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E JANUARY WEATHER
MORE SEVERE THAN 06 w According to the report of the New Jersey section of the Cllnmtologleul Service of the Weather Bureau for the month of January, the month averaged milder than usual, although the average temperature wan much lower than that for the remarkably mild January of 1906. In portions ol Bergen, Middlesex, Monmouth and Morris counties the average temper ature was practically the normal; elsewhere the excess ranged from one degree to 4.6 degrees per day, the greatest excess occurring In the ex treme southern portion of Oeenn county. The first fifteen days of the month were exceptionally mild, un usually high maximum temperatures being reported on the seventh. The second half of the month was cold, particularly the period extending from the twenty-third to the thirty - first, inclusive. Minimum tempera tures of zero, and below, occurred 6r a large part of the northern sec n on the twenty-four, tweuty-sev h and thirty-first. In the south ern part of the state the minimum temperatures, ranging from one de gree to five degrees, wore the lowest on the twenty-fourth. The precipitation during January, although of frequent occurrence, was slightly below the uverage. The most marked deficiency < more than one inch) occurred over portions of Sussex and Cumberland counties and throughout Cape May county, the actual precipitation over the northern half of the last-named county being a trifle less than two Inches. The region of heaviest .precipitation In cluded parts of Bergen, Essex nnd Passaic countleK and the extreme eastern part or Morris county, where the monthly /otals ranged from 4.90 Inches to /.SO Inches and generally ' . e average. After the bIx tee ULArtTe principal part of the pre cip futon occurred as snow, the test depths being reported In the rente north. During the fore part' the month the ground was uncov ered and In some sections was not frozen. At tho close of the month the ground was covered with depths ..A f-AAA t.AAA 4 A A .. A 1_1. I es. The greater part of tho month w tfas cloudy and stormy, the deficiency y' * in sunshine being a marked feature of the weather. , Temperature. The monthly average, 31.8 degrees, was 1.8 degrees above the normal, and 4.7 degrees below the average for the corresponding month of 1906. The averages for the various dis tricts were as follows: The High lands and Klttatlnny Valley, 27.6 de grees; Red Sand Stone Plain, 30.9 degrees: Southern Interior. 33.8 de grees; Sea Coast, 36.0 degrees. The highest monthly average was 36.4 degrees, at Cape May C. H„ and tho lowest, 26.6 degrees, at Layton. , The muxlinum was 71 degrees, at Cape May C. H., on the seventh, and the minimum, —19 degrees, at Lay top. on the twenty-seventh. The range for the state was 90 de grees. The greatest local monthly range was 83 degrees, at Layton, uml tho least, 66 degrees, at Atlantic City. The greatest dally ruugo was 3 7 degrees, at Ui.vton, on the twenty seventh. Precipitation. The average, 3.50 Inches, was 0.30 of un Inch below the normal, and 0.66 of an Inch above the average for the corresponding mouth of 1906. The averages for the various dis tricts wore as follows: The High lands and Klttatlnny Valley, 3.71 Inches; Red Bund Btone Plain, 4.08 Inches; Southern Interior, 3.11 inch es; Sen Const, 3.17 Inches. The greatest monthly amount was 6.80 inches, at Chatham, and the k least, 1.93 Inches, at Cnpe May C. H. « The greatest amount in any twen ^ ty-four consecutive hours was 1.39 \ Inches, at Bergen Point, on the 1 1 twelfth. No excessive precipitation I occurred during the month. '* t The average number' of dor's with a measurable amouul was fourteen. The greatest depth of snow for the month was 22.0 Inches, at Sussex. The average depths for the various districts wore os follows; The High lands and Klttatlnny Vnlley. 14.4 inches: Red Baud Stone 1'lnln, 12.2 lnchPH; Southern Interior, 7.0 inches; □mat, 6.8 Inches. 4iuisliinc and Cloudiness, average number of clear days! igbt: i partly cloudy, nine; , fourteen. At Atlantic City i the duration of sunshine was 3 8 per f*m>t. of the possible amount (tho least amount of sunshine on record for January), and at Jersey City (es timated), 39 per cent. Wind. The prevailing direction was north west. At Atlantic, City the total movement was 6,232 miles, average hourly velocity. 8.4 miles; at Jersey City, total movement. 8,960 miles, average hourly velocity, 12.0 miles. At Jersey City a velocity of slxty-ono miles per hour, from the west, oc curred on the twentieth. , PARADOXES OK TRAVEL. ■ The following is clipped from an obscure Missouri paper, says The Travel Magazine: There are surprises to him who travels. There are no onions in Ber muda, for the visitor. They are all exported. No tobacco is grown in Egypt. The Ithedive has forbidden ita cultivation. There are no olive trees on the Mount of OiiveR. The Turks and tourists have destroyed them. The Frencn do not eat frogs. The Parisian restaurants may boi searched for days without finding aj single frog. Irish whiskey Is drunk In Scotland and Scotch whisky in Dublin. The Holland cheese is seldom seen at tho Hngue, aud Neufchatel cheese Is made in New York. Kansas , - City Is in Missouri. The chief justice ! of the Supreme Court of Egypt is a citizen of tho State of Florida, and the head of the anti-Armenian party ■ in the Turkish empire Is an Armen- ■ ian. | , -| , They scowled and look sour from f morn till night, , They never would agree; i ■'lOW Ibey are healthy, happy and bright. They both take Rocky Mountain Tea „ at night. i* Sexton’s Drug Store ( -.« £>he Witness For Uhe Prosecution. I Hoi-don Wynne, a young t.eorgia plainer. a lovable felloW. but. like most lovable people, a poor financial manager, was being tried for ejecting an officer of the law who had levied on his household effects under a chat tel mortgage. Zaehery Taylor, an old darky, who had been a slave on the plantation before Gordon Wynne wag born, was called for the prosecution and took the stand. "Uncle Zaehery," said the prosecutor, “were you on the plantation on the 16th of June last?" Zac looked hard at the celling, as if trying to remember. “War that befo' de full ob de moon, snh?" “Why do you ask that, uncle?” “Beea’se I plants mull gya’den boot dat time—nebber on de runout ob de moon.” I The attorney paused. “Your honor,” j he said, “I ask your Indulgence. I shall have difficulty with the witness ! on account of his superstition, which ’ always goes hand In hand with ig i norancc.” - “Sup’stlcion!” exclaimed Znc. “Yo’ | plant on de dark ob <le moon an’ yo’ ! see wba’ yo' git.” The questioner concluded to try an other line. “Did you ever see this man,” point ing at the rather despicable looking deputy, “who says that' Mr. Wynne assaulted him?” “Yes, suh.” “What was he doing?” “He come to moh cabin and wanted to gib me two bits to let him into mars’ house.” The questioner bit his lip, looked down at IiIb toes, then up with a sickly smile, and proceeded: “Did you see him at any other time?” “What wan he doing then?" “He was walkin' up to mare’ house. He tuk a pistol outen be pocket an’ looked at de primin’, den put It back wha' he tuk it from.” The Jury gave way to a smile, the attorney forced a smile, and the ex amination was renewed. “We shull get at the bottom of this matter presently,” the attorney said, tryliftf to make a show of contldence. “Now, Zac, state what you saw after the gentleman reached the house.” "I went Into mail cabin. I heered a barkin’ outside and went out to see wha’ de matteh. I saw dat man run nin’, wld ho coat tails flylu’ behind him, de dog keepln’ In delr shaddeh. j De gen’leman dliln’ wait to go through | de gate respectable-like. He Jump de j fence. De dog got de coat tail.” The attorney for the defense Inter rupted: “It should be noted that it was the dog and not my client that relieved the plaintIfT of a part of his clothing.” The prosecutor was getting angry. “Did you see Mr. Wynne stand ou ] the gallery and shake his fist at the I gentleman there?" j "No, sah: I went buck Into de cabin ! Iiefo’ X saw dat.” “You mean you did see it.” “No, sail." “Was there not a window in your cabin through which you could see the house?” “Yes, sah." “Did you look toward the bouse?” “Yes, sah.” “State what you saw.” “I saw misses callin’ off de dog.” Foiled again, the attorney pretended to be looking for a paper on the table beside him to gain time to frame an other attack. This he made on a dif ferent line. "Zacliery, do you understand .what an oath is?” "Yes, sah; I’s swo’e myself.” . ■ “On the Bible?” “No, sail; It was when dat low down poo’ white offe’ed me de two bits.” Another pause and snickers from all present except the attorney for the plaintiff. “Do you know tBat if you tell the court u lie you will have to gt> to jail for perjury?” / m , “Wha’ dat?” f , I “Lying." ~ \ “I wouldn’ Be nohow.” “State—under oath, mind you— j •• “v j ann i. r> j uuuv ail i this gentlentftn.” j • Fo’ do Iiiwd, I dldn’.” V I “Or kick 1dm ?” The witness showed plainly that the ; question was likely to wrerk his efforts i to save the -case for his (beloved mas ter. He rolled his eyes to the ceiling, then lower'd them to the floor. Then he said f<f,-bly: “I saw flat specermon ob a poo’ White trash kK*ed." A gleam of Joy lighted the ques tioner’s, face. "By *whom?” “A boot.’’ “Whose hoot?”/ “Dunno. When i was lookin’ froo> mah cabin wlada’ T saw de poo’ white gen’lemun cornin' / brougli de do’ lak a rocket oh de Fo’ch o’ July. A lioot come afte’ him, Jllftln’ him unde’ do coat tails. He come down without touchin’ none t>b> de steps on de gal lery nohow.” “To the be* of your knowledge and belief, to wkV'tn d id that boot belong?” “It didn’t belong; to Mars’ Wjrnne." "How do you ki low that?” "’Case It's mah wo'k to keept mars’ boots shined up. an’ dere wccn't no shine on dot lioot, nohow.” There being no other witnesses, the irosecator rested. lijs case. The* coun iel for the deforce iXise and said that, ‘bice the wltnei/s hacf told all the dc 'onse wished establish, theyi too, 1 vould rest on Ms evidence. The jury, vhofse sympatiy.es were with Gordon Vynno, found a loophole for him in he fact that tb ere wus no positive evl lence that he hod delivered the Jicick, o they biouf ht in a verdict oP not tlllty. j IABEL r.| TWINIW J. That’s alii ’Nut safld, when yon ty that He'Ulster's Rocky Mountain Ba is the g jcoatest family remedy on irth. it i |oes you got <1 going and j 3 6 cents, Tes or Tablets, j ‘HJ^in’s Dr |ag Store. . f I I - _ ILLINOIS WILD BOY ! LIVES ON RAW FOOD HE MAKES HIS HOME IN THE WOODS AND OBJECTS TO SLEEPING IN A BED. IS A PROTOTYPE OF CRUSOE 8ecurea Subsistence by Shooting Birds with a 8lingshot and Catching Fiah—I* Fond of His Soli tary Existence. j Chicago.—It is doubtful if the most depraved young wretch in any civil ized community, the utterly friend less waif of a big city, suffering from the privation of the scantiest neces sities of life, would exchange places with Willie Benthusen, the primeval boy of Illinois, whose case has no known parallel. HIb experience has been a peculiar one and the strange degeneracy of the lad has set psychologists and -sociol ogists to thinking deeply. This "wild boy,” only recently discovered, for five years, or since the death of his moth er has led a hermtt-llke life in close proximity to a town throbbing with activity, progress, advancement ana all that goes to make up the desirable factors In modern civilization. Eating raw flsh, gophers and birds, wild fruit and vegetation, Willie, who has just turned 15, has been absolute ly alone, without companionship, keep ing entirely aloof from the rest of mankind. Spending his days In the woods and sleeping on a bed of straw at night, the strange lad has spent his time happily, according to his own notions. His parents, until the death of Willie’s mother, lived In Elgin, 111. When his mother died, abandoned by his father, the boy took to the near i by woods, where in all seasons he has lived alone. Willie’s conditioif was discovered by the American Home Finding associa tion, through one of Its agents, Miss N. M. Stiles. She came upon him at his wilderness abode, near Elgin, while he was par iking of what he regards as a sump ious repast of raw flsh. Notwithstanding the hardships he endured during his strange exist ence, the bov according to Miss Stiles, enjoyed and is now In perfect health. Benthusen's means for securing subsistence consisted of a blowgun, a sling and a bent pin attached to a flsh line. With these he has had no trouble in obtaining his dally supply of food, and It must have been am ple, for he has a hearty appetite. To garb himself he traded birds and flsh to rural travelers for cast-off clothing. , Miss Stiles at once reported to the The Wild Boy Subsists on Raw Meat. society her discovery of the juvenile prototype of Robinson Crusoe, and while awaiting instructions drove out the next day to the place Willie de scribed as his home. She took with her a small hamper, well stocked with good fresh bread, cooked meats, cake and jellies, prepared for the home table. She found that the edibles she had taken to him remained untouched, while the feathers and bones of birds and the fins and scales of fish lying around showed that he had eaten heartily of his accustomed diet. Miss Stiles notified the authorities of Elgin of the case of the boy, but pending action by them in the Juvenile court it is a question whether he can be forced to partake of cooked food, which he clearly dislikes and finds indigestible, aud to sleep on a bed against his wishes. The boy’s father, W. M. Benthusen. lives in the vicinity of Elgin, but according to all accounts he has not made any effort to care for the boy. The Chicago society, together with the Elgiu authorities, under sanction of the juvenile court, are looking carefully into the case, and, if possible, young Benthusen will be compelled to give up his wooded haunts in exchange for life in one of the institutions which care for and train waifs for a useful life. WIllie'B place of abode In the woods near Elgin is a dilapidated frame shanty in the thickest part of the treed area. He is a crack shot with his unique weapons. He shoots pebbles in his sling, and short, sharp pointed arrows in his air gun. He is as sure of aim with either as the thorough hunts man is with the most modern rifle or shotgun. Willie makes his slings from rubber bands, a'piece of old leather, which holds the pebble, anil a forked stick. His air gun be makes from a i hollow reed. His arrow heads he makes from nails filed to a sharp j point. j "I have got so used lo eating my , food raw,” said Willie when ques- , Honed by Miss Stiles, “that I don’t j like anything that Is cooked. WheD- } ever 1 try to eat cooked victuals it makes me sick. “I love to live in the woods. Then, I don’t have to work never. 1 remem ber pa and ma uBod to work mighty hard to get us all enough to eat and a little clothes. I enjoy eating more now than I did when ma was alive, and it’s uo trouble at all for me to get all 1 want. Am I ever lonesome? Oh, no, not at all. Say. you know we come into Uiis world alone,” as serted the “wild boy,” with an em phatic and peculiar shake of his head. “And we leave it alone when we die. Why shouldn’t I enjoy being alone here, with nobody to boss me or treat me bad, hey?” , eagles'whiFTynx AFTER HARD BATTLE Three Birds Kill Two Foreat Cats in Fight Over Dead Grouse. McKeever, N. Y.—John Horn, who makes the study of birds and animals a pastime, has established to hts own satisfaction the fact that while eagles will aid each other In a light against a common enemy as much cannot be said of the lynx, the most ferocious It Wu a Strange and Terrific Battle. member of the cat family found In the woods of NeW York state. Mr. Horn and a companion were shooting grouse a few days ago, and as they shot them hung them on low spruce trees to be plaked up on the return trip to camp. Several had been kUled, and the men were work ing backward on the trail when the naturalist saw a bald eagle swoop downward 200 rods in front of him, and a moment later rise with a grouse In his talons. He rightly judged that the bird had taken part of the day’s spoils and was laughing that so good a joke had been played upon him, when the eagle lost its grip and down came the grouse. The eagle soared about for a few moments and then, folding Its wings, shot toward the ground, uttering sharp cries as it descended. The trees shut, out further observation at the time, but when Mr. Horn hleard sharp squallings mingled with the harsh notes of the bird he concluded that something Interesting was going on, and with his companion 'he hurried forward to the top of a ledge over looking a depression Into which the eagle had dived. fl arrlvlnir of thn laifcro were Just in time to witness a most unusual woodland battle. A couple of Canada lynx, which had in all prob ability been after the grouse when their rival took it off, had now recov ered their prey and were fighting desperately to retain it. The eagle was making an equally strong fight to retain what his carelesrmess had lost, and fur and feathers flew In a cloud, while the stillness of the for est was rent by the cries of the com batants. For a moment or two honors were about even, but one eagle Is no match for two lynx and the old bakl-head was getting the worst of the fight when his mate reinforced him. A third lynx, which had been attracted by the hubbub, also put In an appear ance. but after one look he slunk away, leaving his fellows to their fate. As the battle progressed, now one side and then the other seaming upon the point of victory, a third eagle dropped from the sky, and with his arrival the fate of the lynx was sealed. They fought on, however, un til one lost an eye, when they ran for cover. V They didn't get far. for the eagles were too much aroused to let them es cape, and they never ceased until both forest cats were dead. Then they de voured the grouse and flew off. Calf Born With Two Heads. York, Pa.—A two-headed calf, well formed, is a new addition to the live stock owned by Albert Burger, a farm er living about one mile from Newt>er rytowu, this county. The animal has two perfectly formed heads, with two eyes in each head, two mouths and all the natural senses on holh heads. The calf was born on Sunday. It is frisky and eats from both mouths. A1'ATATATA,|WTaTATATA'IV'TATaT atat^T^TATatatat" * • - - . READ THE EVENING NEWS. X+X+X+X+X+X+X+X+X+X+XW- X+X4- X4sX+^ + X 4 X + X+X ^X+X+X* X+X+X+ fc~_ :.J JH IK. . IN FINE LINGERIE DAINTY GARMENTS THAT MAY BE MADE AT HOME. Fashioning of Appropriate Underwear Is Something That Every Wom an Should Have at Her Finger Tlpa. No woman ought to be ignorant of the art of making the simple, pretty things which she wears from her cradle to her grave. Our grandmoth ers made, and kept on hand, under clothing against the time of sickness and death. But the making and hoard ing of grave clothes was a rather lugubrious custom, which a generation of less somber ways of thoughts has allowed to lapse. It Is a rare woman who Is not proud of her collection of lingerie, and prouder yet If she has made each article herself. Nearly all prospective brides attempt the manufacture of at I 1 Nightdress Trimmed with Irish Braid. least one suit of underwear, and she Is a fortunate girl who has not waited until this happy time to learn how to cut and make the different pieces. She has saved herself some nervous strain, and, If she has, like the Dutch girl, been gathering a chest full of fine linen of her own making, anticipating the time of need, she is all the better off. Since we have adopted the French word for underclothing, an added necessity has been laid upon us of having this a little finer, better fit ting and a little daintier than of old. Lingerie Is an unimaginable word for a combination of coarse cloth, cheap embroidery and careless work. We may learn many things from the French, the accredited Inventors of the artistic and beautiful In mod ern dress. In reference to these mat ters. The phrase "beautiful under neath” Is theirs, and has almost a moral significance. To their minds It is next to impossible to be clothed sound, thoroughly dressed, without giving exact and careful attention to every garment from the first to the last To be "beautiful underneath,” one’s undergarments need not necessarily be artistic creations, but they should be in keeping with the outer dress. If our outer gown or suit Is substantial, everything that goes with It should. In a measure, be that also; but If we wear a lingerie walst^or an elaborate dress of muslin, mull, chiffon or em broidery, our smaller garments should bo In keeping. Half of the charm of a lingerie waist Is lost If it seems to house crude undergarments. Many a wise woman has denied herself the pleasure of wearing this fascinating garment because shb had not the suitable ac companiments, while many a girl In Medallion in Eyelet. school or shop, having a limited ward robe throughout, has worn, these with any makeshift and on any occasion. One of the over-popular and easy designs for embroidery, whether for a hat, a shirt waist, linen collar and cuffs, table mats or for flouuclngs and other decorations of underwear'is the daisy pattern. The flower may have five or a dozen petals, Ihe petals may be In the eyelet or solid, nod so with the center, but a combination of the two forms Is most effective, perhaps, although very frequently both petals and center are in eyelet: Medallions are made with this pattern, and bands with this figure, scalloped on both edges, make very effective trimmings. It Is easy to draw these for one’s self and even to ndd the sprays of eyelet leaves that are often used with them For dainty yokes, especially for chil dren’s garments, one of the finest things is rows of hemstitching on sheer lawn or linen, half an Inch or so apart, with feather-stitching In the space between. Feather-stitching without the hemstitching Is very dain ty, and may be done In circles of an inch or more in diameter, such as have been used on some of the hand somest of the tailored shirt waists. But plain, solid, handsome effects are in no way better secured than by using the braids, especially the nar rowest Irish. A night-dress trimmed with this put on with little curls every Inch or so, Is a very substantial and good-looking garment. This braid also lends Itself to the making of the monogram, which is so much used in marking both men’s and wumen’s hab erdashery. Both the narrow and the wide Irish braids are used on men’s and boys’ nightshirts. Advice to mothers. Don’t let your children waste away. They can be strong, healthy and vigorous with Hollister’s Rocky Mountain Tea. It's a swift winged messenger of health. 35 cents. Tea or Tablets, |Jeiton’s Drugstore. / ’ •' - - Jl -v / Vi ■ ''vW, Wv r f Builders’ imp Cuutbrctubs’ Directory. j. K. JENSEN, ARC HITEC T. Office Strieker Building, 138 Smith St., Perth Amboy, N. J. -A New Jersey Roofing Co Contractors for Slate, Felt, Cement, Hag and Gravel Roofing, Also Water Proofing Excelslo* and Asphalt Roofing Paint. Roofs Repaired nml Painted. Also CAREY Rooflog. R. C. WRIGHT A COMPANY S8K Smith Street. Telephone 87. 0. O. CHRISTENSEN * OO.i Masons and Contractors. CEMENT SIDEWALKS AM) ALL KINDS OF CEMENT WORK A „ SPECIALTY. Office Cor. State and Paterson Sts. tel. Perth Amboy, N. J. GRAHAM * McKEON. General Contractors. EXCAVATING, GRADING, ETC. Sand, Gravel, Broken Stone, Carting, Etc 144 Smith St. 225 New Brunswick Ave. Telephone 114-J and Hl-W. THE FARRINGTON Co., (Buooeeeora to Farrington A Runyon Co.) Lamber, Lime, Lath, Mlllwork, Hardware. All Kinds of Building Material. Office, 128 Fayette BC. Perth Amboy, N. 2. Jens Sorensen CARPENTER AND BUILDER. Residence end shop. 15 Mattano dace, upper end Washington street L. D. Telephone 878-L. OARL DRESSLER^ Carpenter and Builder, fobbing Promptly Attended to. I Park Ave.. near Mew Brunswick. Ave. MARIUS ThT PEDBRSEnT Mason Contractor, Lanrle St. Cor. Woodbrldga Road. A. M SMITH BanltaTy Plumbing, Gas, Steam Fitting nn nodes Shop: US tie* Brunswick Avenue Residence: 88 Hell Ave Tel Oouaw.-upn (♦-« QtA R. CROUSE, arpenter and Bolide*. Telephone 171-H. HI State BtPerth Amboy, M. 1. H. P. NELSEN Carpenter and Builder ESTIMATES FURNISHED. Residence and Shop, 884 Washington St. Perth Amboy, N. J. Tel. 1484. 4. K. JENSEN, (Successor to J. K. Jenneo.) Mason and Contractor. •*1 Washington Street. Painting and Paperhanging Done Promptly end Good. i. JENSEN. 43 Smith St. Perth Amboy. >' J REMtEHHON illtOn., Hindi and General Contractor*. KILNS AND BOILER SETTINQ. Office, II New Brunswlek An. TeL H4-J. Estimates Furnished. Perth Amboy, N. J. 8/ T. JENSEN 220 Oak Street ..General Contractor.. Excavating for Sewers and Cellars and Carting. Overgaard & Nelson Masons and General Contractors I 0ffir.e-270 MARKET ST. Residences— 8TO Market St., end 14 Barclay St Vt\J. DONNELL, Wholesale and Retail Dealer In LUMBER, LATH, CEMENT. DOORa SASHES, BLINDS, MOULDINGS. BUILDERS’ HARDWARE, HAIR AND NAILS. Office and Yard, Jefferson St. A C. R. R of N. J., Perth Amboy, N. J. J. P. KOYEJfj Carpenter and Builder, estimates Furnished. Jobbing Attended. Ill State BL, Pwtfl gfDbyj. Shop, 17 King Bt TeL 114-J. B. EISENSTAT Painter and Decorator, Paper Hanging, Kalsomining 405 State st. Perth Amboy* N.J. Painting, Paperhanging, KauomJning Done Promptly and Good. Hardwood Fin ishing a Specialty. Estimates Furnished. H. A. DINESEN, Shop and Residence, 36 North 1st. 8L PERTH AMfiOT, N. J. B. O. CARLSON, Painter and Papdr Hanger. Residence & Shop, 100 W’dbrldgoRd. Wester & Krogb, %.MAHONn AND COJiTHAOlOftS^ Estimates Furnished Tel. 884,1. 227 Smith St. Perth Amboy, N. J. The Fred Christensen Construction Co. Carpenter* and Builder*. Offloe and Shop 284-SM Madison are., Perth Am boy. Estimates Cheerfully Furnished. dobbin,' Promptly.Attended To. L. D. PhoneSM. , O. W. WINBERG, Painter and Paper Hanger. Wall Paper for Bala. T4 Payette ht. Batahllahad la 1SS*. HENRY NELSON, Carpenter and Builder. , 101 Oak St JENS M. SORENSENi ” Painter, Decorator & Paperbanger. 16 Mattano Place. Upper Bnd Washington 9t., Perth Amboy, N. J. T. DIAMOND! Contractor and Builder. Jobbing Promptly Attended to. STORE FIXTURES. 140-183 Broad 8tPerth Amboy. I'*' ' «. . - - • - . V Read the Evening N ews 'III Want Ads. **** t '