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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, May 08, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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Irth (imboy Evening flev^s
ounded 1870 »■ «he P«rfh Anibo;
» Independent newspaper published
per? sf(«rnniin except Sundays, by
281 State St., Perth Amboy, New
Ynrk—F. R Northrup. 225 Fifth
Α ν e. „
Icaeo—Suite 1714, Tribune Bulldlnsr
11'. OLMSTEÀD - Business Manager
[ Mail—One month, 40 cents, three
Jnenths, ? I 20; six months. I-Î.J5; one
|ear, $4 50.
livorerf by Carrier—10 cents a week:
Itft-gO a year. '
BE Ε VENIN Ο NEWS la a member οί
plie American Newspaper Publishers' J
ftkStiOx iailon. Audit Bureau of Clrcu- ι
tttion, and of the Uniti.d Press As- 1
socia rions.
bal and .Long Distance Phone, 400 i
jtered at l'ost Office as Second Clas.
fcia ι ter.
Attention Paid to Unsigned Com
aunicatlons. _____
population 32,121. (1910 cenau·).
23 tmles from New York.
Tax rate 2.07.
On Si aie η Island Bound, at the moutb
t&f the muitan River and at the head
of Karitan Bay.
Ocean steamers can dock In from 35
ο 40 feet of water.
ι Channel 21 feet deep at low water
(leading up the bay from Sandy Hook.
Dally steamer service to New York.
Four railroads—the Pennsylvania, Cen
ua; Railroad of New Jersey, Lehigh Val
Jey and the Staten Island Rapid Tran
sit. Branches running in alt directions
affording almost an. unlimited number
of excellent factory sites.
_ Has two telegraph and two telephone
Electric light and gas campantes.
Federal postoffice building.
Public library. ^
(Ten gram/oar schools and one high
school which la on the approved lint of
ail the leading universities In the coun
try, four parochial schools and a busi
ness college.
Churches of all denominations.
City Hospital.
Municipal water work·.
Prominent center for trolleys to all
parts of the state.
Richest clay deposits In the country
In the immediate vicinity.
Splendid theatrical advantages.
Some of the leading Industries are:
American Smelting & Refining Company's
jsmelter; Rarilan Copper Works refinery;
B-irber Asphalt Works; United Lead
Works; United Btates Cartridge Co.;
American Encaustic Tiling Co., Ltd.; C.
Pardee Steol and Tile Works; Atlantic
Terra Cotta Co.; Federal Terra Cotta
Co.; New Jeraey Terra Cotta Co.; throe
plants of the National Flroprooflng Co..
and other similar Industries within the
' Immediate vicinity; Ceramic Works,
Chesebrough Vaseline Works; Marcy
Stove Works; two drydock companies,
together with shlps'ards and marine
railways; Standard Underground Cable
Company; Roessler & Hasslacher Chem
ical Works; Bakellte manufacturing con
cern; Castle?: Ice cream plant; window
shade and clgnr factories; cement stone
works: coal shipping piers; handkerchief
factory, cement laboratories; machine
shops aad iron foundries.
Yes, the bumps are still there—
Jn!y worse, and the "hole" is just as I
angerous as ever at the south
Jpproach to the Raritan river bridge.
Tbis ia » Hine ^ir every Aj
It must be remembered
a state of war exists between
and England. The Lusi
mia was a British boat flying the
tritlsh flag and she had entered the
io-callerl "war zone" which Germany
ad declared around Great Britain.
Bermany has repeatedly stated that
Blie intended to do everything possl- !
Jjle to cripple British commerce, I
larticularly trade with England
Klirect. Furthermore, the Lusitania
carried among her other passengers
îritish reservists on their way to the
teat of war. It Is also highly proba
ble that in her cargo was a large
quantity of arms and possibly ammu
nition for the Allies.
Realizing these facts and in view
of the warning published by the
German embassy at Washington just
before the Lusitania sailed last
Saturday, it must be admitted that
those Americans on board as well as
all others took a great chance with
ull knowledge of the danger they
ire running. This is particularly
when they chose to sail under
rtritlsh flag, which nation is at
when the American line, which
promises the protection of the United
States, which is not at war, afforded
equal facilities for going to Europe.
We say, therefore, as horrifying as
the sinking of the Lusitania is, the
American nation must remain calm,
realizing that we are living in a time
of most unusual and startling de
velopments, when the whole world
eeems to be aflame and international
Jaws, treaties and agreements have
Hfccome mere scraps of paper.
Mayor Garretson's call for a
meeting to begin preparations for
the Fourth of July celebration natur
ally suggests the Bluff and recalls
the agitation in favor of the Johnson
property for park purposes. It is in
front çf this site that the thousands
ôf people gather to watch the dis
play, and the lawn and beautiful
furnish an ideal place for the
Since the Johnson property
f -was ffpsi advocated for a park there
[ have been several desirable locations
along the water offered and all have
their advocates with good arguments
back them. But for ideal loca
iou, natural beauty and historical
•soci&tions not one can approach
hnson tract in appropriateness
ape desire of the EVENING
however, is to see a park
somewhere along the wate?. This'
is the une big thing before the people
of the city today. It Is to be hoped
the special committee of the Board
of Aldermen will be continued until
a site is finally decided upon. The
mayor has said he favors parks and
we know he would like to have a j
part In this forward movement. He
could not see his way clear to sign
the résolution for the Merrltt tract
purchase because of the view he took 1
Df the financial obligations of the ,
•ity. Perhaps conditions will be
'hanged shortly so that the mayor
vill feel justified in doing his part
η this great development of the city.
Such an important matter ought to
lave the unanimous support of the
ity officials as it marks a new epoch t
η the city's history,
With the suffrage question coming j
10 the front in New Jersey this fall,
ihe following comment by the Tren
ton State Gazette regarding an inter
esting situation in California, where
woman has already established her
(quality with man, is interesting:
Woman is coming into her own in
the glorious state of California, :
where she enjoys equal rights with I
m η η
A few years ago a man became the
husband of a California woman of
wealth. She was an ardent suffra
gist, and, it appears, made her hus
band toe the mark. While she was
engaged in campaigning for the
rights of women, her husband was
depended upon to run the affairs of
the home.
A few weeks ago the worm turned.
Mr. Husband became tired of the do
mestic duties to which he had been
assigned by his wife and sued for a
The court listened to the story of
the plaintiff, promptly granted the
divorce, and decided that the defend
ant wife should pay her aforetime
husband alimony to the amount of
forty dollars a month. N'ot enough
to support him in luxury, but suffi
cient to keep him supplied with
tobacco and enable him to pay Ills
laundry bill.
The woman didn't object to being
divorced, but she didn't see why she,
a woman, should be obliged to pay
alimony. The court, however, told
her that, in a great many cases, men
were required to pay alimony when
their wives divorced them, and he
couldn't see why she, having come
into the full enjoyment of equal
rights with the sterner sex, to a de
gree through her own efforts,
shouldn't be required to do the same
thing, and he expressed the opinion
thai she ought to be willing to do it
without a whimper.
Senate President Edge says he is
sorry the Republican leer^ature fail
MLio^enact a jjj,1'"** r-,Χί. kjjj
declares it must be given considera
tion before another session. Wonder
how many of the voters will swallow
this excuse for a deliberate smother
ing in committee of one of the most
important measures Introduced in
the legislature just closed.
Being sorry for the people after
a failure to keep a party pledge is
the old method of the Republican
party, but that is not going to do any
good. It's a pity Senator Edge did
not begin to feel sorry while there
was yet time to do something about
From now until election time these
Republican legislators will be busy
telling the voters how sorry they are
that this or that promise was not
lived up to, or that there* was so
much bungling in what they did do
and, of course, they expect the voters
to return them to office so that they
can continue to make the same sorry
spectacle of themselves.
No one at the new county court
house need go thirsty, judging from
the number of bars that have b^en
provided—almost one for every
room. In reading the description of
the grand jury room we are told that
this is also furnished in mahogany
and "a bar has been erected in this
room as well, for the jury'e fore
man." Talk about getting up against
the mahogany, there will hereafter
be a greater scramble than ever for
the grand jury foremanshlp when it
becomes known that he has been
provided with an individual bar for
hie exclusive use.
No wonder Philadelphia hesitates
to send the Liberty Bell touring
about the country to every exposition
that is held. On the trip that is now
planned to San Francisco the bell Is
to be guarded by one hundred coun
cilmen and the city pays the bill.
Paterson has had her experience
in fighting Are and water. Now she
is about to tackle the greatest event
of all—fighting the booze.
Germany torpedoes another Amer
ican ship and asks, "What are you
going to do about it? For one thing,
we are going to keep cool.
Daily Thought
He who receive* » gôod turn should
never forget It; he who <J0ee on·
should never remember it—Charron.
Β/ -McLuTcfl
-< -ha·
β 15, thVClûefnHâtl
The Wise pool,
"Conscience make# cowarde of us
.11," quoted the sage.
"Jhen erery wife's middle name
311st be Conscience," argtied the fooL
The Horror· of War.
This is an awful war. My land!
It makwi a fellow frown
The Russians capture Pizemysl and
Przasnyss le the next town.
"The wiso guy wants to sell me his
utomoblle," remarked the old fogy.
He claims that be hasn't paid a cent
or repairs on It In a whole year.''
"Well, maybe he Is telling the truth,"
aid the grouch. "His creditors tell me
bat he bi»Kn't paid a bill of any kind In
nore than a year."
With your coin do not be a fool.
Be saving and don't borrow;
And you will find, my eon, that you'll
Have no fear of tomorrow.
The Byplay Mln»trel».
"Mr. Interlocutor, can you tell me
who was the first man to haye a walk
Ing stick V
"No, Mr. Bones, I cannot. Will you
enlighten us?"
"Why, It was Adam, Mr. interlocu
"How do you know It was Adam, Mr.
"Dldn t Eve présent him with a
"As soon as the place has been prop
erly fumigated by the board of health
Sir. Wursen Wurse will render that pa
thetic ballad, 'He Works Out at the
Stockyards, but He Hasn't Got a
Scent.' "
A month too soon he took them off,
Shed tears for Mr. Boffin.
For. first of all, he got a cough,
And then he got a coffin.
Great Heaven»!
Dear Luke—Did you know that Pearl
E. Gates lives at Washington Court
House, O. Η Reader.
Bald a farm hand: "I sure hale to plough,
For It always brings sweat to rny brough.
Whefi I am asked this year
If a plow 1 can steer
I'll Bay, 'No, sir; I do not know hough.' "
Names Ig Names.
Hen Koop is a farmer who lives at
St Marys, O.
Is That Sol
Dear I>uke—A Columbue corn fed telle
weighs 200 pounds on the hoof) tells
me that she was once so thin that she
had to drink muddy water to keep peo
ple from seeing through her.—Tlffln
G llraore, Columbus, O.
Thine· to Worry About.
In Cherranongee, south Assam, It
raine eyery day In the year.
Our Dally Spool·!.
Success Is what thç other fellow Is
Luke MoLuke 8ayei
A woman usually means what she
says when she eaye it, but she Just
can't help changing her mind.
This would be a much better world
If people would only finish everything
that they start.
Imitation may be the sincereet form
of flattery In some cases, but not When
you give a girl a ten cent store dia
mond ring.
Don't argue. Did you ever hear an
argument that was anything more or
less than a flock of unnecessary con
versation ?
Any old time you see mother wearing
daughter's castoff hats and coats it is
a sign that she wants daughter to have
all the special scenery so she can get
married off.
Human nature is queer stuff. The
man who Is too smart to buy a gold
brick twice will often go and get mar
ried the second time.
Before he gets her, her wonderful
magnetism inspires him to do great
deeds. But after he gets her he thinks
ehe has about as much magnetism as
a cold fried egg.
If a woman has enough spoons to en
tertain without running around and
borrowing somé, she always Imagines
that she Is a little better than her
The world is growing better. There
Is a terrible shortage In the crop of
spring poetry this year.
We may be only tenth raters at what
we are dalng. But we all know that
we could do the other fellow's Job
better than he te doing It.
A scientist says that the ordinary
woman's vocabulary runs about 400
words. But she uses the 400 about 400
times an hour.
There are not many sure things In
life. But It Is alwaye a cinch bet that
any old time a real young girl marries
a real old man the old man has money.
When a wife hag her husband prop
erly trained he spends half the year
carrying out asheq iu>d the other half
emptying the pan untor the IceboX,
Love may be blind. Bot JeeTôtiey
goes around with a fifty Inch telescope.
Nothing ever pays as big dividends
as good health.
Most of the reformers around
talking a^out their principles when
^vhat they really mean is their pre
Curiosity is one of the permanent
and certain char&cterfetict of a vig
orous intellect. Every advance in
to knowledge opens tiéW piôspects
and produces new incitement· to
further p»ogreM. The gratification
of cupoiky rather free» u* from un
eaetneM than confers pleawe· We
are more pained by Ignorance than
deMitrcj by Wruchofl. Curtoety
It tfte Hunt of the souL—Johnson.
îion^çn.—Christophe? JiîfcingtgH
îçeiVfng R§ official regime ut al record of
the dol&gs ot the Scots gîarde at the
g-oaï. Armed with a oattera he hftf
bermieslon tp go anywhere and photo!
graph anything.,
fcecturing before th£ Belborne soci
ety Mr. Pllklflgtoh'· descriptions of
the tetflbTe fighting rbnnd Ypres wei1®
ftill of the realism possible only f-om a
man whç h^d lived with the eoldlerâ
βΐ one of tliem.
Of the X.MO men who left the Tower
with him 6n September 15 only 100
now rettalo and of the officers there
Js a remnant of two.
Round about Ypres the Seventh di
vision got Into the thick of the German
guns. "You continually heard men
who had been through Indian cam
paigns and South Africa say that what
they had been through before was an
absolute picnic compared to what they
had to put up with from the Germans."
The battle of Ypree, which lasted for
weeks and Is not over yet, was for Mr.
Pllkington a time of cycling about with
his camera, usually under shell fire,
taking extraordinary pictures of
smashed up houses and anything par
ticularly exoltlng that happened.
Mr. Pilklngton was so near the ac
tual thing that he would see a shell
fall Into a house full of Bleeping sol
diers, and a few minutes afterward
wguld riieh In with his camera and
take a photograph of the horrible mess
Inside. He said that after a time men
became curiously indifferent about the
Shells, and he showed a photograph of
ÎOme transport drivers calmly gazing
round to see exactly where the shells
trere going to fall and If It was time
to move on.
"Custom becomes, as It were, an
other nature." People seem to bave
been living much as usual In the
houses on the Menin road during this
terrible time, and ten minutes after a
shell had wrecked a house Mr. Pilking
ton photographed people hunting for
souvenirs. One thing that astonished
him was the sight of Borne children
playing with toys on a doorstep in one
of the hottest placeB.
He photographed a soldier having
his hair cut by a comrade with shells
falling all around at a spot christened
by the soldiers "Hell Corner." He saw
the French burying their dead in lay
ers In a big hole made by a Jack John
son. "They were like herrings in a
barrel." He insisted that there is
nothing picturesque to be seen, and
his photograph of a line of guardsmen
advancing to the attack showed noth
ing but a few blobs of khaki in a mud··
dy field.
Clos« Figuring.
Postal Clerk—Your letter Just bal
ances, miss. If it weighed any more
you would have to put on another
stamp. Pretty Blond—Gracious^ I'm
glad I didn't sign my middle name!—
Btage Manager—Dash It! Didn't I
tell you you had to slap hie face and
not let him kiss you?
Actress (innocently) — Ye-ee. But
that's In the play. This is only re
hearsal.—Sydney Bulletin.
Sort and Cleat
cuticura soap
For the toilet and bath assisted by occas
sional use of Cuticura Ointment.
Samples Free by Mail
Cuticura Soap and Ointment eold everywhere»
Liberal sample of each mailed free with 32-p. book.
Address post-card "Cuticura," Dept. if, Boston,
Perth Amboy Trust Co.
at the Perth Amboy Trust Co. Tht
vast majority to accumulate monej
must spend lees than they make
This Is the first step on the road tc
wealth, the second is to place youi
surplus in a strong bank like th<
Perth Amboy Trust Co., where it car
earn interest. You can begin wltl
$1.00, and we allow 3 per cent, in
Perth Amboy Trust Co.
The Perth Amboy Trust Companj
la a United States Government De
posltory fo.' Posta! Savings Funds, ii
a legal depository for the funds ο
the State of New Jersey, the Count;
of Middlesex, and is also a deposi
tory for the municipal funds of th<
City of Perth Amboy.
Imagination and the Eye.
Science does not depreciate the pow- '
cr of the eye People have been ren- 1
dered sad or bad or mad, exquisitely
happy or strongly fortified by a single 1
glance, though no doubt π . instinc
tive divination or knowledge of the j
man or girl behind the eyes aids the
effect on the imagination.
t> NOTICîfe.
Seaied bids and proposals will be'
received by the Township Committee
of Woodbridge Township, Middlesex
county. New Jersey, at the Town
Hall, Woodbridge, Monday, May 24,
1915. at 8:30 p. m. for furnishing
thirty carloads, more or less, of
crushed trap rock, in sizes of :!i in., ■
1 in., His in. and 2 % in., and J
screenings, delivered on the Pennsyl
vania R. R., Central R. R., Lehigh
Valley R R. and Philadelphia &
Reading R. R. Sidings, In the Town-i
ship of Woodbridge.
Bids to be received on each sizel
trap rock and each road separately.
The committee reserves the right
to reject any and all bids, if in their
opinion it is to the best interest of
the township.
Township Clerk.
Dated May 6, 1916.
Sealed bids and proposals will be
received by the Township Committee :
of the Township oi Woodbridge, Mid
dlesex County, New Jersey, at the
Town Hall, Woodbridge, on Monday,
May 24th, 1915, at 8:30 p. m., for
the furnishing and applying of Trini-1
dad Asphalt "A" or its equal, to the
streets of Woodbridge, according to
specifications on file in the office of,
the Township Clerk.
The Township Committee reserves
the right to reject any and all bids,
if in their opinion it is to the best
interest of the Township.
Township Clerk.
Dated May 6, 1915.
Amboy City Hospital Association will
be held in the Council Chambers of
the City Hall, Perth Amboy, N. J., on j
Tuesday evening, May 11, 1915, at !
8 o'clock.
The meeting is called in accord-1
ance with Article 4, Section 4, of the .
By-laws, Rules and Regulations of ι
the Perth Amboy City Hospital As
sociation, for the transaction of such
business as may properly come be
fore the meeting.
Secretary of the Board.
Perth Amboy, N. J., May 4, 1915.
In the matter of the application
of the City of Perth Amboy for
the appointment of Commis
sioners to estimate and assess
the benefits to lands in the vi
cinity of the new pavement laid
in Amboy Avenue from New
Brunswick Avenue to the north
erly line of St. Mary's Ceme
tery; in Oak Street from Smith
Street to New Brunswick Ave
nue; in Brighton Avenue from
Market Street to Gordon \
Street; in Cortlandt Street from
Hall Avenue to its present
northerly terminus; in Me
chanic Street from Washington
Street to Buckingham Avenue;
all in the City of Perth Amboy.
The undersigned, Commissioners,
heretofore appointed by the above
named Court, to estimate and assess
the benefits to lands and real estate |
In the vicinity of the above named
pavements, having duly qualified by j
taking and subscribing the oath re- ;
quired by law, do, under the direc
tion of the above named Court,1
hereby give notice of the thirteentli I
day of May, In the year of Our Lord
one thousand nine hundred and fif
teen, at the hour of two o'clock in
the afternoon, at the City Hall, In
the City of Perth Amboy, as the time
and place when and where they will I
hear any person, or fersons, who may i
present themselves to be heard con
cerning such assessments for bene
Dated Perth Amboy, N. J.,
May 1, A. D. 1915.
16626-5-l-10t Commissioners.
"frank neer ^
Notary Public end Commissioner of
Munoz Express
Storage and Trucking;
Estimates cheerfully furnished, tel
ephone connection.
236-23G Sheridan SI. Perth Amboy
Horses, Cows, Dogs When They
Get Sick
Phone 763, Dr. Lubach
And he will come quick
Res. 76 Jefferson Street
Ice Cream Parlor
131 Madison Ave.
Perth Amboy, N. J.
Hortoa's ice Cream
All Leading Flavors on
sale—orders delivered.
Call Phone 885
Phone Estimates Furnishel
Exclusive Designs In Wall Paper
896 Mechanic Street
he Sells Coal
Wholesale or Retail
Pockets Lîhigh Valley Railroad
Are You Seeking a Good
The Only Gateway Is
Eleven years in training young
people how to succeed, is
Trainer's Record.
We'd be glad to explain the
plan, the course, the cost, etc.
Write, 'phone or call.
Day School Night School
Τ rainer's
Business College
Perth Amboy, N. J.
Is via the
New York and New Jersey
Steamboat Company
Fier fcast Kiver, New York»
Leave New York
11:00 a. m. and 2:30 p. m.
Due Perth Am boy
2:30 p. m. and 6:00 p. m.
Leave P. A. for Ν. Y.
7:30 a. m, and 3:00 p. m.
J. O. T1CE, Agent, Perth Amboy.
For New York, Newark and Eliza
beth at—6.28, 7.12, xî.38, 7.66, x8.21,
8.24, ϋ. 42, 10.06, 11.33, 11.67 a. m;
12.23, 2.47, 3.14, 4.40 6.06, 6.64, 8.24,
y .53, eil.00 p. m. Sundays—8.32,
9.2b a. m.; 1.23, 3.18, 5.08. 6.52. 8.28
p. να.
For Long Branch, Ashury Park,
Ocean Grove, etc.—12.51, 6.10, 9.12 a.
rn.; 12 08, S2.06. 4.30, 6.03, 6.37, 10.04
p. m. Sundays—4.60, 9.37, a. m.; 6.06;
9.47 p. m.
For Atlantic City —6.10, (10.44
through express) a m.; 2.28 p. m.
For Fhilaaelphia and Trenton, via
Bound Brook—6.28, 7.12, 7.66, 9.42,
H". 06, 11..13 a. m.. IS. ZZ, 6.06, 8.24 p.
m. Sundays—8.32, 9.28 a- m.; 1.23,
6.08, 6.62, 9.29 p. m.
χ—New York only.
s—Saturday only.
23—Raritau Copper Works.
24—Market and Sheridan Streets.
25—Smith Street and Central R. R.
26—High and Lewis Streets.
27—M ad 1st η Ave. and Pa ter so η Street.
28—Market and First Streets.
35—Smith and High Streets.
3 6—New Brunswick Ave. and New St.
37—Smith and State Streets.
42—Atlantic Terra Cotta Works.
43—Buckingham Ave. and Hartford St.
45—Commerce and Front Streets.
46—State and Washington Streets.
47—High and Washington Streets.
54—State Street and Buckingham Ave.
65—Parker Street and Pulaski Avenue.
56—Hall. Avenue and Charles Street.
57—State and Wayne Streets.
58—Near United Lead Works.
62—Washington and First Streets.
6Ϊ—New Brunswick Ave. and Elm St.
64—Smith Street and Watson Avenue.
5—Commerce and State Streets.
72—Front and Smith Streets.
73—Water and Gordon Streets.
74—Kearny Avenuo and Gordon Street.
81—Brace and "^taj-iison Avenues.
82—Smith and nerbert Streets.
83—Amboy Ave. and Washington St.
84—Lehigh Ave. and Stanford Street.
85—Near City Hospital.
86—Cleveland and Brace Avenues.
87—Amboy and Hall Avenues.
92—Amboy Avenue and Inslee Street.
93—Lawrence and Francis Streets.
94—Neville and Johnstone Streets.
Fare To Mew York
One Way $ .40
Hound Trip 65
50-Trip Ticket 13.00
JNlor. hly Commutation 7.00
Time T«I»le tz Effect October 11. 1914.
Revised October 15th. 1914
5.30, 6.05, 6.30, 7.00, *7.29, 7.29, *8.00,
8.0Φ, 8.50, 9.50, 10.50, 11.50 a. m. 12.50,
1.50, s2.20, 2.50, 3.40. 4.25, 5.25, 6.05, 6.45,
8.00, 9.00, 1CJ0, 11.00 p. m. 12 night.
Sundayt, vautl l.ejrnl llolitfaya
6.00, 7.30, 8.30, 9.30. 10.30. 11.50 a. in.
12.50, 1.50, 3.0B, 4.05, 6.05, 6.10, 7.15.
8.15, 9.20. 11.00 p. m.
Fiioti m :w y oh κ
6.SO. 6.20, 7.00. 8.00, 9.00, 10.00, 11.00
а. m. 12 noon. 1.00, si.20. 2.00, 3.00,
4.00, 4.40. 5.00, 5.15, *5.30, 5.45, 6.15,
б.H0, 7.00. 8 00. 9.00, 16.00. 11.00 p. m.
12.00 night.
Sunday** nnd Le^al Holiday*
7.30, y.UU, 10.00, 11.00 a. m. 12 noon,
1.00, 2.00, 3.00, 4.20, 5.2a, 6.20, 7.20. 8.Γ0,
9.30, 10.30 p. ra. 12 night.
♦ Express.
ι β Saturday only.
Central prn c Λ g>·.■ t
Telephone No. 8
General and Special Machine, Pattern,
Eoller and Blacksmith Work
—Kirby in New York World.
Builders' and Contractors' Directory
3μ»»ι'·"ιιπγ I ■ — π 'HI ...π.··.!·!· nr. ι
Marble and Granite Monument·
300-311 New Brunswick Ave.
Office and Shop
&18 Madieoiu Avenue, Perth Am boy
Estimates cheerfully furnished. Jobbing
promptly attended to. L. D. Phoi't 844.
jT(Tdo1œhue & son
Estimates furnished; Jobbing promptly at
tended to.
JefTervtm 8t. New Brunswick Ave.
Telephone i«l$
mm im Mm* Vwtb ι·*», s. j.
J. Ν. KENNEDY, Plumber
Stc»m and Ota* ratting, Tinning, Etc.
Jobbing promptly attended to. Prompt ■«r
Yloe and moderate price·. Estimates cheer
fully furnished.
531 State Street. Phone 753-J.
Successor to Edward Hoy en
Masons' Materials. Cement, Stone, Edison'»
Portland Cement. Hlggenson's Plaster,
r*ehtffh Coal
Sayre Avenue Telephone 1379-W
All Kinds of Cement Work a Specialty.
Tel. i*'-· Cor. State and Paterios Sta.
All kinds of General Contracting W«r>,
House Homing, Grading. rHgffln# Cellar*
au-fl SewmrJL Telephone ITT-W.
MHO Ekm St., Perth Asatow» m &

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