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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, November 10, 1903, Image 4

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■j Evening flews
ib.'io’.ed every afternoon, except Sundays,
:ning News Company, at
L, Perth Amboy, N. J.
. . ... - Editoi
. . . Business Manager
i e at newstands and delivered by
A oy, South Amboy, Woodbridge,
;u unding towns for 6c per week.
- - - * - $3-0c
r hs - - - - • 1.5c
5. i office:
F. N. Sommer, 794 Broad St.
h as second class matter,
iv EMBER 10, 1903.
b r ally of little use in tho*way in which
so' it was intended, as another ordinance
lit for an excise commission 1 ai be n
pl-v passed and members to the now board
I elected under tho new system. It
p* must be somo satisfaction to the
mayor, however, to know that the
Q [lUBlblUll J1U lUUil M\ilS 11 tuumtum'. it
l is probable that the Excise Commis
ji t siouors will not now got tho pay they
t>. were after a few weeks ago.

J Over two columns of local sporting
news was published on the sporting
page of yosterday's Evening News.
This proves Perth Amboy is a sporting
\ town. It also shows that the Evening
( 1J /
^ v Now^ is the favorite paper for the
sporting fraternity hereabouts.
tiia -
Ex Seuator Edward C. Stokes'
chances of winning the gubernatorial
' nomination are increased by tho re
| suit of last Tnosdav’s elections.—Cam
den Post-Telegram.
1' The now football rales adopted for
this year’s use have' not in any per
ceptible degree learned tho number of
j severe injuries received on tlia foot
Todav’s dispatches record
iapolis of tlm-cnf.
n of (ho Hanover college team and
! tlie serious injury of another in Clies
tcr, Pa. How to make football a safe
game without destroying the game is
undoubtedly a big problem, but it
does soom as though somothiug could
and .must be done. — Asbury Park
ioi Press.
Vi area about one-third tho size of the
state of Illinois.
The niitsumata plant flourishes upon
“ land too poor for rice growing, is os
pecially adapted to clay soil and from
COO to 11,000 pounds of raw bark arc
produced upon a single acre. This
pulp Is worth In Japan from 15 to 1(1
cents gold per pound, or just four
times as much as the wood pulp im
ported from America sella for in Yoko
j! Kiit«1 off Junk Shop of VplnaliloTliltitfM
-Stranm* Conglomeration of
Stiuulor uud Luxury.
The palace of the shah of Persia, ac
cording to Capt. Donald Stuart, In "The
Struggle for Persia," Is an appalling
combination of dlnglm >.* and splendor,
of squalor and luxury. One of the most
interesting rooms Is that filled with the
portraits of all the monarch:! of Europe.
In the next room is his majesty's writ
ing apparatus. Here stands a glob.- nut 1
as may be seen in a school room, except
that the continents sre made with gents
of different colors, and all the namrs of
rivers are marked In diamonds. On the
walls a painting by an old master is
framed next to a highly-colored adver
tisement of a dealer In fishhooks. The
throne Itself Is a sort of wooden bed,
about nine feet by six, the woodwork
eovorrd with diamonds, emeralds,
rubh 3 and sapphires, somo an Inch long.
Tho value of the whole is estimated
. roughly at a million pounds. On the
floor of tho throne Is a <arpct so thick
with pearls that tho texture of the
cloth is hardly visible, while a huge
vase, set with turquoises and pearls,
stands side by side with a cheap urn,
1 such as 1b sometimes seen at county
ll!n Kuna.
f Street Boy—Sir, have you lost your
>, pocket book?
j Gentleman (searching through lii?
,, f pockets)—No, my boy.
Street Boy—Then you will be so kln<
r ( to give me a nickel.—Judge.
1 I TIcUHttar SeiiHuttons.
1 Bacon—When a fly gets on a man’s
I bald head It seems to tickle the man.
Egbert—Yos; and when a fly gets on
sticky fly paper it seems to tickle
man with the bald head also.—Yon
Tho Difference.
oily—You say you shook all ovpr
en you proposed to her?
holly—Yes, I did.
And how about the girl?”
'Oh, she. only shook her head.”—
The President’s Message to
Congress on Reciprocity.
It Was Provided by. the Treaty That
When Freedom Wit* Declared She
Should Stand In Close Trade
Delation W ith This Country.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 10. — Presi
dent Roosevelt's message to congress,
convened in extra session, was sent to
the house today:
To the Senate and House of Representa
1 have convened the congress that it
may consider the legislation ner cssary to
put into operation the commercial treaty
with Cuba which was ratified by the sen
ate at its lust session and subsequently by
the Cuban government. 1 deem such legis
lation demanded not only by our interest,
but by oyr honor. We cannot with pro
priety abandon the course upon which we
have so wisely embarked, when tile ac
ceptance of the Platt amendment was re
quired from Cuba by the action of the
congress of the United States, this gov
ernment thereby definitely committed it
self to the policy of treating Cuba as oc
cupying u unique position as regards this
country. It was provided that when the
island became n free and independent re
public she should stand in such close rela
tions with us as in certain reap, cts to
come within our system of international
policy, and it necessarily followed that
shu must also to a certain degree become
included within the lines of our economic
policy. Situated as Cuba is it would not
be possible for this country to permit the
strategic abuse of the island by any for
It Is for this reason that certain limita
tions have been imposed upon her llnan
cial pulley and that navul stations have
been conceded by her to tho United States.
Tho negotiations as to the details of these
naval stations tire on the eve of comple
tion. They aro so situated as t«> prevent
any idea that there is tho intention over
to uso them against Cuba or otherwise
than for the protection of Cuba from the
assaults of foreign foes and for the better
safeguarding of American interests in the
waters south of us.
These interests have been largely in
creased by the consequences of the war
with Spain and will be still further in
creased by the building of the isthmian
canal. They are both military and eco
nomic. Thu granting to us by Cuba of the
naval stations above alluded to is of the
utmost importance from a military stand
point and is proof of the good faith with
which Cuba is treating us. Cuba has made
great progress since her independence was
established. She has advunced steadily in
every way. She already stands nigh
among her sister republics of the new
world. She is loyally observing her obli
gations to us, and shu is entitled to like
treatment by us.
Tho treaty submitted to you for ap
proval secures to the United States eco
nomic advantages as great as those given
to Cuba. Nut an American interest is
sacriilced. liy tho treaty a large Cuban
market is secured to our producers, it is
a market which lies at our doors, which is
already large, which is capable of great
expansion and which is especially impor
tant to the development of our export
trade. It would be indeed shortsighted
for us to refuse to take advantage <»t such
an opportunity and to force Cuba into
making arrangements with other countries
to our disadvantage.
This reciprocity treaty stands by itself.
It is demanded on considerations ol’ broad
national policy as well as by our economic
interest, it will do harm to no industry,
it will benefit many industries. It is in
the interest of our people as .. whole, both
because of its importance from the broad
standpoint of International policy and be
cause economically it intimately concerns
ua to develop and secure the rich Ci.uan
market for our farmers, artisans, mer
ctot-ni-it- gutnufaemrors. PUuvdy Jt is.
desirable as a guarantee ol the good faith
of our nation toward her young s’.ster re
public to the south, whose Weiiaxu must
ever be closely bound with ours. We gave
her liberty, we aro knit to her by the
memories of the blood and the courage of
our soldiers who fought for her In war, by
tho memories of the wisdom and integrity
of our administrators who served nor In
peace and who started her so well on the
difficult path of self government. We
must help her onward and upward, and In
helping her we shall help ourselves.
Thu foregoing considerations caused tno
negotiation of tho treaty with Chiba and
its rat ill cation by the senate. They now
with equal force support the legislation by
the congress which by the terms of the
treaty is ncceosary to render it operative.
A failure to enact such legislation would
romo perilously m ar a repudiation of tho
pledged faith of th«. nation.
I transmit herewith the treaty as
amended by the senate and ratified by the
Cuban government.
White House. Nov. 10, 1903.
Gnnboat Sr. 11m For Puerto Plata.
SAVANNAH, On., Nov. 10.— Com
mander Motz of tho United States gun
boat Newport received peremptory or
ders to coal at once and sail for Puer
to Plata. Santo Domingo. The coaling
was rushed, the Newport fired a gun to
summon such members of her crew as
had received short leave, and at 9
p. m. the vessel steamed down the
river, proceeding immediately to sen.
Commander Metz refused to discuss his
orders, but said they were "urgent.”
tnknmm Disease Ik Fatal.
IIELMKTTA. N. .T., Nov. 10.—Great
concern has been caused In tills village
of 1,000 inhabitants, where the factory
of the American Snuff company Is lo
cated, by a strange disease which lias
become epidemic. The disease Is ac
companied by symptoms usual in scar
let fever cases, but Its fatal progress Is
much more rapid. Seven deaths have
occurred within the last two weeks.
Worth $300,000j Died Alone.
NEW YORK, Nov. 10.—Lying dead
upon a rude couch in the kitchen of her
home at 22911 Second avenue, where
slut had lived the life of a recluse for
twenty-live years, Mrs. Mary J. Oliver,
a widow eighty-six years old, reputed
to have been worth $300,000, was found
by the police. She died all alone.
Eiabrxulcr Gets Four Yearn.
BRIDGETON, N. J., Nov. 10.—Rich
ard L. Ilowdl of Millville, who was
arrested in New York recently on the
charge of embezzling $14,000 of the
funds of the Millville (N. J.) Loan as
sociation. has been sentenced to four
years' imprisonment.
finndelr.vrnrtH Invndc Cape Colony.
BERLIN, Nov. 10.—The German con
sul at Cape Town telegraphs that the
Bondelzwarts tribesmen have Invaded
Cape Colony and have had an encoun
ter with the Cape police.
Confederate General's Widow Dead.
RALEIGH, N. C., Nov. 10.—The
aged widow of the Confederate Gen
eral L. O'B. Branch, who was killed
while Jending his brigade at Sharps
burg, lA dead here.
^^^■Wenllier I'robnbU Hie*.
and cooler; increasing south
E*e fl-Hn n fieri ii eMN.
Moat parts of Great Britain have
idiomatic expressions to denote left
bamledness and they are often prefixed
to the unfortunate left-handed child’s
name. In London the term Is knack
handed. the word being also equivalent
to awkward. In Lancashire It Is k
pawed. in Yorkshire gallock or gawk
handed, an expression dating back to at
least the seventeenth century. In
Derbyshire are need the terms keg
handed, cork-handed, or corky-handcd,
while in the Teesdale district cuddy
lianded Is common, nnd In Nottingham
shire v.allet-handed. In the south of
England special terms to denote left
handedness are also found. In Dorset
It is sernme-handed nnd in Devonshire
rcochy-handed. In Scotland gawk
lir.nded Is used and In the west cRwry
handed. In Ireland a left-handed man is
called a kithogue. .
Horne Cum.
With the exception of New York, the
following cities are the only places in
which more than five miles of street rail
way track are operated by animal pow
er; Hutchinson, Kan., seven milos;
Ranta Kosa, Cal., seven miles; Chicago.
111., six miles; San Francisco, Cal., live
miles; Arkansas City, Kan., five miles,
Riid Tuscon, Arlz., five ralles. The cable,
which, 15 years ago, had such bright
only two street railways operated ex
clusively by cable power.
A blltinction.
"So you are an inventor?”
“I am.”
"But I have not heard cf any success
ful machine that you Invented.”
"Of course not. If 1 Invent, something
successful I will no longer be an inven
tor. I will be a capitalist.”—Washington
What's the secret of happy, vigorous
health? Simply keeping the bowels, flu
stomach, the liver and kidneys stunt:
and active. Burdock Blood Bitters does
A Dream of Ciliiilucsn.
"What would be your first act If you
were president of the United States, Mr.
"I think I would start out on a good,
big swing around the circle, leaving my
wife at home to see that tlie government
was kept going all right.” — Chicago
Hoiv It Could lie Dime.
“But you told me,” she protested,
"that when I married you I could con
tinue to live in the stylo to which I
have been accustomed.”
“And so you could, my dear.” ho re
plied. "if your father would continue
lo put up the necessary cash.”—Chica
go Post.
Esen mliprril.
Blossom—Why tfre you going to
marry that old refi ?
Flossie—I love the ground lie walks
•‘Yea, but isn’t there any pleasanter
way you can get Ivfld of It?” — Slra.t
Stories. _
Diphtheria rrliovtd in twenty minutes.
Almost miraculous. Dr. Thomas’ Elec
ta ic Oil. At ai y drug store.
Ills trouble.
"Have any bu/.Ang in your ears?’
asked the doctor, who was trying to diag
nose the case.
“No,” replied Mr. Henpcck. "not ex
cept when I have to stay in the house.”
/■'I-TJ ..n i.nld
Another Yoonur Wife.
Mr. Honeymoon—Why are you study
ing the cool; book, darling?
Mrs. Honeymoon—I am going to wash
to-morrow, love, and I want a recipe for
cooking the clothes.—Cincinnati Corfu
She—Oh, Henry! I found the rat on
the table, eating the biscuits I made
for your supper!
He—Don't worry, dear; a cal has
several llve3, you know!—Yonkers
“Little Colds” neglected—thousand,
of lives sacrificed every year. Dr. Wood’.
Norway I’ine Syrup cures little colds-—
cures big colds too, down to the very
verge of esnsumption.
The ItonI Effort.
; "It Ip '.Try hard,” says the girl with th
new fall suit, "for a girl not to appear t<
bo trying to attract attention.”
“It Is a gr at deal harder,” asserts th
girl with the red-trimmed hat, "for her t<
attract attention and give the appearanc
of not trying-to make an effort to have 1
appear that she is not trying to attrac
Years of suffering relieved in a night.
Itching piles jidd at once to the curative
properties of Doan's Ointment. Nevei
fails. At any drug store, 50 coots.
In Bankruptcy.
In the Matter of Edward L. Rcigclnth,
Bankrupt, in Bankruptcy.
To the Creditors of Edward L. Beige
lnth, of Perth Amboy, in the County
of Middlesex and district aforesaid:
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the 21st day of October A. D. P.103,
the said Edward L. Rcigclnth was
duly adjudicated bankrupt and that
the first meeting of his creditors will
be held at my office, No. 10 Smith
street, in the City of Perth Amboy,
New Jersey, on the
VEMBER. A. D. 11)03,
at 10.30 o’clock in the foronoon, at
which time and place the said credit
ors may attend, prove their claims,
appoint a trustee, examino the bank
rupt and transact such othor business
- aid
Saved YnanK Lawyer Who Had Stose
Fright on First Anponriincc De
fore Court of Appeals.
i .. — i
A noted Justice of the New York
court of appeals recently addressed
the students of law at Columbia.
Among other personal reminiscences
the justice told them of his first case,
rhe New York World tells the stxjry:
I remember, said he, the fir3t case
1 argued before the court of appeals.
That is a great time in a young law
yer’s career. I worked on that first
case with great energy. Night and
day I labored, and the night before the
trial I walked up and down in the
old Delavan house, making my speech
aver and over again. The next morn
ing, weak from the strain, I entered
the courtroom all but worn out. Above
me on the bench sat seven judges. All
around were lawyers. Then I experi
enced what might be termed stage
[right, and I could not utter a word.
Justice Church suddenly raised his
head, smiled and, looking at me with
his great, kind eyes, said: "Now sir,
will you state your case?”
That kindness saved me. But I did
not say what I intended. Instead ot
the hour’s address, I said: “Your
honors, the point is this.” and then 1
went on with my case. In 15 minutes
[ had ended, and I had won.
For 17 years that act on the pari
af Justice Church has been in my
memory, and I try to emulate him.
Whenever a young lawyer comes into
the court of appeals I look up from
iny paper and smile encouragement.
I* nolldlRK Port Works on the l’ncific
Const and Stretching; Hallways
Across tltc Isthmus.
Mexico is building port works on her
Pacific coast, says the Mexican Herald.
Her long frontage on tho world’s
greatest ocean gives her an interest,
and a great one, in the vast sea
stretching between her und Asia.
Hallways are now heading for Topo
lobampo and Manzanillo. Fleets of
jeean steamers are to connect her
ports with Manila, Yokohama, Shang
hai and Hong-ICong. As in a vision,
Baron von Humboldt saw Mexico bo
■omo "the bridge of the world’s com
merce,’’ and tho Scotsman Patterson
lectured, long ago, that “the isthmus
A Tehuantepec •would be the key of
he universe,” and now across Teh unit
.epee a British contractor of world
wide fame is getting a great railway
n readiness for interoceanic traffic.
The Mexican who is blind to his
country’s glorious future, who cannot
see what his children are to possess,
a blind Indeed. The times demand "the
continuance of the broad statesman
ship that has characterized the Diaz
administration for the past 25 years.
Personal ambitions are as dust in.Use
balance compared to tho needs of the
Mexican nation. To develop tho latent
wealth of the soil and of the mines,’to
idd to tho national wealth—these
should he the prime objects of every
patriotic Mexican.
Hrltisli Soldiers Discovered It In Af
rica — Hesults of Experiments
with Mew Intoxicant.
During the South African campaign
the British soldiers discovered a new
and extraordinary form of intoxication.
The ingenious pi lcates found that
they could get all tho excitement of a
poworful narcotic by eating a cordite
charge of cartridges, each of which con
tains 60 strands of cordite and ia vwy
similar in anneanince to vermicelli.
The 13ritl3h Medical Journal gives
particulars of this form of intoxication.
It 6ays that Maj. Jennings, on learning
l.hnt the men had been eating cordite,
made experiments himself.
On sucking a strand he found It sweet,
pleasant and pungent, but It resulted in
a headache -which lasted for 36 hours.
Dinsolved in tea, it produces almost
immediate exhilaration, “inciting al
most demoniacal actions,” followed by
a heavy sleep and stupor of from five to
twelve Hours, according to quantity
Added to beer, it produces the worst
effects, exciting a quarrelsome and de
structive mania and producing the most
rapid intoxication.
lie EnoournKCN III.i Wife to I,arc ria
Tiulitlj- on I’oknIIiIc — GnipreM
Iucllix'il to Corpulence.
The empress of Germany, although
she is a very handsome woman, la
nevertheless inclined to corpulence,
eays the New York Journal.
Through the indiscretion of one ot
the imperial household, it is learned
that the emperor wishes her to lace
tightly, and that she should go in for
riding, walking and other outdoor ex
ercises, that she may regain her for
mer alim and graceful figure.
Not long ago one of her Intimate
friends suggested Jo the empress that
an empire frock would set off her fine
figure to advantage. The empress re
"My imperial husband strongly ob
jects to my wearing such a dress; his
majesty wishes me to have my waist
as slim as is compatible with my
As she is very much in love with
her husband and anxious to please him
in every rospect, she Accordingly wear:
drcsse3 of the tightest possible pat
Sc-a ScrpontH.
Nearly all, if not all, the varieties 01
tropical sea serpents are poisonous
They do not exceed nine feet in length
and Dr. Rogers has found their poisor
most resemble that of the cobra amont
land serpents,
calendar/ of local events
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1 •_!. ’-1.12. .12. .11 ...!
Nov. 11— Ball, Woodmen of the World
Braga Hall.
Nov. 12—Entertainment, Epworth
Ijeasno, Simpson M. E.
Nov. 13—Delta Baseball Club, Braga
Nov. 17—Pink Tea, Baptist Chapel.
Nov. 17—Bnll, German Vergnegnngs
Club, Braga Hall.
(Nov. 18, 10, 20—Fair, Presbyterian
Nov. 18—Ira B. lice Lodge, Braga
Nov. 23 to Doc. 3—Fair, St. Mary’s
chnrch, Wilder Hall.
Nov. 24—Roll Call, Baptist chnrch.
Nov. 25—F. of A. Court Amboy No.
58, Braga Hall.
Nov. 28—Danish Brotliorhocd, Braga
Nov. 20—Concert, Simpson M. E.
Dec. 1—Fall, Jolly Social Club,
Dewey Park.
Dee. 4—Braga’s Concert,Braga Hal!.
Dec. 10—Privato Reception, Braga
Dec. 31—Ball, Woodchoppers, Cabin
Amboy, 49, Wilder Hall.
'Dec. 31—Steamfltters Union, Braga
Jan. 21—Ball, Original Hebrew Ladies
Benevolent Socioty, Grand
Central Palaco.
I Fred. Lupton. Herbert A. Busiinbll.
..Granite and Marble..
and Fencing.
Your Patronage Solicited.
New Bruns'k Av. & Central R. R.
Mrs. Uptown®—Horace, who was
Richard the Third referring to In that
scene where he says "I have her, but
I will not keep her long”?
Uptowns—Oh! probably to a new
cook ho had just engaged.”—Chicago
Tlic Ho role Tent.
Gashaway—What made you propose
to her on the steamer?
Cleverton—I wanted to prove I could
love her, even when she was seasick.—
Brooklyn L,lfe.
Fllppe—Stoutlelgh Is getting so fat
that he can't walk.
Flappe—Yes; but he is getting so
rich that he doesn’t have to.
Beth Mordecai, Ilobarl Street. Pastor,
I)r. M. Kopfstein. Friday. 8.15 p. m.
Saturday, 10.00 a. m. Hebrew School,
Saturday 1 p. m. Sunday School 9.3c a. n>.
Congregational (Swedish)—Gordon st.
—Pastor, Theodore Englund—Sunday Ser
vices 10.30 a. m. 7.30 p. ni. Sunday School
•ft'jera.'-w.*"■»* - ■ -
First Perth Amboy, Hebrew Mutual Aid
Society, Elm Street, P. Jnselson, Trustee.
Services, Eriday 0 to 7 p. m, Saturday
8.30 a. m., 4.301). m.
First Baptist—Fayette st.—Pastor, Rev.
Percy R. Ferris—Sunday Services, 10 and
and 10.30 r. in. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday
school 2. 30 p. m. 15. Y. P. U. Friday 3.45
p. in. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7.45
p. m.
First Presbyterian, Market st and City
Hall Park, Pastor, Rev. Harlan G. Men
denhatl D. D. Sunday services, 10.30 a.
m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday School 9.30 a.
in., 2.30 p. m., Junior C. E. 3.30 p. m.
Y. 1J. S. C. E. 6.40 p. m. Prayer meeting
Wednesday 7.45 p. m.
Grace English Lutheran. Smitli Street
Pastor, Rev. E. J. Keuling. Sunday Ser
vices 10.30 a. m., 7.30 p. m. Sunday School
2.8o p. m.
Methodist (Danish) Madison Ave and
Jefferson st., Pastor, Rev. A. Ilansc 1.
Sunday Services, 10.30 a. in. and 7.30 p.
m. Epworth League, 3.45 p. in., Sunday
School, 2.30 p, m. Class meeting, Wed
nesday and Eiiday at 7.45 p. m.
Holy Cross Episcopal—Washington and
Johnstone sts.—Kev.D. A. Willes, priest in
charge—Sunday Services 10.30 a. ni. and
7.30 p m Sunday School 9.30 a. m.
Our Savior’s Lutheran (Danish) State St.
Rev. V. B. Skov, pastor. Sunday services
10.30 a m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday
n m
-J- r - — -
Simpnon Methodist—High and Jefferson
Sts. Pastor, Kev. S. Trevena Jackson,
A.M. Sunday services 9.30 and 10.30
a. m. and 7.30 p. m.; Sunday school. 2.30
p, m.; Epworth League, 6.30 p. in.; I’rayei
meeting, Wednesday, 7.45 p. m.; Bible
training class, Friday, 7.30 p. m.; Young
Gleaners, Friday, 4.30 p. in,; Junior Ep
worth League, Friday, 7.0O p. in.
St. Mary’s Roman Catholic, Center St.
Rev. B. T. O’Connell, pastor; Rev. S. A.
Mitchell and Rev. T. F. Blake, assistants.
Sunday services 7.00 8.30, 9.30 and 10.45
a. in. 7.30 p. m. Sunday School 2.309.
St. Paul’s German Church—South First
street—Pastor Rev. Jacob Ganns. Services
every 1st and 3rd Sunday of the month.
Sunday School every Sunday at 2 o’clock.
St. Stephens Roman Catholic (Polish)—
State St. Kev. J. Zielinsk, pastor. Sun
day services, 8.00, 10.30 a. m. Vespers,
4.00 p. m. Sunday School 3.30p. m.
St. Stephens Lutheran (Danish) Broad
St. Pastor Rev. J. Christianson. Sunday
services 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sun
day School 3 p. m.
St. Peters Episcopal—Rector St. Rector,
Rev. J. I.. Lancaster. Sunday services
10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday School
2.30 p. m.
W. C. T. U.—Meets at 27 Smith st. ev
ery Sunday at 4 p. m.
A. O. U. W. Meets Odd Fellows Hall,
Smith Street 1st. and 3d. Mondays. I. B.
Mandeville, M. W.; J. S. Phillips, Sec’y.,
7 Kearney Ave.
B. P. O. E. No. 784. Meets K of C.
Hall, corner Smith and Rector Street 1st.
and 3rd. Tuesdays. Dr. Frank Crowther,
F.. K.; W. A. Crowc*.l, Sec’y., Gordon
1 Street.
C. L. B. Father Quinh Council No. 88.
meets 2d and 4th Tuesdays every Montn
in K. of C. Hall. W’iiliaih Hallahan, sec
retary. )
day evening. Counsellor Mrs. Jennie
Platt, Secretary Charles Cluney, 444
Slate st.
Degree of Focohontas—I. O. R. M.
Meets every 2d and 4th Friday at City llall
Mrs. G. Sleinmetz, Focohontas. Mrs.
William Greenleaf, C. of R. Mrs. P. Erick
son, C. of W. I
and A. M, Raritan Lodge N<>. frr S
Regular Communications 2nd. and 4th.
Thursdays, Odd Fellows Hall, Smith Street
C. F. Hall, W. M.; C. K. Seaman, Sec'y.,
High Street.
F. of A. Court Amboy No. 58, meets at
K. of P. llall, first and third Wednesday.
Frank Rftodecticr, Chief Ranger, E. J.
Dalton Fin. Sec., 95 New Brunswick ave.
F. of A. Court Standard No. Cm meets
in Odd Fellows llall 2 and 4 Wednesday.
James II. Devery Chief Ranger, William
T. Mayor, Fin. Cicc’y 73 Washington St.
G. A. R. Major James H. Dirndy Tost
No. 43. S. G. Garrctsonf Commander;
Adjt. Rev. E. I!. French, Westminster.
Imp'd O. R. M. Po Ambo Tribe No. 65
Council Sleep every Thursday. Peter
Axeen, Sachem, llarts S. Smith, C. of R.
Andrew Jensen C. of W.
Ira B. Tice Lodge No. 309 Rail-Road
Trainmen, meet every 1st and 3rd Sunday
Knights of Pythias llall Cor. Smith and
High streets. T. J. Griffin Master Kobt.
Mulvaney Secretary, Charles Miller Tris
I. O. of F., Court Keasbey, No. 3367.
Meets 2nd and 4th Monday of every month,
K. of C . llall, corner Smith and Rector
streets. G. W. Frthian, Chief Ranger
H. E. rickersgill, Secretary, 77 Lewis st.
I. O. O. F. Lawrence Lodge, No. 62
Meets Odd Fellows Hall, Smith Street
every Friday night. W. A. McCoy
XT f' . T? T I Io*vinAinn
• —• » —• -O 1 * ' «
Jr. O. U. A. M. Middlesex Council No.
63. Meets every 2d and 4th Wednesday
in City Ilall. Charles Cluney, Counsellor, ,
G. M. Adair, Recording Secretary 203 ‘
Madiron Av.
K. of P. Algonquin Lodge, No. 44.
Meets every Monday K. of P. Hall Smith
and High Streets. Fred Waters, C. C.;
Chris Meshrow, K. of K. and S.
K. of C. San Salvadore Council. Meets
every 2d and 4th Wednesday in K. of C.
Hall, Smith [and Rector Street. W A.
Growney, G, K.; Recording Sec’y.,
Richard A. Bolger, 124 Market Street.
I. O. ofF, Court Perth Amboy, No.
3043. Meets K. ot P. Hall, High and
Smith Streets, every 1st and 3rd Tuesdays.
John K. Sheehy, C. R. Peter roulsen, K.
S., 165 Elm Street
K. of G. E. Meets in Odd Fellows’
Hall, Smith street, every Tuesday night.
George Bath, Noble Grand; Frank B. Reed,
Keeper ot Records, 129 Mechanic street.
I’. O. S. ot A., Washington Camp, No.
79. Meets every second and fourth Thurs
day K. of IV Hall, cor. High and Smith
street Fred Waters, PresidentjJ. M. Mills,
Secretary, 210 Oak street.
R. A. Middlesex Council No. 1100.
Meets Odd F'cllows Ilall, Smith Street
every second and fourth Tuesday. Henry
McCullough Regent, N. H. Moore, Secre
tary, 60 Jefferson Street.
St. Patrick’s Alliance meets 3rd Thurs
day in every month, in K, of C. Hall, J.
N. Clark, Pres. Dennis Conklin, Secretary.
W. O. W. Perth Amboy Camp No. 19,
meets at City Hall 1st and 3rd Wednesday.
Chris. Mathiasen C. C., Dr. II. K. Mason
Clerk, 63J Smith street.
Wood Choppers of America meet first
Sunday, in every month in City Hall. Chas.
Johnson Pres,, Dennis Conklin 79 Elzabeth
Street Keeper of Leaves.
Washington Literary Club meets in Un
ion Hall Adalaide Building, on the Seconi
Sunday of Each Month at 3 o’clock p. m.
[ohn Clark, President, Dennis Conklin

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