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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, December 01, 1903, NIGHT EDITION, Image 4

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Pertf? flmboy Everpin
FOUNDED 1879 AS THE PERTH AMBOY REPUBLI
g—. - - -: - 1 .' —•
An Independent Newspaper published every afternoon,
by the Perth Amboy Evening News Company,
282 State Street, Perth Amboy, N. J.
J. LOGAN CLEVENGER,.
" D. P. OLMSTEAD,.Busi
TERMS OK SUBSCRIPTION:
The Evening News is on sale at newstands and delivered by
^ regular carrier in Perth Amboy, South Amboy, Woodbridge,
& Carterel/Tottenville and surrounding towns for 6c per week.
By mail, postage prepaid, per year.I3.O0
‘1 “ six months - - • 1.5c
WK BRANCH OFFICE!
Newark, . F. N. Sommer, 794 Broad St.
Long Distance Telephone - - - - - 98
F.nt^Kd at rost-Office as second class matter.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1903.
^k There is probably no 'city itf l*10
State that has as bright a fata 0 ns
^kPurltl Amboy. No city is greying
^Bfastcr or commanding morn attc ^11011
in proportion to its size. It is
^'-taking'^tB place among the ltadIDK
I municipalities of Now Jersey.
Perth ^niboy’s importance liai
spread in orrery direction. As a port
it ranks next to Nrwnrk, as a manu
facturing o*ty it has few equals and
less superiors; as a city for schools
Perth Amboy takos a back seat for
none; for n place of business and
shopping center, its reputation con
tinues to broaden until now people
from all the lower cud of Staten
Island and throughout this section,
of New Jersey crowd tho stores hero
to make their purchases.
Perth Amboy leads the country in
manntactnro of terra cotta; it is
e of the largest coal shipping ports
tho Atlautio coast. Within its
limits is located tho largest copner
uelter in tho world and here all the
|les for the Now York snbwny and
lines are being made,
months tho b|^^f>ver^
rriver nl this p'oi^^Wrfff*
completed, thus connecting the cities}
I on tho north with tho coast resorts anil
' bringing the most important highway
in the Stnto through here. At some
fntnru date this highway is to bo
farther augmented by tho Staten Is
land sound bridge.
The population of tho city is in
creasing and it is only n question of
time when elevated railroad tracks
will ho nu accomplished fact. There
aro many improvements tho city
ueods to keep np with its growing
importauco and these will bo forth
coming from now on. With tho in
creased revenue which tho city will
receive next year a big srep in ad
vance will bo taken. Perth Ambov is
the best city in tho State to live in lie
cansa there are few places which l.nve
such a fnture. All will admit that
everything is not ns it should bo, hut
no city was made in a day. ISv
steady progress tho desired end can lie
nttnined. Lot everybody pat tlieir
shoulder to the wheel and iioop it np
for Perth Amboy.
The city fathurs linvo now seen the '
Warren pavement and donbtless some
action, Bottling the whole Hector
street matter, will shortly bo taken. '
The Mayor and tho aldermen were
dnlv impressed witK the pavement. '
It looks strong and substantial and
will doubtless wear as long as any
otlior pavement. The representatives
of the Warren company, who were
with the officials, painted tho mater
ial in glowing colors. Doubtless the
representative of the asphalt company
^onhl go over the same ground and
shew where asphalt is just as “love
ly, The city fathers have done tho
right vthing in investigating. Now for
ariibni Whatever occurs, don’t let
the impr°v'ement fnl1 through. It
would s^Pm that the thing to do
would bo to describe in detail in the
specifications^ tho exact kind of a pave
ment wanted, leaving out nil names
of companies as well as patent titles,
and advertiso for bids on the specifiea
tions,compelling tho successful bidder
to livo up to the letter of the spocifi
onrions. Tiiis ofW*ht to satisfy the
Rector street people aud at tho same
time give any otinipany who claim
they can lay sued » pavement, a
chanco to bid.
Perth An ‘ to talk big and
to swell on cent chest, hut
the oontest 10 Catholic par
ishes ikm _ opd the shadow
", jihbt, that when it "comes to
l' Sting good, tiiis is still tho county
scat. Even little Sonth Ambov made
Perth Amboy breathe ham ana atop
back.—Now Brunswick Times.
The Times is taking a great ileal of
credit for New Brunswick for the
showing she made in tho recent con
test, and tho county seat really did
scorn,to wake up for once, too. ’Tis
a shame to take away any of tho
glory, but let’s look at the facts In
New Brunswick, overy Catholic in tie
city strained every nerve to got money
for their curate. Every cunt, that
could be raised went for tho one ob
ject—win the prize. Tho contest
seemed to develop into a race to see
which parish could raise tho most
money. In that ovent tho $.1,200
raised by tho local curate was a mere
bngatollo for Perth Amboy. The
people hero have been pouring out
their money like water for tho past
throe or four months for their new
church and hundreds of dollars havo
gono to tho fair which is now on anil
of which the contest was onlv side
issue. Count tho proceeds of this fair,
which closes tomorrow night, on
Perth Amboy's total and then whore
would New Brunswick be? It is
also noticed that some contributor
gave New Brunswick $1,500 in a lump.
Where would the county seat bo with
out that?
For the Cyellxt.
A doctor declares that ho long as a bi
cyclist, after a long ride, lias a good ap
petite, doer, not feel a desire to go to
sleep at once, and is not annoyed by
heavy dreams when he goes to bed, he
may consider that he lias not made too
great a demand on his physical re
sources.
A I.ltorurj Klnjr.
King Oscar's literary activities cover
a wide range, from a monograph on
Charles XII. of Sweden to an Raster
hymn, from a translation of “Faust”
and “Tasso” to a volume of speeches on
musical subjects, and from a volume
of verses on his youthful days spent at
1 sea to a popular drama.
FOR
Bilious and Nervous Disorders
Sick Headache and Constipation,
TAKE
l P*lfSS*s
&1. They cure Giddiness, Fullness and Swelling after meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
|: \ Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness,
Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervousand Tremb
ling Sensations, etc. The First Dose will give relief in twenty minutes. This is no
fiction. For a Weak Stomach, Disordered Liver and Impaired Digestion
they act like “Magic”. Every sufferer is earnestly invited to try a Box ot these Pills,
and they will be acknowledged to be WITHOUT A RIVAL.
BEECH AM *5 taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete
mr- health. They uronJ^rcmove any obstoiction or irregularity of the system.
■L S. ),Sc.
S.”
a yin*
resscd,
eighin*,
le rent
es, gits.’’
i' i I
.t i
1th you’re seeking nfter?
tightly close your palms,
love and happy laughter
our brother needing alms—
hem that gives, gits.”
fame for which you’re longing?
nllow still the Godlike plan.
Ip the m»ods forever thronging
fc>tf«d yocr struggling fellow man—
"Th^m that gives, gits.”
Is it knowledge you would fetter?
’TIs within your earnest reach.
Hut you'll get It quicker, better.
If another you will teach—
“Them that gives, gits.”
Is It love, earth’s dearest treasure,
You would gather for your store?
dive of lo\c, nor stint the measure,
’Twill return to you the more—
"Them that gives, gits."
—Eleanore S. Insh e, in N. Y. Sun.
| The Earthquake at
Shuter’s Corners.
HIT'S cornin'; the signs is all right,
1 and it's surely coinin'. We’ll all
bo in eternity by this time to-morrow,
and the world, at least our part of it,
will be all joggled to pieces. This is
our last day on earth, and wo'd ought
to reflect onto the future state." Mrs.
Potter creaked dismally back and
forth in her wooden rocker, as she
gazed with lack-luster eyes at some
• hall'-grown chickens that were con
li an in; oci uivii 1115 uv.iuib iuo uycu
door.
“Wal, I dunno," replied her husband
cheerfully, ns he combed his scanty
locks before the small looking glass,
"p’r’aps we'll be here quite a spell
yet. Them prophet chaps don’t know
it all." Mr. Potter was a cheerful
soul, though h's wife regarded his pres
ent optimism as nothing short of rank
sin. Hut he did not believe that any
serious cataclysm was impending, so
he sat down to supper with his wonted
good spirits.
For a prophet had arisen at Shuter's
Corners—one Qf those lank, sad eyed.
Ignorant beings who are given to
dreams and visions, and who exert an
unaciountable iJnduence over the minds
ol country fola. This particular seer
hnd been afflicted with a dolefully real
istic dream, itfr which he had seen the
• Corners" arid the surrounding coun
try swe'lowed up by a great earth
quake. Jfrhi'n an angel had appeared
to hitf! In his sleep, and had told him
that fit was an all-wool vision, and that
ihoMhings which he had seen would
surely come to pass, on the 27th day
ol the coming month, at exactly eight
o’clock in the morning. The destruc
tion was to be complete, and after that
date the world would know Shuter's
Corners no more. The prophet, it was
said, had eaten heartily of fresh pork
and fried onions on the eve of the
dream, which circumstance may have
had some connection with I he “vision,”
though this is mere conjecture.
From the time of the vision, the
prophet had done nothing but wander
about the little hamlet, “warnin’” the
inhabitants, many of whom, greatly
lo their discredit, believed the lanky
one, and were accordingly much de
pressed. These believers were for
leaving the place at once, but as none
seemed to know just how far the earth
quake's destruction might extend, they
changed their minds and concluded to
die at home. Besides, it was right In
harvesting time, and with a faint hope
that there might lie some mistake in
regard to the coming of the advertised
calamity, these superstitious folk con
tinued to gather in their crops, though
the work was done In a perfunctory
manner. Mr. Potter and his son, John,
were quite unaffected by the prevailing
gloom; and the cheerfulness and en
ergy with which these two worked at
gathering in the harvest surprised and
. .1 » K ~ r.e ll,^
and caused the dyspeptic soothsayer to
declaim loudly against the worthy
Ulmer's "ongodllnnss.” Rut Mrs. Rot
ter was the only utterly hopeless one
In the place. She looked forward with
absolute certainty to the coming of the
earthquake on scheduled time, the 27th
day of August, at eight o'clock. It
was now the evening of the 2Gth.
Mr. Potter sat down at the table and
began peeling a boiled potato. Anx
iety for the morrow had not Impaired
his appetite.
•‘Come, S.ilry,” lie said, cheerfully,
"set up and’ hev some supper. Come
and hev a cup of tea and some of these
poached alga. They're real good, the
way you cook ’em.” Mr. Potter had
always been Indulgent with his wife,
and now, though he was thoroughly
disgusted at her taking so strongly to
the popular delusion, he tried to cheer
her and to divert her mind from the
expected catastrophe.
"Wal,” said Mrs. Potter, coming
wearily to the table, “I s'pose I may
as well set down with you. though I
ain’t no stomach for eatin'. Mr. Gar
tier says everybody ought to be pray
in', anil prepar n’ for the end."
“Dang .iabe Garner!” exclaimed her
husband, in a burst of just indigna
tion. “He’s a dum nuisance, and ought
to be drove out of the Corners. If
he'd pay a lb tie more attention t» his
business, and try to raise something
on that weedy farm of hb n, or do bel
ter work at plasterin', when he tackles
that business, he wouldn't hev quite
so many pesky dreams. He’s a plum
fraud.” Mr. Potter savagely speared
another potato from the dish, and be
gan fiercely cutting it up with its skin
on.
"O Silas," said Mrs. Potter, with a
reproachful look at her husband, "how
can you speak so onrespectful of Mr.
Garner? He says he's a real prophet,
J
ipp luted by God, and tdav the angei
old him to warn his neighbors, bo
hat they could repent of their sins,
besides, he proves all he says by reve
ation. He's a pious man, Mr. Gar
ter is, and don't want his friends to bo
Hurled into eternity onprepared. But
ive won’t quarrel about anything when
.ve’re so closte to the end of our days."
"Course we won’t,” cheerfully assent
id her husband. “We'll jest eat a
Rood hearty supper, and not worry
about the future. Where’s John?
Didn’t he come in a spell ago?"
Mrs. Potter glanced out of the open
floor, her brows contracting with an
noyance.
“I declare,” she exclaimed with as
perity, the earthquake for the moment
forgotten, “If there ain’t the boy
(John was 29) over to Rogers’ again,
spoonin' with that shif’less Mary. The
Idea of his being so sot on a girl that
reads Shakespeare, and can’t make
good salt risin’ bread, let alone hop
'east! But John shan’t never marry
the minx so long’s Pm on earth.”
“Which won’t be long, 'cordin’ to
your tell, mother,” said Mr. Potter,
helping himself to another generous
dish of apple sauce. "Still, we may
not move out quite so sudden, after all;
and you know that you promised John
to give your consent to his marrying
Mary, if the world wa’nt swallowed up
on the 27th.” /
Mrs. Potter said nothing, but gazed
scornfully in the direction of the Rog
ers cottage. John's love for Mary
Rogers had been a sore trial to his
mother. Not that the good woman
did not want her son to marry; it was
simply because she did not like the
girl. Any of the other marriageable
maidens of the place would have been
satisfactory to her as a daughter-ln
law, but Mary Rogers—never, bhe
didn't like Mary simply because she
was unlike the other girls, the dif
ference being merely that Mary had
the energy to get a little education.
Mary was a pleasant, modest girl, and
did not parade her knowledge of
"grammar and sech stuff," ns Mrs.
Potter contemptuously put it. It is
said that some good generally comes
from the greatest disaster, and since
the promulgation of the dire
“prophecy,” the good woman had been
able to glean one atom of comfort—
the earthquake would prevent John's
marriage to an “educated" girl. Learn
ing Is seldom popular in the rural dis
tricts.
"And Mary’s certainly a good girl,”
resumed Mr. Potter. “If I’m any
judge, she’s the most energetic girl in
the place. If she don’t'care for dances
and such, where’s the harm? P'r'aps
she can't cook jest like you experienced
housekeepers, but she'll learn. She
and John could get along first rate, I
know. I do hope Jabe Garner’s made
some mistake In his cal’lations.” Mr.
Potter’s whimsical smile was lost on
bis wife, who was intently watching
her son a3 he slowly came up the street
from the Rogers cottage.
"There won’t be no mistake,” re
turned Mrs. Potter. “It does seem
strange that some people will refuse
to heed the warnin's of inspired
prophets.” She gave a sniff, and just
then John entered the kitchen and
took his place at the table.
"Pass up your cup, John,” said ills
mother, “and have some tea. It’s
about cold, and so is the meat and the
potatoes. But I don’t s’pose it mat
ters,” she Faid, relapsing into her for
mer apathetic condition, “for the things
of earth is almost passed away, and
wo won’t need no more food.”
"Not till to-morrow morning, mn,"
replied John, cheerfully, "not till to
morrow morning. Then we’ll have u
good breakfast, such as you always
get."
His mother gave him a look of min
gled sorrow and reproach.
“I hope you men don’t expect me to
get any breakfast to-morrow morning,
and the town and perhaps the whole
earth to be destroyed at. eight o’clock.
There won’t be no more time than
we’ll need to prepare ourselves for the
other wor d."
Her son changed the subject. "Got
all the wheat In the west field in," ho
said, “and after supper I’m going to
fix up your nasturtiums. They’re
snrawlintr all over the around."
His mother vouchsafed no reply, hut
arose from the table, and vent de
jectedly out upon the stoop.
Tho morrow dawned clear and beau
tiful. In the soft morning breeze and
tho blue sky there were no indications
of approaching doom. Mr. Potter and
John were up betimes, as usual, and
were mending a hayrack, seeming not
at all depressed by any fear of coming
disaster. At breakfast time they en
tered the kitchen, but no meal was in
sight. Mrs. Potter was feverishly pe
rusing her Bible. She implored her
husband and her son to "think onto
eternity, and to remain near her." They
promised to do both, and said that they
were not going farther away than the
barn.
“Never mind the breakfast, John,”
said Mr. Potter; "we can take a bitu
by and by, and the wheat won’t take
any harm if we let It go this forenoon.
We must look after your mother. She
Is all played out with the hard work
of the summer, and that’s the reason
she's took up so strong with that fool
prophet's Idea. But ’tain't nothin’; her
nerves Is jest unstrung. I’ll take her
on a trip to Niagry, this fall, or my
name ain't Silas Potter. She don’t see
nothing but the humdrum things of tho
country, and that must be wearin’ on
a woman. When she gits over this no
tion, we mustn't never say anything to
her about it.”
But Mrs. Potter could not rest easy
and neglect the breakfast, even If the
world were to be convulsed at eight
o'elcek sharp. The habits of years of
punctuality were strong within her,
and the thoughts that the “men folks”
were going without their breakfasts
were too much for her. Though it was
now half-past seven, a full hour later
than the usual breakfast time, she set
about getting the morning rneaj, fully
*
TO NURSING MOTHERS.
Are you worn out ?
Tired aud completely run down ?
You have no vitality, no energy.
You are nervous, weak, fretful and cry
easily.
For just such cases as yours Tin
Tbtie has been prepared.
It overcomes that tired, weak feeling
and puts new energy into body -ud
mind.
Do not be skeptical and refuse to
believe what eminent physicians pro
nounce to be a fact.
Doctors who have made a deep
study of this subject, have, after much
patience, experimenting and expense,
succeeded, in compounding* Tin-Tone.
And having been convinced of its won
derful strengthening powcf, they now
send it out into the world to do its
work among poor weary human beings.
We are glad to be able to print the
good news that a remedy has at last
been discovered which takes right hold
of any worn-out system and builds a
foundation to health aud happiness,
j To the nursing mother this will
come like a God-send.
One bottle will convince you.
Sold on a positive guarantee by
IlMey & Barnekov
335 STATE ST.
lersuailed, however, that it v.ou.'d
lever be eaten. .She went about her
vork in a dazed, weary manner, ever
md anon glancing furtively at the lit
le clock, which ticked merrily on, all
:areless of the lapse of time. /
Mr. Potter carried an armful of green
torn Into tlie kitchen, and laid It upon
t bench by the door, then started on
its way to the injured hayrack.
Crash! crash! br-r-r-rap! Mr. Pot
ter, half way to the barn, turned quick
y at the thunderous noise, and looked
toward the house. A thick dust was
issuing from the kitchen door, and
from out the cloud came a woman’s
tries and lamentations. Heavens!
Was Jabe Garner right after all, and
had the disintegration of the world be
gan? Vet there had been no shock,
Mpd the cattle in a field close by wore
browsing contentedly, evincing no
eigns of fear. With a few rapid
'strides, Mr. Potter reached the kitchen
tloor, John hurrying after.
Upon the floor sat Mrs. Potter, a pic
ture of helpless, hopeless woo. Her
appearance was enough to bring laugh
ter from a graven image. In her lap
was a goodly supply of fried potatoes,
her clothes were dripping with milk,
while numerous strips and triangles of
wall paper lent additional decoration
to her garments. Her eyes were full
of dust, which she was vainly endeav
oring to remove with a corner of her
milk-soaked apron. From the table
ran thin streams of syrup, gravy and
pepper sauce. The dishes were in a
state of eiiaos, most of them being
broken. Utter ruin seemed to pervade
llie kitchen.
“It's a-comin’! It’s a-comin’!’’ wailed
Mrs. Potter. “The earth is bein’ swal
lered up, and the heavens rolled to
gether like a scroll. The Lord have
mercy on us all! Ouch!” The terrified
woman had placed her hand upon a hot
frying pan that lay at her side.
“Come, Salry,” said her husband,
trying to suppress his laughter, “get
up. This ain't no earthquake; it's
jest sonic of that shlf'loss Jabe Gar
ner's poor work. Look at the ceilin’.
'Bout seven ton of piaster’s fell off.
It's a mercy you wa'n’t squashed flat."
He helped his wife to her feet, ami
as she at last got the dust from her
eyes, and beheld the condition of her
kili lien. a chance came over her. The
tear of being suddenly launched Into
another world passed awuy and she
again beheld things In (heir true light.
She glanced, a little nei-'-usly, per
haps, at the clock, and said, “Good
land! Silas, don't stand there as If
15 ou was made of wood. Get to work
land help me clean up (his muss. John,
| von get the shovel and a bushel basket.
My, don't I wlsh’t (hat Garner was hero
now!" She gazed at the wreckage
about her in a manner that boded no
good to the visionary Jabe.
It was ten o’clock before breakfast
was served in the Potter kitchen that
August day, but the meal was an ox
1 celient one, notliwithstanding Its late
! ness. Mrs. Potter was almost as ac
j five and cheerful ns before the blight
) lng “prophecy” came to town. No
reference was made to the earthquake,
'save once, when John slyly remarked,
"Ma, don’t you notice that It’s con
siderably past eight o’clock?”
His mother made no reply, but mere
lj passed him the cookies.
John and Mary were married In Oc
tober and moved Into a pretty cottage
just across the street from the elder
Potters' home. Mrs. Potter, her nerves
once more In a perfectly normal state,
found much to admire in her daugh
ter-in-law; and often declared that as
an all-around sensible woman John’s
wife was a shining example. She said
the young lady's equal didn’t live In
Shuter's Comers.aml that when John
took a fancy to Mary Rogers, he
showed excellent Judgment.—Orange
Judd Farmer.
Rerlln'M Mull.
An enlargement of the main post of
fice In Berlin has been made necessary
by the enormous. Increase In the num
ber of parcels. In 1880 the number of
packages received was 1,034,98G; In
1902 It was 3,057,G$6.
/
CALENDAR OF LOCAL EVENTS
Nov. 33 to Doo. 8—Fair, St. Mary’s
church, Wilder Hall.
Dec. 1—Calico Hop, First Ladies’
Hebrew Benevolent Society,
Grand Central Palace.
Deo. 1—Ball, .Tollv Social Club,
Dewey Park.
Dee. 3—Braga’s Concert,Braga Hall.
Doc. 4—Smoker,Prossers and Finish
ers, Braga Hall.
Dec. 8.—Ball, T onng Mens’ Hebrew
Association Wilder Hall.
1 Dec. 10—Private Reception, Braga
Hall.
Dec 10.—Masquerade Ball, Harmonie
I Singing Society, Wilder
Hall.
Hoc. 10, II—Annt Polly Basset’s Sing
in’ Skewl, Simpson M. E.
chnroh.
Deo. 11—Minstrels, Elks, Wilder
Hall.
Doo. 15—Ball, Central Pleusme Club,
Dewey Park.
Doc. 31—Ball, Woodohoppers, Cabin
Amboy, 40, Wilder Hall.
Doo. 31—Steamfltters Union, Braga
Hall.
Jan. 12—Masquerade ball.Imp'd Order
Rod Men, Braga Hall.
Jan. 14—Masquerade Ball, Hebrew
Progressive Association,
Grand Central Palace.
Jan. 19.—Masquerado Ball, Court
Perth Ambov, 3034, I. O. of
F., Braga Hall.
Jan. 21—Ball, Original Hobrow Ladies
Benevolent Society, Grand
Central Palace.
Feb. 2—Ball, Congregation Beth
Mordecai, Wilder Hall.
I Forrest I,, suiltta
CITY SURVEY Oil, I
Fred. Luptom. Hkrrbrt A. Bran mull.
LUPTOff & BUSHNELL
8UOCKSHOR8 TO LUPTOM & LUPTOM
..Granite and Marble..
Monuments
Headstones
and Fencing.
Your I'litronttK© Sollcltc*!.
New Bruns'k Av. & Central R. R.
Sure to <«el It.
Illgbee—All that Larks needs is ex
perience.
Dyer—Well, lie’s just be?n married
and lias bought an auto, so I guess he'll
get It.—Town Topics.
Still Ui'levliiu;.
"So she lost her husband? Has she
recovered from her grief yet?"
Not yet. You know liow slow these
Insurance companies are In settling."—
Judge.
JUMt SO.
Little Elmer—Papa, what are foil
lies?
Prof. Broadhcad—Amusements thal
we have grown tired of, my son.—i
Puck.
BANNER SALVE
la the most healing salve In
the world. It cures Sores, Cuts,
Burns aud all Skin Diseases.
It positively
Gzar&s PSB©&
S. Kingsfcsker, 80 East Ohio Street,
Chicago, writes: “I had a bad caae or
Piles for eeveral years. BANNER SALVE
cured me quickly and permanently after
several doctors and remedies had failed
to relieve me.”
GUARANTEED. Prloo25OontB
I CITY DIRECTORY.
_ ■
cnURCIIBS.
Beth Mordecai, Hobart Street. Pastor,
Dr. M. Kopfstein. Friday, 8.15 p. m.
Saturday, 10.00 a. m. Hebrew School,
Saturday 1 p. m. Sunday School 9.30 a. m.
Congregational (Swedish)—Gordon st.
— Pastor, Theodore Englund—Sunday Ser
vices 10.30 a. in. 7.30 p. in. Sunday School
9.30 a. m.
First Perth Amboy, Hebrew Mutual Aid
Society, Klin Street, P. Joselson, Trustee.
Services, Friday 6 to 7 p. m. Saturday
5.30 a. m., 4.30 p. in.
First Baptist—Fayette st.—Pastor, Rev.
Percy R. Ferris—Sunday Services, 10 and
and 10.30 x. rn. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday
school 2. 30 p. m. B. Y. P. U. Friday 3.45
p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7.45
p. m.
First Presbyterian, Market st and City
Hall Park, Pastor, Rev. Harlan G. Men
denhall D. D. Sunday services, 10.30 a.
m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday School 9.30 a.
m., 2.30 p. m., Junior C. E. 3.30 p. m.
Y. P. S. C. E. 6.40 p. m. Prayer meeting
Wednesday 7.45 p. in.
Grace English Lutheran. Smith Street
Pastor, Rev. E.J. Keuling. Sunday Ser
vices 10.30 a. m., 7.30 p. m. Sunday School
2.30 p. m.
Methodist (Danish) Madison Ave and
Jefferson st., Pastor, Rev. A. Hanse l.
Sunday Services, 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p.
m. Epworth League, 3.45 p. in., Sunday
School, 2.30 p, in. Class meeting, Wed
nesday and Friday at 7.45 p. in.
Holy Cross Episcopal—Washington and
Johnstone ats.—Rev. F. P. Willes, priest in
charge—Sunday Services 11.00 a. m. and
7.30 p m Sunday School 10.00 a. m.
Our Savior’s Lutheran (Danish) State St.
Rev. V. B. Skov, pastor. Sunday services
10.30 a. ni. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday
School 2.30 p. m.
Simpson Methodist—High and Jefferson
Sts. Pastor, Rev. S. Trevena Jackson,
A.M. Sunday services 9.30 and 10.30
a. rn. and 7.30 p. m.; Sunday school, 2.30
p, m.; Epworth League, 6.30 p. in.; Prayei
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, 7.00 p. in.
St. Marv’s Roman Catholic. Center St.
Rev, B. T. O'Connell, pastor; Rev. S. A.
Mitchell and Rev. T. F. Blake, assistant*.
Sunday services 7.00 8.30, 9.30 and 10 45
a. m. 7.30 p. m. Sunday School 2.30 p.
m.
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. Rev. J. Ziellnsk, 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 Hev. J. Christianson. Sunday
services 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sun
day School 3 p. m.
St. Peters Episcopal—Rector St. Rect ./r,
Rev. J. L. 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 St 4 p. m.
LODGES.
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,
E. R.; W. A. Crowell, Sec’y., Gordon
Stree t. )
C. L. B. Faiher Quinn Council No. 88.
meets 2d andJlth Tuesdays every Montn
in K. of C. Call. William Hallahan, sec
retary. /
D. of L.Mitel in City Hall, every Mon
day evening. Counsellor Mrs. Jennie
Platt, Secretary Charles Cluney, 444
State st.
Degree of Pocohontas—I. O. R. M.
Meets every 2d and 4th Friday at City Ilall
Mrs. G. Stelnmetz, Pocohontas. Mrs.
William Greenleaf, C. of R. Mis. P. Erick
son, C. of W.
F. and A. M. Raritan Lodge No. 61
Regular Communications 2nd. and 4th.
Thursdays, Odd Fellows Ilall, Smith Street
C. F. Ilall, W. M.; C. K. Seaman. Sec’y.,
High Street.
F. of A. Court Amboy No. 58. meet9 at
K. of P. Hall, first and third Wednesday.
Frank Rhodecter, Chief Ranger, E. J.
Dalton Fin Sec., 95 New Brunswick ave.
V. of A. Court Standard No. hi meets
in Odd Fellows Ilall 2 and 4 Wednesday,
.lames II. Devery Chief Ranger, William
T. Mayor, Fin. fc’ec’y 73 Washington St.
G. A. R. Major James II. Dandy Post
No. *3. S. G. Garrctson, Commander;
Adjt. Rev. E. B. French, Westminster.
Imp'd 0. R. M. Po Ambo Tribe No. 65
Council Sleep every Thursday. Peter
Axten. Sachem, IlansS. 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 Ilall Cor. Smith and
High streets. T. J Grift in Master Robt.
Mulvaney Secretary, Charles Miller Tres
urer.
I. O. of F., Court Keasbcy, No. 3367.
Meets 2nd and .jth Monday of every month,
K. of C . Hall, corner Smith and Rector
streets. G. W. Fithian, Chief Ranger
H. E. Pickersgill, Secretary, 77 Lewis st.
I. O. O. F. Lawrence Lodge, No. 62
Meets Odd Fellows Ilall, Smith Street
svery Friday night. W. A. McCoy
N. G.; F. L. Herrington, Sec’y., Brighton
(vve.
Jr. O. U. A. M. Middlesex Council No.
53. Meets every 2d and 4th Wednesday
in City Hall. 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 R. 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. of F. Court Perth Amboy, No.
5043. Meats K. of P. Hall, High and
Smith Streets, every 1st and 3rd Tuesdays.
John K. Sheeiiy, C. R. Peter Poulsen, R
S., 165 Elm Street
K. of G. E. Meets in Odd Fellows*
flail, Smith street, every Tuesday night.
George Bath, Noble Grand; Frank B. Reed,
Keeper of Records, 129 Mechanic street.
P. O. S. of A., Washington Camp, No.
79. Meets every second and fourth Thurs
day K. of P. Hall, cor. High and Smith
street Fred Waters, PresidentjJ. M. Mills,
Secretary, 210 Oak street.
R. A. Middlesex Council No. 1100.
Meets Odd Fellows llall, Smith Street
every second and fourth Tuesday. Henry
McCullough Regent, N. If. 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, 63$ 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 Ur
ion Hall Adalaide Building, on the Secopi
Sunday of Each Month at 3 o’clock p. m.
John Clark, President, Dennis Conklin
Secretary.

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