HAD MERRY TIME
ON ANNUAL OUTING.
Children otSt. Stephen's Danish
Lutheran Church Spent Yester
day at Soynton Beach.
The children of the Sunday school
of St. Stephen's Danish Lutheran
church held their picnic yesterdav at
Boynton Beach and, from all reports,
had one of the best times of their
lives. They went on the "Quaker
City," leaving this city shortly after
9 o'clock and arriving home about six.
An unusually large crowd accom
panied the children, composed of
parents and friends, and all were more
than satisfied with the day's outing.
All the diversions and stands at the
beach received liberal patronage and
nothing was neglected which might
contribute in any way to the chil
HUNGARIANS MEET IN
Are Known as Calvini&ts and it is
Estimated that there are About
1,000 in this Country.
The Calvanistic Hungarians, of this
vicinity, will hold a meeting in the
First Presbyterian church of this city
on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. In
Hungary the people of this sect are
known as tne Reformed Oalvinists and
are very much tho same sr the Pres
A conservative estimate places the
number of these people in this vicinity,
including New Brunswick, at 1,000
and, although this meeting has not
been arranged with that end in view,
something may result from it in re
gard to the establishment^ a congre
gation in this city.
The meeting will be in charge of
Rev. Paul Hambroszky, who has
charge of the Calvanistic Hungarian
church at the county seat. If a new
church should bo established, he
would have charge of that as well as
the one at New Brunwsick, as well as
a mission at Woodbridge, which may
shortly be started.
Senator Davits* Widow Married.
WASHINGTON, July 30.? Mrs. Anna
Jpi.ytfavlB, ?llow of the late United
States Senator Cushman K. Davis of
Minnesota, and Hunter Doll.of Knoxville
have been married at the bride's home
in this city. liev. E. S. Dunlap of St.
John's Episcopal church officiated.
Only a few intimate friends witnessed
the ceremony. The couple left for the
south 011 their honeymoon trip.
Newark Man Fatally Hurt.
EATONTOWX. N. .T., July ;?0.-Par
ker Dodd, a jeweler of Newark, was
thrown from a horse near this place
and received injuries that will proba
bly prove fatal. The animal Mr. Dodd
was riding Rot beyond control, and in
turning a corner the rider was thrown
heavily to the ground and his skull
Children in Peril.
Some of the most anxious hours of a
liiother'd life are those when the litt'e
ones have the croup. Foley's Honey
and Tar is a safe and effective remedy
that, never fails. "My boy would have
died from membraneous croup if it hail
not been for Foley's Honey and Tar,''
waites U. W. Lynch of Winchester, lud.
Sexton's Pharmacy 70 Smith St.
I REAL ESTATE
ONEY TO LOAN ON
BOND AND MORTGAGE.
THE BISHOP CO.,
122 Smith St. Perth Amboy, N. J.
If yon are interested in good property
low cost, call on u*.
We have bo mi line lots on William
street lor saie
Realty and Construction
A good business property lor sale on
riniith Street, house nearly new, Store
20x44 feet, 10 large rooms, a decided
bargain, terms reasonable.
Post Office Building.
JUST THINK OF IT!
A House and Lot ina desirable
part of the City for $900. En
quire R., care of Perth Amboy
GREXS?N & DAHL,
Masons and Builders,
Boom 14 Sclieuer UuIUllnif ?
ESTIMATES FURNISH KD.
Open; EveulnKS 7 to ll
ARE NOW MERGED
IN ONE COMPANY.
Lehigh Valley Branches in New
Jersey Hereafter to be Known
by one Name.
The Lehigh Valley Railroad Com
pany has taken advantage of the act
of last winter by filing yesterday a
certificate merging six subsidiary lines
under the title of the Lehigh Valley
Railroad Company of New Jersey.
The subsidiary companies in the
merger are: Lehigh Valley Terminal,
Greenville and Hudson, Middlesex,
Perth Amboy and Raritan, Pittstown
Branch and Easton and Amboy rail
The new corporation will have a
capital stock of $16,454,000, divided
into shares of $100 each. The merger
is the result of an agreement entered
into July 0 last. The share of the
Lehigh Terminal, the Greenville and
Hudson, the Pittstown Brauch and
the Easton and Amboy companies are
to be converted into stock of the new
corporation, share for share, at par.
Five shares each of the stock of the
Middlesex Railway and Perth Amboy
and Raritan companies are to be ex
changed for one share of the Lehigh
Valley Railroad Company of New
The articles of merger provide for
nine diiectors. Those selected for the
first year are : E. B. Thomas, South
Bethlehem; J. A. Middleton, Phila
delphia; H. S. Drinker, Haverford,
Pa. ; E. T. Stotesbury, Philadelphia ;
D. G. Baird, Beverly, N. J. ; John
Hood, Camden; William Robbins,
Philadelphia; George H. Wilson,
The officers for the first year are :
E. B. Thomas, president; J. A. Mid
dleton, vice-president; W. G. Alder
son, treasurer; D. G. Baird, secretary.
ENGINE OFF THE TRACK.
One of the freight engines which
was drilling cars in the local yards of
the Pennsylvania Railroad, went off
the track Tuesday afternoon. It took
the wrecking crow a few hours to get
the engine in place again. This morn
ing a gang of Hungariuns are fixing
up the tracks which had spread some
NONUNION MINE WRECKED.
ilaii Who Set Off Dyiianilte Shot by
Watch ma 11.
IDAHO SPU1XGS, Colo., July :50.?
An explosion at the Sun and Moon
mine wrecked the transformer house,
set fire to the oil in the transformers
and threatened the destruction of the
The watchman at the mine, aroused
by the explosion, rushed out in time to
tee two men running away from' the
transformer building. lie tired at them
several times, and later a wounded
man was found lying near by.
The Sun and Moon was the first
mine affected by the strike which was
declared last February. After four
months of idleness the mine resumed
operations ih June with nonunion
Manager Sims declares that no ex
plosive of any kind was kept in or
near the transformer building, which,
apparently, was wrecked by a heavy
charge of dynamite.
Twenty-two memi>er8 of the miners'
union, including President Howard
Tresize and the other ' officials, have
been arrested charged with conspiracy
to blow up the mine. They protest
ignorance of a conspiracy and declare
that they, at all times advised the men
to obey the law. Tliey Intimate that
the destruction of the property was
part of a scheme to cast discredit upon
the Western Federation of Miners.
Twenty-two nonunion men were work
ing on the eighth level of the wine at
the time of the explosion, but escaped
injury. The damage caused by the ex
plosion amounts to several thousand
Convict* Help Themselves.
AUBURN, Cal., July 30.? Word has
just boon received that the escaped con
victs from Folsoni prison, or at least
some of them, are In the vicinity of
Butcher ranch, nine miles from Au
burn. The convicts took forcible pos
session of a Chinese store near the
Mammoth Bar mine and helped them
selves to a quantity of provisions. Min
ers along the river are gathering up
their little bags and cans of gold dust
and are hurrying to Auburn. The mili
tia is pursuing eight of the convicts
near Greenwood creek.
'Heard the New*.**
A little bird sat on a telegraph wire.
And said to his mates: "I declare,
If wireless telegraphy comes Into vogue
We'll all have io sit In the air."
A Phvsician Healed.
Dr. Geo. Ewing, a practicing physi
cian of Smith's Grove, Ky.. for over thir
ty yen rs, writes I. is personal experience
with Foley's Kidney cure: '"For years I
had been greatly bothered with kidney
and bladder trouble and enlarged pros
tate gland. I used everything known to
the brofession without relief, until I com
menced to use Foley's kidney Cure. Af
ter taking thiee bottles I was entirely
relieved and cured. I prescribe it now
daily in my practice and heartily recom
mend its use to all physicians for such
troubles. I have proscribed it in hun
dreds of cases with perfect success. Sex
ton's Pharmacy 70 Smith St.
Disaster at Lowell Causes
MANY WERE BLOWN TO PIECES.
Seventy Piece* of Property Were
Destroyed by Coneuasioii? Win
dow* Six Mile* \wny
LOWELL, Mass.. July 30.? Two
small gunpowder magazines situated
in the very midst o f tlie humble resi
dences of fifty mill operatives, mostly
of French extraction, exploded witli a
frightful concussion. The resultant
wave of death cut off the lives of more
than a score of human beings and in
jured nearly fifty others. Half u dozen
men who were loading kegs of powder
from one of the magazines were blown
to pieces, four boys 200 yards away
were killed by the force of the explo
sion and fourteen frame houses with
in a radius of 400 yards went down as
if they had been built of cards. Seven
of these houses immediately caught
fire, probably from the kitchen stoves,
and were completely consumed. /Vt
least three persons were caught in the
ruins and burned to death, while seven
or eight others who were rescued died
subsequently of their injuries.
It is estimated that seventy separate
pieces of property, including those al
ready mentioned, were destroyed, while
the force of the explosion wrecked
windows for five or six miles around,
and its thunder could be heard dis
tinctly more than fifty miles away..
The magazines were the property of
the United States Cartridge company
of this city, but fortunately were situ
ated more than a mile away from the
factory itself. They were built of
brick, about ten feet high, with a
rounded roof of corrugated iron.
One of the magazines was just with
in the roadside fence, while the other
was about a hundred feet behind it,
near the banks of the river. Both mag
azines ordinarily contained two or
three tons of gunpowder in tin kegs,
each keg being about eighteen inches
high and a foot in diameter. The com
pany has for some time been desirous
of strengthening the floor of the maga
zine nearest the street, and eight men,
three of them employees of the compa
ny, three expressmen and two carpen
ters, were sent there with three large
express teams to take out the powder
and mend fhe floor. Two of the teams
had been loaded and the other was al
most full when at six minutes past 9
o'clock the explosion occurred.
It was a long time before the actual
cause of the explosion could be ascer
tained. It was thought at first that
every one within a radius of fifty feet
of the magazines had been killed, but
later it was found that Mr. Clarendon
Goodwin, the foreman of the men who
were loading the powder on the teams,
had survived, together with one of his
assistants, Amadee Boulanger, and the
latter was later seen in the hospital.
He said that the men went down to
the magazine nearest the street to fix
the floor, and after the teams had been
loaded with the powder which was in
the magazine it was discovered that a
can of nitroglycerin which was stored
in the magazine was leaking. Mr. Good
win picked up what lie thought was a
jug of water and began pouring it on
the nitroglycerin with the idea of di
luting and washing it up. As soon as
the fluid from the jug struck the floor
he found that it was nitric acid. The
floor ut once began to smoke, and when
the men saw it they rushed from the
building, but had not gone ten feet
when the explosion occurred. This mag
azine was therefore the first to go up,
followed immediately by the gunpow
der in the three teams and several sec
onds later by the second magazine.
To those who heard the crash it seem
ed as if there were two distinct explo
sions, with a continuous roar between
them. There are, however, five holes in
the ground, which seems to clearly in
dicate five explosions.
The entire catastrophe, however, oc
cupied the spfeCe of scarcely five sec
onds, but in that time the surrounding
property was swept as if a small vol
cano had broken forth in its midst. Ev
ery house within 200 yards collapsed.
Trees were blown down, the grass with
in a hundred yards mowed as if by a
lawn mower, while bricks from the two
magazines were hurled far across the
river and all over the neighborhood.
Several of the injured were terribly
maimed and burned. One man was
Buffering such intense agony that upon
his arrival at the hospital he begged
the surgeons to shoot him and end his
A large number, however, who were
treated at the hospital and by outside
physicians sustnined only cut hands
and faces, caused by glass.
Maiden IjOdy'x Death on Track.
BALLSTON, N. Y., July 30.? Miss
Margaret Booth, an elderly maiden
lady, a sister of Andrew S. Booth,
president of the Ballston Spa National
bank, was struck Ijy the locomotive of
the Saratoga and New York limited,
which does not stop at this station,
while crossing the track in, the rear of
City Purchase* Jmmel Houne.
NEW YORK, July 30.? At the meet
ing of the board of estimate and appor
tionment it was decided to purchase
the historic Jumel mansion at Wash
ington Heights. For some time /the
project of purchasing the property has
been agitated by members of historical
Phentx, Ariz., Has a II Ik Fire.
PHENIX, Ariz., July 30.-Fire has
destroyed the dry goods store of the
Alkire company and the plumbing es
tablishment of D. H. Burts; loss $100,
??. .... y
MASS AT PANTHEON
King Victor Emmanuel and
Queen Margaret Attend.
ANNIVERSARY OF HUMBERT'S DEATH
All Membfrn of College of Cardinal*
Now In Rome For the Conclave,
Which Will Hold Its First
ROME, July 30. ? Rome was again
the scene of one of those dramatic con
trasts so characteristic of the Eternal
City. While at the Vatican, in the Sis
tine chapel, a solemn requiem mass
was being intoned for the repose of the
soul of Leo XIII., the spiritual mon
irch who claimed Rome as his capital,
another requiem mass was being cele
KING VICTOR EMMANUEL,
bra ted in the Pantheon for the repose
of the soul of King Humbert, temporal
monarch, the capital of 'whose kingdom
The second requiem mass in the Sis
tine chapel was termed the foreign
mass. It was celebrated by Cardinal
Kopp, bishop of Breslau, a German.
With the arrival here of Cardinal
Prisco, archbishop of Naples, the num
ber of cardinals who will participate in
the conclave is complete and totals six
It is now an open secret that the sup
porters of Cardinals ltampolla and Got
ti will vote for their respective candi
dates on the first ballot, after which the
one who leads in the vote will receive
the united support of both parties.
During the meeting of the congrega
tion the forms to be used in voting at
the conclave were distributed among
the cardinals in order that each might
be able to learn how to employ his
ballot. After the meeting Cardinal
Oreglia requested the cardinals to visit
their cells and present any complaint
which they might have.
Superstitious people here find an
omen in the fact that Cardinal Ram
polla drew apartment No. 58, which in
the book of the lottery stands for pope,
and consequently they come to the con
clusion that fate has marked him to be
the next pope. Cardinal Agliardi has
relinquished his cell, near the Sistine
chapel, to Cardinal Cretoni on account
of the latter's illness. Over the door
of each of the cells has been placed
the coat of arms of the cardinal who
is to occupy it.
Should all the sixty-two cardinals
now in Rome enter the conclave it will
be the most numerously attended in
history. The conclave which elected
teo was attended by\sixty-one cardi
nals. In the past popes have been
elected by as low as nine.
Ate Luncheon Under the Sea.
NEWPORT, R. I., July 30.? The Lake
submarine torpedo boat Protector is
the center of naval interest here. While
a party of officers were being shown
through the craft the diving compart
ment was operated and the bottom
door opened. One of the crew passed
out and came to the surface. Several
officers were taken aboard and enjoyed
a submerged run. The submergence
lasted an hour and three-quarters, and
an hour and fifteen minutes was spent
resting on the bottom while luncheon,
cooked while submerged, was served.
Female Maonahiner Pardoned.
WASHINGTON, July 30? President
Roosevelt has commuted the sentence
of Lucy Smith, convicted in the west
ern district of Virginia last May of re
tailing moonshine whisky without a li
cense, sentenced to pay a fine of $100
and to serve six months in prison, on
the ground of her ignorance of the crime
Declared J. O. Brown Poisoned.
PITTSBURG, July 30.? The inquiry
into the death of Recorder J. O. Brown
took a rather sensational turn when J.
R. B. Brown declared he was now con
vinced that his brother's death had
been brought about by slow poisoning.
Mr. Brown intimated that several
prominent Pittsburg politicians may be
Ha a Dewey Government l.anda?
TOPEKA, Kan., July 30. ? United
States Attorney Dean has directed C.
P. Dewey, the ranchman of Cheyenne
county war fame, to tear down eleven
miles of fence which partially incloses
government land. Dewey is one of fif
teen or more ranchmen who are said to
have government land inclosed.
Wllllum C. Shedd Dead.
HOOSICK FALLS, N. Y., July 30.
William C. Shedd, well known through
oat Rensselaer cotmty, is dead of paral
ysis at his home at Buskirks.
Captain Goodrich Made Commandant.
WASHINGTON, July 30. ? Captain
Casper F. Goodrich has been selected
as commandant of the Portsmouth (N.
jp navj yard. ,
That have no equals.
in A Choice of 5 dozen
lUC Ladies' 25c. P. K,
' Stock Collars.
A |" _ For our remaining
fcwC Stock of Child
? ren's $1.00 Mull Hats.
|" For a 10c. Picture of
wC the late Pope Leo
Cl fill Choice of any
WliUU of our Ladies'
1.25. 1.39, 1.50 and 1.98
White Lawn Waists.
gl flft Choice of any
9IbUU Ladies' White
P. K. Skirt in the house.
Some sold for 3.98.
??! ? Choice of any
I WW Ladies' Blue and
White and Black and
White Duck Skirts.
QQn each, one lot of
W WW Ladies' Silk Bolts
regular prices 50c., 75c.
Red Star Stamps Given wilh
92 SMITH STREET
The New Wtttcli.
Youngman ? I got. this watch on my
Sharp ? So you had a birthday this
"Yes; but how did you know it was
only this week?"
"I notice you still keep the watch in
the chamois case that came with it."?
She? I know a woman in this street
who has been offering to bet she knows
one woman who won't get a new hat
He ? Indeed? Does she know you?
"Yes, she knows me, and I'm the one
"Ah! she must know me, too." ? Phil
Illustrated Book with complete list
of Hotels and Boarding Houses.
Board $4.00 per week and upward.
Mailed for 4c. postage.
Improved Service? Parlor and
Sleeping Cars between Grand
Central Station, New York, and
Vermont without change.
A. W. ECCLESTONE, S. P. A.
. n. luulloi uiil, o. r . n.,
C. V. Ry., 885 Broadway. N. Y.
I Woman's Eye. ?)
Right now, these hot
days, you need a . .
: WORK BASKET, j
I" ~ ? ! : ? I
| BIG CUT, J
* FORMERLY 30c, 35c, 40c, I
?25 CENTS I
You can have your choice.
lice. | 4
inlr S '
1 ft. H. MnilOficI, :
| 82 SMITH ST. f
? Long Distance Tel. 20- A. fj
( H. & M. Tel. 13- A. |
Keep Gool -
* * * -X- *
We can help you by
selling you a
Straw Hat, ! I
Summer Shirt, ft
or other articles in
the line of Men's
Summer Furnishings. |
Give Us a Call.
J. H. HOPE & CO.!
77 SMITH STREET
Hawes #3.00 Hals,
American Steam Laundry. ?
Sol. Rubenstein. Howard Hope. 1
That's Not Contiwloiia. ^
Mrs. Proudman ? Our Willie got*
"meritorious commendation" at school
Mrs. O'Bull ? Well, well! Ain't it aw
ful the number of strange diseases
that's ketched by school children! ?
Am a Substitute.
Customer (in bookstore) ?Have you
a book called "The Fifteen Decisive Bat
Proprietor ? No; but I have some
thing similar, entitled, "The Autobiog
raphy of a Married Man." ? Cincinnati
Money to loan
ON HOUSEHOLD GOODS
AT LOWEST RATE
ON SHORTEST NOTICE
ON SMALLEST PAYMENTS
Perth Amboy Loa
Branch of New Brunswick Loan Co.
Room 15 Sobeaer Building;
Cor. Smith Street and ? ? u ?
New Uiunswick Ave , rerln AmDOy, N. J.
Tlours: 8 a. m till 6 p.m.
P. 8. ? If you cannot call, drop us a line,
and upon receipt of same our represent
ative will call at your house and ex
plain terms, etc.
No Charoe Unless Loan Is Made.
Cheapest Power Known for Driving
All Kinds of Machinery.
Send for particulars to
BACKUS WATER MOTOR CO.
NEWARK, X. J? JJ. 8. A.
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