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DOG IN PIPE
. SEVEN DAYS. I Was Struck by a Train and Bad ly Injured but Managed to Seek Place of Safety. tfAS sfirr ALIVE. for a Whole Week the Animal Remained Under Cover and People Thought it was Dead? This Morning it was Gotten out and wHI be Cared for Until it has Recovered. - ? One week ago today two dogs, one 4arge and one very small, were play ing at the Smith street orossing of the <Jentral railroad. The 9 a. m. express from Lone Branch struck the larger one, hurling him high on the bank on the west side of the tracks. The dog afterward crawled into the large iron -drain pipe under Smith street and was never seen to come out. Today Albert Erickson, of Elm street, told expressmen Dory Ander son and Skidmore that the dog was still in the pine and was alive. The expressmen doubted the story but when U. S. mail carrier Hans Laiseu heard of it he got "Pete," the station ?helper, to crawl through the pipe from the north end while he coaxed the dog from the other. The animal was finally gotten out and it W found that his left front paw was badly cut and his left eye out, while his right hip is crushed. The dog. not having food or water in seven days, drank nearly a gallon from the brook near the tracks. Larsen's first thought was to put the ?dog in a neighboring yard and have a policeman kill it, but the people re fused and'Larsen took the dog to his home and cared for it. The mail carrier says he will do all in his power to save the animal, which after es caping death by the train, nearly starved itself to death being too scared to come out of the pipe. OBITUARY. Lizzie Haryat Kardos, aged thirty six years, died at Iter home, 66 New Brunswick avenue, last night after three days illness with pneumonia. Her hnsband. Julius, and four chil dren, the youngest of whom is five months old survive her. The funeral will be held from her late home Sun day afternoon at 8 o'clock. Interment will take*place in Alpine Cemetery. Cecelia Pendergrast, daughter of Patrick and Cecelia Pendergrast, of 119 Fayette street, died 7 o'clock this morning of diphtheria. The child 'was three years and six months old. The funeral will be held from the home of the child's parents 8 o'clock tomorrow mornine. Interment will iake place in St. Mar.v's Cemetery. Garrlnon on CiinIiIiik" Island. PORTLAND, Me., May 15. ? Fort Xeavitt, the new fortification on Cush lngs island, is now garrisoned by Com pany Fifty-seven of coast artillery from Fort Lafayette, New York. Killed by Soda Tank. NEW YORK, May 15.-Mrs. Kate | Taylor was killed by the explosion of ?a carbonated gas tank used for gener ating soda water, which also wrecked her con feet ioivrv <?+??" MADAM RIVELY. 61 Smith St., Cor. High, PierceSWat*on lldg Hair Dressing, Shampooing. Scalo treatment Manicuring and Massage Skillfull? done for Ladles at reasonable prices. Al"0 scalp treat ment Manicuring and corn treatment for gen tlemen. I Women's White and Colored Waists On Sale, TO-MORROW : 85c $1.10 $1.45 Every one of these these Waists is totaliv unlike and far super ior to anylhing shown elsewhere Philip Levine. Formerly Kramer & Levine. 351 State Street, Near Fayette St. RUNAWAYS STOPPED BY TELECRAPH POLE. Team Belonging to Martin Hansen Became Frightened and Dashed ' up Washington Street An exoiting runaway oocurred on Washington street last night when a team of horses, owned bv Martin ! Hansen, the contractor, dashed np that thoroughfare nearly upsetting I the wagon and bringing up in a tele graph pole. The driver of the wagon had been I to one of the local shipyards to get a ; load of wood, and when near the | corner of High street he left thejhorses standing in the middle of the street while he entered a store for a few seconds. In the meantime the horses took fright and started off at a gallop. At the corner of East avenue they made a sudden turn, alirost upsetting the I wagon. At East avenue and New | Brunswick avenue tney ran full tilt into a telegraph pole which brought | them to a sudden stop. The driver, with a number of friends was close behind the horses and they soon found that the only slight damage had been done to the wagon. LOCAL ITEMS. Miss Jennie Fugle is visiting rela tives ont of town. County Solicitor H. Brewster Willis and wife, of New Brunswick, attend ed the concert in the High School ouditorium last night. George Brown, of Elizabeth, will hereafter be the day telegraph oper ator at the Central Railroad W. X. tower. Frank Cailough, the night telegraph operator in the Central Railroad W. X. tower, has been on the sick list for the last few days. Frank Bowe, of South Amboy, has been working in his stead. The Central Railroad employes are happy today. The pay car was in town. Edward Cosgrove, of Smith street, has a position with Superintendent Traoey, who is putting up the automatic signals on the Central Rail road for the Hall Signal Company. John Jones, formerly with the Le high Valley, has a position as locomo tive engineer at the Raritan Copper Works. Clayton Sneath has resianed his position with the Manganese Safe Works, to enter the employ of the Central Railroad of New Jersey in the local freight office. Street Commissioner Weirup has men at work cleaning the receiving basins along Smith street. William Hilker, the penny photo man, is spending the day in Jersey City. Mrs. C. F. Moore spent yesterday with her parents in Pleasant Plains. The Westminster Cadets meet in the Presbyterian Chapel tonight at 7.30 p. m. J. A. Green, who lives in the Ramsay house in High street, will shortly i occupy half of Captain James Noe's double house on Water street. A number of Perth Amboy people, who were former students at Packard s Business College, of New York, have received invitations to attend the class graduation exercise on the 21st of this month. Peter Jorgenson, of Oak street, has resigned his position at the Standard Underground Cable Works. Jeppe Sondergaard and Peter Nel son, of State street, are spending the day in New York. Miss Farrell, of South Amboy. spent yesterday with Market street friends in this city. John Oliver, of New York, is Perth Amboy visitor today. Mrs. Lizzie Jaokson, formerly Miss Lizzie Dunham of this oity, is in Texas for her health. In a letter to her sister, Mrs. E. Dawson, of Brighton avenue, she says she is im proving rapidly. Death Due to Huptured Heart. CLEVELAND, May 15.? An autopsy performed upon the body of Iona Ma son, the thirteen-year-old girl who it was supposed had committed suicide Monday by drinking carbolic acid, showed that her death was due to a ruptured heart, a cause, according to the coroner, rare enough to be remark able. Carnegie Library Open*. WALPOLE, Mass., May 15.? The new Public Library building, the com bined gift of Andrew Carnegie and public spirited citizens of the town, has been opened. The building complete cost $25,000, of which amount $15,000 came from Mr. Carnegie and the bal ance from public spirited citizens. IrUh Leaguer In Boston. BOSTON, May 15.? Joseph Devlin, M. P., has arrived In Boston from New York after a western and southern trip In the interest of the United Irish ! league. He says that he had met 1 with success at every place visited. V IKxpulxlon of Jews nt Kiel*. KIEKK, Russia, May 15.? Tlie ex 1 pulsory edict against the Jews affects 37,000 persons. They hail been given six months' grace; but, hoping for a j respite, a majority of them remained ' in Kleff until the end of the time. Now they are obliged to sell their property at ruinous prices and depart hurriedly. These Jews will distribute themselves mostly through the various centers In . southern Poland. These cities and townships, however, are yearly becom ing more and more seriously congested; hence the ever increasing emigration, especially to the United States, which the emigrant aid societies represent as the "land of promise." MADRID. May 15.? The minister of marine proposes to ask the cortes to sanction the reorganization of the navy and tlie Improvement of the arsenals at Ferrol, Cadiz and Cartagena, in- i creasing the annual expenditure from i $200,000,000 to $200,000,000. When | these plans are adopted Spain will i have a dozen battle ships and a dozen i cruisers in addition to her fleet of tor pedo boat destroyers. The cruiser In- 1 fanta Isabel lias rescued a number of Spaniards and foreigners from Tetuan. j Colonel Marchand is on tlie Algerian frontier with two regiments of sharp shooters and other troops. NOVA SCOTIAN6 WRECKED. irlttah Stcniner Re*rne* Prrl?hlng |V* Crew In Mlducean. NORFOLK, Va., May 15.-The Brit ish steamship St. Oswald, from Mobile 'or Norfolk, has arrived here with the :rew of the shipwrecked British brig mtlne Bertha <Jray, from Jacksonville to Skitts island. For nearly a week Captain Richards and the men aboard the English sailing craft were tossed about at the mercy of wind and wave. The vessel's rigging was gone and the hull waterlogged. Salt water pouring In between the decks quickly spoiled their food and rendered their supply of fresh water useless. Weary with many hours of pumping, almost overcome with hunger and heartsick at the dreary prospect of ever coming through their bitter expe rience alive, the Nova Scotian mariners had about abandoned all hope of safe ty when the St. Oswald responded to their signals of distress. The rescue of the shipwrecked sail ors was a thrilling one. The waves were running mountain high and the wind was blowing a gale when the crew were taken from the wreck. Minera' Strike Settled. PANA, 111., May 15.-The miners' strike here has been settled. A thou sand miners are affected. MOORE'S SHOE STORE THE DIVIDING LINE Between profit and loss is very slight in deed on some goods we sell. We are satisfied to sell some of our Shoes at a small or no profit in order to introduce them. Once the quaility of our goods is appre ciated they will be sought and be bought, even if Prices were higher. We have a full stock of Men's, Women's and Childrens High and Medium grades shoes at popular prices. Satis faction guaranteed or your money back. Special This Friday and Saturday Men's Velour Calf and Vici Kid Oxford Ties $1.78. Value $2.00 and $2.25. Women's Oxford Ties $100, $1.25, $1.75 and $2.00. I. C. MOORE CO. formerly M. Peterson 85 Smith St. ? 1 ??) (?; '? ? ?-c?j >; ?(?; ? ??5? ??? ?(?? (?>>>>) >) >; >; ?; ?; >; > ? >; >; >; . <? * * ? ? ? a * ? * V ? a W V V V V V V V V V V V V W ? '*N V 'a1 W a V V 'i I THE GRAND CENTRAL MEAT MARKET J v 309 State Street, Ju 26 Hall Avenue. '.% ?;>>, Tel. 80 "A" Tel. 96 "F" ??> | fl man ttlb? enjoys tbe Best I I mill Find tbe Best Here ? ? | ?- > ^ No use wasting time looking for what you can't find, ?% but come at once to where they provide what you desire, and **:? ?'*'? charge you but little for it ??> V When you buy Beef of us you may be sure of its quality. * ^1^?CIAL^ *1; *p* Pork Loin 12c Pork Chops 2 lbs. 25c $ PRIME RIRS, Steer Reef, 14c and 16c. *| $ CHUCK ROAST. .. 10c ROUND STEAK. .rl4c ?& ?;% Legs of Lamb 14c Hamburger Steak 2 lbs, 25c ?/ ^ lamb, for stew ... i rn i Fresh. v Plate BEEF, Fresh.. Jiff ? 1 A_r> X Plate BEEF, Corned- 1 ?***? I HaiPS, - - 1 4fcC I California HAMS - 10c. I ; V v > v v v > v ? v v v v > v >; v v v v v v ?. ? v > ?, v ? ?; ? ry 104 Smltb 8treet, PERTH AMBOY N. J. It will pay you to inspect our wonderful offer ings at our store SATURDAY MAY 16. LADIES and MISSES' READY TO WEAR HATS. Former Price 1.79 Reduced to 98c Former Price 2.25 Reduced to I 29 Former Price 3.25 : Reduced to I 98 Flowers which cannot be equaled in price or style 19c to 98 We are showing a great variety of TRIMMED TUSCAN"4. We have marked these down from 98c, and are now selling at 39c Our better grude, former price, 1.98 now 79c With all purchases we give RED STAR TRAD ING STAMPS. In offering these to the public we beg to state that we have thoroughly in vestigated the reliability of the Red Star Trad ing Stamp Co , and have examined the premi ums they give and we are satisfied we are giviug our patrons the best there is. THE PARIS. $100 REWARD Rumors are circulated by parties to the effect that the RED STAR TRADING STAMP CO. is not perm anently located in Perth Amboy. We have placed with S. Scheuer & Sons a bond of $10,000 guarantee ing fulfillment of all promises made, not only in Perth Amboy, but at all towns where we are at present located. WE ARE HERE TO STAY and we will offer Sioo to any person or persons securing the arrest and conviction ot the party or parties circulating false rumors about the RED STAR TRADING STAMP CO. We desire to call the attention of the public to the advertisement of Messrs. S. Scheuer & Sons, Grocers, 118 Smith St., Messrs. Salz and Steiner, Dry Goods, Smith st. & Madison Av., and Sickles Bros. Dry Goods 92 Smith st. In the ads. of each one of these merchants a special inducement is offered of beneficial nature to the public. Herewith we publish a list of the enterprising merchants who have contracted to give RED STAR STAMPS with all cash purchases when asked for: Perth Amboy Boots and Shoes ? N Y Bargain Store, 370 State st ? Joseph Kramer, 79 Smith St. Dry Goods ? Sickles Bros, 92 Smith st ? Salz & Steiner, 166 Smith st Groceries and Provisions ? Scheuer & Sons, corner Smith st and New Brunswick av ? Mariso Palisi, Smith st ? Greenspan Bros, 219 Smith st ? Mrs N Sofield, 376 State st ? N Julian, 139 Washington st ? S Fine, 33 Hall av Jewelry ? J Mann, 395 State st Millinery ? Paris Millinery Co., 104 Smith St. Meats and Provisions ? James Frankel, 322 State st ? S Fine, 33 Hall av Uptician ? J Mann, 395 State st Teas and Coffees ? Scheuer & Son, 118-120 Smith st ? M Palisi, Smith st -"-Greenspan Bros, 219 Smith st ? Mrs N Sofield, 376 State st ? N Julian, 139 Washington st Clothing ? Joseph Kramer, 79 Smith St. Drugs ? City Pharmacy, 160 Smith St. f Carteret Dry Goods and Shoes ? D Linsky Drug and Patent Medicine ? E Quinn Groceries ? H Shapero ? J Steinberg Butcher ? James Hughes Fort Reading Butcher ? M Olson South River Butcher ? Charles Kristeen Grocer ? G Feerle Jewelry ? A Levy Red Star Trading Stamp Co. Branches throughout the United States. Local Exhibit S. Scheuer & Son, 120 Smith St. Home Office, Newark, N. J.