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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, December 04, 1903, NIGHT EDITION, SECOND SECTION, Image 10

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TRADE MARK REGISTERED
ROOFING
We are and have been for twelve years the sole and
exclusive manufacturers of Ruberoid Roofing. There
is but one Ruberoid Roofing and but ONE grade
of it—the original HIGH GRADE (in four differ
ent thicknesses) and we alone make it. All state
ments to the contrary are false. Do not accept infer
ior imitations claimed to be ‘‘the same” or ‘‘just as
good” as Ruberoid Roofing, which has been the recog
nized standard of roofing quality for twelve years. Re
ject any roofing which is not stamped upon one side
with the registered trade mark ‘‘RUBEROID” every
four feet throughout the roll. That name is your
protection.
The Standard Paint Company
100 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORE
Southern Harbor*.
A noticeable contribution to the pres
ent excellent economical situation in
the sotilh is to he seen In the improve
ment of te-minal facilities. wi‘" a . lew
to a large exportation of s< hern
ducts from southern ports,
are looked after, wharves are built, and
railroad tracks are run out to deep
water. Mtieh of the grain trad" has
thus been attracted away from north
ern ports.
Yale’* Glee Club.
«of the Glee club of
the last six years two
jf $1,250 each have
) aid indigent atu
, tin club has given
arships of $50 each,
it taken in was $6,512
r before, of which
he Yale Athletic as
to the Y’ale navy.
C.iHCnt.
'cejj^v i
miewurk ieo^BWP j
steel bar* covered with wire netting
the letter belnn. in iurn. covered with
eement. The surface is then polished,
it is claimed that such a boat, costs less
llf.-iii u, wuuui'ii uiiu, aim urai-nic no
extra weight glides more easily through
tho water.
Calcined I'lnster.
The annual consumption of calcined
plaster and wall plaster cannot bo esti
mated. hut it is very largo. Most Chi
nese houses are built of cheap brick, and
are plastered both inside and out. Large
quantities of plaster are also used for
the making of Chinese graves, almost
all of them being entirely covered with
it.
The Wife Dealer.
"T'n meanest and wickedest thing
a man can do, next to murder, is to ill
treat his wife, whom he has taken a vow
to protect,” said Judge Strong in hiF
court at Paterson. N. Y.. theotherday.
and thereupon he sentenced a husband
who had beaten his wife to 2 Vi years'
' confinement in stale prison.
A Correction.
Papa—Tommy, you must go to bed
this instant.
Tommy (aged five)—No!
Papa—What? Don't you say "No"
to me!
Tommy (determinedly)—Excuse me.
No, sir!—Philadelphia Prcs3.
Height off Children.
It Is an Interesting tact that, al
though the children of tall parents
(1 to be tall, the offspring of parents
' unequal height most frequently fol
io . the shorter; while excessive tall
ness Is rarely perpetuated.
HiiltouloiiJi.
"Isn’t It ridiculous for Tenspot to
think he can play football?" asked Lar
kin.
"Why?”
"Why, he’s bald as an egg,”—Town
Topics.
Student*.
There are now somewhat over 100,
000 students in our colleges, universities
and technical schools, and somewhat
over 60,000 students in our professional
schools of theology, law and medicine.
Somethin*? New for London.
A London eating house is to be opened
near the bank, at which the waitreses
will be octoroons of the genuine choco
late-cream tint, specially imported from
the southern states.
i LdKir.
Hobbs—Wi.at makes you such an op
timist ?
Dobbs—It is pleasanter to have peo
ple laugh with you than laugh at you.—
Detroit Free Press.
A Illlfldlllflt CuntnWi.
A custom peculiar to Buddhists lr
that of wandering about the country
with hammer and chisel and carving
holy symbols upon rocks by the way
side.
Tltf* (■ernmn People.
In 1870 the German people barely ex
ceeded 40,000,000; in 1885 they had risen
to nearly 47,000,000, and in 1000 the cen
sus returns gave 50,315,014.
IlnvN Welch ('mil.
The Russian government contracts
yearly for 50,000 tons of Welsh coal to
be delivered at Fort Arthur before
July 1.
Mnrrj-lnx Axes.
The average age for men to marry
is highest in Sweden. 31 years, and the
lowest in the United States, 20% years.
In Ili»ci 1,my and ('iilctilln.
In Bombay anil Calcutta cripples and
lepirs are still allowed to land in row;
in the streets begging aims.
Thousands Say That
—McClures
MAGAZINE
is the best published at any price. Yet it is only 10
cents a copy, $1.00 a year.
In every number of McClure's there are
Articles of intense in
, terest on subjects of the
. greatest national impor
tance.
Six good short stories,
humarous stories, stories
of life and action—and
always good. j
kin 1904
re interesting, important and en
“Evcry year better than the
e McClure’s.” ^ I
now for McClure's for IflOS, on,I get the No
id December numbers of 1003 free.
i, 033 Lexington Building, Now York, N. Y. j
LAZif MAN’S PAKADlsiS.
|n the Wont Indies lltc Women Arc
the Workers While the
Men l.onf.
On market day in the West Indies
thousands of peasant women and girls
;an be seen walking along the roads to
!'ae town from their palm-thatehed huts
In the mountains and woods. They car
ry on their heads immense loads of ba
nanas, oranges, yan»s. plantains, brown
lugar or tobacco, stopping along at the
rate of four miles an hour with the gait
of a princess, says the Kansas City
Star.
Constant carrying of heavy loads
fives them a splendid carriage. They
will walk 40 miles to market to sell 20
rents' worth of produce. Often they
could sell the same stuff for a better
price at their homes, hut they enjoy
Ihe merry company on the road and
Ihe fun and gossip of the market place
(oo much to give up their weekly jaunt.
Most people think such a tramp hard
work, but they regard it as a picnic.
Tramping along over rough mountain
tracks, fording swift rivers, .tugging
fractious mule? in the way that they
should go, these women never let their
loads fail. They could dance a jig with
out dropping them.
Meanwhile the men folk—who have
not even taken the trouble to sow or
harvest the crops, much less carry
Ih'm to market—are sleeping in the
palm-thatched hut. or lying down in
the yam patch outside and smoking the
strong native tobacco.
“On my estate.” said a coffee planter
to an American friend, “I employ about
600 people in the busy seasons, besides
juu or sou cniutren. i no women out
number the men by more than two to
one, anti do far better work,though they
are only paid 18 cents a day, as com
pared with the men’s 24 cents. The dif
ference in wages is most unfair, but it
is regulated by an iron-bound custom.”
BACTERIA EVERYWHERE.
Mnch Time nr.tl Money Wasted In
Entile Efforts to Escape
llie Germ*.
Radium destroys germs, hut radium
costs 3.000 times, as much as gold. If
a barber puts a fresh towel under the
head of each customer he raises the
price of a shave, says Collier’s Weekly.
If he were compelled to sterilize his
Instruments, to the degree undertaken
by one medical barber shop in Paris
his fee would approach the dollar mark.
Every man who smokes puts, a generous
allowance of germs between his teeth.
Uncooked food, like salads, has the br.e
tPria of the water with which it is pre
pared. Not only are we unable wholly
to avoid the deadly germ, but many un
doubted methods of outwitting him eoit,
too mnch in time, money or abstention.
Some there be who avoid ears, and oth
ers the public carriage, from dread of
exchanging germs w! "■ ' -upr t".
There are even those v.’ - he -
aler, prefer a box beeaur. p ni. is a
sppeies of bacteria superior lo what is
offered in the stalls. At the opposite
extreme are thousands who gayly drink
from any vessel, and many who by the
use of public towels and soap exchange
honsst soil for insidious beasts. The
number of deaths caused bv careless
ness probably f urpasses the number en
couraged by worry, but both are print.
The best chance belongs to the man who
calmly takes what precautions are easy
and within his means, and omitsthi rest
without wasting thought. Secure in the
knowledge that "death lurks in every
flower" and hurts us most in apprehen
sion, he, is observant without timidity,
and careful without anxiety.
WHEN LEO XIII. WAS YOUNG.
ItichJcnt Tlmt Slimvuil (Iip Late Poih‘'m
IIiiman .\'ntur«»—( limbed Tree
fnr O run gen.
Seventy-two years ago, when Gregory
XIV. was pope, a young priest was
himcnlF tv v will, „ 1 i r
tie girl ten years old. They stood on
the balcony of a villa in Home, says tho
Golden Penny, ami near them, over
hanging the wall which separated the
villa from the adjoining one, were largo
clusters of ripe oranges. “\\ hat a pity,”
said the little girl, "that those oranges
belong to our neighbor, for I would he
very glad to cat one.” As she spoke tho
young priest ran down from the bal
cony, quickly climbed the wall and
picked half a dozen of the largest
oranges, which ha hastened to place in
the little girl's lap. At first she was so
dismayed at his temerity that she could
not touch them, but, with a laugh, ho
assured her that he had not committed
any crime and that she might safely
cat them. A few years ago the duchess
of Ilresoi, an old lady with snow-white
hair, went to the Vatican to pay her
respects to his holiness, and Leo XIII.
received her with extreme kindness.
“Do you remember, your holiness,” sud
denly asked the duchess, “that day,
long ago, when you picked the oranges
for me?” “Hush, hush! Don’t say a
word about that,” whispered Lei XIII.,
with a humorous smile, as he gently
placed a finger on her lips.
A Probnble C'nune.
It is suspected lhat Janesville, tVIs.,
has a suicide club composed of fashion
able voung ladies. Let us hope, says tbs
Chicago Record Herald, this is not the
result of the report that England has
run short of titled gentlemen who wan!
American wives.
Woman—.flint nr She In.
Dr. Wiley, chemist for the department
of agriculture, says that woman has long
hair because she is still a savage. Weil,
even so, keep her just as the is, says tuts
Now York Telegram. Don’t want high
civilization and a head that looks like
a quinine capsule.
If a i mom Onion Seeiln.
Sin the Santa Clara valley, California,
ive square miles are devoted to the rais
l ue.iiK till' nature.
"What is the baby's name?” asked
he graciously condescending young
r.'oman.
"His name is Flyin’ Machine Jaclt
lon," was the colored mother’s reply.
"How did you come to give him such
in extraordinary name?”
“Well, you see dat chile takes after
pis father, an’ I wanted to give him a
aame dat were gwinc to be appropri
itc. An’ every time anybody mentions
flyin’ machine’ dry say it’s sumpin’
Sat positively refuses to work.”—
Washington Star.
Hard Job Abend.
“Now that wc are married, dear,”
said the bridegroom, "you have a seri
aus task before you."
“Why, George, what is it?”
“You must prove to my three sisters
that you are worthy of me.”—Tit-Bits.
Excessive Interest.
I’nmNldfid of our own affairs,
Our neighbors’ met; us curious.
The interest we take in theirs
Is really quite usurious.
—Philadelphia I.crtK'r__
tVIIMIIllI WHY.
Mother (arriving home)—What are
you frying for, Willie?
Willie (who has been playing Indians)
—Boo, hoo, sister moved when I threw
the Knife.—N. Y. Times.
Tiinisp Knluy Sundays*
Phe bought a pretty bonnet,
With u wealth of T.xlngs on It.
Ami she fancied that would do her for
awhile;
It mined; she couldn't air It—
Thtve Sundays couldn't wear it,
And now the blooming thing la out of
style.
—Yonkers Statesman. _
Hard on the Proft*»»or.
"I want to introduce you to Prof.
Haton, one of our greatest conductors,"
paid the host at an afternoon musicale.
"Indeed!” said the woman who had
recently butted into society; "band or
street car?”—Yonkers Statesman.
Added to flic Family.
BinUs—Miss Knitt is strongly op
posed to race suicide.
Jinks—How do you know?
Links—She is determined to increase
our family by insisting on being a sis
I tor to me.—Ohio State Journal.
Tit nt Deft. Hoy.
j Father—Don’t ask so many ques
tions, Tommy. You're not supposed to
I know everything that goes on around
] here.”
j Tommy—No, hut I do, though.—Cin
| cimiati Commercial Tribune.
Simply nets It t’liflrgpil.
; Mrs. Benliam—I suppose you think I
have a gout! deal of curiosity?
j Benliam—Well, when you want a
new hat you never seem to have nnv
curiosity to know whether I can afford
it or not.—Brooklyn Life.
She Was Skeptical.
| Husband (after the show)—I didn’t
I enjoy the performance very much. I
I lorgot. my glasses.
I Wife—That’s queer. Your breath ccr
j tainly doesn’t indicate it.—Cincinnati
Enquirer.
Appreciative.
Fond Parent—I understand the fac
nltv nrr> vc v ':h nlmst'il with vrmr
work.
| Dropped Junior—Yes, they encored
| my sophomore year.—Princeton Tiger.
Proved Its Relief.
She—Do you believe in incarnation?
He—I certainly do. Why, that mo
tor-car of mine is just stubborn enough
to have been somebody’s wife in an
other world.—Yonkers Statesman.
A Hard \nine.
‘‘That Russian count has a name for
killing Ills man whenever—”
"Well, if his man has to pronounce
it every time he speaks to him I don't
wonder.”—Philadelphia Press.
Pretty (inert, CenNiderlnff.
Curate—And how did you like my
harvest sermon, Mr. Wtirad?
"Not: bad, sir; not bad at all, con
siderin' yer total ljtgnorance of the
subject.”—Tit-Bits.
LoNhiK an Opportiielty.
“The curtain goes up at 8:15, so
we’ll be just in time."
“But if we have a box, it really
seems a atanie to be so punctual.”—
Brooklyn Life.
Preliminary Shaving: OIF.
Dorothy—Edgar used to make such
lovely Welsh rarebits.
Frames—Yes; but he hasn’t cooked
a lick since we pot married.—Detroit
Free Press.
SuI>Ntnnifal Faith.
First Statesman—You have, sir, abso
lute confidence, then, in the people?
Second Statesman—I have, sir. 1 have
made nil my money out of them.—Town
Topics.
How It Happened.
Prison-Worker—My man, what Is
the cause of your being hero?
Convict—Well, me lawyer knew too
little an da jury knew too much.—
Judge.
A I5o(<cr Cnme.
"He didn’t marry her, so she’s going
to 3ue him for damages.”
"Heavens' Why, she’d have a hot to
hicagt
SEA POST OFFICES.
System In Operation on Itnllwny Mull
Cnra Now Established on
Traus-Atlnntlc Liners.
The United States authorities have un
dertaken to facilitate the movement cf ,
ocean mails by the establishment of Bea
post offices on certain steamers in ,
which postal clerks sort the letters and
make them up in convenient packages
I'.s is done on railway mail ears. The
British post office never joined in this
Effort, although the work of the tea post
uffices frequently means a gain of from
fix to eight hours, sometimes even more,
in the delivery ot a letter.
As a further improvement in this di
rection. the United States officials of the
post office have just arranged with the
American line to change its sailing day
ro that hereafter its ships leave New
York on Saturdays instead of Wednes
days. At the same time the White Star
line, which has its sailing on Wednes
days, will establish sea post offices on
(*s ships. As a result the Wednesday
mails will be handled as expeditiously
as formerly while there will be a decided
gain In the Saturday malls. Hereto
fore these have been sent on the Cunnrd
line via Liverpool and the London let
ters have not been distributed until a
week from the following Monday morn
ing as there is no distribution in Lon
don on Sundays. Under the new plnn
the London mail wiH reach its destina
tion Saturday afternoon and'there will
lie a gain of from 30 to 38 hours in deliv
ering a large part of the mail for all
British points.
DOGS BLOW THE BELLOWS.
NeiT York Rlneksniif 1» Ilns Trained
Three Nexx foiimllnnilN to
Help nt tl»e Forge.
On an uptown street, on the east
side of the city, says the New York
Mail and Express, hundreds of people
daily pause at a blacksmith's shop to
watch three large Newfoundland dogs,
which are employed by the brawny
smithy to work the bellows of the
forges of his shop. In one corner of
the shop is a large wooden wheel,
about eight feet in diameter, and wide
enough for a dog to stand in. When
tlie wheel is at rest the dog stands
in much the same position as the horse
in a child’s rocker, with its head al
ways turned toward the forgo, await
ing orders. When told to “go ahead”
lire beast on duty at once starts on a
brisk trot, which makes the wheel
turn around rapidly, and by means of
a crank and lever the power is con
veyed to the bellows.
The dogs work willingly and with
such intelligence that people are never
weary of watching the efforts of the
animals to keep the smith's fires
bright. Each dog works in the wheel
for one hour and then rests for two.
They rest their owner about two dol
lars a week for each to feed, and he
estimates that they save him $12 a
week, as otherwise it would require at
least the services of two men or a
small engine to do their work.
COREAN OFFICIALS.
The Noble Art of Graft I» Not De
HpiHCtl—Blackmail nml Brib
ery iu OUloinltloui.
In view of the negotiations now being
carried on between Russia and Japan,
the picture which we give hereof Corean
government officials is specially inter
esting. At least 20 per cent, of the
whole population of Corea belongs to
the official class, for every one wants to
live a life of ease at the expense of his
fellow countrymen, says Golden l-’epny.
A Corean government official does not
think so much of the honor of serving
his country as of the opportunities he
has for effecting “squeezes,” that is to
say, the levying of blackmail, the re
ceiving of bribes from persons having
business with his superior, the right to
travel everywhere at the public expense.
and other “pickings. The government
appointments are open to competition,
so every one ought to have an equal
chance. The successful candidates,
however, are usually those who pay the
best, or have the most interest. There
are eight governors 'of provinces in
Coreo, and 332 prefects, and each offi
cial has, according to his rank or wealth,
a body of secretaries, seal hearers, tax
gatherers, soldiers, police and other
servants.
Diaapziolntmcnt of TonrtKt«.
Hero worshipers must cultivate an
easy credulity when they go on pil
grimage. If they do not they are al
most sure to suffer disenchantment
when they reach the longed-for shrine.
The Florence of Dante is being given
over to the builder of villas, cheap and
nasty; Stratford-on-Avon regards
Shakespeare as a c ommercinl asset.
The famous birthplace would not lie
recognized by the poet if he were to
set eyes on it to-flay, and as for the
treasures of the museum, they are for
the most part a collection of antiquated
rubbish. J. Cuming Walters, wd!
known as an authority on Tennyson,
has dared to question the worth of these
venerated relics, and Sydney Dee, the
Shakespearean scholar, who is also one
of the trustees, has consented to make
an inquiry Into the authenticity of each
individual article. Halliwell Phillips
said that the only remaining part of the
original Shakespeare house was the
cellar. What will remain of the mu
seum when its contents have been made
tho subject of a searching inquiry?
CiKHPette Paper It* Greece.
One of the monopolies of the Greek
government is cigareite paper; its reve- I
nue therefrom amounted last year to
$437,000.
Rrmnrkitl?l«* f>r.ap Hliot.
Prof. Voyo has succeeded in photo
graphing a bullet trr ying al the rate ol
3,000 feet a second. j
CALENDAR of local events
DECEMBER JANUARY
s m t;w t| f s smtwtfs
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6 7 8 y 10 11 12 3456789
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 10 11 12 13 14 15 16
20212223242526 17101920212223
27 2S 29 30 31 ... . 24 25 2(i 27128 29 30
.; -V —I
Doc. 4—Smoker,Prossers and Finish
ers, Braga Hnll.
Doc. 8.—Ball, \onng Mens’ Hebrew
Association Wilder Hall.
Dec. 10—Private Beoeption, Braga
Hall.
Dec 10.—Masquerade Bnll, Harmonic
Singing Society, Wilder
Hall.
Doc. to, 11—Aunt Polly Basset’s Sing
in’ Skewl, Simpson M. E.
church.
Deo. 11—Minstrels, Elks, Wilder
Hall.
ucc. 10—Ball, uentral i'lcasuro i luu,
Dewey Park.
Dec. 31—Ball, Woodchoppers, Cabin
Amboy, 4!), Wilder Hall.
Doc. 31—Steamfitters Union, Braga
Hall.
Jan. 12—Masquerade mill,Imp’d Order
Bod Men, Braga Hall.
Jan. 14—MaEqnerado Ball, Hebrew
Progressive Association,
Grand Central Palace.
Jan. 1!).—Masquerade Ball, Court
Perth Ainbov, 3034, I. O. of
F., Braga Hall.
Jan. 21—Ball, Original Hebrew Ladies
Bonevolent Society, Grand
Central Palace.
Feb. 2—Ball, Congregation Beth
Mordccai, Wilder'Hall.
The men who have mado the largest
fortunes in business are those who
have been the most oxtensive adver
tisers
IF<»rrest I,. Sitillli
c i t y s v it v e y o n, g
Sobkukr Building. _ H
_ — j, H
nwMpm o**r.*arni ■rrJ"8<L9BflaqR-ya
Fukd. Lupton. Hkkbicrt A. Buhiinicll. H
LUPTON & BUSHSEIL
BUCCKHSORS TO Lt’PTON & IjUPTON
..Granite and Marble..
Monuments
Headstones
and Fencing;.
Your PiitromiK© Solicited.
L New Bruns'k Av. & Central R. R.
A !l ot«v nt Ion.
Ignorance Is l'ar loss odious than
false affectation.—Chicago Dally News.
Salt AIj!k Hip Ppocomn.
A pinch of salt added lo tin white
of an egg "'>11 facilitate the whipping.
Paraffimy Cot ion.
Paraguay cotton grows on hushes,
which produce from seven to ten years.
IiiIpiipj N.
Idleness is the fool's continuous hol
iday.—Chicago Dally News.
erlery in Snlft'ls.
Celery is usually added to a walnut
and apple salad.
50 YEARS'
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anvone sending n sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whet her an
invention is probably pntoptahle. Communlea
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing putents.
Patent3 taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice, without cliargo, in the
Scientific Jfnterfcan.
A handsomely illustrated weekly, Largest cir
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year; four mouths, $1. 8o!d by all newsdealers.
NiUNiU Co.36,~ay- New York
Brunch Office, 625 F St„ Washington, D. C.
| CITY DIRECTORY. I
CHURCHES.
Beth Mordecai, Hobart Street. Pastor,
Rev. S. E. Soloinan Friday, 8.15 p. in.
Saturday, 10.00 a. in. Hebrew School,
Saturday 1 p. m. Sunday School 9.30 a. in.
Congregational (Swedish)—Gordon st.
—Pastor, Theodore Englund—Sunday Ser
vices 10.30 a. m. 7.30 p. in. Sunday School
U. 30 a. in.
First Perth Amboy, Hebrew Mutual Aid
Society, Elm Street, P. Joselson, Trustee.
Services, Friday 6 to 7 p. m. Saturday
8.30 a. m., 4.30 p. in.
First Baptist—Fayette st.—Pastor. Rev.
Percy R. Ferris—Sunday Services, 10 and
and 10.30 x. m. and 7.30 p. in. Sunday
school 2. 30 p. m. B. V'. P. U. Friday 3.45
p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7.45
p. m.
First Presbyterian, Market st and City
Hall Park, Pastor, Rev. lfarlan G. Men
denhall L). D. Sunday services, 10.30 a.
ni. and 7.30 p, ni. Sunday School 9.30 a.
in., 2.30 p. m., Junior C. K. 3.30 p. m.
V. 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., 7.30P. m. Sunday School
2.80 p. m.
Methodist (Danish) Madison Ave and
Jefferson st., Pastor, Rev. A. Hanse l.
Sunday Services, 10.30 a. in. 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
Tohnstonc sis.—Rev. F. P. Willes. priest in
charge—Sunday Services n.ooa. ni. ami
7.30 p m Sunday School 70.00 a. in.
Our Savior’s Lutheran (Danish) State St.
Kcv. V. 11. Skov, pastor. Sunday services
10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday
School 2.30 p. in.
Simpson Methodist—High and Jefferson
Sts. Pastor, Rev. S. Trevena Jackson,
A.M. Sunday services 9.30 and 10.30
a. m. and 7.30 p. in.; Sunday school, 2.30
{>, in.; 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. Mary’s Roman Catholic, Center St.
Rev. B. T. O’Connell, pastor; Rev. S. A. I
Mitchell and Rev. T. Y. Blake, assistants. I
Sunday services 7.00 8.30, 9.30 and 1045
a. m. 7.30 p. m. Sunday School 2.309.
m.
St. Paul's German Church—South First
street—Pastor Rev. Jacob Ganns. Services
every ist and 3rd Sunday of the month.
Sunday School every Sunday at 2 o’clock.
St. Stephens Roman Catholic (Polish)—
State St. Rev. J. Zielinsk, pastor. Sun
day services, 8.00, 10.30 a. m. Vespers,
4.00 p, m. Sunday School 3.30 p. 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. ni.
St. Peters Episcopal—Rector St. Rector,
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 at 4 p. m.
LODGES.
A. O. U. W. Meets Odd Fellows Ilall,
Smith Street ist. 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 ist.
and 3rd. Tuesdays. Dr. Frank Crowther,
E. R.; W. A. Crowd), Sec’y., Gordon
Street.
C. L. B. Father Quinn Council No. 88.
meets 2d and 4th Tuesdays every Montn
in K. of Hall. William Uallahan, see*
=t—■
day evening. Counsellor Mrs. Jennie
Platt, Secretary Charles Cluney, 444
Slate st.
Degree of Pocohontas—I. O. R. M.
Meets every 2d and 4th Friday at City Hall
Mrs. (J. Sleinmelz, Pocohontas. Mrs.
William Grecnleaf, C. of R. Mrs. P. Erick-,
son, C. of W. •
F. and A. M. Raritan Lodge No. 61
Regular Communications 2nd. ami 4th.
'Thursdays, Odd Fellows llall, 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. Hall, first ami third Wednesday,
Frank Ktiodec»cr, Chief Ranger, E. J.
Dalton Fin. Sec., 95 New Brunswick aw.
F. of A. Court Standard No. 111 meets
in Odd Fellows Hall 2 and 4 Wednesday.
James 11. Devcry Chief Ranger, William
T. Mayor, Fin. fcec’y 73 Washington St.
G. A. K. Major James II. Dandy Post
No. ^3. S. G. Garretson, Commander;
Adjt. Rev. E. B. French, Westminster.
Imp'd O. R. M. Po Ambo Tribe No. 65
Council Sleep every Thursday. J'eter
Axecn, 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 Hall Cor. Smith and
High streets. T. J. Griffin Master Robt.
Mulvaiuy Secretary, Charles Miller Trta
urer.
I. O. of F., Court Keasboy, No. 3367.
Meets 2nd and 4th Monday of eveiy month,
K. of C . Hall, corner Smith and Rector
streets. G. W. Fithian, Chief Ranger
II. E. Pickersgill, Secretary, 77 Lewis st.
I. O. O. F. Lawrence Lodge. No. 62
Meets Odd Fellows llall. Smith Street
every Friday night. W. McCoy ■■
•N. G.; F. L. Herrington, Scc’y., liiigliton
A ve. jHM|
Jr. O. U A. M. Middlesex Council No. '
63. Meets every 2d and 4th Wednesday ^^Y
in City Hall. Charles Cluney, Counsellor, f *
CJ. M. Adair, Recording Secretary 2v\(
Madirun Av.
K. of I*. Algonquin Lodge, No. 44.
Meets every Monday K. of 1*. Hall Smith
and High Streets. Fred Waters, C. C.;
Chris Mesh row, K. of R. and S.
K. of C. San Snlvadore Council. Meets
every 2d and 4th Wednesday in K. ol C.
Hall, Smith fa/id Rector Street. W A.
Growney, (J, K.; Recording Sec’y.,
Richard A. Ilolger, 124 Market Street.
I. O. of F. Court Perth Am hoy, No.
.5043, Meats K. ot P. Hall, High and
Smith Streets, every ist and 3rd Tuesdays.
John K. Sheeliy, C. K. Peter Poulsen, K
S., 165 Elm Street
K. of G, E, Meets in Odd Fellows’
Hall, Smith street, every Tuesday night.
George Path, Noble Grand; Frank P. Feed,
Keeper ot Records, 129 Mechanic street.
P. O. S. ot A., Washington Camp, No.
79. Meets every second and fourth Thurs
day K. of P. Hall, cor. High and Smith
street Fred Waters, President;J. M. Mills,
Secretary, 210 Oak street.
R. A. Middlesex Council No, 1100.
Meets Odd Fellows Hall, Smith Street
every’ second and fourth Tuesday. Henry
McCullough Regent, N. II. Mooie, Secre
tary, 60 Jefferson Street.
St. Patrick’s Alliance meets 3rd Thurs.
day in every month, in K, ol C. Hall, J.
N. Clark, Pres. Dennis Conklin, Secretary!
W. O. W. Perth Amboy Camp No. 19,
meets at City Hall ist and 3rd Wednesday.
Chris. Malhiasen 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 Heaves.
Washington Literary Club meets in Ur
ion Hall Adelaide building, on the Seconl
Sunday of Each Month at 3 o'clock p. m.
lohn (dark, President, Dennis Conklin
Secretary.

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