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NO REASON FOR IT.
When Perth Amboy Citizens Show Show the Way. There oan be no just reason why any reader of this will, continue to s iflfer the torture of an soiling back.thcaiiuoyanco of urinary disorders,the dangers of diabetes or any kidnry ilia when relief is bo near at hand and the moat positive nroof given that they can be cured.T what Perth Amboy citizen sayi: E.8. Gangtvere, of 137 Broad Street an employe of the Leliigh Valley Railroad Company as maohiuiat says: “There was adull aching pain aoroiB Lite small of my book, at times extending to my hips and legs. Along with this I bad a distressing kidney weakness very annoying especially at night. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills highly recommended In <>ur prypors I had my wife gat a box at G. W. Parisou's drug store. I had > ot inueh confidence in them at first but after, itsing ilium a short time I had a great.' deal. Teey re moved tho pain front Oty back and hips and benefited me very much in every way. I kow others In our neighborhood who S.j were cured bv tjife use of Doan's Kidney ....___a box uy < deale rs Foster Milbarn Co., Buffalo., N. Y. solo agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take [BALL BEARING STAND WHEEL, ' We alao mnnnfacture sewing machines that -eUil from fU.OO op.' .The “Btandard” Rotary runt as silent ssthe of a watch,V Makes.SM stitches while ■ma-tU.... m.V. Ml to our tocal^desler, qt_ If .there is aa itond*rd Co.,1 'ianos and Organs ■ith St. ’ ’ioeT ;iven that a patltion to the township oom #ldp of Wood bridge, ttuction of a sewor in a aud roads, aud parts k, at Carteret in said street, C street, E d C streots, Sawyer's Kull road, a distance of JOOO feet, more or loss, being iCOO feet on Kill Von Kull road, aud tho whole length of said other streots, except E street, aud that it is the intention of said Township Committee to eauso a twelve inch sewer to be constructed in the •treats and roads, and parts of streets •nd roads mentioned in said petition, and that the section which mav bu'drain ed or sewered by suoli proposed sewer, is the land loeated on said Btreets or roads, or parts of streets and roads and extend ing 400 feet, more or less, on oacli sido thereof, and the owners of laud within the approximate drainage area <>i said IVsewer who may wish to object thereto, are requested to present their objections in writing, at a meeting of said commit tee to be bold at the town hall, in the township of Woodbridge, on Monday, tlie eighth day of August, 1901, at eight o’clock in the evening, at which time and place a hearing will be held on said oh v- jeclious. W. IRVING DEMAREST, Township Ulerk. Dated July 18. 1801. 7255-7- 18-20-23-25-27-30-8 1 Up the Hudson. On August, 4, 18 and September 1 the Pennsylvania railroad company Will rnn its UBnal mid-summer excur sion to the “Upper Hudson,” nnder personal escort. Special excursion tiokets'will bo sold on these dates for xegnlar trains arriving nt Jersey Oity prior to 10.05 a. m., good to return on same day on any regular train leaving Jersey Oity after arrival of Steamer. *■ A stop will be made at West Point, giving these who disembark an hour and ahaif at that point, and enabling them to view the United States Mil itary Aoademy. In order to insnre on early retain, no stop will be made nt Newburgh, although the steamer will run to a point off that oity and there tnrn. Round-triprates: Princeton, $200.; New Brunswick, Metuohen and Perth k Amboy, |100 ; Rahway, 80 cents: Elizabeth, 75 cents; Newark, 50cents. Proportionate rates from other DUNELLEM TO BE TERMINAL. Central Railroad Buys Large Tract nf Land There-Start for Suburban Trains. Recent purchases of Lund on North avenue, Dnnellen. by the Central Railioad Company has cause consider able talk in railrond circles at Dun ellon and Somorville. Current talk among employes of the company, especially from those who are on the inside, intimate that it is the intenticn of the oompany to remove its term inus to Dnnellen and make that place the main starting point for all subur ban trains. It was reported that the land pur chased was to be utilized solely for tiio storage of passenger trains. With the ereotion of a mammouth switch and signal tower it is the bolief that the company has the consolidation of the two terminals in view. Such a movement would bring to Dnnellen a large number of families who are now residents of Somerville, and wonld be a big boom to that plice as well as Plainfield. It wonld provo an immense saving to the companies, and is looked npon ns an effort nt ourtnilm»nt of expenses. With the new oraei of things, two crews wonld be all the help necessary in stnrtlDg ami receiving the varions trains. llv the reported arrangement Somer viltc- will lose none of its passenger sorvjce nor will the nnmber of trains bo rodnced. It iB said that connec tions for Pl.iinfleld will also be mnde nt Danelleti. With these vast changes in view Dnnellen will beoome the largest terminal between New York and Easton, and may in the fatare absorb ' ho Roselle branch, to a certain ex tent. It is a possibility flint thrcihgli Newark trains will be on the schedule of tho project goes through. In carrying out the vast improve ment at Donellen during the past year tlm Central has already had com pleted and pnt in operation a new tarn table at an expense of $15,000. It has been given oat officially that the now storago sheds for passonger oars will bn nreoted 'in the spring. The work of laying oat the gronnds and traoks is to start about Jap”**'* -- ^ |LOCAL ITEMS! Miss Bessie Fallen has retnrned to hor home, 86 Gordon street, after n four weeks’ visit with her young friends at Hightstovwi and Asbnry Pnrk. Charles Albert, of 254 New Bruns wick avenue, is moving to one of G. D. Runyon's now flats apposite. P. Batterson, of 6 Ogden plaoe, has recovered of his recent illnesi. Mr. and Mrs. Allan Thompkins and sou will shortly leave for a week at Niagara Falls. Thomas Bolger, who underwont an operation Tuesday, is rapidly lecover ing. His many friends hope to see him aronnd soon. Mrs, Walter Blaok and children, of 11 i^U bniu w u t iiu * w louuuiou iiuuiuniiivi a visit witli hsr brother, Frnuk Shinn, of Market Btreet. Ol ver ltamsay is receiving congratula tions over the arrival of a .daughter, a few days ago. Beni Turnkey anil Hienpeii. BELLEFONTK, Pa., .ftily 90.—When ■Jeremiuh Condo, a turnkey, went Into the Center county jail at 9 o’clock last night to lock up the prisoners one of them bent him Into luscuslbillty with an Iron bar, and four men—George Henderson, Ini Dillon, William Green and Dominick Constance — escaped. Sheriff Taylor is nt the national guard encampment nt Gettysburg. Posses have been organized and are now scouring the country for the escaped prisoners. Destroyer S.-ves Two Lives. BRIDGEPORT, Conn., July 30.—The torpedo boat destroyed Lawrence, which left hero bound oast, cruising, made a timely rescue of two prominent young persons of tlds e^ty who were clinging to the bottom of a canoe three miles off this place. They were Miss Emily Vinton, the daughter of Edgar B. Vinton, n contractor, and William Tompkins. Their canoe was capsized during a squall. Both wore weak when the boats from the Lawrence picked them up. Charged With tjUi.OOO Kobbcry. DETROIT, July 80.—A special from Hillsdale, Mich., says: "Ray Holcomb, Lewis MeMurtee, Roscoe Ilolcomb anil Ernest Stnnatteld, all of Allen town ship, are iu Jail on a charge of robbing | Mrs. Anna Knopf of Allen village of $0,000 in cash, notes and other securi ties. Mrs. Knopf is proprietor of a ho tel, and Hay Holcomb and MeMurtee were employed l# her. She kept the money and papers in a box iu her room. Seventy dollars In money was recov REPORTEDFALEEN. Port Arthur, Under Heavy As sault, Said to Be Captured. HAMMERED BHAPS OS LASDASDSEA Japanese Antd to (lave Lmt a C'rnlsri and Unnhont by Night Through Striking Mlma-Tbr Steamer Arabia la Keleaaed. LONDON. July 30.—A dispatch from Wellialwel says: “It is reported hope that Port Ar thur lias boon captured and that the British fleet has sailed for Wclhal wei.” The basis for the report Is that when Russia no longer occupies Port Arthui the British by the treaty will evaeuatc Welhatwel, and the inference is that the British fleet is returning to Wci haiwel to remove tlie stores, etc., from that place. Not' much credence is attached for the moment to the Welhnlwei report, though similar rumors are flooding the continent. At Wcihaiwel there is n British wire less telegraph station, und the BritRTi warships are nil equipped with this means of communication. It is possi ble that Weibalwel has been in wire less communication with the fleet and that the information of the full of Port Arthur was received In tills manner. It is known that Port Arthur was assaulted by land mid sea on the east und northeast defenses on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of this week, and the belief is general that a deter mined assault was delivered on Thurs day. The bombardment was the heavi est experienced since the beginning of the siege, and the Itusslan forts can make very little reply to the Japanese tire. Field Marshal Marquis Oyama, ac companied by his staff, left Port Ltalny on Tuesday. He Is conducting the Jap anese operations In person. The fresh meat supply in Port Ar thur is exhausted. Only the troops are getting snlt meat. Noneombatnnts are subsisting mainly on oatmeal and rice. A Cliefu dispatch says that the Japa nese lost a cruiser and gunboat last Thursday night as a result of striking mines. After the battle of Tashlchao four tceon trains were used to carry away the Itusslan forces engaged. It Is said here that In this light the Japanese did not come to close quarters, the battle being purely an artillery duel. The Japanese torpedoed and sank the Russian torpedo boat destroyer Lieutenant Burukoff and <V,im... 1 two other torpedo boat destroy 'vs in Pigeon bay last Sunday. Advices from St. Petersburg say that ►the German steumer Arabia, wbicli was cnp"tui5e&*:*i!y “ill? Jufc f Gromoboi off the Japanese const, will be released ns soon us the contraband of war in her cargo Is identified and removed. Gnlvpfiton'* Great Sea Wall, GALVESTON, Tex., July 30.-Gnl veston's great sea wall has just been .completed. Work on the wall, which Is three and one-fourth miles long and extends around the eastern and gulf sides of the city, was begun Oct. 27, 1902. It stands seventeen feet above mean tide, is sixteen feet wide at the base and five feet wide at the top, and is built of solid granite and concrete. The wall cost $1,500,000, and the funds were ^Iscd by the people of Galves ton. TRADE CONDITIONS. R. G. Dun & Co. Report a Satl.fao tory Outlook. fJEW YORK, July 30.—The advices received this week from special agents of the International Mercantile agency at the leading trade centers of the The spirit of optimism Is growing, anti confidence in a good fall and winter business Increases from week to week. Current activity in the different Indus trial lines Is not great, but It Is better than it was a year ago, with the very wholesome influence of a faith in bet ter things. A decided reaction lias oc curred in the movement of stocks, btii tills is not due to any material change in business prospects. The packing house strike casts a shadow over trade in Chicago, oven with advance orders for clothing, men’s furnishing, shoes nnd wearing apparel quite satisfactory. Indianapolis indi cates some improvement in dry goods and slioos, though with hardware be hind last year. The most gratifying trude statements of all arc those from Pittsburg. Tills is due to the improve ment that lias come about in the Iron nnd steel trnde. The tone In this basic trade is certainly much better than i( has been in a year, and a sharp re vival in it is not improbable aftei election. According to It. Q. 1 >un & Co.’s weekly review of trnde, liabilities ol commercial failures thus far reported for July aggregated $7,401,4(12, ot which $8,175,214 was in manufactur ing, $3,700,125 in trading nnd $457,123 in other commercial lines. Failures this week numbered 220 In the United Btntes against 100 last year, and 18 in Canada compnred with 10 n year ago. Beheaded l>y Train. NEW HAVEN,Conn., July 30.—While reluming to her home from work Sarah Nichols, seventeen years old was struck by n Hartford' division express near the Cedar HilJ station Sand Instantly killed. Her head was 7severed from the body and she was [ Otherwise terribly mutilated. NEWjlERSEY LAND. Claim That Land Under Water Around Ellis Island Can be Seized. Gov. Franklin Murphy presided Thursday over n meeting of tiie Ripar ian Commission, at which Mr. Wil liam H. Harr, representing the law department at Washington, presented a request for the lands under water surrounding Ellis Island Attorney General R. H. MoCarter fcns present for the State. “Now, Mr. Harr,” began the Governor, between pnffs of Ins cigar, “what have yon to say abont tire government having the right to take the lauds without compensation?” Mr. Harr contended that Unole Sam could do ns he had ono in At lantic City and in Maryland. T’o n qnestion pnt by Commissioner Cloko, Mr. Harr admittod Hint the island was a detriment to navigation. He argued that the immigration at Ellis Island oame under the head of com merce nnd consequently fell nndor the jurisdiction of Congress. “Could you take any lauds along or coast?" asked Commissioner Olokin “Yes, sir,” was the reply; “if the government needed them. ‘ “Supposing New Jersey should re sist?” asked the Governor. “Wliat then?” “Well, the government could go ahend and assert its rights. The State can’t enjoin the government, but you might sue to recover for lands taken,” replied Mr. Harr. “How could wq do that?” asked Commissioner Oloke. “That is a question for your Attor ney General,” replied Air. Harr, and everybody laughed, including Mr. Mc Carter. ************************** | CHURCHES | ************************** Swedish Lutheran. Rev. Prof. Carlton^from Up.sala College, East Orange will preach in Our Savior r Danish Lutheran Church, in the Swedish language, tomorrow afternoon at 3.30. Simpson M. E. Devotional service 0.30 a. m. In the lec ture room. Preaching service 10.30. Scr.uoa by Dr. Halleron, presiding elder of Elizabeth district. Sunday school 2.30 p. m. Ep worth League, prayer and praise service 0.15 p. m. Sub ject, “Missions in tatin Countries.” Igniter, 'Dftrkdacker. Sctmon at 7.45 wv Dr. Halleron. The following music will be rendered: Anthem, “The Lord is My Strength; solo, “My Redeemer and My Lord, by Dudley Buck, Miss Derby; evening an them, “6 Thou God of My Salvation.” Grace English Lutheran. The subject for the morning sermon will be “Our Examples.’>■' In the evening the subject will be, “Earnestness in Religion.” Sunday school at 2.80. Baptist. Pastor Ferris will prenoh at both the morning nnd evening services tomor row. Thin will be the last time lie will preaoh until the first Sunday in September. Daring the pastor’s va cation the pulpit will be well supplied by different preaoliers and the ehuroh open at the usual hours of worship. Sunday school at 0:30 a. m. MRS MARY KULL. Mrs Mary Hull diod at her home, 238 Jefferson street, yesterday, nged fifty years. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’olonk, in torment being made in Alpine ceme tery. Rev. P. R. Ferris will ofRoiuto. ■U'lpiMIBIM Ml ■■18!' U . ..-II..' 1 -HI , _tp|l I ' , 1 1 -S.'” . . . - -- ■ [BOYNTON BEACH Each Car for the Beach connects at the Bringe so that you Oon’t Have to Wa'k ; a cool ride to H Hew Jersey's Finest Park. Admission Free. All kinds of amusements. _ N New Attractions Each Week. Tlie famous Helter-Skelter, wonderful Bamboo Slide, Vaudeville Theatre, Picture aud Music Parlor. Elegant Banco Hall—Cavallo's Orchestra constantly in attendance. DANCING FREE AFTERNOONS. -Evening Hops. Open Every Evening- and Sunday Afternoons. It’s Fine. . . Ask Your Neighbor PUBLIC OPINION Editor Evening News: Several accounts have appeared in the News since the Elks excursion concerning the musical part of tlio program. I wish to correct the statement in regards the name of the band. This organization is known ns The Totten ville Cornet Band and not as Hadkins’ Bawl. Mr. Hadkins is elected leader from year to year tlio same as all other officers of tlio band. Tli» Tottenvillo Ocrnat Baud was organized over twenty-six years ago, long before any musical uuiou was thought of iu the United States, and has maintained its stnnding as a non union band ever sinoe, and will' con tinue in tlio samo manner. The band was organized. ns nil bands ar* in small towns, merely from a social standpoint, and lias beeD one of the most successful organizations in the east, and is rroognized and treated in the most conrteons manner by tlie nnions in all tiie large cities where we have played. our engagements have come to qb nu solioitetl and we have always gotten higher figures than the sohednle laid down by the union. A Member of the Band. S;ie« Fn? i'i'tv’t ;i of Contract. SYRACUSE, N. Y„ duly iiO.-Alleging that he is guilty of brunch of contract In suddenly cutting off an Income on which she had lived for two years, Louise Daniels, an actress, the wife of Charles \Y. Daniels, a theatrical manager, lias brought salt in the su preme court against Charts H. Pierce, a rich bachelor of Syracuse, for dam ages, which she places at $03,000. Roclrlpiv) Will Be Floated. UOCKLAXP. Me., duly The weatlkr has moderated later at low tide, and the steamer Rockland is1 practically free of water. \vu attempt will be made to float her at flood, tide today. William McKle, the builder of the Rockland, says the steamer after extensive repairs will be ns good as new. VERMONT AS A SUMMER HOME. A Region of Delight for the Angler and; Nature Lom. The advantages of Vermont as a sum mer homo mid of the Green Mountain route as ft way of lunching it, are set forth in a most attractive way in Central Vermont Railway’s new hand-book of vacation resorts. •‘.Summer Howes among the Green Hills.” This publication combines attractive illustrations amt interesting text with information that is sure to lie valuable to persons seeking rest or recreation in this region, where beautiful scenery, pure air, and old time hospitality abound. The hook is sent for a fl-cont stamp by J. E. Bentley, G. P. A., St Admits, Vf. or T. | If. llauioy. N. K. P A. Cmtral Vermont I Railway, 380 Washington street, Boston, or A. \V. Eeolestone, Southern Patsengor Agent, 38) Broadway, How York. 8050 0-23 t.f oew ___ INDORSES MILEAGE TICKETS. Buffalo Chamber of Ccmmerce Takes Favorable Aot on. At n rooont meeting of the Buffalo Chamber of Commerco the following xsolutinu indorsing tho Interchange - vhlo Mileago Ticket, used by the Pennsylvania Itailioad and other lines, was adopted: “Tho introduction of inteicliauge iblo one-thoasaud-mUe mileage nooks, rood for passage on variong trunk ines entering Bnffa'o cr on the tnr - iory tributary lo Buffalo, lnrgely hrongli the oflforts of tlio Trunk Line Passenger Committee, provided a de cided advantage to onr merchants, nnnufacturers and commercial sal« r mou, which was long sought for; and Whereas, After n practical use of such mileage book, in place of an iu .lividnal book on each railroad, has demonstrated the usefulness and ma terial saving of money invested on the part of oar merchants,* manufacturers and commercial salesmen in trans portation and is attests:! bv the in creasing use ot such iuteichangeable boobs, thorefore, he it Resolved, That the Transportation Committee of tho Ohambei of Com merce heartily commends the mem bers of tho Trunk Line Passengor Committee and similar committees for tlioir efforts in securing the in trodnctiou of snob interchangeable milengo hooks; and ho it Farther Resolvod, That tho Trans portation Committee respeotfally nrces the said Trunk Lino Passenger Committee to take snob notion as may bo nocossary to secure the adoption pf such nnloago book by nil railroads and their connections; and bo it Dnrther Resolved, That tho Trans portation Committee of the Chamber of Commeroo respeotfally solioits tho co/operation of other commercial organizations to seouro the objects of this resolution.'1 Protection Our Proper Periranenl Policy. is the title of the recent speech of Con gressman McClearv, of Minnesota, which has just been published by the American Protective Tariff League. One copy free to every applicant. Send postal card request for free copy of document No. 82. Addrs-i.f'^f. F. VVakeman, Secretary, 83U B roadway, Neiv York, N. Y. Friends t er.eral Conference. On account of the Friends’ General Conference bo beheld at Toronto, Ont., August If) to It), the Pennsylvania Rail road Company will sell round-trip tickets to Toronto and return from all stations on Us lines, on August!), 10. and 11, at reduced rates. Tickets will be good to return until August 31, inclusive. 7545-7-22-2t Road the real estate advertising column cn page 5 today HISTORICAL PLAGES SHOULD BE PROTEOTEO. Discussion Which Tock Place in Seiutor Kean’s Committeo Raom^ Regarding Mew Jersey. At Senator Kean’s committeo room a. few days ago the subject of conversation was the lavge number of historical build ings aud places in New Jersey which were in danger of restruetion or desecration and the imperative necessity there was for their preservation. A very intelligent, friend of the State, well read in its his tory, made this valuable suggestion, and it was seconded by two New Jcrseymcu present: “I think the historical societies of the Stato should join aud start a pub lie movement., in which a number of the rnoro public spirited and wealthy citizens would be sure to participate, for securing possession of the. more notable houses connected with the Kevolutionary history or which are identified in any manner with great historical characters. What private effort Is too weak or incoherent to accomplish can he done through the organization of those bodies which l ave the matter most at heart. The various headquarters of Washington, the' resl depce of other remarkable men, both soldiers aud civlllann, the churches, taverns and private buildings ou or.near the battlefields—these should a'l be kept sacred aud stored with the memeutois of the scene or the time. I )am surprised that no more Is cone in this country for the preservation of historical memorials. England does such things better. It oc curs to me that the historical societies form a nucleus for the work not to be found elsewhere. Alone, perhaps, these bodies could not do all that is required. But they will draw aid from other bodies and from liberal-minded individuals of means sufficient to make their contribu tions important. It surely must be time that there is a veneration in the land for the scenes where great ^things in histo/y ‘ J have been done, and that it only requites f a concert of action to muke it effectivil’' William White and wife who have bean here some time, will return to their homo at Rocksboro, Warren county, today, Mr. White is the possessor of three build ings at his home connected with Jersey Revolutiouary history. Washington has his headquarters there for some time. One of the buildings is the famous Black Horse Tavern. $50 California and Return. Send 2 cent stamp for itinerary of special personally conducted tours to Cali fornia, leaving Chicago August 18lb and August 25th, via the Chicago, Uuiou Pacific & Northwestern Line, account Trieunul Conclave Knights Templar at Snu Francisco. $50 round trip from Chicago. Correspondingly low rates from all points. 7347-7-29 till 8-20 Doi t Fall to Visit Bell wood Par ! Lehiglp Valley Special from Pjrtli Am boy eveiy Sunday at 9.35 a m. Fare for Tound trip, adults, 75 acuta; children, 40 couts. Advertising is the life of trade. I YOUR KIDNEYS ZO? I I Unless they are, good health Is Impossible. I Every drop of blood in the body passes through and Is filtered by healthy kidneys every three minutes. Sound I ■ kidneys strain out the impurities from the blood, diseased kidneys do not, hence you are sick. FOLEY’S KIDNEY |~r ■ CURE makes the kidneys well so they will eliminate the poisons from the blood. It removes the cause of the ■ many diseases resulting from disordered kidneys which have allowed your whole system to become poisoned. Rheumatism, Bad Blood, Gout, Gravel, Dropsy, Inflammation of the Bladder, Diabetes and Bright’s Disease ■ and many others, are all due to disordered Kidneys. A simple test for Kidney disease is to set aside your urine I. ajrs. u iucic k> a scuuucut ui uuuuy appeal ante, n indicates that your :thing is done they become more and more affected until Bright’s Disease H le only preparation which will positively cure all forms of Kidney and I lently. It is a safe remedy and certain in results. e FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE at onoe. It will maka you well. ibla Had Lumbago and Kidniy Trouble K,, 111., writes: “FOLEY’S Edward Huss, a well known business man of Salisbury,Mo. writes: B' uccess. It has cured “I wish to say for the benefit of others, that I was a sufferer from :urable. I myself am lumbago and kidney trouble, and a!! the remedies I took gave me no , ving picture of health relief. I began to take FOLEY’S KIDNEY CURE, and after the use of i.” three bottles I am cared.’’ •" o Sixes, 60 Cents and IMS , _ MteaB.xe.J SOLD UD RECOMMENDED BY OUHUHMUa/ ^ ^ Sexton’s Pharmacy, 70-72 ff^th Street.