to harm young Liddle. She had the happy faculty of wishing to help Continued on Page Two) , X''' 't f 'it mmmmmMmmm - -I s MISS FRANCES JOHNSON. Wealthy Widow's License Revoked On Bed ford Charge Mrs. A. C. Miller, of Tenafly and New York, had her driving license revoked . yesterday by Commissioner of Motor Vehicles Dill at Trenton on complaint filed with the Commissioner " by Police Chief George C. Bedford, of. Highland Park. The commissioner also requested the authorities of New York and Pennsylvania not to issue Mrs. Miller a license for one year. According to the testimony, Mrs. Miller, who is a very wealthy widow, livng in New York during the winter and at Tenafly in the summer, was driving 1 her Packard car through this city, on the evening of November 15. As she 'passed over the Albany street bridge a Middlesex trolley car stopped at the Highland Park end of the bridge to discharge a passenger. Mrs. Miller, instead of stopping, pulled her car to the left of the trolley car and passed the traffic post on the left and. Officer Bedford, who was at this point doing traffic duty, blew his whistle for her to stop but she refused and he secured the number. - A summons was issued by Recorder Larason for her appearance in his court, but she failed to appear. Twice since she had been summoned to appear,, but in -each instance she failed, and finally Recorder Larason placed the case before Commissioner Dill. ' At yesterday's hearing Mrs. Miller was not present, but was represented by counsel, a Mr. McDermott, of New York, and after hearing the evidence in the case, Commissioner Dill revoked her license after severely lecturing the attorney for- his failure to have Mrs. Miller present. SPECIAL VICTROLA OFFER AT MOXTALVO'S With every talking machine now sold by1 MONTALVO is included and charged all on one bill a $10 box of records together with extra needles and a record brush. Until MONTALVO made this special inducement it was necessary to buy records for cash in addition to making a payment on the instrument, but now everything needed to secure the best music is obtainable all for one payment. The balance you pay in amounts to suit yourself in reason, of course. j29-tf RARE OPPORTUNITY The very desirable residence prop erty at 78 Carroll Place, near George street, owned by Mrs. Hugh Boyd, is offered for sale. Consists of three-story and basement building- with 16 rooms, in first class condition. Lots run back to Morris street, the depth being approximately 170 feet, and the frontage on Carroll Place and Morris street about 45 feet. Proposals may be addressed to Mrs. Hugh Boyd, Gates Hotel, Los Angeles. Cal. First fair offer will be accepted. j22-10t PCBLIC SALE-Army and Navy Goods, 10 Church street. Open evenings. il2-lmo TALKING MACHINE OWNERS WILL HE INTERESTED There is no music hall in the country large enough to seat all the people of this community who would clamor for admittance if MONTALVO announced an evening's concert by all the VICTOR artists listed on the February list of records. Every one of there artists, at least his or her "other self" will be at MONTALVO'S this Saturday. Call and hear them. J29-tf FRANK REED NAMED BY MAYOR TO SCHOOL BOARD In compliance with the statutes of New Jersey, Mayor John J. Morrison yesterday afternoon appointed Frank Reed, of 298 George street, a member of the Board of Education to succeed Henry G. Parker, president of the National Bank of New Jersey, whose term expired today. Mr. Parker was tendered re-- ointment by the Mayor but he refused to accept because of the pressure of other duties. Mr. Reed's appointment is for five years.. The Mayor will send the ap pointment to the Board of City Commissioners at the meeting on next Tuesday, when it will be confirmed. The Board of Education will meet on Monday for the purpose of organ-izin" The re-election of Dr. A. L. Smith, as president of the Board is considered certain. The new appointee to the School Board is a New Brunswick boy. He was born here and attended the New Brunswick High School. He began his business career as a clerk in the National City Bank of 'New York City and through close application to business, won elevation to chief clerk in the loan department of the bank. Mr. Reed is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Reed, of George street and is popular. He has always taken an active interest in the civic affairs of New Brunswick and it is believed that he will- prove himself a valuable asset to the School Board because of his ability as a financier. DUBLIN COUNCIL . MAY ABOLISH ALL BRITISH FORMS By Associated Press) DUBLIN, Jan. 30 It appeared tonight that the government had ignored the '. hoisting of Republican flags on the City Hall at the initial meeting today of the new Municipal Council, made up mostly of . Sinn Feiners. Corporation officials say the flags were flown without their authority. A feature of the Council meeting was its domination by Republicans. The temper of the participants was manifested by angry protests at the town clerk's disqualification of Mrs. Wyse Power, who was elected to the Council, because she insisted on signing the roll of Gaelis. About half the members answered the roll call. A motion by the . Irish transport worker, O'Brien, to remove the sword and mace on the ground that they were implements of feudal authority, relics of barbarism and perpetual symbols of servitude raised an awki ward question because acceptance of the motion would mean the repudiation of the traditional authority of the council which rests upon British charters. Lots of Local News and Comment in To-morrow's SUNDAY TIMES Briefly stated, here are some of the features of the issue of the New Brunswick Sunday Times of to-morrow: Special Local Auto Show Section illustrated,, of course. Story of Rutgers' Big Inter-scholastic Swimming Champion-ship. s Picture and story about first person in United States to play in motion pictures. Local minister's ideas financing civic centre. for Account of Knights of Si ! Peter vs. Laurels basketball i game here to-night. Story of Rutgers Prep.-Bor-i dentown Military Academy game on visitors' court. Another pen sketch by clever young Metuchen girl artist Plan for Local Auto Tourists' ! Camp. Illustrated. i Then, too, the SOCIAL PAGE THEATRE PAGE j FOUR PAGE COLORED COMIC SECTION SPORTING PAGE. Your newsdealer should sell the Sunday Times. If he doesn't j please notify Home News Pub. j Co., office 'phone 1700. iririrtR SERVICE CALL 88. P. R. K. DEPOT. SMITH Hi-fi IIS- Democracy of Comity Split Over Toolan Fight for Judgeship Severe Cold Grips Northern New York WATERTOWN. N. Y., Jan. 81. Northern New York is in the grip of the coldest weather of the winter, the official thermometer here registering 25 degrees below zero at eight a. m., a drop of 55 degrees in 24 hours. Other low temperatures were Benson Mine, 36; Ogdensburg, 26; Baconville, 30, and Massina, 36 below. METUCHEN MUST PAY HANSEN $360 FOR TRESPASS METUCHEN, Jan. 31 The suit of Abel Hansen against the Borough of Metuchen was tried yesterday at an all day session before Judge Hom-mann in the District Court of Perth Amboy and a jury of eleven men, the full panel of thirty being exhausted by challenges. Thomas Brown represented Mr. Hansen, and Wesley Benner, borough attorney, the borough. The suit was brought for alleged trespass by the borough and its contractor, Edward Burroughs in putting down a sidewalk within the pronerty lines of Mr. Hansen. Unfortunately for the borough, the Supreme Court in the case when first tried had decided that the old road line as used by the borough was not correct, and this was a handicap that looked difficult to surmount. Yet Mr. Benner labored faithfully and well to overcome the obstacle. Contractor Burroughs had been first included as a co-defendant but hy agreement it was decided to try the borough only. Counsel for plaintiff opened the case by describing how his client had begun life in this country as a workingman and had been enabled to acquire a fortune and to -urchase what he deserved, the "beautifulest" (Continued on Page Four) TIME EXTENSION GIVEN IN RUTGERS ENDOWMENT FUND . The Million Dollar Fund for Rutgers is- not quite: complete but extended -time is given in which to finish the work. ' If the bequests now being paid in to the college, about $150,000, were counted in, the million dollar mark would be reached today. Mr. Heckscher, however, impressed with the necessity of much larger total addition to endowment very wisely urged that the full fund nroposed be raised without bequests. The General Education Board, also requires this. This, therefore, has been the effort and the time has been short. Yesterday President Demarest wired Mr. Heckscher, who leaves for Florida today, as follows: "Rutgers men join you in not wishing to count incoming bequests which if counted would complete million dollar fund tomorrow. They undertake to raise amount needed to complete without bequests. They agree with you that the college needs far more. They wish you happiest possible visit in the south." Mr. Hecksher's wire in response received by President Demare3t last evening was as follows: "My congratulations on your success. Will reserve second lot of one thousand shares Anahma for Itutrers College and will turn it over with the February dividend accruing if you can manage to complete promptly. I trust that Rutgers is only on the threshold of a much brighter financial future." The second $100,000 gift is therefore held available for Rutgers and time is given both by Mr. Heckscher and the General Education Board in which to secure any amount remaining unsubscribed on February 1. This amount will be assigned to selected men and localities with view to accomplishment at as early date as possible. New Brunswick has responded splendidly to the Rutgers appeal and the extension of time will permit those who have not yet contributed to add their gifts. Every citizen should be represented in the giving. 22 HURT AS R. R. CARS PLUNGE INTO ICY WATER (Bv Associated Press) BURLINGTON, Vt.. Jan. 31 More than 20 passengers were hurt when three sleepers of the Rutland Railroad train from Boston to New York were derailed at the Grand Isle bridge near North Hero at six o'clock this morninf. One car went through the drawbridge into thirty feet of The passengers in the latter were all immersed suddenly in the icy w..-., ..cuury clad, with the mercury at 38 below zero. Many were severely frostbitten. Dr. B. J. Hill of Bellows Falls, a railroad sur"" was on the train and gave immediate medical aid. Ten persons were brought to a local hospital and twelve others to the Hotel Vermont, mainly suffering from cold. One - was cut by broken glass. The cause of the crash has not been determined but it is thought to have been due to a snlit rail. CARD PLAYF.nS ATTENTION! Card party, Feb. 2, at St. John's Hall, Neilson street. Euchre, Five Hundred and Pinochle. Handsome prize ' J30-SW3 A merry war is on in the ranks of the Democratic party in Middlesex county as a result of the aspirations of John E. Toolan of Perth Ambey to succeed Charles C. Horn-mann of that cityas judge of the Perth Amboy District Court. Judge Homman's term is about to expire and it is likely that an appointment will be Bent to the Senate Monday night by Governor Edwards. Mr. Toolan. who u man, is being boosted by former soldiers in this city, Perth Amboy and throughout the county. His strongest Sponsor. SnPflkinir from a nnliti-tl viewpoint, is State Senator Thomas orem. un tne otner hand. Judge Hommann has the support of County Clerk B. M- Gannon r.inirni.ai1 er of the county Democracy, and a uumuer ot oiner men prominent in the counsels of the party in Middlesex. The members of the Perth Amboy bar, at a meeting yesterday, adopted a resolutiton favoring Judge Hommann for re-appointment, and supporters of the judge will journey to Trenton Monday evening to urge his re-appointment. It was learned today from a reliable source that Senator Brown is determined to present Mr. Toolan's name to Governor Edwards and as the Senator from each county is generally looked to to suggest candidates for offices to be tilled, this maybe equivalent to an appointment by-Governor Edwards. Ask Legion Aid For Toolan An appeal to County Chairman Ritchie of the American Legion of Middlesex county for the support of that organization for John E. Toolan of Perth Amboy in his fight for appointment as District Court Judge there In place of Charles C. Hommann, the present incumbent, has been made by friends of the young Perth Amboy lawyer, and they are circulating petitions among the Legion men of the county. While stating that he could not assume to speak for the Legion men of the whole county, and that the attitude taken by the organization would have to be decided by the respective posts, the county chairman declared that in his personal opinion j the Legion men should not back Mr. j Toolan's candidacy simply on the I ground that he is a soldier. ! The support of the Legion is being sought on the ground that the Soldier's Preferment Act requires the (Continued on Page Two) Name Strieker As Defendant In Replevin Suit Prosecutor Joreph E. Strieker is named defendant in an action brought in the District Court for a writ of replevin growing out of the discovery of an alleged automobile "fence" at Sayreville by Chief Detective Richard Peltier. Dr. Clarence J. Pflug, of Brooklyn, is the plaintiff in the action and he seeks to recover an automobile yvhich was found as the result of raids on the alleged "fence." Dr. Pflug .inie here and identified the machine which had been impounded by Prosecutor Strieker. William Briggs of Sayreville, to whom the machine was sold, disputes the claim of Dr. Pflug and states that he lawfully came into possession of the car. He paid $450 for the machine and later sold it to Charles Timmons, of South Amboy for $550. Detective Ferri David found the car at Timrnons' garage at South Amboy. Timrnons states that he purchased the car from Briggs and briggs slates that he bought it from McEnneny and Bobbins, yvho conducted the alleged "fence." Dr. Pflug identified the machine as his through at least tyventymarks on the car. The numbers on the engine were tampered with and because the nresent numbers don't compare with those on the State license of Dr. Pflug, Briggs still claims that Dr. Pflug does not own it. Attorney Horace Barwis has been retained by Dr. Pflug to get possession of the car. Prosecutor Strieker has refused to turn the car over to Dr. Pflug because of the claim raised by Briggs. The case will be tried before Judge Freeman Woodbridge on February 5. FOUR PLEAS TAKEN BEFORE DALY IN COUNTY COURT Michael Mazarkswich, alias "Mike the Robber" a Camp Raritan soldier, entered a plea of not guilty to a charge of breaking and entering pharmacy of William Kor-bonits, of Bonhamtown and stealing -my ot stamps, upon --ei arraigned before Judge Peter F. Daly in the county court yesterday afternoon. --uzarkswich was arrested in Mill-town while selling stamps several days after the pharmacy was broken into. Horace Barwis was assigned to defend him by the court. Francis McEnneny, of Sayreville, charged with stealing an automobile tire valued at $30, also pleaded not guilty. McEnneny is charged also by the State with maintaining a "fence" for stolen automobiles at Sayreville. wail was fixed at $1,000 by the court. Horace Barwis was also assigned to the defense. James Hill pleaded to an indictment charging him with receiving stolen -ipcrty at Rooscvfl;. Probation Officer MacWillinm yvas directed v the court to investigate. John Daly, of Perth "'i-ed not "nilty to a chnrge of carrying a sling-shot. The offense is alleged to huve taken place at Perth Am-bov. Bail was fixed at $500 and his own recognizance was taken. AUTO WILL COME INTO ITS OWN Big Show Under Auspices of Motor Trade Men To Open at Armory. Large Number of Exhibits and Lavish Decorations. The automobile will come into its own tonight. At 7 o'clock, the doors of the Company E Armory, will be thrown open to the public, and the second annual motor exposition Under the auspices of the New Brunswick Motor Trade Association, will be under way. In the armory building, the pleasure cars and accessories will be on display. In the Caffaro garage, a few blocks away, the truck and tractor show, of particular interest to the commercial man, will open at the same time. In the space of one year, interest in the show developed to such proportions as to make necessary the spreading of exhibits in tyvo buildings. The one charge, however, yvill admit patrons to both places. Lavish decorations have been provided for, and these will agreeably surprise the visitors. In the armory, the color scheme will be blue and gold, the combination that made such an impression on those visiting the recent Philadelphia show. Every evening in the armory. Knoll's band will render a specially selected concert. Beginning Monday the show opens at 1 o'clock in the afternoon and will remain open until 11 o'clock at night. The show committee expects a record attendance during the week, for visitors will find much of interest and much to enjoy. The committee in charge consists of William A. Kuehl, shoyv manager: Harvey L. Hullfish, assistant show manager; Raymond C. Bergen, finan. cial manager; IT. S. Ward, program : Clark Butterworth, dance; Phil Plaistridgc, publicity; Harry F. Bel-don, decorating and lighting: Newtbr B. Smith, tickets: Norman H. Smith car and truck exhibits; Emil Brass accessory exhibits. '. . - . . Y.M.C:A.LOSES JAMES C. TRAVIS, SOCIAL SECRETARY Social Secretary James C. Travi?, of the Y. M. C. A. will leave New Brunswick ' Monday morning . for Courtland, N. Y., where he has accepted a fine position as assistant to the general secretary of the Y. M. C. A., of that town. The dormitory men at their monthly dinner Wednesday night presented .Mr. Travis with a handsome gold pen knife as a token of appreciation .of his services. Mr. Travis came to this city, last Fall and has done splendid work here. His going is regretted by many but he carries with him the heartiest wishes for his success in Court-land. Mr. Travis was successful in conducting a community Hallowe'en social last October and Christmas Day held a community Christmas tree in the Y. M. C. A. at which the heart of many of Neyv Brunswick's poor children were gladdened by gifts of clothing, toys, hooks, candy, etc. PIIOSIR 1025 Get your washing done at the New Brunswick Wet Wash Laundry. . J16-lmo BPKCIAI. Home made cream cheese, 35c. lb, pimento cheese 40c lb., salads, roasts, tasty sandwiches and other good things to eat. ready to take home, at Seidman's Delicatessen. 34 Eayard street, . 3 doors below George. j30-3t' TEACIircn OF M-VMXG WALTER 8. YOUNG, Carnegie Hall, New York, is teaching in New Brunswick every Wednesday at 84 Bayard street. Appointments by mail or phono 2E9-.1 jlO-lmo Bis Special Auto Show Number ..of.. THE SUNDAY TIMES This Sunday MAX? BIG SPECIAIj FEATURES Worth 1,000 Votes in Auto Show Popular Lady Driver Contest. Order Your Copy From Your Newsdealer NOW! fyice. n26-U

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