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Perth Amboy evening news. (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, November 09, 1903, Image 5

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TsOUTH AMBOY f
AT SAYREVILLE FAIR.
Sonth Amboy Lad es ’^Contribute Articles
and Visit the HrII.
t -
A number of the ladies of Good
Samaritan Lodge, Pythian Sisterhood,
attended the Pair and Bag Social ot
the Pythian Sisterhood of Sayreville,
held at Sayreville Hall, Wednesday
and Thursday, on Wednesday evening
and took with them a number of bags
filed with articles for the fair. The
bags were made of material of differ
ent colors pertaining to the order and
were sent by the Sayreville Sisterhood
to tho ladies cf this lodge, who,
knowing that the Sayreville Sister
hood sent a lot ot aprons for tho K.
of P. fair, in this borough, were very
glad to respond by filling the bags
that wero sent. Those who could not
go sent the bags witli contents. Tliero
were twenty bags in all. The ladies
report a delightful time and wo are
informed that tho fair was a great
sacct-ss both days. The Sayreville
Lodge has recently been organized.
A BEAUTIFUL GARDEN.
Mr. and Mrs. Golbeib Straub have Crand
Hiinlnu nf Ph^kanlhtmiimQ
Mr. nml Mrs. Gotleib Straub havo
hundreds of the most beautiful
chrysanthemums in bloom in their
garden on the Heights, groat, flolTy
baenties, ruby, red anil gold, pink,
yellow, purple, white, all variegated
and larger blossoms than of any pre
coding year. Tlioy are vi rv proud of
them anil justly so. Tho correspond
ent was shown all through tiie beau
tiful garden Wednesday and was loath
to depart. There were a number of
roses still in bloom, which were so
dainty and delicate that I fear Jack
Frost will kill them shortly and the
pansies that havo bloomed steadily all
the season were very sweet and preity,
while my favorite mignonette scouted
the air;with its delightful perfumo as
wo possod and tho delicate fragrance
of bergamot arose from the ground
where onr feet had stepped on a stray
sprav of the plant.
“This garden must require a groat
iloal^of work,”sauil. “Yes, but it
lias repaid us,” said Mrs. Straub, and
I could not doubt It, it was all so very
lovoly. I carried a great bouquet of
tho beautiful “mums” home witli mo.
THE LITERARY SOCIETY.
Why not start that Literary Society
so long talked about? It only needs
someone to take the lead in the good
work. Othors will soon help. Just
bogiu and “roll the old chariot along”
and you will have plenty who will
want to be taken in. God never
meant that those to whom ho has
given a talent should hide it and
tliero are many hero who can play,
sing and recite.
SOUTH AMBOY WON.
Yesterday afternoon the South Am
boy A. O. defeated the New Bruns
wick Third Ward team by a score of
15 0. Tho game was plnyed on the
d __— „ rrK« l on
and 15 minutes each. Donald Portser
was referee. Frank Scully, umpire; J.
Scully and C. Hadsten, timekeepers,
and Kennedy nnd Connors, linemen.
The touchdowns were made by Frank
Leonard, Thomas Connors and David
Campion.
The lineup of the South Amboy A.
C. is as follows: O. E. Scully; R.
G., J. Ryan; L.G., J. Gallagher;
R.T., H. Leary; L.T., W. Costello;
R.E., F. Leonard; L.E., D. Campion;
F.B., J. Koating; R.H.B., J. Long
streot; L.H.B., 5?. Connors; Q.B., G.
Delaney. For games address J.
Dwyer, David street.
FELL DOWN STAIRS.
Mrs, Daniel Campbell, of Main
street, Sayreville Township, fell down
a flight of winding stairs at her home
on Monday, November 2, and struck
the bnck of her head. At first the
attending physician thought she had
injured her hip also, but found that
the trouble was with her spine and
she was so badly hurt that she could
not be moved from a couch for some
timo. She is not yet able to leave her
room.
EXAMINE THE CABBAGE.
The farmers are bringing in loads
of cabbage and potatoes. Look out
for the tiny worm (slender as a needle
and resembling a snake) for it is very
poisonous. One was found iu a head
of cabbage purchased here. A number
of people in another town were poison
ed by them. The cabbage had not
been examined well.
Real Estato advertising n tno Even*
ing News brings results. ■
BE SOCIABLE.
Tlio social season iias opcnod with a
number of parties in this borough and
we hope there will be many more all
through the winter. Don’t sit and
hug the fires in your own home alone,
but invite others to help pass the timo
away with yon and sing, play gomes
and dance the cold evenings away, or
go and help others do so in their
homes. There is nothing like being
sociable and a few hours passed in
pleasant converse and joyous laughter
will make the working hours less
tedious and hard to boar. The gener
al complaint is the lack of sociability
and plensure in this borough. Try
and change that so one will be able to
say it is just the brightest little town
one would wish to live in.
MISS ADAMS SURPRISED.
A number of young friends surprised
Misi Maude Adams, of Augusta street,
Thursday night. They met at Carrie
Parisen’s on John street, nnd from
tlieie went to Miss Adams’* home,
arriving about 9 o’clock. Throe hours
wore pleasantly spent playing games.
Refreshments were served and they
dispersed about midnight.
INJURED BY A FALL.
Mrs. T. S. Walsh, of Catherine
street, while carrying a box, caught
tier foot in n mat und although she
made a big effort, to keep from falling,
slio fell, landing on tho box, and
struck her right side just at the waist
lino. Although better, she still suffers
considerably with it.
NEWS ITEMS.
T. McDonough is having tho roof
of Iris houso, on Pine avenue, nowly
shingled by Mr. Walter Muudy.
Harry Brown and family, of Bor
dentown avenue, are going to move
out of town, ii is said to Newark.
Quite a uumbor of valuable bird
and hound dogs have died with dis
temper lately, in this vicinity.
Miss McCoy is spending a few days
with her parents at Somerville, N. J.
William Walters has moved to Mr.
Leary’s house on George street.
Chris Bohfnss.’ naw.-:bniJdipg- is tc
have two flats abovo the store, with
improvements.
Walter Mundy caught fivo bushels
of Boston mackerel in his net Thurs
day. They call them “Thimble
Eyos. ”
H. C. Perrino & Son have beon
loading a scow and cannl boat with
olay at their dock. The scow left
Saturday for Brooklyn.
Mrs. H. Dill, of NewfErunswick, is
visiting her son, C. Gilliaud, of Main
street.
Dick Furman expects to spend two
days gunning at whatj is known as
“The Devil’s Half Acre.”
Mr. and'Mrs. Clarence Gilliand, ol
Main streot, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Snedeker, of New York
Citv.
Whitehead Brothers are rebuilding
their sand sheds at the foot of Bor
dentown avenne. 2
Counselor Poarso has been instruct
ed to compel tho M. and S. Traction
company to move tlicir tracks to 'tlic
centre of Washington avenue.
-1-—
Remembrance.
Ethel (ecstatically)—Oh, Charlie,
would you Just as leave propose all
over again, and do it in this phono
graph ?
Cholly—Why?
"Why, 1 want to have something to
remember you by after you have gone
in and spoken to papa about it.”—
Life.
De^tresilnfflr Cynical.
"Most people convicted of crime,”
said the sociologist, “are under 35
years of age.”
"Does that Indicate that people get
better ns they grow older?”
"Either that, or else that they be
como more shrewd and cautious.”—
Washington Star.
r '
A Wonderful Performance,
"FVed made a remarkable record
with bis automobile last Sunday.”
"How many miles dtd he go?”
"I don’t know anything about the
distance, but he ran the thing nearly
all day without hurting anybody or
breaking down once.”—Chicago Rec
ord-Herald.
Some Boys Are So Dull.
"I propose,” said the ambitious
young man, "to girdle the earth.”
“Oh!” she innocently exclaimed,
"why do you begin on such a big
thing?"
But he Just Rat there and twirled his
hat, the foolish fellow.—Chicago Rec
ord-Herald.
No More Money.
■ do you feel that
> his case? Have
C means at your
o, but I have ex
is at his disposal.
THE SEA OF SAHARA.
To Con^irrt Dexort Into n take the
Gigantic and ricnxlnn Dream
of French Mnghiccrx.
French engineers have declared It is
perfectly feasible to convert the desert
of Sahara into a vast lake, thus open
ing to commerce great regions of the
Interior of Africa which can now only
be reached by long, tedioua and dan
gerous caravan journeys, says London
l Answers. They say that a large por
tion of the desert lies below the level
of the Atlantic, and that by digging a
canal to let In the waters of the ocean
the great change could be ejected
easily, and at a cost which would be
small compared to the benefits which
would accrue.
If the whole desert lay below the
level of the Atlantic, the flooding of
It would create a sea more than four
times as big as tho Mediterranean;
but, as the Sahara Is composed of ele
vated plateaux, mountain rangOB and
depressions, only a part would be cov
ered with water when the waves of
the ocean were let in, and the new sea
thus formed would be an irregular
body of water, probably of about the
same dze as the Mediterranean. Great
commercial cities would at once cprin*
up on its shores, and trade and civil
ization strike at once to »~e heart oi
Africa. The eoa of Sahara may ncvei
become a reality, but, in any event
it is a gigantic and pleasing dream.
NO SERVIAN CROWN.
Stephen Dtixlmn, lYho Deenme Kins
in 1310, hunt Ruler to Wear
Symbol of Royalty.
It Is,no wonder, says tho Phlladelphlc
Press, that King Peter finds it hard tc
discover a model for his crown. SInc<
1374 no rulor of Servia h3.s worn one
from 1374 to 1882 no Servian bore thi
title of king. There Is a tradition tha
a Servian ruler named Michael recelvei
the crown and title from the pope so fa
back as 1078, but the personage, who li
styled, the "fjyst crowned” in Servia!
history, ,w^ Stephen Nemauslia II.
who .was crowned by a papal legatee it
1217, and in order to pacify his ortho
dox subjects rersowned by his brothel
St. Sava, archbishop of Servia, In 122i
On that occasion the crown was provid
ed by the Byzantine emperor.
From that time the Servian sovc-relg!
bero the title of king, or “krai,” till, li
134G Stephen Dushan was crowned a
Uskub as "empwor of Macedonia am
monarch of tho Serbs, Greeks and Bui
garlans.” Ills son was also styled em
peror, but the usurper Vukashln, wh
murdered the latter, took the name o
king. Since his death r.o Serb has bee:
crowned. The king of Roumanla ha>
his crown made from the cannon o
Plevna, but Sllvnltza would scarcely b
commemorated In that way at Belgradt
CIGARETTES AS PlHZES.
Glvon by a Snnclay School Tfnchci
lu England to Secure Lnrtfcr
Attendance of lloya.
There have been numerous attempt!
In America to onact legislation agalns
the salo of cigarettes; In fact, says tin
Boston Globe, It 13 Illegal to sel
cigarettes to those under 1G years o
ago in our own state. What would thes<
anti-cigaretto agitators say to a Bund a;
school teacher who offered presents o
cigarettes as an Inducement for boyi
to attend his class? Acordlng to on<
of the London papers, at All Saintc
church, 'Wellington, In Somerset, th<
practice of giving cigarettes to member
of tho Bible class was started. It wa.
reported ' that this distribution o
cigarettes 'increased the attendance o
the Bible class nearly 100 per cent. Th
experiment has stirred up a great dea
of criticism, however, and the vica
denies that ho had any knowledge o
the matter, It having been an experi
ment made by Mr. Wilmont. tho teach
er of tho Bible class. While the boys li
this class, as a rule, were over 16 year:
or age, mere were a number of then
who were not allowed to smoke, and tin
parents of those boys naturally sertour
ly object to this now scheme of securing
better attendance in the Bible class.
St. Oenrffr'n Chnpel.
It costs the British government $IS,
6C0 a year to keep up daily services In St
George’s chftpel, London, although the;
are attended by very few people. All «
this money goes to pay several priest
and a trained choir. According to ai
ancient custom the choir boys are en
titled to collect a guinea from every sol
dier or other person who enters St
George’s chapel with spurs upon hi
boots. Nobody knows when this cub
tom originated, but It has been revive*
with a great deal of energy this las
two years, because so many of the offl
ce-rs from the army in South Africa
came to Windsor, and almost invariably
entered the beautiful church, which b
the headquarters of the Knights of thi
Order of St. George, the patron saint c
England.—London Letter.
T)oll» on Trees.
St. Peter’s cathedral, in South Africa
has doubtless the most unusual belfry
to be found In any cathedral. It boasts
a fino peal of four large bells which have
hung for years from a large tree in the
open. There are several church bells it
England which are hung from trees, as
is the case at Thirlmere church, Surrey
but there Is only cne cathedral equipped
In this way—the church of the late Bish
op Colcnso.
Iron In the Soui-lnn.
Valuable iron deposits have been dls
covered In the Bongo country of the Sou
dan, and much Interest has been awak
ened thereby.
Electrically Made Steel.
Microscopic experiments have showr
that the electrically rcar.e steel is rcl
different in any way from crucible steel.
The Evening News is on sale at Ost-j
burgs’ 44 Main street, and at John I
Boss' Hotel, formerly John Rail’s j
stand. Extra copies of the News and j
all NewYork papers can always he so-!
cured.
BOOM AT CLAY BANK
BROKE KILLED A MAN.
John Broner Meets Almost Instant
Death Working at Kre scherville
—Lived lin Rossville.
By the breaking of a boom in the
clay pits of Nathan Turner, at Kreisch
erville, Saturday afternoon, John
Broner, of Rossville, was almost in
stantly killed. The boom was used
in hoisting clay and when it cracked
a heavy end fell, striking Broner a
heavy blow. The body was viewed
by Coroner Schaffer who gave a per
mit for burial. Interment will be in
St. Joseph’s cemetery. Broner has
been wnrkintr at the elav Imnlr* hnl
short time. He was fifty-nine years
old and leaves a.wife and ouo child.
GAVE A BAZAAR.
The Ladirs Aid Focioty, of St.
Mark’s church, Pleasant Plains, gave
an entertainment and a bazaar in the
churoh parlors Friday night. The
money cleared will co to help the fair
which the society will hold next
month,
TO HOLD A CONCERT.
At the last meeting of the Mozart
Choral Union it was decided to hold
an entortaiiiracnt eta date to bo set
later. 'Ihe eoeiety is very popular.
NEW CARS IN USE.
i 1
I Tiie Baltimore & Ohio new express
! and bageago car is now in Tottcnville.
It may be used on the run today. It
' will bo in charge of Paul Geske. Cars
! formeily used on the Royal Blue Line
now run between this place and St.
1 George, much to the delight of the
t commuters.
A Dakota Romance.
He—Now that you have obtained your
divorce,“we“can be married at once,
can’t we.
She—Married at once-! Indeed, we
won’t be married at once, I can Just tell
you that. For the first time in three
years 1 am a free woman—free as a bird
i —and I am going to enjoy that freedom
for a little while. It’s lovely!
"My goodness! How long?”
1 “Well, two or three hours, anyway.”
[ —N. Y. Weekly.
She Wm Who.
’ Miss Fudge—Oh. Mr. Whooper, you
haven’tthat beautiful diamopd you wore
1 when you were here last!
Whooper (slightly embarrassed)—
No; my uncle liked It so much when he
! saw it that I had to lond it to him for
! awhile.
! Miss Fudge—Have you got the ticket
^ with you?—Baltimore American.
5 Bo Content.
I Trouble sometimes comes In sight
. Only to rem!tnl uS
, If we lived In too much light.
Light itself would blind us.
—Atlanta Constitution. ,
'
!
)
I
She (scornfully)—Pooh! I could
' marry a title as well as any one If it
; were not for one thing.
“And what’e that, pray?”
"I haven’t the money to make the
purchaso.”—N. Y. Times.
Wherein the Dantier Lien.
The microbes in the lover's kiss
Are dangerous, it Is said;
There germs to be some truth In this—
For sonu kissing lovers wed.
—Chicago Daily News,
Same Color.
Mistress (greatly scandalized)—Is it
possible, Mary, you are making broad
without having washed your hands*
New Kitchen Girl—I»r’, what's the
difference, mum! It’s brown bread.—
Tit-Bits. _^
Bare Possibility.
J aggies—1This is the ag^of mechanical
marvels.
Waggles—Indeed it is. I wouldn’t he
s surprised if they soon had locomotives
\ that went as fast as autos. — Town Top
ics. i
NEWS ITEMS.
Miss Elizabteh Forman, of Princess
Bar, spent Sunday with Miss Violet
Girgcr, of East 8‘Jth street, New
York.
Milton Mersereac, of Center stree ,
was a New York visitor Sunday.
On Friday afternoon the Junior
Epworth League of St. Marks M. E.
church, Pleasant Plains, held a meet
ing in the chapel. After all business
had been transacted, refreshments
were served.
The Catholic Benevolent Legion,
Father Drumgoole Council, of Totten
ville, held a convention in St. Josephs
Hall, Rossville. yesterday afternoon.
The schooner S. K. Meade, from
New York, is unloading hiicks at the
dock of Cole & Co., foot of Main
street.
EPWORTH LEAGUE PALLY
The plans have been complete d and
everything is now in order for the
Epworth League Rally at Bethel M.
E. church, Amboy avenue, on Friday
night. Rev. J. O. Hemming, of
Bayonne, N. J., will give an addresi.
POPULATION 73,000.
From the latest reports received in
Totteiivillo, from the Board of Health
of New York, the population ofStatm
Island is now about 73,000.
CUURT GIFFORD TO WEET.
All of the members of Gourt Giffords
are requested to attend the meeting
which will be lie Id in A. O. U. W.
Ilall, at Giffords, on Wednesday night
at 8 30 o’clock. Business of great im
portance is to be transacted.
Knp erst it inn 1 :*l rnortHiinry.
Cne of the mxny sirr.t sccie'tler
(fCrurishing in Pied/ 1; that of the
Thirty-three Belie- S gaorc.V <)9fV
flats only of women, v, ho celebrate
heir meeting?, thrice a w cek at mid
night. Many strsn/e tales are told oi
their power, and it is believed they fai
lure all maladies. They bind 1 hem
wires by a terrible cath to obedience
ind Eecre-y, and the Ignorant peas
intry believe that oath-breaking i
,'unishcd by being changed into a toad
tor^ which jj^as^^-the^^cver^arm^aai,
Xo Clinr;:c.
A group cf representatives were tell
ing Btcrlcs of their experience in tour,
when Delegate Smith contributed tbit
incident from Ariiona: Out in one oi
the border toxvns a case was in prog
ress, one cf the lawyers being an east
ern man who was new to the Gauntry.
‘.Will you charge the jury, your-Tibn
or?” he asked, xvhen the evldesr* had
been submitted. “Oh, no; I guess not,”
replied the judge. “I never charge
them anything. They don’t know much,
anyway, and I let ’em have all they
can make.”
Clcnnlns Water Bottles.
A water bottle that has become
stained and dirty should have a few tea
leaves and a tabk3poonful of vinegar
put Into It and ehould then be xvell
shaken. Ilinse out thoroughly with
clear water. If the bottom be stalled It
will be well to let the tea leaves and
vinegar remain in It for some hours,
and it may be necessary to use a bottle
brush.
Rnln Spot*.
Rain spots on a silk drees often
seem to have ruined It till It has been
ironed out, xvhen t^c chances arc that
It will look as well as ever ngain. The
Ironing must be done on the wrong
side, with a moderately hot iron. A
piece of muslin laid over the silk as it
13 ironed vcill prevent cny possibility
of lta acquiring a shiny look.
T!ie Filipino*.
Ethnologists of the Smithsonian In
stitution have Investigated »he Filipinos,
with results that are of rare interest to
science. They have called attention to
the fact that In the veins of the trilxs
of the archipelago flows the blood of all
iiiv. mica tutu vunyii'ja ui lanuKiiiu.—
Scientific American.
Jet Trlmnilnsr.
Jet trimming which has become limp
and rusty looking may be renovated
thus: Mix equal parts of vinegar and
water, enough to cover the articles,
and let them remain In this in a basin
for 20 minutes. Take out and put In
a cool place to dry.
tihoMR.
According to the English thcosophlst,
C. \V. Leadbeater, ghosts are classified
in seven types. These are: Thought
forms, elves, churchyard ghosts, astral
Impressions, double of living man. ani
mal apparitions and the genuine ghost.
HaV Fever Accounted For.
•Gftloskcy—A learned professor has
discovered that a sneeze Is the explo
sion of an unnecessary idea.
Petoske.v—That makes it plain why
some people have hay fever.—Baltimore
American.
Charitable People.
The Spanish are among the most
charitable people ca earth. Without a
special tax for the po r, Spanish com
munities of 60,000 self-shpporters feec
a pauper population of 6,000 or more.
Mr. VanArsdale, of Rntgers, is
visiting liis friend, Mr. Percy E.
Brown.
Miss Mabol Munson spent Sunday
with Miss Ida Lockwood.
A very interesting entertainment
took 11laco in the Congregational Sun
day School parlors Friday night, in
the form of stereoptican views. The
entertainment was given free to the
children of the school and to their
parents, and everyone enjoyed it very
much.
Miss Louise Brewster entertained
! the afternoon whist club on Friday in
a very charming manner. Beginning
with this meeting the scores will be
! h'lant' nnrl rtrtvoa u i \ . __ 1 _ a.
end of three months. j^Ba
On Frid ly nfteri.c ■ Nov.Tid.er 30, 0I^Bs8
the members of the ii.gh SO.o'.l ex
pi et to give a honie-rnu h <-andv sale.
Look ont for fnrthcr noth:?. j^^B
Mrs. Campbell, of Plainfield., sister
of onr townsman. Mr. M. A. Brown.
'lied very suddenly at her home last ~^E9
Mr. lir < kinridge's house, on Green a Hk
| street, is c cupie 1 by a family from
Elizabeth. ^
Tho Thalian Sccic-tv held its first
me. ring u: the Assem: lv room of the PfflEj
High School Wednesday afternoon. BH
The following officers were elected ’0Htj|
for the year: President, Miss M.
Loci, wnr.:' ; vic>- president. Mr. Will- be^^B
inm Fra!! ; secretary, Mr. Robert tu^HB
Saltier. The society was divided ns BJ
usual into three chapters. The Seniors
belong to Alpha Chapter, the Juniors
and So; h ,mores to Beta Chapter anil
the Freshmen to Gama Chapter.
Tho Builders, of the Methodist (p^^B
elmivh. wer. delightfully entertained
at an nlternoou tea at the home of
Miss Sadie Valentine on Tuesday.
Arrangements were completed for a
supper in the Sunday school rooms on 'HS
November lit. Supjier 35 cents. A 10
cent sale will be conducted the same ,
evening. The next tea will be held
at tho iiome of Mrs. Doney, cu Tr.es
day, December 1. 'U
gir^H
Miss IJ. V. Knrding entertaiuea the
Tuesday Afternoon Wliist Club on
Wednesday afternoon at the homo of slf^H
Miss May Valentine. All had a very
delightful time, and Miss Mary Sea- ^^E
mans will entertain the next meeting da^B
^n^vovembeiMjj/^^
Mr. Hampton Cutter and Mr. W. T. F^Bi
Ames spent election day shooting ot ^B
with Mr. F. I. Perry. Fr^Bj
Rumors are about of a danco to be
held in the W. A. A. club house some
time in the near future.
Miss Mary A. Seamans spent elec
tion evening with Miss Katherine
Rarhbun.
Master Stanley Lockwood enter- ^^B
tained Master Oliver Ames on Tncs
day. i°>«|
Fle^H
Tlie ladies of the Presbyterian
church have postponed their supper ^^B
from the P nth of December until after
the holidays. They will hold their Irle^p
Thanksgiving market in the W. A. A. or
idnb house on the afternoon and even
ing of November 34.
§ Don't forgot tiie Rutger’s GleeClnb
concert November 13. The tickets are lon^E
:35c. The music will be the finest wtt^B
heurd tiere in some time. a l^K
_ ' h::H|
Fcmlnlnt JndKmsnt. >|l
Bello—She’s older than she looks. _^B
Claire—How do yoti know? jfl
Belle—She paid more attention to
her dinner than to that good-looking "
! man who took her in—Town Topic3. j n,lr”^B
___ I clotH
Kt'pt III* Word. |D
“The doctor said he'u put me on my
feet again in two weeks.”
"Well, didn’t he do ItT” 7*\B
"He did. indeed. I had to sell my n'jB
bicycle to pay his bill."—Tit-Bits. |&
Certainly S»rnn((re.
"It certainly is strange.” ^
"What’s strange?" f iM
“That a fellow car have a hot time 1,1
with cold cash.”—Chicago Post. £r£®
The lM(Te»enee.
Cnstomf r—See here, this watch T^B
doesn't run half the tims. etre^B
Jeweler—Well, your account doe*.— comH
■JOBE* Bg.SgS ^25ES2fiaS22gK«SCWBaBZMMMiMHM ; 3H
| CARTERET BUSINESS M
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otto spitz:, villl
Sanitary Plumber. If
: STOVES, RANGES, 11 EATERS. c;1c J
Rahway Ave. ■
Shop near CR Repot. Carteret,N-J- j
ZZL — that I
JOHN THOMPSON !1
Caryen r and Builder ft
Jobbing rn>n ptly attended tc. Estimates giro* PoB
TORT READING, N. J. CeSS ■
CH^IiLES JEJSTICX^'s]
Painter and Papetdangor
At order* by mall promptly attended o
a. 4
^LEYSlSONHP
I #.re*£.d«»e: m*. I

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