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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, November 10, 1903, Image 3

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Will Bowl in this City Against the Pop So
cial Tonight.
Late Inst night Pop Kirby, manager
of the Pop Social Clnb, received word
from the manager of the Bound Brook
team that the plans for bowling had
been somewhat changed for tonight.
Instead of the Pops going to Bound
Brook, that team will come here and
bowl on the Kirby alleys.
The out of town boys will arrive al
about 8 o’clock. They are said to b<
f imous for their bowling. So far they
have won every game they played.
This is> good record, but the Pops
will try to break it tonight.
The Pops wore out for practice Iasi
night, and they claim to have the ari
down fine.
The Perth Amboy Trust Gompani
bowling team and the bowling tean
from the office of the Raritan Goppe:
Works, will bowl tonight on thi
Bloodgood • alleys on Smith street
This will be the first game betweei
the two teams, but may bo followei
by others later on. There is some tall
that the employes in tho First Nation
al Bank will challenge the Trus
Comnauv to a game. Tno Perth Am
boy bowling clnb may challenge tli
threo teams to a game.
Adolf Brogger, of this city, who i
ou the football team at Rutgers
college, is doiug some great work i:
evory game tho team plavs.
At the Smith street enclosed ground
Saturday afternoon, the Forum foot
ball team will pliy tho Y. M. O. A.
of Now Brunswick. 8
Tho High School football team wil
go to New Brunssvick Saturday aftei
noon where they will play against tli
High" School of that place. Man
rooters will accompany the local team
There is some talk that tho Hig
School may play Rutgers Prep, o
Wednesday afternoon.
The Imperial A. O. football team
of Newark, whose average weight i
100 pounds, would like to beat fror
any Perth Amboy or Staten Islan
teams of that weight. The Imperial
have next Saturday open for a gam
at Branch Brook Park, or will com
here if half their expenses are guai
an eed. For further particulai
address Charles Harr, manager, 17J
Plaue street, Newark. v
Oil. Sueli l*'nn,
"Now, Willie, you must be kind t
(he nice little doggie that Uncle Joh
gave you.”
“Sure I will. I’m going to take hii
over to Jimmie Smith’s house and 1«
him fight their buHdog.”—Chicag
Ill* Doubt*.
“Mamina seems to have a great fas
cination for you,” remarked the bean
tiful girl.
“She does fascinate me.” he admit
ted, “by keeping me guessing as t
whether you’ll be like her at her age.
—Chicago Post.
Sure to Please Him.
Wife—Let’s go to the Sunday con
Husband—Um—I’m afraid I won’
like it.
Wife—Yes, you will. The music isn
religious at all. It’s real wicked.—h
Y. Weekly.
“Miss De Mure evidently believes i
answering a fool according to his fol
“How so?”
“Why, when young Gittop asked he
to marry him she said ‘Yes.’ ”—N. 1
Billiard and Pool Parloi
42 Smith Street1 Perth Amboy, N. J
J B2-1B4 Smith St Perth Amboy
The Danish Social A. C. held n
meeting in their clnb honso on Park
avonuo last night. It was decided to
hold another meeting tomorrow night,
when the committee to make arrange
ments for the coming tournament with
the Brooklyn A. C., will be appoint
ed. At last night’s meeting wrestling
for fun between some of the members
was indulged in.
In cne of the show windows of
Theodore Bloodgood’s alleys, Smith
street, is placed a row of pins, which
have been so battered about that they
are cracked, broken ana are of no
further use. This shows how popular
the game is at these alleys.
The following are the highest scores
posted at the Kirby alleys so tar this
month: C. Fothorgill, 228; Harry
Fingerote, 203; John Vogelhoffer,
’ 205; J. H. Graham, 203; Harry Noal,
I -
Bates Team Fumlileil Badly, and
Kacli Fumble Was Costly.
f ORONO, Mo., Nov. 10.—The Uni
vcrsity of Maine defeated Bates here
3 in a one sided game by a score of It
to 0.
The Maine team had previously do
fented Colby and Bowdoin. Thatchei
made the first touchdown for Maine
after eight minutes of play. During
3 the remainder of the first half the bail
’ changed hands often and was in Maine's
i territory all of the time.
In the second half Maine played hard
s and fast, and Bates laid possession ot
tlie Bali but twice.. Bates fumbled
badly, and each fumble was costly.
’ Thatcher and TO. Bearce did most of
Maine’s brilliant work, while Reed ex
celled for Rates.
Snow had to be scraped from the
a gridiron for the game.
j -
Sweet Alice Won.
j NIOW YORK, Nov. 10.—Two track
records were broken and one equaled
ft the Jamaica track. Sweet Alice, in
Winning the Greeiqiolnt stakes, sitx
furlongs, the feature vVent of the card
ran tin* distance in 1:12 3-5. MumL
Worth, favorite, lowered the one mile
and seventy yard record four-fifths of
, a second, while Race King equaled the
s five and a half furlongs record.
i --
| Kni-lish I'DKlllKtii Win.
LONDON, Nov. 10.—At the National
8 Sporting club here Joe Bowker of
B Manchester defeated Alf Fellows of
0 Chicago in the ninth round for the
- bantam weight championship. A1
s Newcastle Pedlar Palmer, the English
' pugilist, defeated George Dixon, the
American, in a twenty round contest
for the 120 pound championship.
, Hnclnu fit Pimlico.
“ BALTIMORE, Nov. 10.—The racing
at Pimlico was under exceptionally fa
3 vorable circumstances. The mile ii:
1 i the fifth race, won by Fustian, was the
3 ! fastest of the meeting. He beat Flora
by a length, and Flora got second place
by four lengths from C’hlole.
- , Dan McKcnnn Won In Fierce Drive.
- j CINCINNATI, O., Nov. 10.—Four fa
| vorltes won at Latonin over n fnsl
- track. In the third race, after ii fierce
3 drive through the stretch, Dan McKen
'* un got the decision by a head from
j Thane.
- | Humble.
| W HO Alia 'Hit*11 u*ijc a auu t&a ;
t! “I should say It was. He has tried
' to secure a divorce in South Dakota,
t New York, Oklahoma and England, and
• his marriage still holds." — Brooklyn
Life. _
Hamnn Nittnre Trfiiiuplin.
31 Historian—Why have the Quakers
‘, so early disappeared?
Observer—The girls married outsid
j ers who would buy them pretty bon
1 : nets, and the hoys married girls whc
•. wore pretty bonnets.—N. Y. Weekly.
. I He Xeeded ISnconrngement.
“Do you try to be contented with
poverty, my man?” said the rich doner.
“I’m afraid not,” replied the hard
up-delinquont, "but Just try me with
■ riches and see how contented I'd be.''
—Chicago Record-Hcrald.
Couldn't Kill Him.
' "How is Dobbs? I hear he has been
: very sick.”
“That’s what! Nine doctors failed
to relieve him."
“Great Scott, he must be tough!"—
Chicago Record-Herald.
On«* Mini's Idea.
"Bay, pa,” queried little Johnny
Burnpernlckle, "what are chumps?”
“Chumps, my boy,” answered the old
man, “arc what one half the people be
. lieve the other half to be.”—Cincinnati
Wife—If you only knew how un
happy you made me feel you would be
perfectly satisfied.
Husband—No, I wouldn't, my dear.
I am by nature too ambitious.—N. Y.
' ,
Fine Mn|N Sliowiim the I i lll/ntlou
of Tliene Foreeii in the
German Empire.
The Germans, more than any other
people, express all kinds of material facts
in maps. It is a graphic method of im
parting information, and the Germans
give it very cleaiy and accurately by
cartographic processes, says the New
York Sun.
Among recent specimens of these fine
maps are two in colors showing the dis
tribution, one of wind motors and the
other of water motors, throughout the
Looking at the map which shows the
extent to whi>h wind power is used we
see at a glance that this motive force
is almost entirely neglected in the moun
tainous southern part of the country.
Windmills are chiefly confined to the
wide, flat plain of north Germany, where
the winds have greater force and sweep.
it is different with the water motors.
Looking at the water power map we see
that, except among the glacial lake re
gions of Mecklenburg and Pomerania,
water power is very little employed on
the northern plain. It is. however, used
to a considerable extent along the south
ern edge of the plain, where many
streams descend from the highlands tc
Join the big rivers.
But the water power map shows also
that water Is extensively used to drive
machinery throughout the German high
lands of the south, particularly along the
mountain ranges, whore the prccipitatior
is greater than in the north, and the
RtfPflmo h a vo err a n t foil o /-I lmr\r.4no
Very little machinery is driven by wa
ter along the Rhine, the Weser, the Elbe
and the Oder of north Germany; which
illustrates the fact that, as a rule, greal
water masses are r,ot used for power
It is usually the smaller volumes amont
the mountains, tvhere there are rapic
streams descending steep, long slopes
that turn the water wheels. These small
er streams are supplying most of the
water power that is utilized in Ger
As in other countries, however, stean
has very largely replaced wind and wa
ter power in Germany. Among all the
manufactories of the empire, large anc
small, only 18,302, or 12 per cent, of them
use wind pow'er; 54,259, or 30 per cent,
use water power, and 58,530, or 38 pel
| cent., employ steam,
j The remainder are driven by gas, pe
troleum, alcohol, compressed air, or elec
It 'Was Easy Enonah When They Go
the RlKlit Kind of a
Her dearest friend had dropped In to
a call, and she straightway put out i
five-pound box of expensive candy, write:
Elliott Flower, in Brooklyn Eagle.
1 “Oh!" lied the friend, "have you beet
squander; ng money like that?”
I “I didn’t squander it,” was the reply
“It was a present to me.”
“A present,” repeated the friend
“Let’s see! Who’s been here lately1
Any of your girlhood friends?”
“Sometimes a family friend, passinj
‘ through—”
“Not the case this time.”
“Mrs. Baxter felt very grateful to yoi
“She didn’t send it.”
“There was that friend of your husbam
that visited here—”
“It didn’t come from him.”
"Oh, I know now. You won it on i
bet,” n
j “Wrong again."
! “Has any old friend disappointed yoi
at dinner? Sometimes they try to squar
“Well, I give It up.”
“Try guessing the most unlikely per
son in the world, considering that it’:
five pounds of the most expensive cand:
and not a little 50-cent box.”
I “Your husband?”
“Heavens! He must have been doinj
something awful.”
I --
Experience with a Torpeilo.
| An exploring expedition in a remoti
part of China had a queer experience
_-- —£ nnrtic tkua rnlotoc *• \
large bottle of carbolic acid had beer
broken Inside Its wooden case. We ex
hausted our Ingenuity in hopeless effor
to unscrew the cover. We feared tc
carry It farther, as the burning fears
distilled by It destroyed everything H
touched. We dared not throw It agide
lest the unsophisticated heathen should
drink it as a cheering or medicinal bev
erage. We had no time to wait anc
empty it, as the fatal fluid would only
trickle drop by drop through a chink
which had been cautiously and labori
ously excavated with a blunt hunting
knife. What were we to do. Degrading
as the confession must appear, we hat
to deposit the torpedo In the middle o]
the yard and throw bricks at it until 11
, was smashed.”
Orlffln of the Grain Welffht.
The Druggists Circular and Chemical
Gazette publishes the following inter
, estlng note on the origin of the grair
| weight: By an English law passed in
I 1266, It was provided that a silver penny,
1 called a sterling, should equal in weighl
32 wheat grains, well dried, anc:
taken from the center of the ear
From this it seems eveident that the
grain of wheat was the prototype of the
standard grain. The weight now known
as the grain Is of course copied from
governmental standards. In 1826 cer
tain weights and measures were legal
ized in England, and In 1S27 copies ol
these were furnished our government
among them being the troy pound,
equivalent to 5,700 grains. The origin
of the signs commonly used for the scru
ple, drachm and ounce does not seem tc
be known. It Is not unlikely- that they
i are entirely arbitrary.
— -. ■
don’t pet their almost superhuman
strength by resting, but by continual ex
ercise. Tie up your arm ami see bow
quickly it will lose its strength. Diet
rest your stomai h and see how soon it
becomes impossible to digest the lightest
l food.
i Eat good nourishing food, and take Dr.
I Deane's Dyspepsia Hi!! , and see how
quickly your stomach bo meswilling and
| anxious to do its part White wrapper if
I constipated, yellow if bowels are regular.
i Have you tried
: them yet ? . ..
j f ueane’s
1 Dyspepsia^
Kingston, N. V. V. ^
For sale at Sexton’s Drug Store.
Worthy of n Trial.
Mayme—I wish i could get some
thing that would prevent my lips from
Edyth—Why dor. • you eat onions?
Mayme—Is that a good remedy?
Edyth—Yes; It keeps the chaps
away.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
ifaan’t < In lined It.
“Reuben bet Cyr : he could stay
under water the longest.”
“Who won?”
"Then why don't he claim the bet?”
“He hasn’t come up yet.”—Philadel
phia Record.
JlnUinn It Kristy for Him.
George (nervou. lv)—I'd like ever so
much to marry you. Kitty, but I don’t
know how to propose.
Kitty (promptly and practically) —
That’s all right, George. You’ve fin
IcVtflfl ndfh mo* T> r.- • • ♦ r. ci.;.
“I suppose you thought you were fish
ing when you caught me?" growled the
man who was always disagreeable.
“Well, I used to tliinV so,” sighed his
little wife, ‘‘but now 11:now I must have
been bear hunting.” — Chicago Daily
"Isn’t thi3 climate changeable t‘
asked the stranger.
“Not at all,” answered the native,
resentfully. “When a bad spoil of
weather starts in it generally lasts for
weeks.”—Washington Star.
Aldernrn Smith Well Again.
Alderman J. F. Smith of Indianapolis,
Iud., contracted a severe cold which grew
rapidly worse until I is physicians said lie
bad all the symptoms of hasty consump
tion, Hie physician’s prescriptions anil
several proprietary preparations failed to
help h m. A friend recommended Fo
’ ley’s Honey and Tar, anil in a few days
i lie began to improve and the scorn'd hot
i tie cured him coni) leteiy. He says it if
the best remedy for roughs, co iD. and
lung trouble he has ever known. Accept
no substitutes.
child at Pexftm’s Fh.rmacy, 7(j-7s
' Smith Street.
' J BnsIiiessliUc.
1 | Manager—Weil, that i3 the mor,
•businesslike physician I ever hoard of
| Bookkeeper—What has he done?
t Manager—The stenographer slippet
[on the steps and sprained her ankle
He was cailcd and prescribed for her
t |Now he’s sent a. bill: “To repairing
,one typewriter, five dollars.”—Cincim
aati Commercial Tribune.
’ Unman Xatarr.
“Mike,” sai> Plodding Pete, “wha’
would you do if you was to wake up
1 an’ find your.-of a railway pre'ideht?’
“I dunno,” answered Id in' rlnr,
Mike. “Human nature is human na
1 tine. I s'pose I’d git mercenary an
! begin to worry about all dc rides I’ve
been beatin’ do company cut of”—
Washington Star.
For JympTlhy.
. “So Mrs. I'ulUgiootn has merrier
. again, has she? Poor woman! She’:
such a constant sufferer that I didn’t
suppose she’d ever think of such s
, “Well, she had to have somebody
she could,talk to about her neuralgia
didn't she?”—( liieago Tribune.
V ca.
i Some feltnv -F. nv. more scr.sc
Than oti. a, and say!
The or,. - have bora sense
Know wl - i to say “ntty!..”
—Philad ■ Teas.
"Kind lady. I wasn’t always like this.’
"Why, no. It was your other arm t ha'
was pinned up yesterday."—Alley Slo
wer. _
More Than One Third Die.
The principal reason why more than
ono third of the people die from kidney
di-eases in some form is because it is so
Insiduous that the kidnevs may be badly
a flee ted before the victim realir.es his
danger. If you have any indication oi
kidney trouble t >ke Foley’s Kidney Cure
at once as it corrects irregularities, and
makes llie kidney and bladder .light.
Kemember the liameAFoley s Kidney
Cure. ,
gold at, Sextr^:.^armaey. .0 72
Smith Street.
is the most healing salve in
the world. It cures Sores, Cuts,
Burns and ail Skin Diseases.
It positively
Cures Piles
S. Kingsbaker, 80 East Ohio Street
Chicago, writes : “ I had a bad case of
Piles lor several years. BANNER SALVE
cured me quickly and permanently after
several doctors and remedies had failed
to relieve me.”
GUARANTEED. Pries 23 Cant t
Builders and Con
tractors I >irectory.
Wasor.8 and Contractors
OSce: i&U Madison Ave,
i Tel. 67b Perth Amboy, N. J
Carpenter and Builder.
Jobbing promptly attended to.
! 170 Rector street, Perth Amboy, N. 1
oarimg to all par i s of the ui rv
Residence and Office; 30 Commerce SI.
Tel. Call 24.
Sand, Grvel, Brick, Fine Linings ai d
Sewer Pipe Furnished.
35 Wood bridge Road, i TO Brighton Ave
Carpenters and Builders
Office and Shop; 0 Eawt Avenue.
Estimates furnished. Jobbing attended t>
General Contractors
Sand, Grave'., Broken Stone, Carting, K.
244 Smith SI. 225 New Brunswick Ave
Successor to J. K Jensen.
Mason and Contractor
221 Washington St.
carpenter JobmuK, Meam Sawing, Tumii.
Scroll aud all Mill Work.___^
ShcvaSd Office; 12‘J IJrig liloii Av
Residence St.ite .t Lewis St.
| House Painting, Paj>er Hanging, Interi
Ueeorntins. 23b Vvasninuicn S
Residence; 250 Washington Ft.
Perth Amboy, N. ,
Plumbing A G»s Fitting
Steam, Hot Water and Hot Air Heating
Dealer In Stoves, Haige-i no t Heal.
Repairing of all kin i Jp unity.
25, State street, Perth Amboy, N.
Successors to Farrington ,t Runyon Or
AH kinds of Huilulry y.aterlai
OSlee, 12S Fayette street Perth Atnboy, N. j
_______________ ■
Painter & Paperliangor
.f >» bintr promptly ttented to 157 Gordon
Painter and Paper Hanger
r4 » Brighton Ave.
Established in ’“ISO.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
Lumber. Lath, Cement, Doors, Sashe»
Blinds, Mould ngs, Builder’s Hardware
Hair aud Nails.
! Office aud Yard; Jefferson St.&'O. R. R. of N. •
Ihrtli Amboy, N. i.
Painter and Paper Hanger
125 Brighton Av<.
P. SKOV & CO. '
Artificial Stone and Cement Works
Office: 108 Fulton St., New York City
A. SMITH, Mason and Buiido'
Estimates Cheerfully giveu.
34 Catherine st.. nr. Kail Ave. Perth Ambo
R. B. SMITH Sanitary Plumbei
Tinning aud Shoot Iron Worker. Stoan
and Gas Fitter. Jobbing ^promptly
attended to.
Shop 55 N. B. Ave. Perth Amboy, N. J
Estimates furnished. Jobbing attended t<
90 New Brunswick Av.f Perth Amboy
A little Germ a mown g ri went intc
ti « house one day In a great s;a‘e ol
excitement, after having caught 8 *
Klim;. e of a rr marksib.y thin woman .
who h.d j i. - moved into me neighbor- «■ 1^
iiood, ami exclaimed: * j
"Oh. mamma, you ought to yt»e tht j § ^
new ; ; who it: going to live in Mr. j ^ j
Join on's boueei She's awful thin!’'| ;
"'i i..titter than I am?" ashed thl j >
'hild toother, who had a slender littl« I
Ik-'!.', weighing not more than OS j ““
"i c s she is." said Mabel, scorn- j
t ? "Why. mamma, she's as thin 1^.1
at tv. , -,f vi-ji"—Philadel; hia ledger <*
, O a
rreiidential bnreamu. tti,
“Are t he. e any objections to the £L
minutes as read?" asl.ed .Mrs. V. May ; 5 ,
Leedug, president of the Outsome- « s
hurst Woman's rlub. ]j|2
1 acre were no objections. | »ii
Noi'ody had heard the reading ol ?- >
the minutes. j L
For everybody was talking. *
“Silence gives content." raid the ^ :
preside!:’, loudly. “The minutes will <j,
stand appret d. —Chi-ago Tribune. £ .
Pertinent Intinlry. | a* 1
“I never use ai.y of the butter r.old j S ’
in the markets on my • .’ remarked £ '
the landlady of a CumminsviMe hash , £ '
fa- tory. ''This butter u::;e lrom mpt t 1
uncle’s dairy in Michigan. ** J
"That reminds me,” joined the irrel
evant boarder, “that physical c ti'M-clse i
ib a great thing. I suppose this butte: —1
acquired its wonderful strength by |
walking ail the way, did it not?”—Cin- j
finnati nnrmirnr
_____ . , I Q 'j
V. t:m* T hey Tnlk Much. §
"Thai lung-winded cuap is awfully p
tiresome." remarked tho a'ranger. *
"Yes," admitted the native. “He'fc ] ®
most wore us out ’round here, but 1
guess we got it fixed to get relief by
puttin’ him where he belongs.” •
“Where is that?” tor
‘‘We’re goiu’ to send him to con- -oj
gress. He'll do us proud there.”—Chi- i ti«
cago Post._ JJj
Where They Are, j j
‘‘My husband and 1,” said Mrs. New- r;E
lined, “spend our evenings now read- _
ing aloud to each other. It's just splen- —
did. Why don’t you and your fiancee
Co that when he's calling on you?”
“Gracious!" exclaimed Miss Sweet
ley, "how Is it possible to road In the ,
dark?"—Philadelphia Press.
Antlciiiatlaa V*. Experience. yn
Old Gentleman—Do you think, sir,
that you are able to support my daugh- as
ter without continually hovering oa **
the verge of bankruptcy? »
Suitor—Oh, yes, sir; 1 uni sure I run.
Old Gemleman—Well, that's more i
than I can do. Take her and be ha£!
py.—N. Y. Weekly. or
All at tlse Foot. 5.1!
She—I suppose you began at the foot i
in your profession?
He—Why, they arc all at the foot, in “
my profession. .
'’Indeed'. Mi"nt I ask t pro- ■
fession i3?
"C rrair.iy; I’m a chiropcditt.”—Yock- u
ers Statesman. i i
- . 11. — ; .a
Time Table in Effect Oct. 1,. 1903. ra»
Cars leave Metuchen for Perth Auboy and all tlcl
ootnt* Hast to Boynton Beach at 5 and 30 minu- \
tee , a-t each hour from 0 a m. to 7.35 p. m., and f
'rim. T 36 to 11.35 p. in. at 35 minutes past the v
Cars leeve Kcaebey 8chool for Metuchen at 5 —
and 3.“ utinDtea past each hour from 6 a. to. O
-.an p m and every hour from 8 to ll-Sti p. nj. i
i’«'« ■»»»• Kcasbey for all points Bast every L
15 minutes
t.ar- leaves Br'dc" at Woodbridce Creek for g.(
Keashev nt foot of Bndlh Street every 80 minu t
tea‘rom G.15a. m, to 11.4‘> p. m. 1
Cars leave Bridge at Woodurldce Creek for
Metuchen on the even hour and bait bour fp ni 6
a m. toOSOo m. and on the half hour onlt .
from I'*.30 to lO.SOp. m J
Cars leave Blftteu Island Ferry for Metuchen "
and Keasbey Kohool at 18 and 48 minutes past
each hour front Rs in. to 7 p. m. end from 7 t-o aM
1 p. m. at 48 minutes only and for Kean hey at
foot of Smith Street at 3 and S3 miDUtee past the g
h°Lurs leave Staten Island Ferry for Bridge at !
Woodbrldge Creek at 11,%, 41 and 56 minute*
past each heur front C a rn.ro 31• 41 p m. B
Wll. G. POCK
Bnr*H*»topf?Arf j
feCUEDCLl. ,j
Taking effect Oct. 12,1903. I yj
Opens at 7 A. M. Closes at 7 P M. , i
Malls Arrives
New Yorr Western and Southern. 7.0<l»ni| g
• railway—Woodbridtre. ".Sham g,
r -- • XI.. 51 I! Dll a IB 1
Fo’ and Kewbej.— n* j
New York and Northern Way. 9 Ho a m
Rahwav. direct... . *“■**' 8 m „
New York and Northern " ay./■•’IP m »
South Jersey Way. *■ P *" 10■
Woodhridge direct. *!J;
New York direct . t' JP® a“
New York ano Northern "ay.=90 n
South Jersey Way.. .... •••• *•*>«»" *
Brooklyn, I’eunsv.vania and N. Jersey 'JUpa ag
Rahway, dir-ct. hjtbpm f
Fords and Keasbev . ti..np,m —
Malle Close.
Rahway and Wnodbridge..... ’•}*»«»
New 1 orkand Northern "ay. 7 Hi am Tu
^.wYi&^tenl’StoUil.V/.V: 9^2 P*
Fords and Keasbey—.. 9.S0 a m i
Kiihwar and Woodbridge. 8 m ,
South JerBoy " ay. 14,00 pm =
New York and Northern Way. 12.HO a m 4
New York and Northern Way. 4.H0 p m
South Jer*ev Way .. 4.ho pm i #
Railway end "oodbrldge . 4.30pm j
Ford* and Keasbey . 7 00 p m ,
All points. 7.00 pm
Slone; Order department opens at 7 a m close* \
at 6.16 pin Saturday at 6.30 p m | I
Gko. H. Tic*. P. M. |j
2S Raritan Copper Wcrks 1
86 High and Lewis _1
27 Madison ave and Paterson st rt
2H Market and First ste. *
36 Smith and High st ■
87 State and Smith sts
48 Buckingham ave and Hartf :
46 Commerce and Front sts
47 High and Washington str on
54 State st and Buckingham ave
56 Hall ave and Charles st
.‘u Railroad ave and " ayne st •
62 Washington and First sis 1
ftt Turnpike ar.d Elnt st Lei
(it Smith St and Wgrson ave
66 Commerce andrState sts
72 Front and Hprtith sts I *
73 Water und-tiordon sts *
B>SVe and Gordon st
ind Herbert St _
ridre road and Washington st
aver \ Stanford st
in an alarm, open the door of t
loan the lever and let go ou~
)x until firemen arrive,
srecub CAUs.
Sreak in circuit. 2 taps-Drtll|
t. Hydrant at corner of JefTe
et always to tie used for this
[kps Fire out. 5 tai»- Police cull. 12
I.lncobi Hose IS—Call for "asldi
14—rail for McClellan Hose 15—G
lection H. ami L.

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