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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, August 19, 1903, Image 3

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The game hot,ween the wink room
basenall team, and thl Raritan
Copper Works furnace ■upurtmont1
team, which was to have iMen playod !
yesterday ^ afternoon on Who Copper I
Works diamond, was postponed until
a later date. \
» The Riversidos will be out for
practice as much as possible this
week. They would like to meet any
local or out of town team whose ,
average age is about 20 years. Ad
dress all challenges to Manager Ralph
Seaman, Smith street, Perth Amnoy.
) '
The baseball game between the Elks ;
and the Knights of Columbus, which
was to have been played yesterday at
4.30 o’clock on the enclosed grounds,
was postponed until next Tuesday at
the same hour.
The Crescents of this city, ahd the
mseball team at Mt. Loretta, Totten
rillo, will have it out Sunday after
loon. The Crescents will leave this
dty on the 1.55 boat for Tottenville.
rhe game will commence at ^'o’clock.
L’he battery for the Crescents will
ae Jones and Cleary
The Raritans and the Monarchs, of
rottenville will play ball Saturday
ifternoon on the Brogger field, State
Junior Nines.
The Young Monitors, of Dublin, de
feated the Course A. C. of Keasbev
it the score of 22 to 1.
The Little Marions defeated the
Little Eastons yesterday afternoon by
i score of 7 to 5. They play again
Saturday afternoon on the land com
pany grounds Madison avenue.
Billiard and Pool Parlor
4-2 Smith Street Perth Ambov. N. J.
gjgE cans:
I — AT
383 Htate Street
______________ '
!"'" RA R IT AN * CAFE "" "I
JJ B42-1S4 Smith St Perth Amboy ■
m m
Audnelou* Katiblt.
Jenkins—What tiiniti little thing?
rabbits are.
Henpeek—We had one last winter
that was pretty nervy.
Jenkins- In what way?
Henpeek—In a stew. It disagreed
with my wife.—Philadelphia Press.
Shrewd Mr. Jink?.
Winks—I notice that your barber al
/ ways talks to you in French. 1 did not
know that you understood that lan
.links—Well. 1 don’t: but vou needn’t
tell him so.—Tit-Bits.
flow (lie Orient Hein Its Meal,
“Two women shall be grinding at the
mill.” In the east the day's supply of
meal is ground each morning by two
women, who sit opposite each other on
a large, clean doth with the small mill
stones between them. They push the
upper stone around and around by
means of a stick standing upright in a
hole in one side, both women holding
it. They usually sing as they grind.—
Chicago Inter Ocean.
Saw Ills Finish.
Employer—You talk too much for
your own good, Hat.
Pat—Faith, an’ Oi know thot, sor.
"Then why don’t you make it an un
varying rule to keep your mouth
“Ef OI did thot same it’s mesilf as
would be afther starvin’ tej- death, Oi’m
thinkin’.”—Chicago Daily News.
A Distinction.
“I dislike so much to he called a
’poetess,’ ” said a young woman who
• sometimes wrote verses for publication.
“Perhaps,” suggested her matter-of
s: fact brother, “if you will write a little
better quality of poetry people will call
you a poet.”—Youth’s Companion.
“*■ ' ————
.\ofliini* \evr.
“Gents,” said the clerk of the summer
hotel, "you're making too much noise.
Mr. Longhare, the author, is in the next
room, and he says he can’t write.”
“That so?” replied one of the royster
ers. "Tell him everybody knows that.”
—Philadelphia Press.
Tlie Hear Things.
Dora—That’s the handsomest mirror
I ever saw.
Nora—I can’t see anything very beau
tiful in it.
“Oh, of course not. I couldn’t expect
you to.”—Kansas City Journal.
llonn anil IIonm.
Nell—He married her for her beauty,
but she hasn't much left.
■ Belle—And she married him for his
money. So they are in the same boat.—
Philadelphia Record.
Afrnitl He’ll Uie.
Mrs. Brownovich— 1 understand your
husband is seriously ill?
Mrs. Smithinsky—Yes; he’s too*ill to
do anything except make good resolu
/ tions.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
__ V
Contly Coronation Holip,
coronation robe presented to the
was of fur. It
yet was worth
ounce. )
of the
jgnlaski jgavli |
I Fine Cool Place for SUMMER a
I" DANCES. feY" Dances Every |
Excellent Orchestra. I
LPcrth Amboy, N. J.
Pretty IIIIn of Finery Timt Go to Muke
ip tile Seanon'M Smart
font ii men.
A favorite model for silk petticoats
has a deep flounce of sun-plaited silk,
panels of the plaiting being separated
by panels of hairline tucks. The bot
tom of the flounce is finished with a
pinked-out ruching. This kind of a
flounce in walking length gives the
juter skirt a good flare at the ankles.
For cool summer evenings there are
pretty knitted shawls, shaped to the
shoulders, and they are seen in all light
and pastel shades, says the New York
There is a difference between the
thin dinner gown is rarely cut low. It
may be slightly at the neclt, but is not
a decollete gown in any sense. This is
true everywhere except at the most
fashionable summer places, Newport,
for example, where no difference is
made in the conduct ol' life, winter and
Hats of printed straw are reported
front Paris. The straw is fine and white,
resembling Panama, and on crown and
brim are printed designs in black,
brown, blue or red. A very narrow
ribbon matching the design in color
encircles the crown. These hats are
for yachting and other outdoor sports.
The old-fashioned dotted veilings,
so bad for the eyes, the oculists say,
are again enjoying favor. They are said
to be the veils which will be most worn
in the autumn. Black and white veil
ings have gone out almost altogether.
Colored chiffon veils are also going.
The only colors called for to any great
extent are dark green, blue and brown.
Hardly anyone wears the pink and pale
blue veils seen early in the spring.
The tub hat is one of the season's
novelties. It is made of allover em
Droidery, the openwork English designs
being preferred. A pretty one is made
over a wide, round shape, the crown be
ing fulled on, and the brim made of a
ruffle of the embroidery very slightly
fulled. This droops over the edge of
the shape. A wide ribbon scarf of pink
liberty silk is tied in front in large
White-dotted net is the material used
in a simple but extremely pretty gown.
The full skirt is shirred at the top, and
has a simulated yoke of lace banding
which encircles the hips and falls in
two long lines to the bottom of the skirt.
Two rows of rather large medallions
are inset on the skirt, which is finished
with a ruching of the net. The w-aist
has a deep collar yoke of lace and a row
of the lace medallions some distance
below the bottom of the yoke. The
sleeves are shirred at the top and fall
full and unconfmed to the wrists. A
wide crush girdle of bjjrnt orange velvet
is an agreeable finish.
A black-dotted net over a pale blue
taffeta slip has a full skirt confined at
the top by two wide bands of black lace.
A round yoke of the lace forms the top
of the bodice and covers the shoulder
caps. Rows of narrow- velvet ribbon are
over the lace. More velvet ribbon is
seen on the lower part of the bodice
and the elbow ruffles which make the
sleeves. A sash of very wide velvet rib
bon has long end3.
“Mamma,” queried little Mary Ellen.
“Is the pen mightier than the sword?”
“Of course it is." replied the w-ise
mother. “Your father couldn’t sign
checks with a sword.”—Chicago Daily
(Jnnil ItciiHon.
Willie—Papa, is mamma supersti
tious, that she picks up pins so milch?
Papa—-Yes; she knows that Iff the
baby finds them there Is likely to a
death In the family.—N. Y. HeraM.
Many Perth Amboy People Testify;
to this
You can’t sleep at night.
With aches and pains of a had back.
When you have to get up from urinary
All ou account of the kidneys.
Doan’s kidney pills brings peaceful
They cure kidney ills.
Mr. .lames Ford, the famous furniture
dealer of 55 Van ITousteu St., Paterson
N. i. says:
“Doan’s Kidney pills cured me of rheu
matism iu the arms, abdomen and upper
part of my back which doctors and many
other medicines failed to do, I suffered
severely and was so bad that i could not
get dowu stairs and pait of the time
eotdd not leave my bed. I had it for
eighteen mouths. When I had taken
three boxes, my trouble entirely disap
peared and! have had no annoyance from
it since. I have told many about my cure
and have told tin ra that Doan’s Kidney
Pills were the only medicine that ever
helped me.”
Just such emphatic endorsement can be
had right here in Perth Amboy- Drop
into O. W. Parisou’s drug store and ask
him what his customers report.
For sale by ajl dealers. Price 50 eeut\
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.,
sole agents for U. S.
Remember the name-Doan’s-and take
no substitutes.
Hee Culture tin I ml ii.st ry.
Fruit culture ami bee culture have
both been recommended to the dis
tressed British agriculturist; and per
haps the advice has sometimes been
supererogatory, it is permissible, how
ever. to draw attention to the way in
which the honey Industry has advanced
in France during the last few years. In
ten years the output of honey has in
creased from 7,000,000 each grammes to
8,500,000 kilogrammes. The increase is
due less to an increase in the number of
hives than to the greater yield of each
hive, which has now risen to about 500
grammes, or eleven pounds a hive.
What is more gratifying (to the French
producer) is that, owing to the scien
tific methods of bee farming, the yield
each year has become more constant
and less affected by vicissitudes.—Illus
trated Scientific News.
Accorillnjf to Doyle.
“I was disappointed in that last
story of yours,” observed Naggus.
“You killed off the strongest and most
interesting character in it.”
“Do you really think he was the best
character in the story?” asked E. Will
Borus, the struggling author.
“Beyond all comparison.”
“Well, then I didn’t kill him. I only
caused the villian to throw him over
a high precipice. In my next story I'll
explain how he escaped, and I’ll use
him again.”—Chicago Tribune.
All Kindx of People.
In one New York city court the
other day was a longshoreman who
had whipped seven policemen, in an
other court was a woman who had
been arrested for beating her husband,
another longshoreman. These two in
cidents go/to show that there are
different kinds of longshoremen, dif
ferent kinds of policemen and dif
ferent kinds of women in this world.—
N. Y. Press.
c v c c.
“Here’s Mrs. Cadleigh’s name in the
society column, it says; ‘Mrs. Charles
C. C. Cadleigh will summer at—’ ”
“For goodness’ sake! Where did
she get the two middle initials?”
“Oh! haven’t you heard? She just
stuck them in so that her monogram
would represent the ‘Four Hundred!’”
—Philadelphia Ledger.
Sli»ul«l Hi* Satisfied.
The Fiancee—Sant feels mighty hap
py. ober his engagement to nt<\ He
says he done hab drew de prize In de
lottery ob life.
Her Friend—Wei, in dat case, he
oughter be willin’ to stop gamblin’.—
To ill tne I rum.
Edyth—Aunt Margaret used to say
she wouldn’t marry, the be st man ou
May me—And did she keep her word?
“Yes; but she._got married just the
same."—Chicago Daily News.
Delimit y
Teacher—Johnny, what country has
the densest population?
Johny—England unless the inability
of the Englishman to see a joke has
been greatly exaggerated.—Baltimore
There tYau Still Hope.
Mrs. Benham The family down
stairs have rented a piano.
Benham—Well, they might have
done worse.
Mrs. Benham— What do you tm-:i n
Benham They might have bought
one.—Brooklyn Life. .
Amplified Metaphor.
“This wrtrld is but a ileeting show,”
remarked the austere citizen.
“I suppose so,” answered Mr. Storm
Jngton Barnes. “And the taxpayer is
the man who pays his money a* the box
office and takes whatever the managers
choose to give him.”—Washington Star.
\Vluit*m in a Vaine.
“Blit all the ‘noble red men’ are not
noble?” interrogated the tourist.
“I should say not,” replied Amber
Pete. “Some of them are just about as
noble as the noblemen that come over
here looking for American wives.”—
Chicago Daily News
!tiie boy with (
Kver tried making pictures from start to finish \ i
yourself ? It’s fun, with the right material. t
Brownie Cameras, $1 and $2 Brownie Developing Machines $2 f
Keasbey & Barnekov, <
Leading Druggists /
and all Skin Diseases cured by
The most healing salve in the world.
The Dootor Said "Stlolc To It."
Geo. L. Heard, of High Tower, Ga., writes!
“Eczema broke out on my baby covering hit
entire body. Under treatment of our family
physician he got worse as he could not sleep
lor the burning and itching. We used a boa of
BANNER SALVE on him and by the time it
was gone he was well. The doctor seeing it was
curing him said: 'stick to it for it ia doing him
more good than anything I have done for him.’ •• ,
GUARANTEED. Price 25 Cents
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"y” Stops only to take on or let off passenger
lor or from Perth Am toy on notice to Agent o
Fur further Information see time tables
rickets tor ail points on the Pennsylvania
Railroad and connections, Pullman accoin
modattons. &c., at ticket office,Perth Amboy
J. B. HUTCHINSON, General Manager.
J. R. WOOD. Gen’ll ass. Ag’t.
Taking effect May 18,1908.
Opens nt 7 A. M. Closes at 7 P. M.
Malls Arrive:
Sew York. Western and Southern. 7.00 a ni
rtahway—'Woodbridge—... 7.30 am
South Jersey way Mail.. 8 00am
folds and Keasbey. b.SUam
Sew York and Northern Way. 9 80 a m
Batnvay, direct.... • • • 12.00 a m
South Jersey Way. 12.80 p ni
Wood ridge direct.. 1 «0
Sew York and Northern Way. ... .. 2.30 pm
Sew York and Northern Way.5.00 n
South Jersey Way. 5.30 p ii
Brooklyn, Pennsylvania and N. Jeisey '-.30 p
ttahway, direct.. 0.30 p m
fords and •! easbey..U.45 p in
Malls Close,
ttahway and Woodbridge. 7 15am
Sew * ork and Northern Way. 7 8o % m
South Jersey Way. .. • 0 00 i in
Sew York and Eastern States. 9 30a m
fords and Keasbey. 9.30 a m
Sew York and Northern Wry. ... ... 11.30 a m
ttahway and Woodbridge . 12.00 am
South Jersey Way.. 2/N,pni
Sew York and Northern Way. 4,3o p m
South Jersey Way . 4.30 p ra
ttahway and Woodbridge . 4.80p m
fords and Keasbey . 7.00 pm
Ml points. p m
Money Order department opens at 7 a m closes
it U.45 p ra Saturday at 0.80 p m
Gko. H. Tich, P. M.
ft Raritan Copper Works
ft High ami Lewis
17 Madison ave and Paterson st
ft Market and First sts.
15 Smith and High st
$7 State and Smith sts
ft Buckingham ave and Hartf
15 Commerce and From sts
17 High aud Washington str
»4 State st and Buckingham ave
ft Hall ave and Charles st
>7 Railroad ave and Wayne st
>2 Washington and First st*
51 Turnpike and Elm st
>4 Smith 8t ami Watson ave
55 Commerce and State sts
*2 Front and Smith sts
r8 Water and Gordon sts
'4 Kearny ave and (Jordon st
12 Smith and Herbert St
ft Wood bridge road and Washington st
ft Lehigh ave r dStanford st
To send in an alarm, open the door of the bn'
ind pull down the lever and let go once only,
stay at box until firemen arrive.
1 tap—Break in circuit. "2 taps—Drill and fire
darm test. Hydrant at corner of Jefferson and
fligh street always to be used fir this trial. 8
aps Fire out. 5 taps—Police uJn 12—Call for
Lincoln Hose 18—Call for \Bthington Hose.
4—Call for McClellan Hose ■-Call for Pro
jection H. and L. ■
Curas QoMsi PravantflPneuiannia
Agent for Columbia Farm Wagons
and Carriages.
222 New Brunswick Avenue.
_ -_ - 1 a
Successor to D. McFarland.
Move Furniture Carefully
and at Reasonable Cast
22 King street.
il«*>oud H I)on 1st.
“Jtiches will not bin happiness,” re
marked the man with the quotation
“Perhaps not.” responded the chron
ic doubter, “lint \ know lots of guys
who would be happy if they hui money
enough to make the experiment.”—
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Staten Island Rapid Transit R. R,
Time Table in effect on and after May 17, 1903
l'er!i Amboy to New York—Leave foot of
Smith St. daily except Sundays and; Legal
Holiday n 15, 0.12 0.58, J.85, 7 85, SOS, 8 55
(i .55, 1U.55, and 11.55 am 1J 55, 1 5.5 2.50, 3 55
4.3J 5.30, 0.47, 7.55, 8.65, 9.55,11.80 P. M,
Sundays and Legal Holidays
6/5, 7.55, 8/o,, 10.55 1.55 A. M. 12.55,
l. 55,2.55, 8.65. 4.55. 5,35, 6.15, 6/15, 7.35, 8 15,9.15,
10.,0,P. M. .
Se v York to Perth Amboy:—Leave foot of
Whitehall St. daily except Sunday and Legal
Holidays, 15/ 5. 6.50. 8 00,9,00. 10.00, 11.00 a. m.
12.00 1..0 1 80, 2.30 , 3.30, 4.30. 5.10, 5.30 5.45,
6.35 , 7.30, 8.30, 10.00,11.15 *12.25.
Sundays and Legal Holidays.
Leave New York 0 05, 8.00, 9.(0.9.30, 10.20,11 00,
in 10,a.m 1.00, 2.10,3 (0,4.00, 5.U0, 6.0U, 6.35,
7.15, 7.55, 8.35, 9 85, 10.30, 11.45,p.m.
Ferry between Perth Amboy and Tottenville—
leave Perth Amboy aai y xo.15, x6 12, 6.82,
xu.58, x7.35, xS.05, X8.55. x .55, 10.25, xlo.5.5
xll.55 a. m. xl2 55, xl.55, 2'2U, x2 50, x3.56,
X4.30, x5 31,6.00, xb 47,7 25, *7.55,x8 55, X9.55,
10.40 xll.20,p. m.12.40a.m.
Sundaysnid Leral Holidays * 6.15/ x6 55. X7.55,
XS.50, X0.25, Xl .05, 0.30. XlO.56. X It.55. a. III.
xl2%5, xl.55, x2.55,x 3.55, *4.55, z5.35,x6 15.
X6.55 xT.85. x8.15, *9.15, 9.35, xlO 30. ll,20,p.m.
12.15, a. m.
Leave Tottenville dally xl .30, 5.55, 6 22, 6.42
X7.10. 7.50 xS.15, X9.10, xlu.0.5, 10.40, xll.05a.
m. xl2.Ua, xl.C5,x2.05, x2 35, x3.40, 4.10, x4.40,
x.5.40. x6.18, xC.55, x 7.40, xS.4", *9.40 10.20
xll.10, p m. xl2.15,xl.30 A. M.
Sundnvsand Legal Holidays *0 25, *7.15, 8 20.
X9.05, 9.40. *10.15, *10.4.5, xll.35, a.ni. *12,15,
*1,15,* 2.15, *3.15, *4.10, *5.10, 5.55. *6.80
X7.10.x7.59 *8.8j, X9.22, *9 50, *10.45, *11.40 p.
m xli.lj.p m. *12.55,a.m.
’Legal holidays only
xTraiu Connect on.
Receiver (lend Traffic Agent
iiHiiiilxH VAliLiJiV KAiLliUAit
Time Table tn effect Aug. 9, 1903
•Rations In New Fork, foot or Cortlandt, De
brossee and West 23rd streets, Penna. it.
THAIS9 Lirvi Statx Stb»*t Statio*.
6.10, 8.00 am 4.2 j p.m. 1.So p.m. daily connects
wit. way train lor Bound Brook,Maucb Chunk
Weatherly, Haselton Pottsvllle and intermedi
ate points.
0 10, 8.00 a. ui. 1.80 , 4.20, p. m. Sur Qays
8 35 a. m i.:k). 6.15 p. m •
S.tOa. m. Dally Except Sunday Connect with
trail express lor tustou, Bethleham Allen
towD, Pottsville, Buffalo, Niagara Fails and Chi
cago. Parlor Cal New York to Buffalo, con
nects with local train for all points east of
Munch Chuuk.
8.35 a. in. Sundays only. Express train for
Buffalo, Niagara Falls, mid Chicago, Stops at
Ftemington Jcr.
4.20 it. in. Dally Except Sunduy Express foi
tor WUkes Bant, Scranton, Hazel ton,
and principal lr,termefllate stations.
6.15 p. in. Sundays only Through train lor
Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Suspension Brldgt
and Chicago, connects lor New York.
9.1.1, a. rr. 8.45, 5.00, 7.50, p. m. Sundays:
10.35 a. in., 5.00, 7.50 n. in. Trains arrive Perth
Ambov—9.30 a. m., 8.104.05, 5.25,8.10 p. m. Sun
day, 10.57 a. m., 5.25, 8.10 p. m.
Tickets sold to all Western Points.
Ifr>» tnrthor In fnr-vnn M »> unnlt? lo
Corrected to May 17 1903
For New York, Newark and Kilkabelh
3.00 Thursdays & Saturdays to New '
(only) 0 35, 7 17,7.45, New York (only) 7.5b S.53
9 51, 11.18, a. at., 11.50 12.09 1 10, 3 22 4 50 5 09,
6 20, 7 45. 8 0!>, 9 55, p. m. Sundays, 3 U0 b 37,
a. txi 5 29, 9 47, p. m.
For Phliaueipttla and Trenton via lout,.
Brook, 7 17, 8.59, 11 IS. 11.59 a m 1 10, 5 09 p. m
Sundays, b 37 a. in. 529 p. ui.
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc. 5.07,
920, a. m. 12.22, 2 27 , 3 83, 4 41 5 15, 6 31, Bel
Bank (only) 7 19,(12.36 Wednesdays an 1 Sun
days only) p. m Sundays 9 55, a. m. 4 54 p. m.
For Freehold, 5 07, 9 20 a. m„ 12.2- 2 2V, 5.15
p. m.
Additional trains (or Red Bank 5 15 p. m. <!.SS
P, M. For South Amboy 7 II, 9 20 a. m. 2 2 ,3 36,
4 41 p m. 5 15, 5.52 9.29.
through ticket, to all potntE at lowerirat' >
may be had on application lq advance So to*
ticket agent at the station.
W, G. Besler, Yice-Pres. & General Manage
O. M. Burt, General Passenger Agent.
Tkne Table in Effect Sept. 15, 1902.
Cars leave Metuchen fo«* Perth An boy and all
point6 East to Boynton Btach at 5 and 85 minu
tes , a*t each hour from Ua in. to 8.35 p. m., and
from b So to 11.35 p. in. at 15 minutes past the
Cars le*ve Keasbey School nr Metuchen at 5
and 35 minntes past each hour from o a. m. o
b. 30 p ni and every hour from b to il.Su p. m
Cars leav * Keasbey for all points East every
15 minu.ee
Cars leaves Bridge at W Creek for
Keasbey at foot of Smith Street 30 minu
tes from 6.15 a. m, to 11.45 p. in.
Care leave Bridge at W Creek for
Metuchen on the even hour and our from 0
a jn. to 7 30 p. in. and on the Hour oniv
from 7.30 to 11 p. m.
Cars leave Staten Island Ferry Metuchen
and Keasbey Sohool at 18 and 48 past
each hour from 6 a. m. to 8 from 8 to
i p. m. at 48 minutes
foot of Smith Street at
Cars leave
past eaoK hour
Huilders and Con-1
trju-tors I >irectory. I
Masons and Contractors
Office: igk Madison Ave.
Tel. 67b Perth Amboy, N. J.
Carpenter and Builder.
Jobbing promptly attended to.
170 Rector street, Perth Amboy, N. J.
Carting to ALL PARTS of the CITY
Residence and office; 30 Commerce SL
Tel. Call 34.
Sand, Grvel, Brick, Flue Linings and
Sewer Pipe Furnished.
35 Woodbridge Road. 170 Brighton Are,
Carpenters and Builders
Office and Shop: 5 East Avenue,
Estimates furnished. Jobbing attended to
Carpenter and Builder. Oak SL
Altetations and Jobbing attended to.
General Contractors
Sand, Gravel,.Broken Stone, Carting,Kto
9,1,1 Cl 9or, u-u, D.„.UU.|.L
Successor to J. K. Jensen.
Mason and Contractor
221 Washington St.
v.«*rpenter Jobbing, Steam Sawing.
Scroll and all Mill Work.
Shop and Office; 123 Brigh
Residence State & Lewis
House Painting, Paper Hang
Decorating. 238 Wi
► S
Residence; 250 Washington
Perth Amboy, N. J.
Plumbing A Cas Fitting
Steam, Hot Water and Hot Air Heating
Dealer In Stoves, Ranges and Heats*
Repairing ot all kin a specialty.
S57 State street, Perth Ambey, N. J.
Successors to Farrington A Runyon Oo
All kinds of Building Material
Office, lefi Fdvettu street Pertu Amboy, N. j
E. 0. CARLSON, 2S32X. I°.B-*
Painter & Paperhanger
Jobbing promptly ttented to 157 Gordon 8t
Painter and Paper Hanger
142 Brighton Ave.
•EsBUttm Milt'd ill ;OU.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
Lumber, Lath. Cement. Dnora, Saahea,
Blinds, Mouidmgs, Builder's Hardwarg,
Hair aud Nails.
OtDee and Yard; Jefferson St.&fC. R. R. of N. J.
i*erth Amboy, N. 1.
Carpenters and Builders
Barclay St. Perth Amboy
Pair ter and Paper Hanger
1U0 Brighton Ave.
P? SKU V &. CO*
Artificial Slone and Cement Works
Office: 108 Fulton St., New York City
A. SMITH, Mason and BuHder
Estimates Cheerfully given.
34 Catherine st., nr. Hall Avh. Perth Ambo
R. B. SMITH Sanitary Plaster
Tinning and Sheet Iron Worker. Steam
aud Gas Fitter. Jobbing_promptly
attended to.
Shop V> N. B. Ave. Perth Amboy, N.
Estimates furnished. Jobbiug attended tc
SH) New Brunswick Av., Perth Amboy
It Pays to Advertise
in the Evening Ne>vs.
dk J

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