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All Women's 3-4 Length Coats,
All Cloth Suits, 1-2 PRICE Jf you want a classy Tailored Suit, or an elegant Tailor-Made, you can get more style and more value for your money right here —right now—than the same money ever produced be/ore. There can be no argument on the above statements ; we know what we say and the garments back it up. The growth of this busi ncps is what it is simply because we make it a point to get the best procurable—and then we mark our Coats and Suits at fiHcb reason able prices that no other house seems to try to match our prices with goods of equal quality. All our Regular Prices are Now Cut Squarely in T wo These Prices on 3-4 Length Coats $ 9.98 Coats $4.99 12.98 Coats 0.49 14.98 Coats 7.49 Some of the Half Prices on Suits $ 9.98 Sails $4.99 12.98 Suits 6.49 i 14.98 Suits 7.49 $1.19 for $3.98 Wash Suits Tomorrow we shall place on Sale an odd lot of Women's Shirtwaist Suits, made of'lawn and litien} our regular prices were $3.98; take your pick of the following sizes, at ... » 1 r\ x j> 8 1 1.1 y 82 84 86 40 $1.16 for $2.98 Waists A table full of Women's Waists, made o Lingerie Cloth, being odd sizes from regulai stock; they are well made, trimmed with lace and medallions. We have your size; 1 sTQ choose one at ..0/ >0/ REYNOLDS BROS., Perth Amboy, N. J. QUTH ELECTRICAL CO. Contractors. Electrical Fixture®. House Wiring Bell Wiring. Annunciators, Motors and Switchboard Work and Lin< Construction. All Work Promptly Attended to B68 Division 8t. Perth Amboy, N. J Tel. 41-W. PATRICK WHITE & SONS. , Telephone No. 2. ENOIM EERS FOUNDERJ MACHINISTS General and Sne»;ial Machine. Patf.ern. |« Bollo: knd Blacksmith Work. I' JOHNSON'S WOOD FINISHES Are as near perfect as experience, knowledge and money can produce. JOHNSON'S PREPARED WAX, for polishing all old and new woodwork, fur niture aud floors. JOHNSON'S WOOD DYE, a deep-seated dye. penetrating the grain and pores of the wood and bringing out Its beauty. JOHNSON'S "KLEEN-FLOOR," for cleaning finished hardwood floors and I keeping them in perfect condition. ^ The J. «9. HOCKEN JOS CO., Hewark, Soie Agente < KttP LUUL.: The Hot Nights Arc Relieved by the BIJOUGRAPH. THEATRE! Bijou PERTH AMBOY BIJOU CIRCUIT CO., MANAGERS ONLY POR THE SUMMER Motion Pictures-4 Reels 4-Chariged Daily 3Tllncii-i*ai-Ail U/ntO'U ('handed ©very other day, by MR. GKORGEI All 11?* Ll. LC'il KIDUWKLL.lrom Knickerbocker Theatre,N Y f Matinees Saturdays, at 3 O'clock Evenings Continuous from 7.30 to 10.30 ALL SEATS 5c ALL SEATS MY 31st Will be the last day that you can Set 1 dozen Post : Card Photos and | one 7x10 Bromide f Enlargement for | $1.00 HAGAR'S Photographic Studio 144 SMITH STREET FALL will soon be here. You should see the new Coleman catalog and school Jour nal. They tell about a good school and its successful students. Make Your Entrance Early : Send for Catalog P COLEMAN National Business College Academy & Halsey Sts. NEWARK, N. J. One Block West of Post Office. Aty's PROCTOR'S a,"S-s Theatre telephone 210 Shows Cooled by Summer Gardens and Numerous Electric Fans MON., TUES., WED., - JULY 25, 26, 27 -S. ■ " "i i mi i I i i 6 Stagc-Struck Kids—6 j a TUTTDT/i * "r rvxr A BIG MUSICAL COMEDY , Jessie, the Stenographer Grace Tremont Jimipy, the Office Boy Harry Gordon —AND SIMP, the Sil'y Kid JIMMIE MAHONEY.. lkey ) ( Arthur Gordon | Toughey C Stage-Struck Kids -) Willie Brown , The Kid \ (Janice Brown , First appearance in America of the Eminent English Comedian JOHN L. SHINE Supported by a Company of 6 Players, in an entirely new anjl original episode of today, entitled '*9.3Q SHARP" MAHONEV & TREMONT, Clever Entertainers EVERY 4 Ar PRICES: EVERY 4 Ar AFTERNOON ■ V/t^ Box Seats 25o EVENING i Ut Changf Motion Pictures Every Day. Change of Vaudeville Monday and Thursday TERROR HAS DRIVEN HER FROM HOME Pougbkeepsie, N. Y., July 25.—Terrt fled at the thought of being attacked by vengeance seeking countrymen ol Clement Demerrond, tbe Italian leader who was shot to de«th by her hus band, Mrs. Louis Victor Seydel has abandoned the beautiful Seydel bunga low nt West Park. The Inquest Is to be held tomorrow at Highland. The wealthy New York broker who did the shooting will be taken there from the Kingston Jail. Demerond Is said to have been the wealthiest Italian In Ulster country. Seydel has n summer home In the ex clusive colony founded on the moun tain near the West Park railroad sta tion by John Burroughs, the author naturalist. The two men had a dis agreement" over the use by Demerond of the private road which winds past' the bungalows In tbe West Tark col ony and terminates high up In the hills where Mr. Burroughs lives In seclu sion. Yesterday Demerond, accompanied by three Italian laborers, was using a team and wagon to haul some heavy lumber over (he road past Mr, Seydel's place, which he has been occupying with his wife and two small children, one two and the other four years old. The only witnesses of the shooting were the Italians. Mrs. Seydel was In the house. Mr. Seydel fired two shots at Demerond, both of which took ef fect. One passed through his heart and the other entered his abdomen and came out at his hip. Demerond drop ped dead in the roadway. It is claimed on Mr. Seydel's behalf that the shooting was in self defense; that after his argument with Demer one over the use of the private road began the Italian picked up a rock and, followed by the laborers with him, advanced toward Seydel in such a threatening manner that the broker ran back a distance of fifty feet to his house and emerged with a pistol. After Demerond dropped dead with the two bullets from the broker's pistol In his body, Seydel went over to Frank Seeley's place and got his man, Abrams, to drive him to Highland with the intention of coming to Fotigh keepsie to give himself up to the sheriff at T'oughkeepsie. After his arrival at Highland he changed hia [ plans and went up to Kingston, six- j teen miles north, the county seat of ! Ulster county, where he Is now in ! Jail. On account of the excitement among the Italians residing near West Park, ' Mrs. Seydel was advised to leave her [ home. She took her children and went iway to friends. Mr. Seydel Is thirty Ive years of age. . Clement Demerond was about thirty-eight years of age. He is described as somewhat arrogant and overbearing and a commanding figure among his countrymen on ac count of his intelligence and wealth. He started life poor. TO MAKE GOOD WIVES. Retiring Welhesley President Thinks College Women's Destiny Is Home. Wellesley, Mass., July 28.—Miss Caro line Hazard, Wellesley's retiring pres ident, believes that the main reason tor existence of a woman's college is to fit Its students to be good wives, mothers and home makers. Miss Hazard's statements indicate that she believes in the training of girls for the practical and domestic side of life. She expresses belief that physical training at college is the best preparation for motherhood. Bismarck and His Dog. Sultan, I'rlnce Bismarck's favorite boarhound, attacked a passing rail road train and was cut to pieces. Bis marck's grief over the dog's agonies was such that his son Herbert tried to lead him away, but the prince would not go. "No, I cannot leave him like this." Then, when the dog's suffer ings were over, Bismarck wiped his eyes and murmured: "Our Teuton forefathers showed benevoiei^e in their religion. They believed they would find in the hunting grounds of their paradise all the dogs that had been their faithful comrades here be low. I wish I could believe that." Marriage Muaic. During my school days I met the late Professor l'rout, who was as full of fun as he was of musical lore. It is said that at a wedding at which the late Dublin professor was presiding at the organ he played the happy couple in with "Wretched I-ovcrs" and out with "Father, Forgive Them, For They Know Not What They Do!" — From "Fifty Years' Reminiscences of a Free Church Musician," by E. Miushall. T aeth. Bobby—My gran'ma's se old she ain't got a tooth In her head. Tommy— Ain't she? Well, mebby they're in her bureau drawer, like my Aunt Tittle's is sometimes. Imitation. "Imitation may be de slncerest flat tery," Bald Uncle Kben, "but dat doe* not make counterfeit" money any mo' acceptable."—Washington Star. Words are like leaves, and whew they most abound much fruit of sens* beneath Is rarely found.—Pope. An anchor to windward—in ad. it the EVENWO NEWS. NOTICE! Sale of Lands for Unpaid Taxes, 1909 Property will be advertised for sale on TUESDAY. AUGUST 2d, 1910. R. F. WHITE, Collector / RIOTING ON THE GRAND TRUNK GAUSESALARM South Bend, Ind., JuJy 2.Y—As a climax to a night and a day of rtoting In ttw> yards of the Grand Trunk rail way In which n train of fifty j oar* wa» cut Into ten sections, Pinker dMMrttve* atoned iind five po»s«fi grr trains stalled forboura, an attempt was made to derail eastbound pa'ssen ger train No. 8, known an the Detroit and New York express. The engineer by chance saw the thrown switch In time to bring his train to a atop and prevent a terrible catastrophe. When he left the engine to Investigate he was stoned by the mob. In which were many foreigners, "but the timely ap pearance of the police prevented him from being seriously hurt. Shortly after the attempt to derail the train was made Jay Freel, a car repairer In the employ of the railroad, was shot and seriously wounded by John Peck, a PInkerton detective, who with two companions, Eldrldge Gra ham and William McReynokJs, all of Battle Creei, Mich., were arrested and are now being held by the police pend ing the outcome of Freei's wound, which Is In the back, close to the spine. Freel Is In the hospital. A mob which Congregated at OHvern, the first station of the Grand Trunk within the limits of South Bend, burned several cabooses, but efforts to fire freight curs were made fruitless by the arrival of detectives and the fire department. The rioting began when a freight train of fifty cars entered the city under full speed, evidently with the Intention of rushing through South Bend without a stop. Shortly after passing the station It was discovered that the caboose had been lost and a stop was made to pick up the miss ing cab. Almost immediately a gang of men ran between the cars, released the air plugs and cut the air hose, thus making it impossible to move the train. At the same time the Pinker ton detectives who showed themselves were stoned. Realizing that the situa tion was desperate, local agent C. A. McNutt sent In a hurry cull for the police and telegraphed Governor Mar shall for troops. Wllliinantic, Conn., July 25.—The first of three freights to -be run over the Central Vermont railroad out of New Ixmdon since the Grand Trunk strike began last Monday was wrecked here by running Into an open switch. The engine, which was a large Grand Trunk freighter, and three cars are buried In a sand bank, and Fireman N. E. Schultz of Brooklyn suffered a broken hip. He was caught In the wreckage as he was about to Jump. The train was In charge of Superin tendent W. E. Costello as conductor. Mr. Costello says the switch was closed last night ireojjljgfl a key to open It. An Investigation Is being made. BULL BAITING. A Brutal "8port" That Was Popular In Former Days. The principle of bull baiting was ex tremely simple. A collar was fasten ed rouud the bull's neck, and by this the bull was attached by a rope to a stake. The rope varied from nine to fifteen feet in length and therefore al • lowed the bull but little movement. The audience was accommodated In a circle or "ring." The bulldog's duty was to grasp the bull's nose, and when he had succeed ed In obtaining a grip he was required to maintain his hold, despite the ef forts of the larger animal to dislodge him. The bull awaited the attack with lowered horns, which the dog sought to evade by crouching toward the head of his opponent. Sometimes the bull managed to get his horns under or Into the dog, which was then thrown high into the air. Writers state that dogs had been tossed up to a height of thirty or forty feet. The dog, if he survived, would "retire hurt." On the othec hand, once the dog, which was trained to grip only the nose, obtained a hold his adver sary would have little chance of shak ing him off. The bull would whlH the dog in the air and struggle frantically to wrench his nose free from the ter rible grip. When, from sheer exhaus tion, the dog dropped clear of the bull a fresh dog was sent into the rltig. Photographing a Panther. A panther is not easily killed and ] will often revive with very unpleasant results, as on a certain occasion in the Deccan. He appeared to be quite dead, and one of the spectators rushed up with a camera on a stand to obtain a picture of the supreme foment. He got his photograph, and, strange to say, It survived what followed, but no sooner had he taken It than the pan ther revived, tore himself loose and I went for the photographer. Somehow i the man escaped, but the camera was | seut flying, and, disconcerted by his encounter with it, the panther turned and made for the nearest tree, up which he went as quickly as a mon key. Now, the tree was crowded with interested spectators, and for three or four strenuous seconds (until the pan i ther was shot) wo enjoyed a spectacle ] of native® dropping to earth with loud | thuds like ripe plums from a jungle plum tree as the panther approached ; them.—Wide World Magazine. "Trying" becomes easy wnen yoi caii delegate moat of it to the want BOSTON STORE WM. MURDOCH X - v Phone 35-L 72 Smith St, Perth Amboy, N. J. i i. a ■ . i — SPECIAL VALUES ========== in Summer Merchandise Kimonas Of best figured lawns; -value to 35c. Special 25c Corset Covers Of Cambric; value 25^ Special 19c Wash Skirts Of good Ginghams, with widft ruffle, cut full; value 59c. Special 49c Gowns Of best grade Ca:nbric, all styles, trimmed with Lace and Embroidery; value $1.75. Special $1.25 To clean up our choice lot, prices cut to a point that will soon clear them all out. Poplins, Pongee Silk, China Silk and Taffeta Silk, plain or with fancy borders; all shades. 75c to $3.25 < Ladies' Dutch Collars In various widths, none worth ess than 49c. Special 25c All Over Embroderies A number of choice selected patterns, value to 75c. Special 49c yd. Polarized Fabrics The goods that will not fade. 19c, 25c, 29c, 33c, 43c, 49c yard TAFT'S ANKLE IMPROVES. President Expected to Be Free From j Pain When He Lands Tomorrow. Bar Harbor, Me., .Tuly 24.—President Toft's Injured right ankle Is better and less painful and by the time he Is ready to go ashore at Rockland to morrow he Is expected to be free from pain. The ankle was put in a compress and the swelling has almost entirely dis appeared. Read the NEWS every a ay. LYRIC Hi! rATINEES FROM 3 TO 5 P. M. Eveningt from 7 to 10.30 Moving Pictures Illustrated Songs ADMISSION 5c Engineers List A publication of a »p wial vain* to all those interested in Engineer ing. Electrical and Scientific Questions. Published Monthly.' BUSINESS OFFICE: Evening Uewa Building, 284 State St For Sale Also bv MOORE BEOS, and F8ANK NEEB. 50 Gents a Year Why suffer from the dust when you can buy a guaran teed length of hose for 10 cts. and 12 cts per foot. MASON JARS Pints ... 45 cents Quads . . 50 vents Half Gallon . 65 cents W. H. McCormick & Sons, Inc. 82 Smith Street PERTH AMBOY, N. T. WEST END PHAKMACY 3. KXLLLNBEBGEK, Proprietor. Prescription* Carefully Filled si tol erate- Price*. A PROBLEM SOLVED l-. IJRIXK — , ■ F.V. B. i INDIAN CLUB RYE CAN BE HAD AT EVERY FIRST-CLASS BAR WAi. MAYER & CO. Bold In Bottle* gold In Half Pint* BOYNTON BEACH AIL ROADS LEAD TO THE BKAVH. MONDAV—St. Francis Catholic Church of Hoboken. Steamer and two barges. xi V—euuiii aiuvv} eungjij School. ATtcrnccr. an* evening Dancing. WEDNESDAY—Nefw and attractive features this season. The Restau rant, Ice Cream Pavilion and the Blogrraph. THURSDAY—Children's Day. Free tickets given out at % p. m. Sum mit, N. J. 6unday School. Park A. C., of Eilzaieth. FRIDAY—This Is the day the flahwrmen tell Howard Tappen their , trouble*. SATl'RDAY—Spend your half holiday at the Beach with your famSy. If you haven't any of ypur own. bring some other fellow's family. They'll be pHesed with the outing. SUNDAY—Concert by the Beach Orchestra from 2 to S:» P. M.